THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNALSATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 20, 1917
A party of importance for next week
is the evening reception to be given
by Mr. J. It. Burrow and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Burrow. Receiving with them
will be Mrs. Burrow's sister. Miss
Helen Collins of Pennsylvania, and
Miss Clara Vermilion of Wichita, who
is visiting Mrs. Luther Burns.
Those who have been asked to as
sist are: Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Robin-
Bon, Mr. and Mrs. Glenwood Jones
Adelaide Smith. I
been received in i
T....IV. Mw oa Mr. Homer Van I
r.T.I" o- "V. : '; r the mar-
John T. McCutcheon. ' The marriage I
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Guild, Mr. ajiu froI11 i!urIls and other exmt i-u...u. .
Mrs. Luther Burns. Mr. and Mrs. i ortlI,K the day. The i.roKrau, is asMlows
George Staebler, Mr. and Mrs. Monte I Mrs." 1.. MeLarty. short storj Mrs rah
Kistler. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Skinner. k.a' liow ng poem- MrsH wl
Mr and Mrs. William Curtis and Mrs. itU'-.. vS: wil lie several re-
was solemnized today at noon in ine;'jPxa
Fourth l'resbyterian cnurcn oi
cago. . . j I
Mr. and Mrs. Albert T. Reld received ,
cards inviting them to tne weaums,. ,
A telephone conversation overnearu
between Mr. Reid and the telegraph
office, conveying congratulations to
Mr. McCutcheon, this morning,
brought out the fact that Mr. Reid is
an oldtime friend of Mr. McCutcheon,
famous as a cartoonist and writer. He
was on one of the vessels commanded
by Dewey in Manila bay; was a cor
respondent in the Transvaal, and has
a number of times been around the
..-.,,.1.1 m f ioirl -ns his truest in Chi
cago immediately after his most re-1
cent foreign tour. j
The H?;-"1 cu h "hk'Jf
i.nrti, Krlilav night at Kellam hall
Those who danced were: Jir. anu ,
Frank Griggs. Mr. and Mrs. fc.. A.
Campbell, Air. and Mrs Joe Morgan,
Air. and Mrs. Norma.. Hr, Mr. and
.urs. rtiiini x. kthi, i
,- .--i, o s fit,, lUr and I
Mrs. J. K. House, Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Frost, Mr. and Mrs. .1. C. Mohler. Mr.
and Mrs. Leslie Guild, Mr. and Mrs.
Monte Kistler, Mr. and Mrs Clarence
.lori.an, Mr and Mrs Dick Haydtn Mr.
a. nd Mrs. W. P. Montgomery. Mr. and
Mrs. liugene Sulke. Mr. and Mrs. H. O.
Gasan, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burrow.
Mr. and .Mrs. lv.l Arnold, Air. and Airs.
t.- ..i. : 9 Tvi.. art.. Mrs
cvuriz rveiiam ui rvmiwin vnj, .....
.lames S. Haves, Mr. and" Mrs. Irwin '
Mr. and A. Vs. ,1. II. Walker. Miss Clara ,
ermdion of Wichita. M.ss Helen Col- I
linn of Alyersoale, Pa... Mrs. Wallace
Crutclier, Aliss Helen Yoder, Miss Mar
garet Glover of Kansas City. Aliss Lotta
Johnston tf Oluthe, Airs. Alarie Price
Wear. Aliss Dorothy Sprout, Miss
Ernestine Kline, Aliss Alarian Wil
liams, Miss Harriet Hill, Aiiss Clyde
Bonetirake, Aliss Bernioe Kmahizer,
Aliss Alary Paxton, Aiiss Helen Louise
Crosby, Aliss Ariel Nichols, Aliss Jessie
Burnett, Mr. Tinkham, Veale, Air. Vic
tor Blakely, Air. Paul N'owers, Air.
Charles Kouns. Air. Gale Alorgan, Air.
Richard Hali, Air. Harlow Hurley, Air.
Ku Kellam. Air. Wilson Hobart, Air.
John .icholson, Mr. R. H. Yates. Air.
Hugh AIcFarland, Air. Allen AIcNeal, :
Air. Robert Biene, Air. Dick Porter, !
Air. Louis Hall, Air. Phil Billard, Air. i
Robert Billaru, Air. and Mrs. Jack I
Dillon, Air. and Mrs. Will Trump, Mr.
and .Vis. W. H. Kastman. Dr. and Airs.
F. H. Scholle, Air. and Mrs. S. K. Lux,
jr.. Air. and Airs. Wendell Lyman, Air.
Joe Wilson and Air. Huttig and Mr.
Wornall of Kansas City.
The WomaVs Kans.s Day club pro
gram for this year promises some ex
cel tionally interesting features. The
first is a Alemorial number for the
late president and members of the club !
who have died during the year. Mrs. i Miss Carolyn IiOvewell, who will be
W. A. Johnston is in charge of this j 0,1 tne program for a musk-ale at
lart of the program, which will in- , Hoyt next Wednesday night,
elude a beautiful recitative musical:... ,, .
number by Airs. Frank Squires and
Airs. F. A. Derby.
tribute to Airs.
Fanny Cooper Atkinson, bv Mrs Mus- I
ser of Parsons, and to another ,t
president. Mis. Alary Vance Humph
reys, by Airs. C. C. Goddard of I-eav-
en'worth: also the presentation to the 1
State Historical society of the portraits
of two past presidents of the club.
Airs. Scott Hopkins and Mrs. Eugene
Ware. Mrs. Adrian Greene of Topeka
win present Mrs. Hopkins portrait
and Mrs. K. W. Poinderter of Kansas
traits will be nnveilerl hi- M vmI I man of maI1y sided personality, with a
proagran.Uo, tneU'oman's KaS day ler 'ot Topeka " -club
will conclude a peace tableau, to plannhTu? eo o Z t Pan ?Z
be arranged by Mrs H. K. Ray. Mrs. ertatumem ' t0 a"end th6
Clement Smith and Airs. C. J. Wilson.
burg, by a pioneer woman Mrs. Ward Mrs. pf O. Hagan and Mrs J B Wal-
. - V." . x? -'-- '-"a
or Kansas nistory heretoiore unpub
lished. The officers will make reports,
and the territorial women will have
seats on the platform and be pre
sented to the audience.
Mr. Fred Pack-orrf nf v. -vn. ..L.T; v.ypC, win oe at nome
in Topeka today with the Blue Para- aUauVrrTm I TunT o c.ockWed
cl.se company which plaj s at the Grand : nesday afternoons Suring the seTon
theatre. Mr. Packard is a nephew of I of the legislature. No T invitations 1U
Mrs. George Port Ashton. whom he be issued, but out of town women is
will visit while he is in Topeka. He ; well as Topeka women Tre TnvTteS to
Is a young man something under 20 ; call during the receiving hours The
years of age, who is one of the players 1 affairs are planned to give the To
of the company. His father is ren.em- ; Vka women and the women who are
bered as the tenor singer who was in j here for the legislative session an op
Topeka about two years ago with the portunity to meet. Mrs. Capper wil!
Columbia quartet. i be assisted next, Wednesday afternoon
j by Mrs. W. T. Morgan. Mrs. A. M.
Mrs. ixutner i-surns entertained six
tables at bridge this afternoon in com
pliment to two visiting young women.
Miss Clara Vermilion of Wichita, who
is with Mrs. Burns, and Aliss Helen
Collins of Myersdale, Pa., who is vis
iting her sister. Mrs. Frank Burrow.
A dinner-dance will be given by the
Hlks at their club house Tuesday eve
ning, January 30.
Mrs. Arthur Capper will be at home
Saturday afternoon, January 2". to the
editors and their wives, who will at-
tend he Kditorial association meeting
at that time. The hours of the nartv
are from 3 to 5,
.. . . r J
Mrs. Capper has asked the assist
ance of Mrs. Frank F. MacLennan,
Mrs. J. K. House. Mrs. George V.
Crawford, Mrs. W. Y. Morgan of
Hutchinson, Mrs. Harold T. Chase,
Mrs. Charles Sessions, Mrs. Walter a!
Johnson, Mrs. Charles Dillon, Mrs. J.
F. Jarrell and Mrs. Arthur Nichols.
Mrs. Capper will entertain the
Sorosis club at the guest day meeting
Friday afternoon, January 26.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Harmon gave a
dinner party Friday night at their
home in Buchanan street, celebrating
Oie thfrty-fifth anniversary of their
Looking Backward In State
Journal Society Column
TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY
- . if..ia la the Hiiniversary
Robert liurus. the Scottish poet. At the
itZXlue of the Stedn.au club that evening
reniionses to ron
views, and Mr. Hl. hard Hargraves lias
been asked to reeite "Cotter hat relay
Night. The meeting -
physical culture parlors
!,.., ufUrt;iined a small com
Miss May l'etr
i pauy of menus a. iuk" '
1 i it lietts and daughter,
Fr(1,ni uavV 'returned from a trip thru
Miss Mabel Knnwles will return i'n,
from a visit in Seneca. . . .
Mrs J C. Kulton and daughters nave
(Q Sau Kraut.iSco to reuiaiu three
marriage. The guests were Mr. and
Mrs. George A. Clark. Mr. and Mrs.
Horace L. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. trank
Merriam, Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler
Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. VV. G. Dickie,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Merriam,
Miss Nellie Cluugh and Mr. Ralph Pe
terson. Mr. and Mrs. Clark also cele
brated their thirty-fifth wedding anni
The place cards for the dinner were
in the form of little books. On the
first page was a picture of Mrs. Har-
-.. 1 J Itn. nraHHinf IT, UL' 11 On
the inside pages were photographs of
both Mr. and Mrs. Harmon tanen soon
,rri.-,?e The dates 1882
;J917 were inscribed on the booklets,
j hjch were tied with -white ribbons
; bore the Buegt.s name on the out.
The table was arranged with a pretty
and new decoration. Down the cen
ter were four little green wickets
twined with vines. Two little urns
were filled with Cecil Brunner roses
and forget-me-nots. Each woman of
the party was given as a favor a tiny
bouquet of Cecil Brunner roses and
forget-me-nots in fancy bouquet hold
ers. At eacn or tne men s piaies was a
freezla in a glass.
. Three Topeka women, whose talent
a food deal in demand where a
high degree of excellence is requisite,
s fae. Leet, reader; Miss Ann
ovwe. soprano, have been invited
1 Slv? a musicale in Hoyt. Wednes-
day, January 24. The concert has
been arranged for by a Sunday school
Siass Jf one f .th,e "oyt churches.
Miss Myers, who is to be a piano solo
ist and Miss Lovewcll's accompanist,
will be remembered as having given
a successful graduating recital lately.
' , ' x-ivcw
! Z" Tri?,H.iiLer ?PPeaTra"C? befre
:viiss Loveweil nas been well received
Mrs. John Green will entertain the
Ideal Bridge Luncheon club Tuesday
: r-eene, Mrs. t c. Price, Mrs. W. A.
McCarter and Mrs. George M. Craw
ford. Mrs. A. E. Foshay announces the
engagement of her daughter, Nellie,
to Air. Claude D.- Records, of Tulsa,
The formal announcement was
made at an informal party given this
afternoon in honor of Miss. Foshay at
nome in .opeKa avenue. Tne
; Bue?ts- including a few clcse friends
S .'.ss Fosha". were: Mrs. R, L.
Hamilton, Mrs. F. M. Bowman, Miss
I'u e Sorensen. Miss Jean Treleaven,
f?lss Margaret Tr.utman, Mrs. E. H.
Knnnell Mm t.-.... .j . , ,
Michael Sorensen, Mrs. George Soren
sen, jr.. Miss Mayme Gonroy, Mrs.
John Capper, Miss Lois Seger, Mrs. A.
W. Wilson, Miss Mina Johnston of
Norton. Mrs. Marshall E. Urie, Miss
Dora Foshay, Miss Ethel Foshav.
The house was decorated in ferns
and pink roses. The date of the wed
ding. February 10, was disclosed by
two tiny cupids under the petals of
pink rosebuds on placards.
Miss Foshay is a graduate of the
College of Emporia, and took graduate
work in the University of Wisconsin
last year. Mr. Records, formerly
manager of the Postal Telegraph and
Cable company of this city, is ; ow
. - - , i , 1 1 inull&UII. .! 1 .1.
f w . '
i ' -
A FANCY CREATION ON FASHION'S
SCHEDULE FOR THE SPRING MAID
This hat is intended by Dame Fashion for the spring maid of 1917.
Leghorn brim trimmed with brocade silk over entire top, with tassels in
colors to harmonize with top.
manager of the Mackey Telegraph
company of Tulsa, Okla. The Foshay
family have made their home in To
peka the past two years.
The department of literature of the
Woman's club is having seven morn
ings with Shakespeare, under the
leadership of Mrs. W. A. McCarter.
Tuesday morning of next week at 10
o'clock, at the Y. W. C. A., Mrs. Mc
Carter will speak from the topic,
"Macbeth, the Individual as Subject."'
The wives of Ae legislators will be
welcomed to this meeting.
Western Sorosis will have their reg
ular meeting Friday afternoon, next
week, at 2:45 o'clock, at the home of
Mrs. Arthur Capper. The paper for
the afternoon is a story, "Th Song
of the Cimarron," by Mrs. Margaret
Hill McCarter. This discussion will
be led by Mrs. J. F. Jarrell, Mrs. H.
O. Garvey and Miss Effie Graham.
The Ladies' Music club will meet
next Wednesday, January 2.4, at the
home of Miss Birdine Chandler, 1204
Tyler street. The program will be
made up of old songs, and will be in 1
charge of Mrs. William W. Wikidal. 1
Miss Gladys West entertained three
tables at bridge Friday evening.
Mrs. Noble Prentis made an ad
dress before the visiting women in
Topeka Friday at the Art Guild rooms.
She suggested that the Guild engage in
a membership campaign, with a view
to procuring 500 members. This
number, at for each associate mem
bership, would insure an income of
$1,000 yearly with which the Guild
could bring some first class exhibits to
Topeka without the worry and diffi
culty of realizing enough money from
the exhibitions to pay the expenses at
tendant upon their presentation. The
current expenses of the club are nearly
met with the revenues -obtained from
percentages of sales of the work of the
members who exhibit there, and by the
rentals of wall and floor space to local
exhibitors who are members of the
Guild. About 50 new "members have
ioined the Guild since the opening of
the famous Borglum exhibit, which j
has been, held at the rooms since the
first of January, and which will close
Mr. Merrell Gage will speak Sunday
afternoon and evAning to visitors at
The program committee of the Ce
ramic Art club left the order of en
tertainment for this week's meeting
to the pleasure of the hostesses, ' who
gave a colored minstrel show, in
which Mrs. Oscar Perkins, Mrs. T. S.
Stevens and Mrs. Edna Stuart took the
principal part. This was followed by
a mock trial. Mrs. Stoart represented
Judge George H. Whitcomb and Mrs.
Stevens was the Judge Robert Garver
of the court. Prisoners at the bar
were Mrs. J.'K. Jones, Mrs. George O.
Boone and Miss Marie Witwer.
The feature of the afternoon was
the showing of a perfectly appointed
luncheon service. A complete set of
luncheon china for two places was
prepared for the event. Miss Gertrude
Anderson made the design, and it was
worked out in the studio of Mrs. Edna
Stuart, under her direction. Those
who did the work were: Mrs. Stuart,
Miss Anderson, Mrs. W. C. McDon
ough, Mrs. Stevens. Mrs. H. E. Lyman.
Miss Marie Mayhew and Miss Winifred
Hartley. The decoration was dusted
work in pale green, old rose and dull
blue in a conventionalized basket pat
tern, outlined in black and gold. The
luncheon linen was embroidered in
pink and blue French knots and edged
with cluny lace. The work was done
by Mrs. Fred Hale. The luncheon
menu was as follows: Oyster cock
tail, almond cream bouillon with
crackers, creamed cheese, mushrooms,
potatoes, asparagus tips, alligator pear
salad with brown bread sandwiches,
strawberry shortcake with whipped
cream, and coffee.
The luncheon napkins were finished
with a crocheted edge in blue and em
broidered in one corner in a teapot and
cup design in blue. The serving was
done by Miss Maria Mayhew. Guests
of the club were Mrs. J. A. McLean,
Miss Alberta Hale. Miss Kate Thomen
and Miss Bertha Hempstead.
The Shawnee County Political
Science club gave its annual speaker
dinner Friday night at the First Con
gregational church. Mrs. Festus Fos
ter, president of the,club, presided.
The first speaker of the evening was
Mrs. W. A- Johnston, introduced as
the "dean of Kansas equal suffrage."
Mrs. Johnston is president emeritus of
the Kansas Equal Suffrage association,
which which the Shawnee County Po
litical Science club is affiliated. Her
subject was "A Retrospect." She
talked on the steps by which political
rights are being obtained for women,
beginning with a picture of Puritan
timAt in A m n-iTi nrnan iVio Tlrifa
walked to church just three steps be- I
hind her husband. She reviewed the
granting of educational advantages to
women, giving the date of 1850 as the
first time when an American college
(Oberlin, Ohio.) was opened to wo
men. She spoke of the entrance of
women into professional and business
life, and finally her entrance into the
Mrs. W. Y. Alorgan of Hutchinson,
president of the Kansas Equal Suf
frage association, made a clever ad
dress, in which she told of the meet
ing of the National Suffrage associa
tion in Atlantic City, when nearly a
million dollars was raised in thirty
minutes for the suffrage cause. Mrs.
Morgan has pledged $100 from her as
sociation to the help of suffrage work
in unenfranchised states.
Mrs. J. M. Miller of Council Grove,
president of the State Federation of
Women's clubs, was called upon to
speak. She announced, as the largest
and most significant work of her
organization in the past two years, the
increase of the .scholarship loan fund
for the education of Kansas girls. The
Amount is now upwards of $7,000. A
gift of $400, two scholarships, has just
been received from the club women
of Parsons as a memorial to Fannie
Cooper Atkinson. The membership
of the federation has increased to
about 9,000 individuals and' 350 clubs.
Mrs. DeWitte C. Nellis, president of
the Kansas Society of .Native "Daugh
ters, made an address, telling of the
purposes of the club to promote com
radeship among Kansas women, give
patriotic instruction to the younger
generation, to keep alive the memory
of the pioneers, and to preserve
authentic history that has never been
recorded. She also spoke of the bill
the society is fostering for an appro
priation for the John Brown park at
Mrs. H. O. Garvey, chairman of the
women's organizations for the League
to Enforce Peace, made an address,
setting out the plan of the league, an -3
telling of the method of getting the
membership campaign before the
public, thru the organizations of the
state, "While the world is now in
volved in war, jhe situation is still
encouraging for the reason that a
horror of war, such as never existed
before, is in the minds of the people,
with a determination to find a way to
Mrs. Hattie Smurr, vice president of
the Kansas branch of the Ladies of
the G. A. R., told cf their purpose to
teach patriotism in the schools, and
to keep the organization alive thru
the generations to come by extending
the membership to the direct descend
ants of Civil war veterans. The Circle
sees- that a flag is placed in every
Miss Effie Graham, acting president
of the Kansas Council of Women,
spoke on behalf of her organization.
Th,e council is made up of presidents
and past- presidents of state organiza
tions of women. 'The club," Miss
Graham said, "have solved a problem
that the United States cannot solve.
We know what to 'do with our retir
ing presidents, so as to keep them so
occupied and.- satisfied that they do
not pop up and run for office again."'
She said she believed that clubs un
dertook too much work in too many
departments of welfare, civics, philan
thropy and education. Every time
the men think of something that
should be done -fhey go before some
woman's organization, praise their
power and influence, and shove the
burden of the performance off onto
them. Miss Graham went, on to ox
plain how the clubs provide a post
graduate system of education for the
state absolutely free, prividing their
own teachers, textbooks, pupils and
letwners. She went on to say that the
women of Kansas had taken a false
step when they were enfranchised in
saying that they did not want public
offices. "Women rhould be in the
legislature, on commissions and in
other public offices, instead of form
ing an outside fringe in the legislative
Mrs. Noble Prentis, who was with
the Hughes special train, spoke on the
urgency of the need for women to use
the ballot to assist other women in
obtaining it. .
Mr. Walter Johnson, chairman of
the auditorium committee of the
Chamber of Commerce, presented to
the club the plan of the men for get
ting a new auditorium. He wishes the
club women to consider the questions
the committee is asking, whether the
city should bund a new auditorium.
repair and enlarge the old one, and if
the former, what shall be done with
the present building. The committee
will take- these questions to all the
important organizations of the city,
and then make recommendations to
the city commission.
Mrs. Joseph Hicks read a chapter
from Miss Graham s cook "Aunt Liza's
Praisin Gate." Miss Jeanette Price
sang "Airy Fairy Pipers," and "Daf
fodils." Mrs. E. G. Brown sang
"Where My Caravan Has Rested," a
song by one of the composers now
highly regarded in the east.
A young woman invited to a party
of one of the dancing clubs was dis- !
cussing the habit of the club of wast- j
ing money on punch with which to ;
spike the champagne. "You know," I
she said, "that the people who don't j
like -the refreshments they provide go ,
off by themselves and dance with each
other. Of course the forming of ,
cliques is expected from the married :
sets, but as for me, 1 wouldn't dare to j
do that " - . ,
''Why not," she was asked, "are you !
afraid the others would call you a j
"Snob, nothing!" the young woman :
replied. "They would do worse than i
that they would call me a stick. To ;
be called a snob implies some sup-
posed superiority, but when they call 1
you a stick, they think you're a dub I
and don't know how to be anything
The Duplicate Whist club will meet j
next Friday afternoon with Mrs. L. H.
Mrs. DeWitte C. Nellis has appoint
ed a legislative committee to look
after the interests of the Osawatomie j
park bill. The committee members I
are: Mrs. C. I. Martin, Mrs. L. T. Hus- i
sey, Mrs. Paul W. Moore, Mrs. A. L. '
Jones of Osage City and Mrs. Cora :
Wellhouse Bullard of Tonganoxie, all ;
of whom are Native Daughters. They j
will be assisted by Mrs. D. A. January !
of Osawatomie and Mrs. Alice Huff- '
man of Wichita. i
A meeting of the Native Daughters i
will be held Tuesday in Memorial hall j
for a celebration of John Brown day. !
The fourth program of the musical :
culture course given by Miss Jennie
Blinn will be held Friday evening at 8
o'clock at the studios at 909 Kansas
avenue. This will be , the oratorio
number of the series, and in addition
to Miss Blinn's short address, some '
of her pupils will sing from the Mes
siah and other oratorios.
Owing to the fact that the Topeka
Choral society will render the Messiah
in about two weeks under the direc-
The Topeka Avenue club met with
Mrs. A. T. Lucas Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Lucas's sister, Mrs. J. R. Wilt of
Kossville, was a guest. She is visitinsr
at the Lucas home.
tion of Dean Horace Whitehouse, this
number of the program should be of
special interest. Any one interested is
cordially invited to be present.
Mrs. Alexander Moll of Springfield,
Mo., who is visiting her sister. Mrs.
June Chapman, was entertained Fri
day by Mr. and Mrs. Albert De
Bernardi, of Kansas City, in their
private car. They stopped in Topeka
on a trip west. Mr. De Bernardi is
general superintendent of the Missouri
facmc Railway company.
Mrs. Charles L. Heck will entertain
the Crochet club Tuesday afternoon,
complimentary to her mother, Mrs.
Charles B. Scott. Mrs. Walter Well-
house of Lawrence, will be a guest.
The Monday Tourist club will meet
with Mrs. L. F. Day, at 1257 Garfield
avenue, Monday afternoon. Roll call
will be answered by Early Impressions
of Kansas. A paer on Reconstruc
tion Consummated, will be given by
Mrs. J. P. Carahan. Mrs. C. I. Martin
will have a paper on Economic De
velopment in the United States, and
Mr3. P. C. E. Hunter will read a paper
on John Masefield.
Miss Julia Whitmer gave a luncheon
today, followed by bridge, at her
h6me. The guests were: Mrs. Charles
Lagerstrom, Mrs. George McCoy, Mrs.
Ben Diment. Mrs. Frank Lagerstrom,
Mrs. Oran Kelly, Mrs. James Austin,
Mrs. Ernest Trout, Mrs. Harry Hob
son, Mrs. J. G. Leopold, Mrs. J. O.
Freeman, Mrs. Herbert Harris, Miss
Agnes Walsh and Miss Rose Davis.
A supper was iven at the Chocolate
Shop Friday night after the high
school play, for the leading lady, Miss !
evrna wise. 1 he other guests were; ,
Miss Marian McArthur, Miss Mattie
Bear, Miss Nancy Boone, Miss Lura i
Ferris, Mr. Lem Ewell, Mr. Schuyler
Irwin, Mr. Robert Simpson, Mr. Har
old Evans and Mr. Clarence Downey.
The P. O. P. girJs of the l.:gh school
gave a spread at the home of Mrs.
Lutie Embleton Friday night. The
guests were: Miss Elizabeth Mor
rison. Miss Florence Green. Miss Al
berta Shepard, Miss Nellie Thompson,
Miss Olive Knox, Miss Ethel Kresie,
Miss Edith Wilt, Miss Helen Scott
Miss Sadie Yetter, Miss Gertrude
Klinkenbeard, Miss Lila Martin, Miss
Ruth Hare, Miss Cora Pettit, Miss
Carmie Wolfe, and Mrs. Embleton.
Notes and Personal Mention,
Mrs. L. B. Kendall, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. E. S. Quin
ton, has left for Denver, for a visit to
another daughter, Mrs. Thomas
Miss Jean Lindsay, who is a student
in K. U., is spending the week-end
with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. S.
Lindsay. Mr. James Galle of Mc
pherson, and Mr. John Stockton of
Lawrence, students in the university,
are guests at the Lindsay home.
W. A. McCarter, 4. D. S. Orthodon
tist, 709 Mills Bldg., orevention and
correction ef irregular teeth only.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Pelletier have
arrived from Sioux City, Iowa, for a
visit of about a week to.their daugh
ter, Mrs. J. D. Walker, and Mr.
Mrs. Ralph Gaw left today for Chi
cago to be with her son, Mr. Harold
Gaw, who is ill. He is a student n
the Chicago university. For the past
six weeks he has been ill at the Pres
byterian hospital in Chicago.
Dr. Lillian Malone. Osteopath, 713
Mills Building. Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Steele Gordon
have given the name Grace Margaret
to their infant daughter, born Mon
day, January 14, at their, home in
Mrs. Frank Howard Smith enter
tained her embroidery- club Friday
afternoon at her home in Buchanan
street. The guests were: Mrs. Merle
Norphland, Mrs. Charles Bond, Mrs.
William Horacek, Mrs. Allen Black,
Mrs. William Prather, Mrs. George
Lake, Mrs. George Husband, Mrs.
Jesse Darsche, Mrs. Roy Steves and
Mrs. J. Shaw.
The postal card found in the pound
can of Rumford Baking Powder will
admit you free to the Midwinter Ex
position. Ad v.
Mrs. J. W. . Ripley and daughter
Margaret will arrive Sunday morning
from their mountain home in Colo
"rado. Mrs. Frank P. Whit more has re
turned from a visit to relatives in Bur
lington, Iowa, and from Chicago,
where she attended grand opera and
heard her friend, Myrna Sharlow sing
in one of the star parts. She also vis
ited Miss Sharlow in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Groom of St.
EriBHBB ISaturday Night Specials
-on sale after 7 o'clock
(No 'phone or rftail orders, Please)
5c Handkerchiefs 2 fee I 10c Toilet Soap 5c I 25c Hosiery 10c
Women's fine white Handker
chiefs with dainty tioral designs;
all colors regular 5c ones OT1OXf
sale after 7 this evening 2
5c Hair Nets lc
Close mesh weave Hair Nets
with elastic edge; all colors, except
black regular 5c ones on 1
sale after 1 o'clock A'
Bigger, better and juicer than the last ones any they were
size, golden yellow Oranges, ripe and juicy the kind most stores
on sale in the Bargain Basement
SALTED PEA NITS: small, sweet.
Spanish Peanuts, perfectly
roasted and salted; fine and
fresh for special selling after K
7 o'clock, per pound
HOUSE DRESSES for less than the
materials would cost you, regu
larly. The most of them are
from our 98c line, some are
marked $1.19 and there is a small
sample line of, $1.50 ones 0C
CREPE KIMONOS: dainty floral
patterns in lavender, gray, tan,
blue and pink regular Kfif
98c ones for tfVK,
Bargain Basement Pelletier'a
Louis, Mo., are visiting Mrs. Irwin
Pribble, of 700 Topeka avenue.
Mrs. R. H. Balding of Kansas City,
arrived today for a visit of a few
weeks to Judge and Mrs. DeWitte C.
Mrs. Katherine Huffman of Enter
prise, who attended the better govern
ment league meeting in Topeka, has
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Andrews are
spending the day "in Kansas City.
Mrs. Charles Brown of New York,
has arrived to spend the rest of the
winter with her sister, Mrs. A. W.
The Vespuccian club will meet with
Mrs. Arthur Hodgins, 921 West
Tenth avenue, Thursday. A book
review will be given by Mrs. J. Ens
minger. The meeting will be called
to order at 2 o'clock.
The West Side Forestry club will
meet Thursday, January 25, with Mrs.
W. A. Smith of Potwin Place. Mrs.
J. C. Emahizer will be assistant host
ess. There will be three papers on
pioneer days, read by Mrs. Ward Bur
lingame, Mrs. J. M. Meade and Mrs.
W. A. Johnston. Roll call will be an
swered with the names of noted Kan
sas women. .
The Minerva 3lub will meet with
Mrs. F. I. Richards and Miss Florence
Craven, at Mrs. Richards' home, 1139
Garfield avenue, Monday afternoon,
The Chaldean club will meet with
Mrs. John Sargent, 225 Clay street,
Monday afternoon. Mrs. W. F. Bowen
will read a paper on "Typical Come
dies of Shakespeare."
The N. N. S. club will ' meet with
Mrs. S. A. Cook, 920 Lincoln street,
Tnpsdflv afternoon. An election of
officers will be held.
The Lillian Mitchner W. C. T. U.
will meet Thursday at 2:30 o'clock
with Mrs. Nettie Cross, 922 Madison
street. The union will observe Moth
ers' day. A large attendance is de
sired. The regular meeting of the Shawnee
County Political Science club met at
the National hotel Friday afternoon.
The club voted to support the Cen
tral Civic council in its effort to obtain
cheaper electricity . for power and for
domestic purposes. The president was
instructed to appoint a committee to
call on the county commissioners in
support of the probate Judge's request
for a woman probation, officer and in
improvements in the detention home.
After & discussion of tentative plans
submitted by the chairman of the au
ditorium committee of the Chamber of
Commerce, the following resolution
was adopted: That the Shawnee
County Political Science club will
stand behind the best plan that can be
devised to secure for Topeka an audi
torium of sufficient capacity. The
parliamentary lesson was conducted
by Mrs. S. J. Thurston.
The Philomath club had a guest day
meeting Friday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. R. K. Hinkson. Assistant
hostesses were Mrs. W. S. Eberle, Mrs.
H. S. Putney and Mrs. Charles Mat
thews. A Kansas day program was
given. . Mrs. Ward Burlingame ex
plained early political parties in Kan
sas; Mrs. B. B. Smythe spoke on Kan
sas literature, quoting a number of
poems from Kansas writers. Miss
Clara Myers gave some piano numbers
that were Well received.
The dining table was decorated with
a basket of yellow roses and white
narcissus. The fireplace was banked
with palms and ferns, and the mantel
was adorned with a basket of flowers.
The guests of the club were: Mrs.
Burlingame, Mrs. Grant Burnett, Mrs.
W. P. McLean, Miss Clara Myers, Mrs.
Dan Haggart, Mrs. Ralph Moore, Mrs.
Fred Hale, Mrs. C. B. Van Horn and
Miss Elizabeth Gregory.
Mrs. S. Stanley entertained the St.
Rlizabeth club at a card party Friday
afternoon. The guests were: Mrs. Will
Supple, Mrs. T. F. Flynn. Mrs. K.
Comiskey, Mrs. Paul Huycke, Mrs.
Huey, Mrs. Durein, Mrs. H. Huber,
Mrs. James Troutman, Mrs. S. C.
Bushon, Mrp. James O'Byrne, Mrs. W.
Miner, Mrs. John Miller. Mrs. George
Fleish. Mrs. P. Dowling, Mrs. Girardet,
Mrs. William Plumber, Mrs. J. J. Gan
non, Mrs. James Coggins, Mrs. S. E.
Ridlon. Mrs. M. Morrisey, Miss Mar
garet Wall, Miss Helen Seiler. Miss M.
Coon. Mrs. Albert Curry, Mrs. Tom
Mackey, Mrs. M. 1. Drury. Mrs. R. Sta
ple, Mrs. A. Helfrich. Mrs. A. Ridings.
Mrs. George Monaghan, Mrs. George ;
Metzger, Mrs. G. V. Beck, Mrs. Ed :
Durein, Mrs. C. W. Sears. Mrs. Henry '
Huester. Mrs. Ed White. Mrs. Joe Aig-- .
ner and Mrs. 11. Lawler.
KirK's "Health Glow," a deli
cately perfumed Toilet Soap; good,
big cakes regular 10c ones
on sale after 7 o'clock
50c Perfume 19 oz.
Your choice of White Rose or
Locust Blossom two regular 50c-an-ounce
Perfumes on sale "I Qf
after 7 this evening -IJL
after 7 this evening
Choice of any suit
in the Basement . .
Women's late Winter style Suits;
black, navy, brown, green and mix
tures our regular $13.95 and
$18.95 Suits all in one big C nn
lot this evening t.JU
Bargain Batiement Pelletier'a
V o s e
ma many other.
We guarantee th
toweat price in the
United States and
nost caar terms.
n 75he Music House
JOHN M. TREMBLY, Manager
The most elaborate line of
Floor Lamps in the Middle
West are now being shown here.
Free instructions in Lamp
Shade Making and also instructions
in how to make the new cushions.
It is more interesting than
crocheting, embroidering or even
reading the latest "best seller.''
Pure, wholesome, dainty, satisfying food
well served, in our beautiful new dining room
a la carte
(Pau only for what you order)
Bring the family or guests all will enjoy
the occasion. '
The dfshes we serve are all prepared in our new,
modern, sanitary kitciien a white and shining
place with every facility for cooking and serving in
the most cleanly manner.
The Chocolate Shop
811 Kansas Avenue.
Women's black and tan cotton
Hose, small sizes, mostly several
small lots of 25c Hose on 1 0f
sale after 7 o'clock .' J-'
50c Neckties 29c
Men's wide, flowing end stylo
silk Four-ln-Hands; striped and
figured patterns in all "29f
colors 50c ones for
2c a dozen
mighty good! Fine,
get 25c a dozen for,
WOMEN'S SHOES: patent with
cloth tops, medium weight solea
and sensible heels: all sizes to
begin with our "Leader $1.69"
women's shoes on sale QRf
after 7 o'clock ,JV'
LACES; odd edges and insertions,
no matched patterns odd holta
and short lengths of 2c to Bo
Laces on sale after 7, 1 r
WHITE CREPE One of the most
popular materials for gowns and.
Summer underwear the regular)
10c quality on sale
Bargain Batiement Pelletier'a
TShe Good Kind
We carry MOPG makes and battel
pianos than you will find in any
piano houae in the sooth west. The
Jenkins Plan protects and insures
square deaL lowest pries and u.
perior service. ' We can save you $50
to $200 on a piano. We can pleas
every purse and your rer taat.
714 Kans. Ave.
"'! So6'H)5)C Ox '"
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