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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, January 19, 1918, POSTSCRIPT, Image 3

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THE TOPEKA LUILY STATE JOURNALr-SATURDAY EVENING JANUARY 19, 1918
WE MUST BE CALM
Don't Let Hate Ruin War Effi
ciency, Says Jno.'l). Barry.
Distinguished Author Speaks
Before War Conference.
A Ked Cross dinner conference was
held at the Methodist church Friday
night, at which the speakers were
John .I. Barry representative of the
food administration and distinguisheu
author, and also Henry J. Allen of
Wichita. Kan. Dr. E. J. Kulp. Meth-
Mr. Barrv who was in Berlin at """" . ,J"fc.j. .
the time the war broke out. and who is j He lef t h.s campaign in the hands of
closa. to the administration in - Wash- his friends. Amfi,i
. ington. presented to his audience a "You clon t know how comfortable
clear, well worded statement of the , this meetrng makes me feel said Al
attltude of the German people towar. len. "Following January. 191 J there
their government and their ruler, and will be days of trial and trouble n
then gave a similar presentation of the i Kansas and in the nation Those ill
state of mind and the public attitude ; not be days for soft spoken un
toward affairs in the national capital ; They will not l.e days for men J
of the United States. He emphasized play po it.cs or think too i much o the
the need of keeping calm, rather than ! political game. They will be das of
following the German plan of ruthless, real service It will be a service I
hate, which impairs the efficiency of a , would like to render one in which
nation as a scientific fighting machine, would be my heart and soul. But in
He told of the solidarity f the Ger- the days of the primary, you .t home
man nation in support of its emperor. ! must do the work, snowing you as I
iirf tried to give a plain statement of j do. it impresses me you are quite equal
the real feelinp of the people toward to the task.
the government ! Fred K. Stanley of Wichita. Re-
"In this country." he said, "we have j publican national committeeman, was
the government in charRe of war af- i chairman of the meeting. Miss Mattie
fairs by departments, which are not i Beck of Holton was secretary. An ex
worklng together. One department is ective committee was appointed and
taking the men from other depart- win name chairmen for each county,
ments at higher wages, to strengthen , Henry Lassen, prominent Wichita mil
the show of efficiency it wishes to Ier ia chairman of the executive com
ma k- We need a plan which shall j mittee. Other members are: First
state definitely which war work shall ! district. Morton Alhaugh. Topeka:
take precedence, and which will name j second district; Ralph Harris. Ottawa:
the order i . which the work is to be I Third district, Alfred I-andon. Inde
nut cut. thus doine away with the feel- j nndce: Fourth district. William
lng of competition between depart- j
Mr. Rarry spoke c(early, fair-
ments.
ly and directly to the point.
He was followed by Henry Allen, of
the Red Cross, who declared that he
thought it would have been a matter
of regret to America had the war
, j .v.lu n(r had had
CIOStMl uriwru lllia wum,..
. . a v.onH in tne defeat i
a lu lanr ... ---- . I
of Germany. He said also mai ui women m "'""V". '
war S have beneficial results Martin. Papons; C J Scott Barnes;
manv ways "Had It not come to , James A. Allen. Chanute: A M. Lan
AmercT" he said "in twenty-five : don. Independence; H. A. Kinney, H.
vears the rate we were moving in A. Mundenhall. Harry Darby Kansas
the direction of Materialism, we should City: I. H Wu.fekuhler Leaven
have had to face in this country the worth: W fide'er. Girard P W.
arave orob'em of industrialism and I Brinkerhoff, Pittbburg 1. 13. mitn,
grave proD.em 01 imuu Hiawatha; Milburn Hobson. Indepen-
socia.ism. I rfence: R. M. Eagle, E. E. Torrey, C.
mr. Alien saiu inm. ""
romen of Am
erica were civing men ;
r ( m o In thp H
: ...
ne to the Ked cross wunom p,.
and that tne i.uuu men l,"r,,f i Phelp jr., Hays; R. A. Harris, Ottawa;
quarters in ..tk'v. Baldwin: A. D. Fin,
them working for only their ePens"; ,ev LeRoy : Fred H. Rhodes, Hum
which amounted to about 300 for A. L. Cook. Ottawa; J. H.
each man. A few of these men are .. - T c Morrison.
. i i nnn man af- thp neaa- :
. . . I V.AQO
paying their own expenses, ne sa.iu.
OLD WAR HORSES
(Continued from I'sge One.
was the story of the meeting a meet- . donia; Gomer T. Davies, Concordia;
ing which had left Morgan and Trout- B. Van Berskirk, Wathena; Thos.
man and Keene in the hotel lobby ; h. Chandler, Atchison; H. H. Fowler,
alone as the Republicans of all fac- Erie; T. B. Dennison, Osborne: H. C.
tions and creeds and stripes went to sticher, Osage City; C. A. McNeill,
the hall to boost for Allen. The slate j Columbus; Geo. E. Ward, Sharon
was wiped clean. The bitter yester- j Springs; Chas. A. Wallingford, Ash
davs of Kansas Republican factional land : R. B. Campbell, J. M. Hussey,
strife was forgotten. There was a r E. S. Ridgeway, G. M. Booth, Wichita;
reunion with Allen as the common, ! Albert Faulkoner. Arkansas City: H.
accepted compromise. I W. Neiswanger, Osborne: F. C. Mon-
(, of the most touching incidents roe, Fredonia: T. A. Noftzger. Wich
,.. en ln a political gathering in i ita; H. A. Caton, Winfield; Frank Sie
the statJ we the handclasp of Mor-'verd. Winfield; H. P. Study. Neode
! S .h f T,ka and Gomer 'sha; J. M. Corey, Lansing; Walter G.
ton Albaugh of JP VdlTor ! Herrick, J. M. Thralls, W. T. Thralls,
imvles. well known 'Concordia -editor , We,u Snefield Ingans. Atchi-
WhiCh he urged an me..
to forget the past. ,!
"Albaugh and I naven t socmen n
fifteen years, but If he is willing to..
forget the past I am. said Davies.
Albaugh arose from his seat. ,
walked to the speakers' stand and j
extended his hand to Davies. The two ,
nen clasped hands as tne, big crowa i
made the rafters rattle with their ap-
pl?use. That handshake was tne
burial of a political row that started
nearly twenty years ago when Al
baugh as state chairman drove the
machine. -
"I am willing to forget everything
In this matter." said Davies. "Kan
sts can't stand for pussyfooting can
didates now. I've heard the clock
strike two and three and four more
often the last six months than any
time in my life. Why? Because I
have a boy over the-e. But Henry
Allen will be'looklng after my boy.
.That is why I am willing to. forget the
past that we may think of Henry
Allen in the future."
l'itznalrick and Dollcy.
' It was just a few minutes later
When S. F. Fitzpatrick, former leader
of the state senate lodge, followed J.
X. Dolley, former bank commissioner,
in a speech. There was another re
union. The crowd showed its appre
ciation of the 'getting together in the
applause that followed ' the two
soeeches. '
"To you the idea of Joe Dolley and I
I speaking from the same platform i Ridgeway. Thos. A. Bigger, U. S. Sar
may seem almost as pathetic as the i tin. w- I- Eable. R. Francis Hall, Robt.
meeting of Mort Albaugh and Gomer I
Davies." said Fitzpatrick. There was
another handshaking and more
ditches were dug for the burial of po
litical bludgeons and .sharp hatchets.
"1 am in this not because I ever real-
X HI.! 1.1 1.1110 1IU. 1 ' -
ly loved Henry Allen, but because in
the days of doubt and seditious ut-
terances and wavering which will
come in the future, we will need a
man in the governors office who will J
tand up and make the sacrifices that !
may be necessary to our national life.
And Henry Allen, known and recog-1
CAN BE CURED
Free Proof To You.
All f want is yonr Base mnd address so 1 can send yon a free trial treat
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I't been in the drug business in Fort Wayne for o years, nearly everyone knows tne and
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Wayne have, according- to their own statements, been cured by this treatment since I first
made this offer public
If too have Ecxoma. Itch. Salt Rhomm Tettsu nerer mind bow bad my treatment ban
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J. C. HUTZELL, Druggist, 2514 West Main St., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Please send without cost or oblicatioa to me your Free Proof Treatment.
fiknetand No
nized and with a record that is
straight ii this mattei. will give
strength to our cause."
Those were incidents of the meet
ing. There wasn't a suggestion of
.half way ground. There wasn't a men
tion of the past. Sheffield lngalls,
ever with the progressive rank, gave
endorsement to Allen from the same
platform with Dr. Ernest Philhlad of
Bethany college. L.indsborg, staunch
standpatter. And when the meeting
adjourned at the end of two hours,
more than 200 loyal and enthusiastic
Kansans went home to take up the
work for Allen. The work will be car
ried into every county, into every town
and every school district and voting
precinct.
V Comfort to Allen.
Allen himself made a speech jus'
a short speech in which he said he was
Auen White, Emporia; Fifth district,
David J. Hanna, Palina: Sixth district.
Harvey Penny, Hays: seventn uistrict,
O W. Dawson, Great Bend; Eighth
district. Senator G. W. Kanavel, Sedg
wick. Prominent Leaders Here.
. ,
Prominent among trie
and
. . v. ...
-. ritv w. R. I.o-
o - jti otinemo: a. M Burns, uaraen
.h ,.,
" - " -
Lan h Hoisington; Theo
I Gardner. I-awrence; Will W ayman,
I Emporia: C. W. Southmeal. W. E. Ed
I wards, Wichita: O. V. Small, Fre
! donia; Frank W. Thompson, Beloit;
R. E. LaDow, Frank C. Wade, re
Ernest Philblad, Lindsborg; J.
,w Tenkins McPherson
Atchison: George W. Cornell. Lecomp-
. w v church. D. W. Wheeler,
Paoia; E. B Jewett. Wichita; Martha
w Beck, Holton; C. C. Isely, Cimar-
ron. u L. McShane, Merriam; W. M.
jaiiiite, Frank W. Sponable. Paola;
Fred E. Stanley,' Wichita; Harry E.
Snyder, Council Grove; Thad C. Car-
ver, A. A. Cochran, Pratt; F. J. Roth,
Atchison; W. T. Beck, A. D. Fairley,
Scott R. Moore, Holton; Glen O. Per
kins, Neodesha; H. E. Floyd, Caney;
O. W. Dawson, Great Bend; John
Plummer, Johnson; A. A. Horner,
Longton; Lillian Scott, Baldwin: O.
Gossard, Oswego; Maude L. Bralton,
Burlingame; Anna B. Gossard, Os
wego; A. C. Jordan, C. A. Dean, A. C.
Blair, Lyons; Tessa E. Abel, Holton;
Clyde M. Reed, Parsons; S. M. Bridge
man. Wichita; C. E. Bratton, Burlin
game; Arch F. Williams, Eldorado;
C. W. Stahl, Burlingame; Elmer Pet
erson, Wichita; G. W. Kanaval, Sedg
wick; Joseph Sowers, Newton: C. L.
Sowers. Harry F. Gee, J. McPherson,
Wichita; F. R. Lanter, Olathe; F. L.
Williams. Otto Swaller, Clay Center;
J. W. Berryman. Ashland; Dan B.
Dyer, Smith Center: W. R. Lockwood,
St. Francis; H. H. Motter, McPherson;
F. E. Dennuth, Ellsworth; J. T. Reed,
Lindsborg; H. O. Banta, Oberlin: D.
J. Hanna, Salina; C. C. Mack, New
ton; A. L. Egy, Newton; W. M. Smel
ser. Emporia; W. T. Mathews, Yates
Center; Robt. M. Eagle, E.' E. Tor
rey, tj. l,. feterson, K. T. Trowbridge,
Dr. A. V. Lodge, L. H. Chapman. Chas.
B. Grimes, J. B. Brown. A. L. Berger,
A. H. Mooney, J. O. Davis. J. B. Mer
cer. J. N. Atkinson, L O. Carter, Kan
sas City, Kan.: William Allen White,
Emporia; Mattie Beck. Holton; N. I.
Dalton, Clifford Pierce. C. W. Hovt.
M, lk....V. Tl Tl.l-, T
o v., ni. . ii, -T i i 1
f'. SSfe 7.t. X
E. H. Lupton. Paul E. Walker. O. T
Hayden, C. E. Gault. W. C. Carswell,
A, "R. Stimson, W. E. McCandless.
Geo. P. Hayden, A. Fassler, Horace L.
Hall, C. W. Miller, C. B. Ramsey, C.
E. Bascome, Topeka.
MAIL TODAY
I 1 n-J
DRUMIST
SEVEN SENTENCE SERMONS
Take life as you find it, but don't leave it so. Anon. 1 ,
A cunning man overreaches no one half so much as himself.
Henry Ward Beecher.
. i
It is very good for strength
To know that some one needs you to be strong.
Elizabeth Barrett Browning.
The past is usually the enemy of cheerfulness, and cheerful
ness is a most precious attainment. Arnold Bennett.
O send out they light and thy truth : let them lead me ; let
them bring me unto thy holy hill, and to thy tabernacles.
Ps.43:3. '
v
Our present joys are sweeter for past pain;
To Love and Heaven by suffering we gain.
George Granville.
4t
It is good to have money and the things that money can buy,
but it's good, too, to check up once in a while and make sure
you haven't lost the things that money can't buy. Anon.
Bible Study
BY MRS. C. F. MENNINCER
Pnbllb!.1 erery Saturday evening ln
Topeka State Journal.
1..ESSOX X1.
Xumbprs 11-25.
Wilderness.
They are able
Wandering in the
who believe they
can. Virgil.
Lesson Verse. 14 22:23.
ORAL REVIEW.
1. At what place was Israel first
numbered?
2. What was the position of the Le
vites in the camp and on the march?
3. Which tribe was the largest?
The smallest?
4. Which tribe was set aside for
the priesthood? i
a. Whose family was given the high
est position?
6. How much was paid in money
for each first born above the number
of Levites?
7. How was the ark distinguished
on the march?
8. What were those people called
who separated themselves unto the
Lord?
9. Where is Aaron's benediction re
corded? 10. How long was Israel at Sinai,
and what caused them to leave?
DIVISION VI. CHAPTERS 11, 12.
1. What was the cause, place and
punishment for the first complaint?
2. What do the "mixed multitude"
do for Israel? '
3. What good thing grew out of this
experience?
4. Who became jealous for his mas
ter's honor, and why?
5. What happened to the "lusters j
after flesh?"
6 WThy were the punishments omit
ted in Exodus? Heb. 10:28-31.
7. To what place was the Camp
moved?
8. Who proved traitors to Moses,
and why? , .
9. What characteristic is ascribed to
Moses? r
10. What did God direct Moses,
Aaron and Miriam to do?
11. How was Miriam punished?
12. What was the part of Moses and
Aaron in the healing of Miriam?
13. Where did Israel Journey from
Hazeroth ?
DIVISION I. Chapters 13. 14.
1. What command did God give to
Moses at this time?
2. How long were the Spies in the
Land of Canaan?
3. What report did ten or tnem
make to Moses?
4. What did Caleb say?
5. What three reasons did the ob
jectors give for riot going at once?
6. Name some of the discouraging
effects that followed the report?
7. What distinction came to Joshua
and Caleb?
8. What was to be the punishment
for the congregation?
9. What became of the ten who
brought the evil report?
10. How often does God say, Israel
had tempted him?
DIVISION II. Chapters 15 to 21.
1. How was Israel to meet sins of
ignorance? Sins of presumption?
2. What was the wearing of fringe
and ribbands of blue V keep in mind?
3. Who led a second rebellion
against Moses?
4. What was their complaint?
5. How was proof to be made for
or against the conspirators?
6. How did it end for the rebels?
for the people who sympathized with
them ?
7. What memorial was made from
the censers of the sinners?
8. What further proof was given of
the divine priesthood?
9. How were the priests to be
maintained?
10. What was to be the portion and
the tithe of the Levites?
11. What was the purification for
sin?
12. What is the first and last record
in chapter 20?
13. What trial of faith comes- to
both Israel and Moses?
14. What is Jehovah's command
and Moses's response?
15. What was the Immediate pun
ishment for Moses?
16. What kings are conquered east
of the Jordan?
- 17. What is the new calamity and
its cure for Israel?
DIVISION III. Chapters 22 to 25.
1. Who was Balaam? Who was
Ba'lak ?
2. Why did Balak want to see
Balaam?
3. Wha hindered Balaam from ac
cepting the proposition of Balak?
Deut. 23:5.
4. Why was Balaam ultimately al
lowed to go to Israel?
5. What does he declare concerning
God?
6. What do the following references
tell us about Balaam? (1) 22:7, 21; II
Peter 2:15; Jude 11; (2) 22:8-14, 18
20, 35. 38; 24:2: (3) 23:10; (4) 24:13,
14. 17-19; (5) 31:8; Judges 13:22.
7. How did Balaam curse Israel,
after all? Rev. 2:14.
8. What was the idol Israel was led
to worship?
9. What was the punishment that
came to (1) Israel? (2) The Midiam
ites? 10. Who' proved Israel's saviour, and
stayed the plague?
Notice.
On next Tuesday, January 22. we
will finish lesson eleven and bring up
any other omitted questions. The
"Vacation Lesson" should be marked
14 instead of 1 as I had indicated on
the lesson itself, and we will check up
on the names of all the places at the
same time. Half the hour will be spent
on the Review of the Life of Moses
with the lantern pictures. We are
glad to have visitors at any time, but
the occasions of the pictures I think
make it a little more interesting to
one who has not read all the text.
The new year began most auspiciously.
The attendance is fine.
CHURCH NOTICES
(Then notices mntt be In the fttato
Journal office by 2 o'clock on Friday af
ternoon. Unless otherwise noted In this
column services will be held nt 11 o'clock
In the morning and 7:30 o'clock in the
evening.)
A meeting of the Ministerial union
has been announced for 10 o'clock
Monday morning at the First Presby
terian church. Dr, S. S. Estey will
speak at the meeting.
Baptist.
FIRST, Ninth and Jackson streets,
Robert A. Gordon, pastor. Regular
services.
Christian.
FIRST, 622 Topeka avenue. Morn
ing service, a talk by Miss Cynthia P.
Maus. national missionary superinten
dent of the Christian church Bible
schools. - Evening service by C. E.
Rash.
WEST SIDE, Duane and Linden
wood streets, Mrs. Clara H. Hazelrigg,
pastor. Regular services with special
speakers.
CENTRAL PARK, Sixteenth and
Central Park avenue, C. E. Rash, pas
tor. Morning sermon, "Christian Ed
ucation." Miss Hazel Lewis of Cin
cinnati, O., will speak at the morn
ing service.
Christian Science.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST, Huntoon and Polk streets.
Services at 11:06 a. m. Subject of
lesson-sermon, "Life." Wednesday
evening testimony meeting at 8 o'clock.
No Sunday evening service.
Congregational.
FIRST, Seventh and Harrison
streets, Arthur S. Henderson pastor.
Morning sermon, "The Mightiest of
All Motives." Evening service can
celled on account fuel shortage.
CENTRAL, Huntoon and Buchanan
streets, Charles M. Sheldon, pastor.
Morning sermon by the pastor, if he
reaches Topeka in time. No evening
service account of fuel conservation.
SEABROOK, Nineteenth and High
land avenues. Aaron Breck, pastor.
Morning sermon, "Living Epistles."
Evening, stereopticon lecture, "Mad
ura and Its Missions."
Lutheran.
FIRST ENGLISH, Fifth and Harri
son streets, C. W. Maggart, pastor.
Morning sermon, "Life's Lamps at the
New Year." Evening sermon, "The
Present Day Christian."
SWEDISH, Fourth and Tyler
streets. Regular services.
Methodist.
WESLEYAN. Third and Jefferson
streets, T. J. Pomeroy, pastor. Evan
gelical services morning and evening
by A. B. Hotchkiss.
WALNUT GROVE, Sixteenth and
Harrison streets, S. L. Buckner, pas
tor. Morning sermon, "A Living
Ideal." Evening sermon, "Conserving
the Church Resources in Time of
War."
FIRST GERMAN, Fifth and Tyler
streets, A. J. Ross, pastor. Morning
services at 10:45 o'clock. Regular
evening service.
EAST SIDE. Seventh and- Lime
streets, Fred C. Sutton, pastor. Morn
ing sermon, "The Law of Revela
tions." Evening sermon, "Abraham,
the Hero of Faith."
MT. OLIVE, Twelfth and Buchanan
streets, J. D. Rice, pastor. Morning
sermon, "A Blessed Soul." Evening
sermon, "The Father's Business."
Presbyterian.
FIRST, opposite West side of Capi
tol grounds, S. S. Estey. pastor. Morn
ing sermon, "Religious Tolerance."
Evening sermon. "Slackers."
REDDEN CHAPEL, Second and
Monroe streets, J. W. Hart, pastor.
Evening sermon, "The Watchman
Upon the Wall."
WESTMINSTER, Huntoon and Col
lege avenues, Ralph Ward, pastor.
Morning sermon, "The Conquest of
the World." Evening sermon, "The
Ten Lepers."
FIRST UNITED, Eighth and To
peka avenues. Regular services by
Fred J. Mitchell of Xenia, Ohio.
SECOND UNITED, Huntoon and
Fillmore streets, W." M. Jackson, pas
tor. Morning service. Evening serv
ice, address by Governor Capper.
.Miscellaneous.
ASSOCIATED BIBLE STUDENTS.
The second installment of the picture
"Creation" at Lincoln Post hall at 3
o'clock.
STOPS ANY COLD
IN A FEW HOURS
'Tape's Cold Compound" opens
clogged nose and head and
ends grippe.
Relief comes instantly.
A dose taken every two hours until
three doses are taken will end grippe
misery and break up a severe cold
either in the head, chest, body or
limbs.
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages in the head,
stops nasty discharge or nose run
ning, relieves sick headache, dullness,
feverishness. sore throat, sneezing,
soreness and stiffness.
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing
head! Nothing else in the world gives
such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold
Compound," which costs only a few
cents at any drug store. It acts
without assistance, tastes nice, causes
no inconvenience. Be sure you get
the genuine. Advertisement.
North Side News
Items for tbls column may be left at
letro"s Drug Store or phoned 3HX1
alter 2 u. m. ; other liot.rs pbooe 353U.
Jonas Lukens received a letter late
ly from T. M. Forbes, who has been it
California since last summer, and who
is now located near Sacramento. Mr.
Forbes states that he and his son-in-law,
Mervin Miller, are interested in
orange growing, and have a sixty-acre
ranch from which they sold $4,000
worth of' naval oanges this season,
and have the same amount of Valen
cias to market. Mr. Forbes also tells
of seeing wheat fields 20.000 acres in
extent, and visiting poultry plants of
from 10,000 to 20,000 fowl capacity.
Eri Hansford, who left this week
'for Louisiana to be gone several
months looking after his property in
terests, found when he came to load a
car of mules to take with him. that
he had a man's size Job on his hands.
The animals showed all the perversity
for which mules are noted, and re
fused to tread the straight and narrow
path, but broke away and led their
drivers a long chase before they were
finally rounded up and driven in the I
car. And then it was found that one
mule was missing. A search brouKht
no result, and as it was too late to
leave that evening, Mr. Hansford
drove back to his farm for the night.
Passing the field where the mules had
been pastured, what was his astonish
ment to see the lost mule quietly graz
ing. The animal had been overlooked
in rounding up, and was safe in the
pasture all the time.
Notes and Personals.
Goldie Evelyn Myers is recovering
from an attack of the measles.
Charles Dunnington and Cal Jack
son of Elmont, J. W. Woodford of
Kiro, and Mrs. J. Brown of Elmont
were on the North side yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gabriel have
returned from a business trip to Kan
sas City.
Miss Myrtle Edwards and Miss Al
thea Gish of Rock Creek, Kan., are
visiting Miss Maymie Sanders of
Quincy street.
The Misses Mary and Florence Car
ter of Columbus, Ohio, are the guests
of their aunt, Mrs. Mary Sanders, of
811 Quincy street.
A. M. Petro, druggist. Adv.
J. W. Priddy of 1115 Woodward
avenue, left yesterday for St. Joe,
where he will be the guest of his
daughter. Mrs. Arthur V. Small, for
several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. George Groshong,
formerly of North Topeka and the
Kilmer neighborhood, arrived yester
day from Boise, Idaho, where they
have been located for the past two
years. Mr. and Mrs. Groshong will be
in Topeka for an indefinite stay and
while . here will make their home on
the South side.
Among the Churches.
At the North Topeka Baptist church
at 11 o'clock the pastor, the Rev. o.
L. Weir, will preach the second ser
mon in the series, "What Baptists Be
lieve and Why They Believe It," the
subject being "The Church." Sunday
school 9:30. J. B. Y. P. U. 3:00. S. B.
Y. P- U 6:30 Evening service at 7:30.
Subject of sermon, "A Rich Man Sat
isfied" Prayer meeting Thursday
evening at 7:30.
At the Central avenue Christian
church there will be Bible school at
9:45. Communion service at 10:45. At
7:30 Miss Maus, national Bible school
secretary will speak.
At the Second Presbyterian church
there will be morning service at 11
o'clock with a sermon by the pastor,
the Rev. Joseph P. Hicks. Subject,
"Christ's Call to Service." Sunday
school at 9.30. Junior Christian En
deavor 2:00 p. m.; Senior Christian
Endeavor 6:30 p. m. Evening service
at 7:30.
At the Kansas avenue Methodist
church there will be morning services
at 11 o'clock, with a sermon by the
pastor, Rev. J. E. Scheer. Subject,
"The Broad Life." Class meeting at
12. Sunday school 9:45. Interme
diate and Epworth Leagues at 6:30
p. m. Evening service at 7:30. Sub
ject of sermon, "The Light of the
World."
Church of the Good Shepherd, Epis
copal. Second Sunday after Epiphany,
Sunday school 9:45. There will be a
celebration of the Holy Eucharist at
11 o'clock, with the Right Rev. James
Wise, as celebrant.
The East lndianpla Community
church. Congregational, will hold no
services tomorrow, owing to the coal
shortage.
Word has been received by the' rela
tives of Joshua Browning, who was in
jured last week when he was struck
by an automobile, that he is threat
ened with pneumonia. '
The funeral services for MissMda
Shavlo, who passed away Tuesday
night at her home, 301 West Laurent
street, where held yesterday morning
at 10 o'clock at the home. The Rev.
J. E. Scheer had charge of the serv
ices, and members of the Presbyterian
church choir sang. The interment was
in Mount Hope cemetery-
NEAR TREASON CHARGE
Former Premier's Clerk on Trial
General San-ail Is a Witness.
Paris. Jan. ' 18. General Sarrail,
former commander-th-chief of the al
lied operations in the Balkans, was a
witness today before the court martial
of M. Paix-Seaille, who is suspected i
of having communicated confidential ,
state documents to an unauthorized
person.
A dispatch from Paris on November !
6. 1917. said that M Paix-Seaille's I
name had been mentioned in connec
tion with a secret document concern
ing the situation of the Saloniki army,
which was found in the safe of the
Bonnet Rouge, whose editor, Miguel
Almereyda, died in prison after being
arrested on the charge of sedition. M.
Paix-Saille was a subordinate of For
mer Premier Painleve at the time.
GIRL I. W. VOGENT
Linda Jose. 16, Had Suit Case Full of
, Dynamite When Arrested.
Chicago. Jan. 19. A 16-year-old
girl who gave her name as Linda Jose
was held in the tfail at Waukegan. 111.,
today, under $20,000 bonds, suspected
of complicity in I. W. W. plots.
When anested in the union station
late yesterday, the girl had a suit case
containing thirty-six sticks of dyna
mite and was armed with an auto
matic pistol. She had just left a
Pennsylvania train, which she boarded
at Steubenville, O. She said her home
was in Youngstown, O.
According to a telegram from
Toungstown, four other girls of about
the same age are suspected of being
involved in some plot and are believed
to be on their way to California, which
is thought to have been Miss Jose's
destination.'
100,000 PROTEST
Manchester Workmen Agree To
Strike for One Day,
cnspect Food Distribution Not
Fair to Laboring Man."
London, Jan. 19. Popular dissatis
fa ction with the food dtstri bution
which is particularly strong in the In
dustrial districts will be forcibly ex
pressed at Manchester and in the
neighborhood January -26, when, ac
cording1 to a decision just reached, a
hundred thousand workers in the
Manchester engineering shops will
cease work for a day with the purpose
of protesting against the unequal dis
tribution of food and demanding a
general rationing order. The engin
eers are supported by the Manchester
and Salford labor council, and similar
demonstrations are to be held simul
taneously in Salford, Altrirucham,
Eccles and Stratford. According to the
leaders of the engineers there is deep
dissatisfaction and suspicion among
the men who believe that the difficul
ties are due less to shortage of food
than to unequal distribution.
They cite instances of the men hav
ing to start work in the morning with
out food, owing to the inability of
their wives to obtain it the preceding
day. The feeling is insistent that an
immediate compulsory rationing sys
tem is necessary applicable alike to
rich and poor.
Made lOOO Per Cent Profit.
An instance of speculation which is
in no wise isolated, was given at New
port yesterday when Captain Williams,
the national service representative
there, declared he had evidence that
a speculator bought a large catch of
fjsh from south coast fishermen at a
ridiculously low price and sold it at a
profit of more than 1,000 per cent.
As a result, he said, the public was
compelled to pay more than forty
shillings for what had cost three shil
lings. In view of the growing irritation,
the speech which Lord Rhondda, the
food controller, is expected to make
in London today is awaited with
greatest interest. It is understood the
speech will cover the general food sit
uation and that important statements
wilj be ma.de by the controller.
Patriotism PersoniriedV
New Rochelle, N. Y., Jan. 19. The
greatest patriot in the history of New
Rochelle has been discovered. He is
the man who hung out a service flag
with one star in front of his garage
because he sold his car to the army
quartermaster department.
Bell-ans
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. Druggists
refund money if it fails. 25c
r
FRANK R. CONWELL
Funeral Director
118 EAST 8TH ST.
Phase 287. Rr. Phone SSO-B t.
Personal Service
ANNOUNCEMENT
A Change of Our
Delivery System for
Ail the "Cwl Stores."
Commencing Monday,
Jan. 21st, we will do all
delivering by High
School boys from 2:30
to 6 p. m., within a ra
dius of 9 blocks of each
one of our stores. (Ex
cept 6th St. store.) This
delivering will be care
fully and promptly done
at the same charge of
5c per whole order, and
we will take Paid Or
ders, or Telephone C. Q.
D. Orders for delivery
within the prescribed
limits only.
We also have a sup
ply of small hand wag
ons for free use of our
customers at each store,
which must be receipted
for and returned within
24 hours.
This is a war conserv
ation measure, and will
facilitate the work, at
the same time greatly
reduce our fixed over
head expenses, and al
low us to make even
lower average prices.
10 STORES
Rja m m m
Open until
Q n9rinrir
--on sale after 7
(No 'phone or mail orders, please)
Face Powder Women's Handk'fs
Mme. Ise'Bell's "Tweetie Dear"
Face Powder-regular 50c OT.
boxes on sale after 7 faOu
Children's Stockings
C h i I d r e n's medium ribbed.
white and black cotton Stockings
regular 25c ones
after 7
15c
$1.89 Round
A special lot of fancy round Pillows in rose, gold and blue
regular 89 ones on sale after 7 o'clock this evening
The shore on al on the
Girls' Union Suits
Warm, Winter weight, fleeced
cotton Union Suits for girls of 1
to 14 years regular 50c ones on
sale after 7 this
evening
29c
The two Hems above
$7.50 Coney Fur Muffs $3.95
Full size, well made, warm, serviceable Muffs of soft, glossy
black coney fur with satin lininps a special lot of regular $7.50
Muffs on sale, while they last,
evening .
The Apparel Section
CHEWING GUM, Peptomint.
Wintergreen and Tropical Fruit
regular 5c packages at (
just half price.... 2 pkgs. 9C
SHEET MUSIC; ragtime, waltzes,
etc. small lots and odd
copies of 10c Music on sale O v
BOYS' WINTER CAPS;
serviceable ones of blue
serge with pull downs....
warm,
9c
BOYS' LEATHER MITTENS
with warm fleece linings and
knit wriHts -regular 25c ones on
sale this m9
evening A m C
INFANTS SHIRTS; warm little
fleece lined ones with shell stitched
neck and front regular
19c
25c and 35c values..
KNIT HOODS AND CAPS; fine,
warm ones; for babies, for school
girls and boys and for misses and
Pelletler'a Bmrirain Basement
Liquid Cherries
lb. net (regularly
Capital Chocolates
Regular Due boxes
Mixed Nuts ("iiftTy') 20c per lb.
Fancy Park Capital Chorolatea OQ L,
($1.00 special) OOC coCIl
Capital City Candy Co.
' TWO STORES
609 Kansas Ave. 107
im n n cpn
(35
WALL PAPER
1 f e t R-eular Price
JlI J,lrin! Ja"- an1
CLARY'S
Phono 1383
k Kjpjfi ILLUSTRATIONS !
FdRvOTUJDGS,BOOK
. COU ERflgUERTISEM ENT5
Open until V
1
9 o'clock
Women's hemstitched Hand
kerchiefs with colored embroid
ered corners regular )0c tp A
ones . . . ; vj
Baby Flouncings
sheerest materials, daintiest 4Q i
patterns the 75c ones X7l
Pillows for 98c
98c
Main Floor Pelletler'n
Boys' Blouses
Lieht and dark pattern, fast
color Blouses for boys of to 14
years slight "seconds" of stand
ard makes of regular 69c QQ.
Blouses on sale after 7 ..... O ,u
on the Sad Floor Petletier'B
after 7 o clock this O QC
,. .
rd Floor Pelletler's
women a big lot of up to 60c
ones on sale after '
7 ZbC
CHILDREN'S SLEEPERS; exct 'X
duplicates, in material, weave and
weight of a widely advertised
$1.00 sleeper; sizes for girls and
boys of 2 to 6 yean
on sale tonight
48c
MEN'S CARFS; wide, long,
warm ones; various colors with
fringed ends a sample line of
4 9c ones on
sale
25c
MEN'S PLAID CAPS: fine, warm,
serviceable ones with pull downs;
brown-and-green plaids f
regular 75c ones-for. OO v
PLAID BLANKETS; the full size,
medium weight cotton our regu
lar $2.49 ones on sale CfcQ
after 7 this evening. . . A a70
A Great Store WHhln a Store
39c per box
&0c)
....... 39c per box
W. Eighth (Orpheum
rvn
HALFTONE!
DEEPLY ETCHED,
BRIGHT & SNAPPY
ZINC ETCHINGS"
ONE OR MORE COLORS
i
FOR RENT
Modern rooming house; 24
rooms, steam heated; good
location. 510 Kansas Ave.;
The Hub Clothing Co.

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