THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 16. 1918
MUTT AND JEFF Jeff Gets His First Wound Stripe As a British Soldier
tlufyngltt. by II . r"t.uer.
Trade Marl lieu U. H I'aL off.) '
Drawn for the Topeka State Journal
By BUD FISHER
A WOUND STRIPE
IS A Gol BAR
t JWvoo-v ee f7 f feveTj So (SHELL WOUND?) ' - 1 ' '
(suRe- WATS- a woowto BteM WWNWO ' ( but. mutt, vou Poofe simc, Yoo w ' How'.o Vou eer- 7 fi Gor ,r
STRPEl 'u.KV SHOULbNyWtvGtt COURT. 1 HAVJEr , tfWetfr BEJ MEAT. BuT " V T f OPeMlM& C-25Si-
I I JJEAta OAJE? MARTIALLED Fori j BE e M THe FWoMT VeT1 A 5He-L f ' ' "I O
W AIU'T t IM ' ( " FAKIWG Utce J (uOuUbEtif ' WJOUMb- OuST I fjT J OySTER JIC . f
WORM OH THfc
BV THose of
THE BRITISH ARM,
VA)ko Have Been
IM ACTIVE SQ?WC.
IT I MOT AW
to see tuuo awd
GVJEN THREE WOUNC
STRIPES" OM Trie
BY DASY NEL-
Phones From 8:30 a. m. te 1
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Crawford and
their son, Roy Crawford, jr., returned
the first of the week from a trip thru
the east and into Canada. They were
gone three weeks. One of the most
noticeable -things of interest, accord
ing to Mrs. Crawford, was the large
number of soldiers who have returned
to this country and Canada to recover
from their wounds. The streets in
New York are full of soldiers, French,
Kngiish, Italian, Canadian and Amer
ican, who have come over here either
to recuperate or because they have
lost limbs and are of no more use
over there. There is a large hospital
in Toronto where the soldiers are re
constructed and this is always crowd
ed, and the Toronto women have
given up their elegant homes to be
used as homes for these soldiers.
.Mrs. Crawford visited a number of
the canteen committees of the east,
but did hot pay especial attention to
those in Canada as th-ey are not under
the Ked Cross. "The management of
our Topeka. canteen service is won
derful," said Mrs. Crawford, "when I
mink what those people in the east
nave to ao witn and compare their t
results with ours, I am very proud of
lopeka. Mr. and Mrs. Crawford vis- i
ited the canteen workers at Buffalo,
Albany and Rochester, N. Y., Detroit, ,
Mtch, and Chicago, III. At all these i
places automobiles are furnished i
connection with the work. In Roches-
ter, the canteen work Is run on local I
subscription and there is no limit to I
their means; they even have a sup- I
ply car which they attach to the train i
when the boys can't Ket off. Here i
they have a wonderful kitchen in the
In Chicago the canteen committee
has a wonderfully complete hut, with
a hospital room, which will accom
modate a number of sick soldiers.
They also have a garage all their own
at the station. But even so, Mrs.
Crarvford says the work of our com
mittee compares very favorably with
any whicn she saw. In Detroit, they
remarked that some days they accom
modated 4,000 soldiers. In Topeka,
the committee often takes care of
2,600 or 3.000 who pass thru on
Mr. and Mrs. Crawford brought
home a number of the "Salute and
Ride" posters which are so popular
In the east now. All cars working
for the canteen will have -Salute and
Ride" posters for their windshields
and by saluting, a soldier may ride in
these car? at any time.
Miss Maude McfVev. daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. W. K. McVey, has ac
cepted a position as teacher of French
and Spanish in the high school of Al
bert Lea. Minn. She will leave about
September 5. Last year Miss McVey
was principal of the high school at
Corning. Kan. She is a graduate of
Kottainic Like Plain Bltro-Phoaphate
Put on Firm, Health; Fleah and
to Increaeo Strength, Vigor
and Xerve Force.
Judging from the countless prepara
tions ami treiitniputs whic-h are contin
ually being advertised for the punoe
of making thin ix?oile fleshy, develop
ing arms, neck and bust, and replacing
ugly hollows and angle br the soft
curved lines of health and beauty, there
re evidently thousands of men and
women who keenly feel their excessive
Thinneas and weakness are usually
due to staM-ed uerves. our boilles
need more phosphate than Is contained
iu modern foods. Physicians claim there
Is nothing thnt will supply this deficiency
so well as the organic phosphate known
among druggists as bltro-phosphute.
which Is Inexpensive and is sold by most
all druggists under a guarantee of satis
faction or money back. !y feeding the
nerves directly and supplying the body
cells with the necessary phosphoric food
elements, hitro-phosphate quickly pro
duces a welcome transformation in the
appcnran-e ; the Increase in weight fre
quently being astonnfshtng.
Tula increase In weight also carries
with it a general improvement in the
uealtb. Nervousness, sleeplessness aud
lack of enerzv which nearly always accom
pany evecssire thinness, soon illsapiienr.
doll eyes Seome bright, and pale cheeks
glow with the bloom of perfect health.
f.t:'rH. : Although bitro-phosphate
la unsurpassed for relieving nervousness,
sleeplessness and general weakness. it
should tot. owing to Its remarkable flesh
growing properties, be used by anyone
who does not. desire to put on flesh
at 3530; other ftoors, 1160.
Looking Backward In State
Journal Society Column
TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY
Miss Jean Frost and Mr. Earl Case en
tertained some of their friends at a very
pleasant lawn party Monday evening; as
their homes adjoin both homes and lawns
were used. They were lighted with Japan
ese lanterns and everything which could
add to the comfort anil pleasure ot the
guests was In evidence. It was not called a
progressive hammock party but that was
one amusing feature of the evening.
Some delightful vocal music was fur
nished by Mr. Ed Strr.ng. Mr. Dean Wa
ters and Mr. Tom Frost, Miss Mary Frost
and Miss Maude Case assisted In enter
taining. Refreshments were served on the
Those present were Miss I!da Bergen,
Miss Eleanor Work, Miss May Lang, Miss
Santa Waters, Miss Mabel Quigley, Miss
Peurl McFariand, Miss Virgie Payne. Miss
(ieocgianna Wasson, Miss Josephine SheMa
bargcr, Mfss Blrdena Crondell. Miss Ida
Stagg. Mr. lean Waters. Mr. Edward Den
nis. Mr. Lew Grahiim. Mr. Charles Elliot,
Mr. J. K. Pair. Mr. Pick Alden, Mr. Ed
Strong, Mr. Milton Roltz,
Fieiubman, Mr. ran iseius,
I'ayue and Mr. Tom Frost-
Mp Hnd Mrs niIbept Knox Mtertalned
nt o'clock dinner Monday evening in
honor of Miss Olive Knox as it was her
birthday : and on her return home she
was surprised to find that a number of
Sf,mriends bad taken P88e8alou her
Topeka hisrh school and of Washburn
col'eRe. where she was a popular
member of the Alpha Phi sorority.
Lieut. Harold Copeland, son of Mr.
and Mrs. . L. Copeland. is stationed
at Camp Jackson, Columbia, Ga. Mrs.
Copeland with their children will leave
Junction City the first of September
to join her husband in the south. Mrs.
Copeland and the children were guests
yesterday of Mrs. Copeland's mother,
Mrs. Frank R. Millspaugh. Mrs.
Ghauncey Dewey of Junction City will
arrive today to spend a few days with
her mother, Mrs. Millspaugh.
Mrs. William Colllnson will 'enter
tain her sewing club Wednesday after
noon at her home in West Thirteenth
Mr. W. G. Bailey of 517 West street
has received word of the safe anival
overseas of his son, Mr. William Bai
ley. For the past two years Mr. Bai
ley l-.as been in Albany. Ala., where he
was manager of the Woolworth lu
cent store. He was an active mem
ber of the home guards of Albany
until he entered the army. He is a
brother of Miss May Bailey and Miss
Mr. David Overmyer has been
placed in the ambulance company at
Camp Funston. His mother, Mrs.
David Overmyer. will go to Funston
to spend the week-end with her son."
THERE'S A GIRL IX OUR TOWX
Who has recently returned from a
visit to a married friend and her hus
band. "Why he is Just grand to her,'"
raved the girl; "one would never know
from the way he treats her that they
A farewell party was given at the
home of Miss Ruth Elliott. 2120 Van
Buren street, Wednesday evenins; in
honor of Osa Godfrey and Elmer Wll
lctt, who are leaving for military serv
ice. Those who were invited are:
Miss Merle Shimer. Miss Isabelle Wil
lett. Miss Ruth Shimer, Miss Eleanor
Switzer, Miss Mildred Grlce, Miss
Helen Leuenberger, Miss Ruth Switzer,
Miss Ethel Work, Miss Mamie Work.
Miss Gerturde Metty, Mrs. Beulah
Hensel, Miss Marie Baxter, Miss Mil
dred Baxter, Miss Reba Austin. Miss
Hazel Tipton, Isa Cecile Wallingford
Miss Pearl Morris, Miss Esther Wel-
ton. Miss Edith Kern, Miss Clarissa
Turner, Miss Thelma Tatton, -Mr. and
Mrs. E. A. Mitchell. Mr. Charles Car
son, Mr. Ralph Shimer, Mr. Ted Jor-
don, Mr. Raymond Knisel. Mr. Boyd
Shreffler. Mr. Raymond Hensel, Mr.
Bud Leuenberger. Mr. Jim fc-tephens.
Mr. Lee Godfrey. Mr. Osa Godfrey.
Mr. Elmer Willett. Mr. William Row
ley, Mr. Donald McHugh, Mr. Wilmer
Woods, Mr. Clarence Knapp, Mr.
Frank Leonard. Mr. Harry White. Mr.
Gilbert N'eal. Mr. Theodore Blanjk and
Mr. Leslie Gfubbs.
THE FALL STYLES.
An Atlantic Port. Aug. 16. Milady's
skirts are to be shorter. This may
not appear possible, but it is true nev
ertheless, according to Mrs. Margaret
Braeker. a designer of gowns, who has
been studying new designs in Paris
and who landed here on a liner today.
Skirts will also be tighter, Mrs.
Braeker declared, in conformity with
the war, made necessary to conserve
cloth. In order to save dyes, restric
tions are to be made in colorings to
greens, browns, navy blues and taupes.
Miss Gertrude Ferg of Lawrence has
been appointed to the position of city
bacteriologist to take the place made
vacant by the resignation of Miss An
Miss Ferg has been a student In
Kansas university for several years
and is a member of the Alpha Delta
Pi sorority. She arrived in Topeka
Word has been received that Sergt.
Walter B. Slagel, a former Washburn
student, has arrived safely overseas.
He is with the 308 aero squadron.
A word to the wise is expressed In
"The Stars and Stripes." It says,
"Don't go hunting souvenirs for Susie
when you next go up front. If you
do you are more than likely to de
prive Susie of the only souvenir she
really wants to have you bring back
from the war namely, yourself.
"During a recent battle. In addition
to mining the village before they were
driven out, the Germans scattered hel
mets, bayonets, belts and other equip
ment about temptingly, counting on
the fondness of American soldiers for
souvenirs. Each was attached by a
wire to- high explosives, and a few
American soldiers, eager for keep
sakes, were wounded in this fashion."
The report came from a news agency
correspondent who was at the front
when this happened.
The entertainment which was to
have been given bv the cbiidr.n rr
Chesney park playground Wednesday
evening will take place this evening
instead. Those interested are cordial
ly Invited to attend. The children In
the dances and the play, "Sleeping
Beauty," are Madeline Stewart, Pa
trlca Stewart, Betty Freeman. Mary
Schriven, Helen Finger, Marceila
Rotesbury, Agnes Crab, Constance
Ross, Nelle Chamberlain. Mollie Har
ris, Unice Orr. Josephine Ingerham,
Maureen Fessenden, Evelyn Ingerham.
Agnes Smith, Louie Freeman, EVJith
Supple, Herbert Langq,uer, Harry
Esten, Jack Boyd, Ray Watson, Harry
Allison. Roger Tinn. William Pattlson.
c narles crab. Jack Freeman. George
THERE'S A WOMAN IN OCR TOWN
Who is a bride of a few weeks. She
made her first pie a short time ago.
It was so wonderful a success that she
is afraid to try again. And now she
can put off her second effort indefin
itely on account of the shortage of pie
materials and her newly acquired hus
band will think hat she always makes
apple pies just like that.
Mrs. F. P. Elmore, of 1403 West
Tenth, entertained with a luncheon
yesterday in compliment to Mrs. Etta
Lacey. of Kansas City.- Covers were
laid for Mrs. Lacey, Mrs. Hattie Dud
ley, Mrs. Ed Holman, Mrs. W. M. Van
Ness, Miss Lou Holman and Miss Clara
Holman. Mrs. Lacey is visiting her
cousin. Mrs. Hattie Dudley, in Morris
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mr. Theodore Snattinger of Min
neapolis, Minn., will arrive tomorrow
to visit Mi i. Snattinger at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howel
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. L. Thompson
and Mrs. Harry W. Donaldson left
LIFT OFF CORNS!
Freezone is magic! Corns lift
right off with fingers with-
Hurt? No. not one bit! Just drop
a little FTeezone on that touchy corn,
instantly it stops aching then you Ifft
that bothersome corn Fight ofl Tea
magic! Costs only a few cents.
Try Freezone! Tour druggist sells
a tiny bottle, sufficient to rid your feet
of every hard corn, soft . com. or corn
between the toes, and callouses, with
out one particle of pain, so.-eness or
irritation. Freezone is the mysterious
ether discovery ot a Cincinnati genius.
this morning for Broadmoor and
Glenwood Springs, Colo., for several
Miss Helen Whltted wll return
home tomorrow from McAlester,
Okla., where she has spent two weeks
visiting her aunts.
Mr. .John Edson and his daughter.
Miss Emma Edson, of Washington,
will arrive next week to visit the S.
H. Allen family.
Miss Mattie Ringling Is spending
several weeks in Chicago visiting
Miss Jane Alexander will return
Tuesday from Chautauqua, N. Y. Miss
Gwen Shakeshaft, who Is with Miss
Alexander in New York, will go to
Washington to visit before returning
Mr. and Mrs. Otto B. Gufler and son
are spending the summer in Colorado.
Mrs. A. A. Scott aijd her daughter,
Mrs. Holmes Meade, will return next
week from California, where they
have spent several weekR.
Mrs. George Calvin of Tulsa, Okla.,
who has been visiting her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Bainter, has re
turned to her home.
Mr. Nat Black has gone to Chicago
Miss Orpha Baughman will leave
tomorrow for Fort Scott to, visit rela
tives for a few weeks.
Miss Nelle Wetherholt returned
Thursday from New York City, where
she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Fritz and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Mr. Harry Eagle will come from
Camp Funston tomorrow to spend the
week-end with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Eagle.
Henry H. Halt. New York Life. Ad7
Mrs. J. M. Connell hns rdtiimml
I from Chicago, where she visited her
aaugnter. Mrs. Adrian Sherman, and
Mr. Sherman for two weeks.
Mr. Bri.ce McFariand has received
an appointment to the officers' train
ing school at Camp Hancock, Augusta,
Ga. He will report August 30.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Crosby are the
parents of a daughter, born Tuesday
at Christ hospital, to whom they have
given the name. Mary Frances.
Mrs. Frank Merriam will leave Sun
day for a visit to her sister. Mrs. Ar
thur McClintock, in Denver.
Mrs. T. J. Myers left last night to
spend a month in Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Fieger and son.
Thomas, have gone to Colorado for a
Mr. E. H. Crosby and Mr. J. R. Bur
row have left for Elkhorn Lodge.
Colo., to remain until September 1.
Mr. W. W. Whitney has returned
from New York City, where he spent
Mr. Clifton Housley. of Hot Springs,
Ark., is visjting the H. C. Robertson
Mrs. L. D. Paxton is a guest of her
daughter, Mrs. Roy Cams, and Mr.
Cams, in Ottawa. Mr. Paxton, who
accompanied his wife to Ottawa, has
The Peterson trio will appear at the
Tyler Street Methodist churoh Sunday
evening, August 18. A cordial invita
tion is extended by the pastor, the
Rev. A. J. Ross, and his congregation.
Mrs. Fred Skeen. of St. Louis, and
two children, Carroll and Grace Louise,
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Peter Dif
fenderfer. Mrs. Diffenderfer is ill.
STATE W. S.JS. RECORD
More Than 7 Millions of 36 Million
To date Kansas has bought 37,420,
305 worth of the 336,000,000 state war
savings stamp quota, according to the
official figures released today by P. W.
Goebel of Kansas City, state director
of the war savings stamp sale. The
seven million dollar figure does not
include the millions of dollars In
pledges redeemable on the monthly in
In the per capita list Marshall
county leads with an average sub
scription of 324.44 for each person in
the county. Shawnee county has fallen'
during the last month from eighteenth
place to thirty-ninth altho the total
Shawnee subscription heads the lists.
Besides Marshall county three other
counties in the state have over sub
scribed their allotted per capita cftiota
of 320. The other counties are Wash
ington, Brown and Nemaha.
FOOD RIOT INJAPAN
People Resent Profiteering; In Rirewl
Price Has Doubled Twice.
Toklo. Aug. 16. Ten policemen
have been wounded seriously and
many soldiers injured in a riot at
Nagoya over the high cost of rice.
Fifty persons have been arrested at
Nagoya end 30 men and women it
Industrial disturbances . continue
elsewhere. The police have succeeded
in prohibiting meetings in Tokio.
The price of rice has doubled twice
in the past year, due largely to a cor
ner in the market.
Rusk Ambassador on Way. , '
Amsterdam. Aug. 16. Adolph
Joffe. the Russian ambassador to Ber
lin, has left Moscow and was expected
to arrive in Berlin Thursday, accord
ing to the Vossische Zeltung of Berlin.
(Copyright by the McClure Newspaper Syndicate, New York City.)
There Is a Tendency Toward Black sport clothes or for gay and leisurely
na White Open-Air Costumes That
Do Not Suggest Mourning, Rut
New Spoil Fashion Adopted Even by
New York. There is nothing un
usual about black and white. It never
presents the seductive allure of novel
ty. It is as old as time. It is a purely
artificial combination In which the
repetition of nature plays no part, and
it must have been invented, originally,
by one who w; i as daring in his ar
tistic methods as the futurist of the
Black and white open-air costume
with side-pleaed tunic ani white
bands at wrist and collar. There Is
. a string girdle, and haevy, white
pearl buttons on the collar.
Possibly the first woman who- ap
peared in a combination made up of
black and white, was considered a
sensationalist. In her day she prob
ably provoked as much criticism as
some of her latter day followers who
have attempted the hitherto unap
proachable in dress.
It is one of the most curious things
In the study of dreu$ to lookf back
upon the centuries and see that whtt
we consider a commonplace today was
once considered a sensationalism. He
who twisted straw into head covering
as protection from the sun and rain,
was followed by a crowd of pa ping
observers. Today the hatless man on
the street is looked at askance.
The Incroyables, who, wore the first
pantaloons, were called, as you know.
"The Unbelievables." The first queen
who carried a handkerchief which she
used in public, was considered vulgar
to the extreme.
Thruout the centuries one could find
the beginning's of our commonplace
apparel marked with the red flag of
revolution from an existing standard.
History doesn't tell us what effect the
frst combination of black and white
created, but if it did, it would doubt
less add another interesting chapter to
the study of clothes. r
We know it was beldvod of the
Pompeians. It was used by them for
floorfa, rather than clothes, and men
have adopted it for their fanciful ap
parel for interior decoration. Women
have used it thru the recent centuries
in various and sometimes . uncanny
ways. It is not the combination to
put into the hands of the many, and
yet, to the average woman, it is a sup
posedly safe one.
Well, whatever the history, it is
again in style.
As Tt Is Worn In the Open.
Black and white has not been con
sidered a. leading combination for
days on tne Deacn ana in me. mouii-
tains. But this summer has seen the
introduction of a new type of hot
weather dressing, which may have
been brought about by the war or by
a change In public opinion.
Women wear far more frocks than
sweaters and separate skirts, and it is
in the sport frock that the black and
white combination appears.
The sketch shows an Interesting cos
tume built up of these two colors in an
inconspicuous farhion that would ap
peal to a conservative woman.
The suit is ot tmn woolen jersey,
with a knife pleated tunic that extends
at the sides only. The flat, slim, little
bodice is withjut fastening, it crosses
at the bust a.-id is tied about the waist
with a strir-g belt. There Is a separate
band of wh'te across the chest, and
the rippling, folded collar is edged
with deep white cloth and trimmed
with large white pearl buttons.
The broad white cuffs which ex
tended below the sleeves are fastened
with jeweled link buttons, which, by
the way, is a very old fashion come
back to life. The hat Is white, and
the tops of the shoes are white. .
Edited by ANVE KITTBNHOLSE
Cultivating the Dim Ught. !
Making a virtue of necessity, we are
told, is something for which the
American . woman has a real knack.
When wool was scarce and conserva- !
tion of all,, sorts of dress goods was1
desirable, we made the best of the
situation by assuming that narrow
skirts and narrow bodices and leeye
less coats and liningless frocks were
quite the best fashion. To be sure,
Paris gave us the hint, but there were
no women anywhere who got the
swing of the new scant fashions soon
er than did the Americans.
-- Now we are reminded almost daily
that next winter will be a fuel-short
season worse, perhaps, than last win
ter. We can't exactly make it fash
ionable to have chillblains and influ
enza, but we have good reason to be
lieve that very . much bundled-up
clothes will be the fashion when snow
flies again. And as for lights well,
the best thing we can do is to make
the best of a bad situation and start
in right now making the dim religious
light attractive. If we make- our
homes look as if we had dimmed the
lights for the sake of the artistic ef
fect thus produced, we shall have
done very much better than if we
display one single meager light, with
the manner of feeling very much dis
tressed because that is all the illumi
nation we are allowed.
Brightly illuminated, houses are not
going to be in vogue next winter. That
is a safe assumption, because we have
found that l i never the least bit
fashionable over here to beunpatriotio.
and to conserve lights is going to be a
fine act of patriotism.
Don't make the mistake of thinking
you have best handled the light con
servation Droblem by removing all the
shades from your lights and apparent
ly stretching the. to their full ca
pacity. When wool was short we didn't
proceed to -tretch it; we made up our
minds that we liked scant clothes. So
let's make up our minds that we like
For over a year now we have
succeeded in maintaining our
old prices, principally by vir
tue of a big Increase In sales,
which reduced our overhead
For our fiscal year ending
July 1, 1918. our sales
amounted to over a million
dollars an increase of 5S
over the preceding year.
We had hoped to bridge
the war period without a
change In prices on
but we find that our econ
omies do not keep pace with
our rising costs. It is with
sincere regret, therefore, that
we are forced to announce an
increase, effective August 1,
which will make It necessary
to retail VapoKub at
30c, 60c and $1.20
The Vlek Chemical Co. '
Greensboro. N. C
dim lights. By all means get the best
fixtures and burners, so that what
lich v-rii havA will atn a R fnr n M nos-
sible. But also use shades so skil-'
fully that the idea that you are
stretching your lights will not be
given. Use soft shades to make an
attractive dim effect. There is some
thing suggestive of orphn .asylums
and Siberian pr'sons about a single
unshaded light that glares out in a
room, canting its rays as far as possi
ble. It is hideoi sly dim and gloomy.
Tet the ncme light, when softened by
an attrc.ct've shade and perhaps there
by deprivd of some of its lighting
power, appears really charming. It
suggests long, leisurely conversations
in the firelight glow, reposefulness,
BIG DRIVE STARTS NOV. 11
Several War Service Organizations In
' Pica for $133,500,000.
The union -var drive for funds to the
amount of 133,500,000 will be be
gun November 11, by the Youiig
Woman's Christian Association, the
Y. M. C. A., the War Camp Community
service and the American Library as
sociation. Representatives of the four
organizations meeting In New York
Thursday night, have made that an
nouncement. The Y. M. C. A. is to
receive 3100,000,000 of the amouni:
the Y. W. C. A. $15,000,000; the War
Camp Community service 315,000,000.
and the Library association $3,500,000.
The Knights of Columbus, the Jew
ish Welfare league and the Salvation
Army, the only other three war relief
organizations recognized by the armv.
are asked to join in a similar cam
paign to be launched in January. 1919.
Lieut. John Wcntworth of Chicago
Believed to Have Been Discoverer.
Chicago. Aug. 16. A Chlcagoan.
Lieut. John Wentworth is believed, to
have found Lieut. Quentin Roosevelt s
grave near Chaumery wood In France.
A letter to Wentworth'a mother car
ried theinformation that the grave
had been located by "a lieutenant
Wentworth." Wentworth is an aviator.
Shooft, rfcA and aeicious.
A pure food eas'yfo cook and
dull of satisaction Qry rf-
OrJer rom your grocer .
ISMERT-HINCKE MILLING CO.
. We have a full line of Service Pins and 3
EE Rings, Insignia Brooches and Rings, War 3
E Time Lockets, Pocket Photo-Lockets, and a EE
fine line of high grade Military Watches, at E
EE ' . very reasonable prices. i 3
' Buy now while our stock is complete, as
you well know all military merchandise is
scarce and conditions are getting worse in
stead of better in this- line.
I John A.
EE JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST 3
EE 03 KANSAS AVENUE, TOPEKA, KANSAS , , E3
surely did relieve
that eczema! ;
Pack up some Resinol Ointment in
his "old kit bag." Nothing ii too good
(or him, and he will need it "over
there" where exposure, vermin, con
tagions, and the exigencies of a soldier"
life cause all sorts of skin irritation,
itching, sore feet and suffering.
Resinol Ointment stop, ite&inff almost intnt!y.
It heats little sores before the, can become bis
ones. It assures skin comfort.
aiAa, flaws Life
beeps youi skin
Dealt h f and
gives your com
plexion the at
There are many
Each for some soecific need All net
fected to a stage that assures atuck
a B D H B
r..ii wij ea . -
II nil IU i 1 11111 '
FOR THROAT' AND LUR&S
a" CsJellim eomtymna that will brln re
lief In msay aute. and chronlo cases,
provide In handiest form, a basic rem
dv hlrhly recommended by aclenc Con
tains no harmful drL Try them today.
50 cents a box, including war tax
For sale bv stl drnKtrMa '
'" Bckmaa laboratory, rbjladetphls, -"
Buits and Dresses Delivered
on Hangers in Envelope Covers
Laundering of Every Description
Expert in charge each
Out-of-Town Work Solicited.
Topeka Laundry Co.
J W. RIPLEY. Mgr.
nth Year. Phone 383
Davis Co. 1
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