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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 20, 1920
VOMENJNL REPLY Explain Necessity for New Woman's Club Building, BUYS WHOLE TOWN Cusack, Bill Board King, Pur- NECK RUFF AGAIN ENTERS FASHION FIELD ' chases Caseade. Inaugurate "Dollars-and-Sense" Campaign In Few Says. Founded by Kansas People Years Ago. NEED HOME TO CONTINUE WORK airs. W. A. McCarter Tells of CInb's 23 Years' Service. . Offers Opportunity to City Builders, She Declares. "A ehort, intensive 'dollar -nd-senae campaign of opportunity will b inaugurated here In a few days by the Woman's club of Topeka and U friends," according to a statement to day by club members. "The Woman's club, it has long been conceded, has no peer in the city in its fine record of gcrbd deeds, and in the high esteem in which it is held by the great body of Topeka's most reputable and influential citizens," de clared Mrs. W. A. McCarter. president. "The purpose of this campaign is to complete the- raising of the fund necessary to build the long needed club house." Xot a "Woman's Nation." "The Woman's club has never be fore asked the city for a penny for its own use," Mrs. McCarter continued "It is an asset, not a liability. It is a charity-giver, not a charity-seeker. The Salvation Army and the Provident association are wholly dependent; the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are par tially dependent. This organization is entirely independent in its existence. It offers now once for all to the genu inely public-spirited city builders the opportunity to help the city by as sisting this club to secure a permanent home which its large usefulness makes necessary. "Interest in this building is not Just a woman's notion.' Many of tha best business and professional men are also most enthusiastic over the project.- It will be kept in mind that the homes of many influential citizens are repre sented in this club's membership. The Kotary club, the fraternal ordens, the Chamber of Commerce, the churches and the taxpayers all have an Interest in this club's welfare. It is the most representative body in Topeka. Service of Twenty-Three lean. "The Woman's club Is now twenty- three years old. In these two decades: it nas uvea up 10 its mono, a AVorkman That Needeth Not To Be Ashamed. For the following results it is either wholly or partially re sponsible: Saturday closing of stores in sum user. Children's plays rounds. I'ii rent -teachers' associations, lucres sed salaries for teachers (twice e curtd . Manual training In Topeka schools. linnds for buiidlug the Manual Training high school. The V. W. C. A. building' and maintenance. The V. M. 0. A. campaign funds. Free kindergarten schools. 4'nlieffe Pta'e scholarship funds. A perpetually endowed Washburn scholar ship. Traveling libraries. Vruve'iiig art galleries. Hundreds of dollars spent for pictures for shool rooms in Topeka. Books far the Hoys Industrial school, the irls Industrial school, local hospitals ninl grade schools. Hundreds of children furnished with Hi-hool hooks after the flood, of J90S. Lecture courses, art exhibits, the Lincoln ntutue. llird houses, saving of trees, garden cul tivation, fct Lnrpe club contributions to all war drives aiid activities. A fund vof 911,000 for the Armenian suf ferers. Hostess for the ctty in social and civic functions. Fund for Galveston, Sun Francisco, Bel gium; lolal calls, as the Crittenton Home, the Orphan Home, the Colored Industrial institute, etc. "The full record of this club's good work cannot be compassed in one In terview." declared Mrs. McCarter. "So one person will be benefited by the club house. It will mean the city's enrichment. Kansas's Eyes on Topeka." The women of Kansas are watch ing the capital city now with an in terest never felt before. Not alone the Topeka women, but the best women of the state will feel the thrill of pride or the blush of shame, in the accept ance or rejection of the big opportun ity the coming campaign will offer. The business and civic leaders have never hesitated to ask these club wo men to aid them in any project, and the aid has always been giveji to the full measure. And it always will be given, for these club women are es sentially city builders. To antagonize the movement, or to refuse to assist. each to the measure of his ability, as his own judgment shall dictate, will be a thing few public spirited men cm- tens would care to have recorded of them. I am sure of the outcome of the campaign. It can come only once. It is unselfish. It is for the general progress and welfare of the whole community, mioh eirorts cannot tail. Full of New Ideas I Just returned from the big photographia convention and ' am 'crazy" to photograph you. E. V. King Phono 3070 Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Burnett announce the engagement of tbeir daughter Mary to Mr. Clayton B. Kline. Mr. Kline is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Kline. The wedding will be an event of the early fall. Mrs. Arch Catlin will entertain In formally at luncheon Tuesday In hon or of her sister. Mrs. Carl Ross of Rockford, 111., who with her daughter, Miss Alice Koss, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Catlin. Mrs. Clyde Miller gave a luncheon Friday In compliment to Mrs. Roes. Covers were laid for six teen. Ttoe last time for visitors to see the art collections at the A. A. Robinson home la this evening beginning at 8 o'clock. Such a variety of things are on display that everyone is sure to find something that interests them particularly. There are old things and beautiful things, things with a story and things without, and all brought together and arranged by the Wo man's club teams, of which Mrs. Robinson and Mrs. Bennett R. Wheel er are captains. ' The girls who live In Holbrook hall will be hostesses at an informal dance in the college gymnasium this eve ning. There will be no special decora tions, but St. Patrick's colors will be carried out in favor dances and in. the programs. About forty coilples will be present. Miss Belle Snyder and Miss Rose Baker will-be the chap erons. This is the. second informal party the Holbrook girls have given this year. The Western Sorosls club" will meet Saturday. March 27, with Mrs. W. A. McCarter. Mrs. J. R. Madison will have a paper on "Poetry Inspired by the World War." There will be dis cussions by Mrs. W. E. Atchison, Mrs. J. D. McFarland and Mrs. McCarter. -The Research club will meet Friday, March 26, with Mrs. C. K. Hobbs, 1626 Topeka boulevard. The meeting of the A. V. E. club has been postponed from Tmirsday, March 25. to Thursday, April I. The club will meet with Mrs. &an Rogers at 118 East Seventh street. Mrs. I. BIscoe and Mrs. Reese Van Sant will entertain the Amaranth club Tuesday at a 1 o'clock luncheon at the home of Mrs BIscoe in Arter street. The Music Study club will meet Thursday afternoon with Miss Ethel Grant, 1420 Polk street. A "business meeting will follow the regular pro The Chaldean club will meet Mon day with Mrs. Ralph Moore, 809 Lane street. The Spalding Reading circle will meet Monday night at the Knights of Columbus hall. It will be guest night. V V V v ' The Lillian Mitchner W. C. T. U. will hold an allday local institute Wednesday, March 24, at the.T. W. C. A. Noon lunch will be served at the cafeteria. The, following program wilt be eiveu. Acvvwuiiaia, xviia. j. rj. Lock; music, jyiiss jviaDei u. x oitz; discussions by the department beads; j talk by county president, Mrs. Clara J prayer ana song service; l uncheon; round table. Mrs. Lillian ; Mitchner; hand book drill, Mrs. L. F. Sherman; talk by Mrs. Roella Ben nett: paper by Mrs. Florence Bagby; yearly budget, Mrs. Jennie Seely; paper, Mrs. Frank Lindsay. The West Side Forestry club will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrs. J. W. F. Hughes, 235 Greenwood. Mrs. D. H. Forbes will have the paper on "Our Friends Beautiful." Election of officers will be held. The Golden Rule club will meat Fri day, March 26, with Mrs. R. V. Lee son, 1631 Fillmore. Mrs. C. E. Brown.' will be the assistant hostess.. Im portant business will be transacted. Mrs. E. G. Foster will entertain the Portia club at a 1 o'clock luneheon on next Thursday. The MyOsotls club will meet with Mrs. C. E. Bascom in Woodlawn next Tuesday. The Searchers rtub had a guest meeting Friday night at the home of Mrs. P. W. Bruce in Grand avenue. Musio, games and a humorous farce, were the entertainments of the eve ning. H- . , Mirrors are l'ike people. Some bring put your good points and some your glaring defects. It Is partly the hansr- Ing of them and partly it seems to be something innate in the .mirror itself, the soul of it maybe. Prokably every woman, unless It be a few- of the very beautiful, knows of some mirror that she hesitates to meet. For she has learned from experience that in It her skin looks sallow and homely, her eyes circled, and her blemishes twice as im portant as they really are. To look in such a mirror is no help, but it IpaVM her riisr-niira nni imnni-a r.T fTterself Just as ill fitting clothes do. On the other hand, there are mirrorsy hung so the light falls on them a cer tain happy way that are absolutely eloquent with their kindly, reassuring compliments. They bring out the col or of your eyes, cover up the sallow ness of your skin, fill In wrinkles and withal are like a kindly magician turning dross to silver. And they send you forth sure of yourself and smiling at ths world, which in turn makes you really as lovely as the mirror showed. You dont agree? And are you al ways willing, when you are having your shoes shined in broad daylight, to look straight into the mirror opposite you, and it never makes you a bit un comfortable? If so. rejoice, for you are either very young or very beauti ful. And in the same hour you may try hats on before just as shining a ALL MAKES TYPEWRITERS Bought Sold, Rented, Exchanged Rebuilding an Bepatrinc a Specialty "Baby Fox Portable Typewriters have Improvements do other portable has. TOPEKA TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE II. C. FARKER Phnne set 523 Kansas Ave. "That Exolaslve Typewriter Hons ef Kuhi" - looking glass and consider yourself a rainy good looking person and rather glory in ths reflection. Have you ever been walking down a street and suddenly find your own image in an unexpected mirror? For a fraction of a second you do not rec ognise yourself as being yor and you almost have an' unprejudiced look at yourself see yourself as others see you? And what a shocking experience it usually is. The same way you may be standing by a triple mirror and catch a profile view of yourself that you don't readily recognize and -you think, "Gracious, de-I look like that?" For most of us have a mirror expres sion just as we have a camera expres sion. We arch our eyebrows bit, we close our lips more tightly, we do a hundred little things that make our expression unnatural. " And that is the one we are used to. Then when we catch ourselves unaware, wa see the truth.' And the truth sometimes hurts. And aren't, store window reflections interesting, where you see yourself sort of as If you were in a moving picture. If your skirt hangs unevenly, that is the tine to find it out. And if you are much taller or shorter than your companion, then is when you feel like Mutt andJeff. Miss Ruth Althoff will be hostess at a dancing party at her home in West Eleventh street this evening. The guests will be Miss Leatha Lewis, Miss Lorraine Reed, Miss Mabel Hiits, Miss Huael Nichols, Miss Ruth Wltwer, Miss Mabel Hastings. Miss Alma Tillmans, Miss Hazel Mlnehan, Miss Grace Lindeman, Mr. Carl Mellan, Mr. Lau ren Barnett, Mr. Clayton Wolf, Mr. Dean- Tipton. Mr. "Ray Ulsh, Mr. Paul Long, Mr. Earl Kagel. if Mrs. C. E. Ault gave a party this afternoon In honor of the eighth birth day of her eon Harold. The children who enjoyed the afternoon with him are: Loyal Lewis. Adrian Baker, Dal las Hempstead. Duane Terp, Stanley Alexander, Wayne Smith, Merrill Lan nlng, Gordon Arnett, Bill Boyles, Allen Stone, Alfred Weaver. Mrs. Ault was assisted by Miss Arlene Smith.Miss Hazel Ault and Mrs. W. A. Smith. 1 Miss Mary Brewer, whose marriage to Mr. Henry Taylor win occur next week, was completely surprised by her friends last evening when they gave her a linen shower. Those present were Mrs. Alice Abies. Mrs. Allie An derson. Mrs. Martha Bauman.'Mrs. Es ther Banner, Miss Eula Berry, Miss Helen Davis. Miss Eva Johnson, Miss Elsie Miles, Miss Nellie McMillan, Miss Ruth Porter. Mrs. Rossie McNown, fMrs. Kittie L. McEntyre. Miss Ger trude Rupp, Miss Esther Turner. Miss Ruth Whiteaker, Miss Helen WbUe aker. Mrs. Pearl Beaughly, Mis Myr tle Kimberlake. Miss Hazel Thomas, Miss Frances Vollruth. Miss Louise Curtis, Miss-Stella Foth. Miss Marie Carter, Miss Helen Alford, Miss Helen H0ller- Chaperons for the Theta party at Vinewood tonight will be the Theta house mother, Mrs. Dorsey Gardner, Mr. J. F. Scott and miss ;isie jones. Others who will attend the party are tmi Telline Evans. Miss Dorothy Craiie, Miss Alice Boss of Rockford, (Til MiGS KllZaCIGin ryne; iWiia uju cvam Miss Margaret Suydam of Leavenworth Miss Helen Lucas, Miss Margaret Seaton. Miss Winifred Wig- m ivTiM j.aila Burnett. Miss lsaoei Whitcomb, Miss Marian Price. Miss vr.h.i nam stt-el. Miss Lillian Hughes, Miss Catherine Ewing, Miss Margaret Conners, Miss Louise Davis. Miss Es ther Reed, Miss Esther Paxton. Miss France Price, Miss Dorothy Barray man, Miss Doris Garber. Miss Chris tina Ward ot Kansas City, Miss Esther Jensen of Cherryvale, Miss Ruth Lar imer, Mr. Arch McKeever. Mr. Leslie Cable. Mr. BenSamin Franklin, Mr. Toll Ware, Mr. Arthur Erricson, Mr. Omr Raines. Mr. Charles Calvert, Mr. Ted Blevtns, Mr. Maurice Dean. Mr. ck Ttin Mr. William Whitcomb, Mr Douglass Bowman, Mr. Ted Hus sy. Mr. William Neiswanger, Mr. Harry Davis, Mr. Howard Myers. Blr.-fioja Cossman. Mr. Torrence Curry. Mr. Ralph Oman, Mr. Charles ConnerstMr. Glen Hussy, Mr. Fred Sabin. Sfr tfr 3r ii. or. nt'ra. CI. F. Gladfelter gave a party last evenine in honor of the twelfth birthday of their son, George. The guests who enjoyed the evening were, Una Johnson, Zelma Johnson, Dwon. Johnson. Thelma Martin, Mercede Hara, Marlin Matrin, Benjamin Goodrich. Andry iroii Vprnon Martinson. David Mauck, David Wallace, Frank felter and Harold Gladfelter. n Pmilns Ribv. a daughter of Mr and Mrs. Wm. A. Biby. formerly of Topeka, has been chosen as one of the candidates for the Queen of the May at the Kansas State Agricultural college. The election will be held next rr... ,r . Mildred Arends and r.iiWhpth Circle are also candi dates. The Bibys recently moved to Hollywood, Cal. I - r r ' Notes and Personals. . uT,rittn Allen will arrive to morrow from New York, where she isj a stuaenr in c.tv. ..w., spend the Easter vacation with her n.wnti Governor and Mrs. Henry J. , is.' tr-rhort T.lnineer has returned to Kansas City after a short visit at the J. B. Larimer w. Justice and Mrs. vviiimm - "; ston will return to their home In W est Sixth avenue next week after spend-j ins the winter at the Wintrode. - :eret Taul V. Funk, who has been visUing'his sister. Mrs. F A. McCoy : has gone to Kansas City to spend a j few davs before poing to Hill City, ! where he will reside. Sergeant r unK : has been with the Unitea btaies rmj in China. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Rogers have aone to Oberlin to spend the week-end with Mr. Rogers's parents. Miss Margaret Suydam of Leaven worth arrived last night to spend the week-end with her sister. Miss Lyda Suvdam. at the Theta. house. Miss Esther Jensen, who teaches In Cherrwale. is spending the week-end 1 with Miss EIisaDem msoh. j The Washburn college men's glee I club sang at the railroad T. M. C. A. last night. N Mr. and Mrs. Frank Klingaman I have returned after spending the win i ter months in California. Mrs. R. R. Nelson, who Is visiting ' Mrs. Roy Bone, will return to her ; home In Kansas City tomorrow Her ' son, Forde Nelson, will come to To ' peka for Sunday. i Mr. and Mrs. Roy Crawford and son Roy will leave this evening for To ledo, Ohio, to drive ack their new car. On their return they will stop 14 Just after the seal of approval has been put upon rery low necks, Ter? short sleeves, and very short skirts. Paris has again changed hr mind and long, tight sleeves and high necks are said to be coming Eack--This( when the short sleeves have barely arrived on this side of the Atlantic! Not only are high necks predicted, but the huge neck ruffs of long ago are actually being worn in France and England. While as yet they are rathet simple with but one layer of pleated material, it is being speculated as to whether the regular ruif as won in the days of Queen Elizabeth will not soon be) the vogue. - - 1 In Anderson and Indianapolis, Ind., and In Hope and Decatur, HI., to visit relatives of Mrs. Crawford. In St. Louia they will visit Mr. Crawford's sister, Mrs. Oscar Dane, and Mr. Dane. Mrs. Sidney Everincham. who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Bowman, will return to her home in Kansas City today. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Moneypenny have purchased the house at 1322 Western avenue, and have taken up their residence there. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Trefry. have taken apartments at the corner of Huntoon and Tyler. They will be at home there after April 1, Miss jErrmnie Piatt went to Kansas City yesterday for a visit to her brothers, Mr. Edmund Piatt, and Mrs. Piatt, and Mr. George Piatt. Mr. end Mrs. Frank McCay have freturned from Cedar Rapids, Iowa, where they were called by the death of Mrs. McCay's mother. Mrs. Bell Mercer of Cedar Rapids has been vis iting Mr. and Mrs. McCay. Lr. -seth A. Hammei has moved his office to 114 West Eighth street. Adv. Seven different kinds of coal to choose from. Join our Coal Savings club and have your coal paid for be fore next winter and at the very low est prices, too. Topeka Coal company. Adv. i New models In Easter hats on ex hibition at Courtney's, 603 Kansas avenue. Adv. Music and Lenten address at 5 p. Vesper service. First Congrega tional church. Adv. Easter flowers. Finest Calla lilies and Snapdragons In town. Carnations and Sweet Peas. Call 3000.. MrCand Mrs. Paul Shreve are the parents of a daughter, born March 16 at St. Francis hospital. They have named the baby Jean Marie. Mrs. Vern Helmig and daughter, Ruth Elizabeth, of Chicago, are visit ing Mr. and Mrs. Nelie Peterson. Mrs. Ralph Hummer, who has been ill at her home In "Willow street, is somewhat improved. Mr. John Terry, who has beep con fined to his home In Willow for sev eral weeks, in able to bo n--- r"7in. NET FROCK FOR JUNE GRADUATE OF RRIDESMAID It is not too early to think of frocks for the social affairs which June brings. The woman with fore eight will be looking, about now for bargains in material and will have her seamstress engaged weeks ahead. Here is a daintv m' feti-hinc frrv-lr suitable ior me gin graduate or the June bridesmaid.- It is fashioned of white dotted net with an under slip of white satin. ' I Y 1 ' " . T f " ' ' f Y-i 1 r 4 2 it ? 7 y if EMPORIA SCRIBE MECCA Managing Editor of "Tle Rotarian" JPurcbases the Weekly "Times." Chicago, March 20. Philip R. Kel- lar, managing editor of the Rotariap, the official organ of the Rotarian clubs of the United States, has re signed. He -announces that he has purchased the Times at Emporia, Kan., a weekly paper, and will imme diately take- charge of his" new busi ness. The Times has been owned and edited for twelve years by - Harrison Parkman. The paper is" now thirty three' years old. Mr. Kellar has edited the magazine of International Rotary for the last five years. He goes to the Emporia Times with a." varied experience in magazine and newspaper work. For a few years prior to taking charge of the Rotarian he was engaged in "free lance work for magazines and news papers, being a contributor to the Country Gentleman, the Forum. World's Work, a " number of fiction magazines and newspapers. He was educated as a lawyer and practiced "law for several years in the Black Hills, at Hot Springs, S. D., but his inclination being towards journal ism, he gave much time to work on the weekly newspaper there, and de veloped into a successful correspond ent for metropolitan papers. In 1901 he went to Minneapolis as star re porter on the Minneapolis Times. In 1902 he went' to Chicago where he worked on the editorial staffs of the Tribune, Record-Herald, American and Examiner, serving also as Sunday editor, news editor and special writer. He was born in Memphis. Tenn., aid educated in Russellville, Ky. He learned to set type in a weekly news paper office iji Russellville when a boy of twelve. His father was' Col. A. J. Kellar, founder and editor or the Memphis Avalanche, and he comes naturally by his love for journalism. He is married and his four children all boys. The family will make Em poria, their home. ' ISDEB CIV1I SERVICE LAW. First Assistants To Join Is Request of Women's Clubs. That first assistants in state houses offices, librarians, and all supreme court employes be placed under the civil service law is asked by the State Federation of Women's Clubs in a resolution presented to the state civil service commission at its meeting Fri day. "The state civil service law is incon sistent and has proved to be impracti cable in many respects," Judge Win field Freeman state librarian and third member of the commission, said, in commenting on the request of the state federation of clubs. "It needs to be changed. Many persons who can pass a satisfactory examination are not qualified to hold the job." Prof. W. L. Burdick, of Kansas uni versity, reappointed to serve another four years on the civil service com mission, was elected president of the commission. J. N. Atkinson, state ac countant, was chosen secretary, and Miss Kathryn Albaugh will be clerk to the secretary. The commission Is considering the cceation of a new office to be known as state civil service examiner, to be recommepded to the next legislature. Provision would be made for special examiners needed from time to time for examination of applicants 'for jobs requiring special training. XEW MEMBER LIVESTOCK BOARD Governor Appoints 3. O. Evans and Harry Darby to State Jobs. Governor Allen has appointed J. O. (JacJc) Evans, legislator and promi nent Mitchell county stockman, as a member of the new state livestock board. The governor also appointed Harry Darby, a Kansas City manufac-. turer, to the second place on the state board. Evans and Darby will have voices in the making of rules and reg ulations governing livestock and pack- ing house activities in this state. The law under which the appoint ments 'were made was enacted by the state legislature during the special ses sion -in January. J. H. Mercer, state livestock sanitary commissioner, is ex official ohairmaa of the board. The three men will make stock yards and packing house rules as provided under the Burdtck-act. - "Jack" Evans has sewed three ses sions as "a member of the legislature from Mitchell county and was one of the strongest and most effective young members of the house. He is a candi date for state senator from the Mitchell-Jewell district to succeed Senator J. H. Hart, who will not be I,'"'""'; T , at ttae head of a boiler manufacturing cempany and has been mentioned as a . Wti-xpr- iMnn tit k 9 Wyandotte county. FAMOUS COLORADO RESORT Is Popular With 3Ianf Topeka People. Extensile Improvement Plans, Including Concrete Hotel. Colorado Springs, March 20. Set- ' ting out to establish one of the great est mountain resorts in the world, Thomas Cusack, the "billboard king" of Chicago, has purchased the entir town of Cascade in Ute pass.' The deal includes "lock, stock and barrel" ho tels, light plant, water rights and homes; And according to latest an- nouncements a larea resort hotel is to I be erected there. ; Specifically mentioned in the deed of sale are the Hotel Ramona of forty i rooms; the Cascade hotel of thirty j rooms; five concrete' cottages; water i rights, said to be of Brest value, in- i eluding a lusty waterfall; 11.053 feet of ditch and piping; the Deer Lick Springs pavilion; Cascake lake and the insurance of the United States gov enment against pollution of the water supply. i Mr. Cusack already has architects at work on plans for a concrete resort hotel, which will be the center for a large number of cabins built of logs. The cabins are to contain two. three or four rooms and be well furnished. When the resort is completed It will represent an investment of more than J100.000. Aimo Mr. JusacK is now maxing nis i home in Chicago he expects to move ; to Cascade, where he already has a j palatial residence on 1.000 acres he purchased some time ago. I . Mr. Cusack, who is 64 years old, started out In business as a wagon painter. He established his sign painting company in 1875 and now has billboard agencies in all large Ameri can cities thruout the east and middle west. The only American territory he has not yet invaded is on the Pacific coast. He is now entering the Euro pean field. Cascade was founded over thirty years ago by Topeka and Emporia Deode and money. Many Topekans and Kansans own cottages there, many others rent them. David Helzer, ror merly of Great Bend, and Clyde Miller of Topeka were the principal owners of the Cascade hotel. Motel Ramona. various cottages, water system and lots. ' WII.Tj GIVE CHPBCH CANTATA. Thirty Voices and Orchestra at Cen tral Park Christian Sunday Evening. A thirty voice chorus and orchestra of six pieces will give the cantata, "The Daughter of Jarlus," Sunday evening at the Central Park Christian church. Soloists will be Miss Bess Gaston, Miss Opal Leeson. Charles Horner, Tom Springer and Dean Van Ness.' The chorus will be under the direction of Paul B. Van Ness. Kansas Cityans to Boost Hoover. Kansas City, Mo.. March 20. Per manent "Hoover for president" head quarters will be established here im mediately, R. E. McDonnell, a chair man of the executive committee, saia today. There's Built-in Service in Lewis Glasses The way Lcwli Glaaw are fitted, designed and made riUt here In our own workrooms and under our own personal supervision ia what guarantees you satisfaction. ' A Personal Service You cannot help but like tlie way we handle your eyeglass matters. Our ptaeses will (five you the ut most in vislou, comfort and style. t Our Optical Service Is Complete. W. J. LEWIS H. H. LEWIS ' ewisj OPTOHEtUtI The Iilcbclasa Man 8:2 lAii Ave, For Breakfast1 Crisp, Tender 0y m jk Pig - Who Cares Anything about this Jones &. Birch quarrel ? I am sick of it so is the public. Birch is dead wrong, and too stubborn, to acknowledge it everybody' knows that, too--so what thell do I care? JONES. Jones tc Birch Printers An Impcirtarxt Merrier of All Dinner Parties Flowers FLORIST 823 Kansas ATenue. -t Personal attention Who Doe Your Dyeing? INDEPENDENT CLEANERS KXCJLtSIVE CLEANERS AND DYERS Phones: 1541, 63 S10 Kansas Ave. You'll be pleased with the work they turn out. -AUDITORIUM- MONDAY, MARClf 22nd at 8:15 ALBERT SPALDING, Violinist 'Assisted by ANDRE BENOIST, Pianist Seats' now' at JENKINS $1.00-$1.50-$2.00 . Note GALLI-CURCI tickets NOW by MAIL $1.00-?1.50-2.00-$2.50 plus tax. Local Management H. J. W. k. BLAIR MERCHANT POLICE -Residence BOO Wes fclghth Phone S784 Black Banquet Breakfast Bacon is Most Appealing Only perfect meat goes into its making-. It is then put through the most modern curing process thus producing the tempting quality and flavor that reaches your table. Try the many Wolff's-Products all of them produced from the best of Government inspected meats, under absolutely sanitary surroundings. The Chas. Wolff Packing Company TOPEKA, KANSAS Phone 4087 and 176 given to ench order. ARE YOU SATISFIED? IF NOT CALL THE DOTTERWEICH 1601 Colleg Some one wants that which you do not. A small ad in the State Journal want columns sat isfies both.