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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 19, 1920
1 I Says Thick Sluggish Blood Should Be Purified A Greasy, Pimply Skin, a Koul Odor to Perspiration. Hoi Is anJl Aches and Pains All Banished by Sulpherb Tablclt. Like Grandma's Remedy for Spring:. Take these tablets made of sulphur, cream of tartar, calcium sulphide and extracts of rare herbs and take reg ularly for a month or so, and you can drive the poisons out of your system. Sulpherb Tablets are wonderful to overcome constipation, sluKgiah liver and kidneys and they quickly start all the eliminative organs workinff. They "flush the sewers," as it were, and you will feel their fine effects all through spring and summer. Headaches, catarrh, neuralgia, rheumatic pain, constipation and kindred ailments due to poisons in the blood, all go, the skin clears, pimple" and boils are absorbed and pass out through the proper waste channels. Every package is guaran teed so you can prove it easily. Good for children and adults. All druggists 60c per sealed tube. Get Sulpherb Tablets (not sufphur, tablets). Adv. m g ead.J Gtorott Flotred Gtor9tttt Taftt.ro. DrtwMS Tcff ta M3 Flowered c- . H Manufacturer's Surplus Production Dresses for Street, The In Navy, Black TWO FROM TOPEKA Suffrage Association Delegates to Geneva Convention Named. TJIrs. Charles F. Spencer and Mrs. H. O. Garrey Appointed. New Tork, April 19. Names of twelve delegates to the first post-war international suffrage congress, to be held in Geneva, June to 12, have been announced by the American Woman Suffrage association. They are Mrs. Jacob Bauer and Mrs. J. Hamilton Lewis, Chicago; Mrs. Desha Brecken rldge, Lexington, Ky.; Mrs. W. E. Bafkley. Lincoln, Neb.; Mrs. Halsey Wilson and Mrs. Maud Nathan. New York; Mrs. Charles F. Spencer, To peka. Kan.; Mrs. Helen Ring Robin son, Denver; Miss Dorothy Rehefel, Aberdeen S. D. ; Mrs. H. O. Garvey, Topeka, Kan.: Miss Julia Lathrop. Washington, and Dr. Marion Horton, Windsor. Vt. Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, presi dent; Mrs. Stanley McCormick. first corresponding secretary, alternates and visitors will accompany the dele gation. " Mrs. Garvey, Mrs. Spencer and Miss Topeka's Greatest Value-Giving Event! 705-707 Kansas Avenue of Latest Mode NG AND SIMM -r-bought so low they allow great savings Concert, Matinee, Restaurant, Business and Informal Wear. flowered Georgette Dresses Beaded Georgette Dresses Plain Georgette Dresses Chic Taffetas Smart Satins Clever Combinations Light Weight Serges and Tricotines size ranges are complete and the Lighter Shades for Annabel Garvey are all delegates and are in attendance at the International Convention . of the Women's Union Temperance Convention, which, is in session this week in London. At both these conventions the dele gates will be house guests of the resi dents of the cities in which the con ventions are held. Miss Annabel Garvey, who has been In Constantinople for the last four months, joined her mother and Mrs. Spencer In Naples April 10, and will be with them until their return to the United States. FIRST BAPTISTS TO GET $60,000. Other Shawnee Congregations Al lotted Sums In Campaign. The First Baptist ehurch of Topeka has been allotted 60,000 of the J113, 2S0 to be raised by the . Baptist eliiTches of Shawnee county, accord ing to the Rev. J. T. Crawford, secre tary of the Kansas Baptist convention. The First Baptist church has more than 600 members and is one of the largest in the state. Allotments to the other churches are as follows: The North Topeka Baptist church. J25.000; Auburn Bap tist, $2,500; Dover Baptist, J6,000; Quinton Heights, $3,000; Seward Ave nue. $13,750; Silver Lake Baptist, $2,500. IS Regularly such Frocks as these in comparison, would cost twice as much. Summer 25 YEARS ASO IN TOPEKA From the Columns of THE TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL J April 19, 1895. Tbe mayor has made the following ap pointments : T. M. McClure, weightmaster in North Topeka, to succeed A. C. WaMace; W. L. Burgess to succeed C. W. Dewelly as trimmer at the electric light plant; C. W. Fowler as sanitary sergeant at the Fiftii ward. - v . The entertainment at the North Topeka Congregational church last eveninjr was a t success. Miss McArthur gave a violin solo. with a piano accompaniment Dy Mrs. ijoing. Miss Veta Hitt "impersonated Topsy ; Miss Stella Stone, Snmatha Allen ; Miss Stone and Fred Isirman, Mrs. Partington and Ike. Mrs. Belle McArthur. was Bridget O'Klanagan and Mr. Otis Dalton her cousin Molke. . There is mourning in the cast of "Romeo and Juliet" all on account of the mustache which must be sacrificed on the altar of his trionic necessity. The fair Juliet has al ready given tip tbe nent brown hirsute ap pendage on her upper lip.- There are others who are both to let their pets go, and it may be necessary to hold Jack Waters at the last minute and" 6have him. I'ick Smith, too. seems slow to see that no ballet girl should wear ft mustache, tbo it would be so little trouble to give his up. Dr. Ashton would have shaved at first, except for the fact that he feared his wife's dis pleasure. m m Sells RECRUIT FOR SUJTDAY SCHOOLS. ! Mass Meeting at Auditorium Sunday, Slay 2. Every child under twelve years of age who does not attend Sunday school, will be subject to a recruiting campaign to be carried 'on in Topeka during the week of April 25 to May 2 by a committee composed of men and women from all churches. Plans were made for the. campaign after a survey of the Sunday school situation in the city which showed that only about 25 per cent of the children in Topeka attend any kind of religious services. Next Sunday afternoon a mass meet idg at the auditorium will open the campaign lor new Sunday school pu pils, when Ralph N. McEntire, leader in Sunday school work, will preside. Bishop James Wise will deliver the address of the. meeting. A pageant, "The Rights of a Child," will be a feature of the program, under the di rection of Mrs. S. A. McCoy. Special efforts will be made by every church in Individual church programs to prevail upon as many children as possible to attend Sunday school. A meeting of the all-church committee in charge of campaign arrangements, of which Mrs. C. O. Hamilton is chair man, will be held Tuesday night at the T. W. C. A. A mass meeting on Sunday, May 2, at the auditorium will close the campaign, when hundreds qf Sunday school children including olfj and new pupils, will attend, i TOPEKAXS SAW FREXCH FILMS. Conditions Overseas Shown at Or- pheum by Kindergarten Workers. Many ex-service men were among the hundreds of Topekans who at tended the moving pictures at the Orpheum theater Sunday afternoon when films were shown of the devas tated regions of France and the work of the Jardin d'Enfants, the American kindergarten unit in northern France. Many scenes in the pictures were fa miliar to the men who had fought in France. The larger part of the audi ence was composed of ex-soldiers and children. The vivid pictures of the battle fields and the present condition of France were taken by the Pathe mo tion picture photographers who ac companied the Jardin d'Enfants' workers in their tour of the district at Christmas time,, when Christmas trees were arranged by the unit in many ruined French villages from Lille to Arras, providing gifts, music nd good times for the French chil dren, many of whom had had little pleasure for five years. Miss Julie Brown and Miss Sophie Smith, members of the Jardin d'En fants unit, who were In charge of the pictures and who attended the con vention of the International Kinder garten union in Topeka last week were prominent figures In the pic tures. Voluntary contributions made at the theater will assist in the work of the Jardin d'Enfants. LYMAN SCHOOL WON MEET. County Grade Trade Event a Feature at Fair Grounds.' Lyman school won the county grade school track meet at the fair grounds baturaay afternoon, scoring 115 points. second place went, to Oak Grove, a school with only seven pupils, and third place to Ayres school, with forty pupils. Lyman not only made the highest number or points lor any school, but also the highest average per pupil. The girl athletes alone made thirty. six points. The school, however, lost the county baseball championship to Auburn by a score of 14 to 1. The standing of the schools consid ering the number of points made by the boys' and girls' teams separately follows: Boys: Lyman, 69; High land Tark, 66; Ayres, 37; Shorey, 13 Auburn. 8. Girls. Lyman, 49; Shorey, 39; Auburn, 13: Oak Grove. 12; Col lege Hill, 6. Winners in the various classes were Roy Ahlstrom, Highland Park, class one; Glen Pile and Edwin Howell tied for first place in class two; Victor Knox, class three; Roscoe Ray, class four. PRESS CLUB SHOW PLANS. Meeting Friday Afternoon to Arrange Stunts for Hutchinson. Topeka Press club members are to revive the,r old shows and stunts. The news writers will send a carload of members to Hutchinson May 7-8 for a special feature entertainment. Plans for the show have been discussed by a number of the members and a car' load of news gathering actor fellows will invade the salt town next month. Detailed plans for the show will be worked out at a conference this week of a number of the Press club mem bers. A meeting is to be held In the State Journal Grey room at 4:30 o'clock Friday afternoon for consider, ation of plans.. when a number of Press clua mem bers entered war service, the tegular stunts and shows of the Topeka news organization were abandoned. They are to be revived and the first show probably at the expense of men and women in high places will be given before the state editorial association. MOVIE OF MILK EXHIBIT HERE. Pathe Company to Film Demonstra Uon In Topeka. Pathe films of the white drink of health campaign demonstrations in Topeka April 21 to 28 will be taken by a member of the Pathe company and shown thruout the United States. Among the features which the picture man will photograph will be the ex hibit of Bessie De Kol Walker, prize milk producing cow belonging to Ira Romig, a farmer living near Topeka. The cow will be kept in a stall in front of The State Journal building the last three days of this week. Demonstrations or food cooking with milk in the windows of Kansas avenue stores and the fairy milk pageant to be held on the state house grounds also will be filmed. It is probable that the slogan, "White drink of health," will be used in campaigns in other cities. It was this, the Pathe man said, which attracted him to To peka. D. A. R. IN ANNUAL SESSION. Americanization To Be Work of So. ciety for Coming Year. Washington, April 1. American! zation and patriotic educational cam paigns were the chief subjects before the twenty-ninth annual continental congress of the Daughters of American Revolution which convened here this morning. Except for contests for vice presi dents general, of whom seven are to be named, it was said the election officers probably would consume lit tie time, as practical agreement had been reached on all others. Delegates from her home state, Connecticut, pre dicted that Mrs. George Maynard Minor would be elected president gen eral by acclamation to succeed Mrs. George Thacher Guernsey. A crowded program of social activities has been. OFF TO ARMENIA WEDNESDAY. Farewell Reception Given for Rev. . and Mrs, Harrison Maynard. The Rev. and Mrs. Harrison May nard will leave Wednesday for Erivan, Armenia, where they will go under the auspices of the Congregational mission board to establish schools for Armen ian children. A farewell reception was given for them Saturday night by the Central Congregational church, of which they are members. A silk American flag and a purse for a Vic- trola were presented to the mission aries. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard will spend a few days in Boston, and will sail from New York May 5 on an Italian vessel, the Reeina d'ltalia. ex pecting to arrive at their destination June 15. i CONTEST TO WASHBURN. Orators Will Compete Here in 1921 lor First Time, The 1921 state Old-line oratorical contest will be held at 'Washburn col lege, which will be the first time that the contest has been held m xopeKa for seven years. The 1920 contest was held in March at Fairmount col- ege. The six best orators from Kan sas colleges, chosen in district contests, take part in the state Old-line battle. Has Raised a New Standard for Baking Powder Because it is made in the most careful and scientific manner from absolutely pure materials that re main pure in the baking and in sure wholesome, healthful foods. Because it possesses the greatest leavening power. Becaqge it is not affected by time or weather it never loses its strength and never fails. Because it is most economical you save when you buy it and you save when you use it. These are the reasons why Calu met is the standard baking powder the choice of millions more being sold than of any other brand. ' Try it always buy it. Your grocer can supply you. ients as have been approved officially by the U. S. Food Authorities. UfPUr CT" QUALITY XllVjnlLD 1 AWARDS No chance for theft when you leave your car at our Free Parking Ground Auto Parts Co. 5th and Quincy. Phone 1648 SERVICE Goes with our Typewriters. New and used machines. Western Typewriter Co. 624 Kansas Ave. Phone 222 TODAY TUESDAY Marguerite Clark in "EASY TO GET" The tale of a brid who said, "I do"; then suddenly vowed she wouldn't. After she beard Hubby boast that the proper "system" would win any woman. Will it? PATHE NEWS SHOWS S-7:tS- Tax Included Matinee, aoo Evening, SOo and SOo mMmmmmmmmmm dean Your Ruga Wltn A HOOVER Electric Cleaner Glorious Are the New Voiles for Spring Glorious, indeed, are the new weaves and colorings in our show ing; of voiles for Spring and Sum ,mer dresses, skirts, waists, blouses, etc. Designers have reached to heights beyond anything previous ly attempted in the matter of effect. And Fashion has been pleased to approve. The results are that the rich and glorious new fabrics to which we here refer are finding their way quickly into new and garments for warmer wear. Especially worthy mention are: Imported English Figured Voiles, 40 inches wide, an excellent assortment of strictly new designs. Both light and dark effects available at $2.00, $2.25 and $2.75 the yard. 36-inch wide Burton's Figured Satin Striped Voiles, ad mired and liked by every woman who sees them at, yard $2.00. 40-inch dark ground Figured Voiles from the Burton looms at $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 the yard. Foot-Relief System of Foot Correction Expert will be at our store Today, Tomorrow, Wednesday and ' Thursday of This Week Callouses, run-over heels, weak or fallen arches, swellings, aches, and other foot troubles, are nttJlezthf endured by mil lions. But you can get immediate, complete and lasting foot "lief by the Wizard method, entirely different from any othax. We fcasa). for at our store we have brought relief by rhs Wizard System to numberless foot sufferers U von feet Kurt you, came while the visiting expert from Wizard Headquarter is hers. Afo charg far eontaftosto i .B&mHsmi:pwi:siw Stop Your Coughing No need to let that couch permit. Stop the imtaaon, ana remove ncvuns ena noirf ocas Dy eootuxic 4He DANCE TONIGHT Pcliool 8 P. M. Social 8 P. Jl. STEINBERG'S AND WEDNESDAY Marion Davies in "APRIL FOLLY" "April Folly." he evolved some of the most lavish sets ever used for the screen. Ball room scenes causing; widespread comment on account of their rare beauty. Matinee, 15c Evening, lac and 25c . inflamed throat wilo ISIS IIIWyillliiBiilCW1tj TMjoy Music in the Home The EDISOX Phono graph Will Give It to You frocks weather of Demonstrated P U M. Penwell, President. Pbone R. M. Johnaoo, Kc'y Trens. Pbons 3B10. THE L. M. PENWELL UNDERTAKING CO. GLASSES? DR. EMERY Eye Specialist Over Krcfcae'a 10c store :00-7;45-9:15 R EAL ACTS OF VAUDEVILLE Fifth Episode "The Adventures of Ruth" Matinc-. 2oe Night. 20c-8Sc Tax Inclurtfl , i J, t f ' i r"r- - ii! loss: arranged for the week.