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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, April 21, 1920, HOME EDITION, Image 7

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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL WEDNESDAY EVENING. APRIL 21, 1920
it
4
IIAME "BAYER" HEAflS
ASPIRIN IS GENUINE
Get relief without fear as
told in "Bayer packge"
Th "Ba.yr Cross" un Aspirin tab
rets haa the same meaning a 14
Karat on sold. Both mean Genuine.!
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" should
b talten according to the safe and
vroper directions in eaeh "Bayer"
package. Be sure the "Bayer Cross"
i on packajre- and on Lablera. Then
jou are getting the genuine. Aspirin
prescribed- by physicians for over
eighteen years for the relief of Colds.
Pain. Headache Toothache. Earache,
Rheumatism. Lumbago. Neuritis.
For a few cents you can get a
bandy Ua box containing twelve tab
lets Druggists also sell larger
"Bayer" packages.' Aspirin is -the
trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticaciderter of SaHcvlicarid.
Thinness Easily Overcome
(Iron "Health and Beauty").
Further 'evidence is being presented
almost daily that a recent compound
of flew chemical elemen-s combined
in a tablet with hypophosphites is in
reali;y proving a blessing to tha ab
normally thin men and women, for it
can be demonstrated beyond - doubt
that regular course of three or fur
montlxs' treatment brings an Increase
in weight of from 1) to 3t) pounds,
with a decided improvement of health
and color, too. For self administra
tion the most popular form is to be
found in three grain hypo-nuclane
tablets, obtainable in seaieu packages
front the best apothecary shops, with
fail direct ion;. Adv.
Headache-Depression?
KROM KIDNEY DlSORDEnft.
Headaches and Ueprsiion may be
rtu to several causes. Perhaps yours
mystifies you? May be kidney and
frindder dlsoror is th cause. It so.
you sur?Iv vrat relief and restora-tn-r-..
1 nuiscrstions in eatlnff and drink
ing brmar on auch troubles vry irrmi
uRll;.. sometimes at other times
will briny the desired benefit if sucrt
symptoms arc present as theses If
the scrtion that pasc is highly
-ol'-red. .-trotisr off odor, insufficient or
too copious, followed by pain, burn :
iny. irritatin. smarting, etc. If chills
r fever comes and 50. if th& head
irhe. ttv eyes bum and rheumatic
lains. gerit-ral iiijtcomort ani nervous
nfHN besiege you. Balm wort Kidney
Table ls
A R E Kl.B ED BY TO C
Not secret, not new. just right and
-tri j"ld by all druwifists. Adv.
QOOO WCMSX
ECZER2A
Is Only Skin Deep
and mav be instantlv relieved and
nurcjcly healed bj CRANOLENE
the Cranberry Cream treatment
used externally.
PROOF
. D-erjburg. K... Tsn.T.
Crsnoieoe curd me oi Eczmaand I bad
the disrase tor i5 rears. It also cured mr
i.ttie '-mnths Old daughter of tha nnac
trouH.e. it did for us what noorher trest
mcnt wotj.d Ha cured u to stjn crd. Vi
uaedCranoien-Mn lar.t91o." R.H Enoch.
(On March JO. I'm four jear aftar. Mr.
l.noch again wrtea: '"Mr little firt and I
are both V are freed o( Ectema.
and we gtre tout Cranoieae the praise."
SCIENCE has discovered that the
mild acid-like juice found under
the skin of the common table cran
berry quickly destroys the tinv
parasite that causes Eczema and
most skin troubles. This cranberry
juice hasieen combined with sooth
ing, cooling. healing oils. The re
suit 13 CRANOLENE, an amazing
cream that stamps out the cause d
Eczema and restores the skin to
its natural health and color.
T-nr drucr't is authorized ti ie!I
CKAMOLCMC oo a written guarantee to
return .out non.tr if it Ui'S. If hewiunofda
thia. writa immediately to Cranoiene Co..
Dept. M.. Guard, (it, lor bee treatment.
ha tarm.SS aaal St
CRANOLENE
MI WlMrv Otr Fair
Sold and cnirutftnl In Topekm by
RowlfT Drue Co.
Rheumatism
A Home Carp .hrn by Otic
Who Had It.
In ffc nrlnj of I wm mt-
ta. ked by Mt u;ar .tad lufummit
tfrr Iltii'umarism. I sufffrfl
in It t h"s w ho haTc it k doiv, f.ir
trr th rt? ytstrs. I fried rrojMT
11 ftr nine'l v. and n"ittr afer m--tr.
but niji-h retVf as I r-lTe.1
was ouly tfm.rnry. FlnuiJy. I
ftMimt a rrmly rHat ' tired nie mm-
1telT. and it has nevr returned,
have giTea it t a namher vtin
wre terrihly arflt. Ted an.l errn bd
rtfldea vitti Rheumatism, ami it ef
fiMted a care in erf?ry ase.
I want every au'ferer from hit
form of rheumatic tronbie ta tr
tSiia marvelrtu healine rwer. rvo'
end a (ut; stoiply mall your u.i tut
a ad addr'9 and I wtd ,nil It f r
try. After T'i bare nv. tt an.'
It haa pntTt?n itself to be that Uwa
looked-for- zuenaa of t-iirinj yttu
rieTimatisio. you may aeml the i-rii-
n f it, one dollar, bat aadrstand
I do not w.int ynnr money unki
you are prft'y Mtisfil to n'
lr. Isn't that fair-1 Why mrr'Or
any nnffr when. nsirtre relief
ftiiia ofMpit you f re. '! Den t d
tav. Write todtny.
Mark H. Ja- tson. No. iTF Carn'-T
ni'isr., Syra use. . V.
SOCIETV
BTfiXAOAFOPZ WOCB. JL
The "eirla of th Sigma Alpha Iota
:?ororiiy have issued invitations to
their annual spring party to be given i
Friday evening. April 23. at the Elks,
club. This will be a formal affair, j
Chaperons will b Prof, and Msa. W.I
A. Harshbarger. Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Dotterw eich. Dean and Mrs. H. V.
Stearns and Mrs. John Sargent. j
, I
Another Washburn party to be I
given Friday night will be the out at
which the Phi Sigma Omega girls wiit
be hostesses. They will give it in the
college gymnasium: which will
elaborately decorated in their colors,
rose and gray. Mrs. P. P. Womer and
Miss Jessie Dean, patronesses of the
organization, will be chaperons.
The girls belongrnsr to Phi Sigma
Omega are the ouf of town, non
sorority girls who do not live at Hol
brook. This year there are about
twenty-five of them. This is their
formal party siven a number of the
men of the school.
Next Tuesday emn? Mrs. Arthur
ahakeshaft will entertain at a bridge
party for her sister. Mis Grace Dana.
w hoe marriage to Mr. Alexander!
Morns will occur May 1. Miss t-sther
Thomas is as icing guest to a party for
Mias Dana on Wednesday evening.
Mrs Oien Logan will aiao entertain
for Miss Dana next week.
Tliere is one sort of misjudging no
woman resents and that is for a
clerk to size her up and show her
goods much more expensive than she
can possibly afford. But- if after a
glance he makes the other sort of mis
take and begins with inferior goods,
aias! His sale is as food as gone be
fore it begins. For there Is nothing t
;nat peeves a woman as navtng to in
sist on seeing good goods does. It
makes her want to open before the
amazed eyes of the supercilious clerk
a large bag of gold, or a bank; book
registering ten or mow figures.
Recently a young wo mats who has
two or three producing oil wells jn
hrr own name went into a local store
to look at trunks. The clerk grudg
ingly showed her a little steamer
trunk bound with wooden straps
price moderate. But I wished to see
a wardrobe trunk please." she told
him. "Oh. we only have them in prices
of three figures." And the grirl. hop
ping mad. went to another store and
purchased the most expensive trunk
they had to spite the ungracious clerk
and took the sales. bill back to Fhow
him.
Recently another woman was taking
a journey of bout three hours' long
and wished to ride in the Pullman.
The Pullman conductor looked at her
and Faiti. "You know Pullman fare
has eone up. Do you still want to
ride?"
Tliev say there is no fury Tike the
fury of a woman scorned, but the fury
of a woman misjudged is almost, as
bad.
On the other hand. let a cleric or
salesman show her something far be
yond her means and she immediately
takes on more poise, more diamitT. and
kids herself Into thinking- that It Is
only because she wants to put her
money into really lasting- things that
she is buying a semi-silk hose and a
marked-down hat. and that no matter
what she wears it is apparent she is
a "iadv."
HOW DO THEY IH IT?
T was' down in Ptansfield's yester
day talking and a girl came in who
was just The sort of girl that you
tvou'd think at first glance to be a
little short of ready cash and that -t
wasn't an easv matter for her to get
the th'nss she needed to look -really
dressed up:
She told the clerk she wanted some
powder and the clerk brought her
over close to us and I could see that
her suit was of very cheap material
and her hat was odds and ends of
cheap looking flowers and things and
she wore cotton etockinar and her
shoes needed shining and were badly
run over at the heels:
She had on an inexpensive cotton
shirt waist, and taken as a whole she
was a very plain, ordinary girl with
out any money and who couldn't af
ford the nice little things that some
girls get and that some girls can have
all the time, aad it was that thought
that entered my mind:
So she looked over the dlJforent
brands and finally h said to the
clrk I will take that little box. and
when I say little, it was all of that, as
T don't think the box was more than
three inches square, and the clerk and
the shabbily dressed girl went over to
the counter and I edged over, as I was
curious to know what she was spend
ing for face powder when she Heeded
clothing so badly.
And the clerk wrapped tt up and she
paid him six dollars for that little box
and went out on- the avenue happy. I
Stiesa, and now I have tried to reason
with myself that she was right, but I
jun can't convincs myself that she
wae. and I guess there are lots and
lots of girls right here in town who are
equalyv foolish, and I guess that will
be about a J. x. s. A.
At the silver tea to be riven by- the
women of Grace cathedral tomorrow
afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. K.
ShIton muMC will be furnished by
Madam Souther. Miss Wright of Beth
any. Mrs. William Bowman and Miss
Mildred Cleary. The following eirls
will assist thm the rooms: Miss Dor
othy Crane. Miss Evelyn White. Miss
Genevieve McMillan. Miss Dorothv
Sproat. Miss Beatrice Shakeshaft. Mis
Cwt Shakeshaft. Miss Margaret
Kaye, Misa I-abel Smith. Misai Cath
erine Raj-. Misa Barbara Whittleser.
Miss Patricia Smith, Miss Henrietta
Monser. Misa -Marguerite Nailia.
One often has a hunch about parties,
whether they are going to be a success
r not. Ann according to the barome
ter of hunch the party Mrs. R. F.
Jack's club house team will put on
Friday night wil be ail the hostesses
hope. There are real facts to justify
this feeling too: an orchestra of six
pieces, live green decorations and if
the sun gets busy, fruit blossoms. Be
sides this the team has sold over three
hundred tickets alreadr.
Mrs. Willard H. Trefry entertained
this afternoon at an informal party for
Mrs. Lloyd Scott and Mrs. Lewis Xeal.
She was assisted by Mrs. Roy Payne.
Guests were eight of the honor guests'
Intimate friends. , Lunch was served
at the table, which bore as a center
piece a cut.jriadsst bowl of pink sweet
peas. forget-me-nts and daisies. Place
cards were little dolls.
The maple susrar to be used by the
Vermont association at ' Its annual
"sugaring off" party has arrived and
the date for the affair has been set for
April 31 at the Central Congregational
church. Because of an incomplete
list of those who might like to attend
this meeting, formal invitations may
inot reatrn all who are interested m the
"doin's. but plates may be reserved
by those wlshlns to be presect if they
will notify Mrs. Frank Thompson,
phone 1172, or Mrs. Tom Brown,
phone 3530.
Misa Alma Kruse. the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Kruse, was married
this afternoon at 3 o'clock to Mr. Al
bert Kessler. The ceremony was per
formed by the , Rev. P. D. Mueller.
Miss Veda Kruse played the wedding
march. The young couple stood be
fore a window filled' with ferns and
alms. The bride wore a gown of
white crepe meteor and a long net
wedding veil. She carried a shower
bouquet of white roses. Following the
ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Kessler went
to Mr. Kessler's home in Highland
Park. Ha is the son of Mr. Ben Kess
ler. 4
'
Members of the executive board of
the Woman's club and the chairmen of
the standing committees were enter
tained at luncheon at Pelletier's yes
terday noon by Mrs. W. A. McCarter.
president of the club.
.Covers were placed for Mrs. George
W. Park hurst. Mrs. Hiram P. Dillon.
Mrs. L. C. Schnacke. Mrs. DarrTd Page,
Mrs. Lewis Greenwood. Mrs. O. L.
Moore. Mrs. A. Marburg. Mrs. C. A.
Wolf. Mrs. L. H. Munn. Mrs. Bennett
R. Wheeler. Mrs. Charles Dillon. Mrs.
F. L. Campbell, Mrs. Pope Allen and
Mrs. McCarter.
Mrs. McCarter was hostess at a tea
for the team captains of the club Mon
day afternoon in the tea' room. She
had the assistance of Mrs. Guilford
Dudley and Mrs. C. A. Wolf. -The oth
er guests were Mrs. Claud Beeson,
Mrs. A. A. 'Robinson. Mrs. C. B. Van
Horn. Mrs. L. A. Gillette, Mrs. G. W.
Crawford. Mrs. Festus 'Foster. Mrs. W.
E. McVey and her sister. Mrs. J. B.
Connell of New York City. Mrs. F. E.
I DYES HER GARMENTS
I BUT NONE CAN TElL
"Diamond Dyes' Turn Faded,
Shabby Apparel into New e
Ion't worry about perfect results.
Use "Diamond Dyes." guaranteed jo
(five a new, ncn. fade lees, color to any
fabric whether It be wool. silk, linen,
cotton or mtxedi goods. dresses.
blouses, stockinffs. skirts, children
coats, feathers, draperies, coverings.
The Direction Book with each 'pack
age tells so plainly how to diamond
dye over any coior that you cannot
make A mistake.
To match aay material, have dnig
gist show you "Diamond Dye Color
Card. Adv.
Parr. Mrs. Roy Hope. Mrs. IX I Nfc
Eachron. Mrs. K. E. Marshall. Mrs
Albert Neese. Mrs. Pope Allen. Mrs.
George P. Morehouse. Mrs. C E. Jos
in. Mrs. P. C Pinkham. Mrs. illen
Deaver. Mrs. Bennett R. Wheeler. Mrs.
John R. Shelter!. Mrs. C. W. Horn
Mrs. R. M. JohnFon. Mrs. Norman Kel
ler. Mrs. F. W. Watson. Mr. T. D. AT
den. Mrs. Jamea Brier. Mrs. F. TV.
Thomas. Mrs. K. A. Perry. Mrs. R. F.
Jack.
t
LDS
' L m Head or chest" JfcSr
! are best treated. E'iA
i "ejeternaily' with J-''"
I VICES VAPORUlfei
Continued on aext pae.l
i JOURN AL ADS IIRINO. RI-XI I.TS.
a aa ii
LT is Spring by the calendar,
but vou won't feel that it is
really Spring until you are
wearing pumps. You can
make your selection here
from a complete showing of
all the new styles smart,
graceful models that will
delight every woman who
appreciates fine footwear.
The Charming
Colonial Pump
on sale
Thursday only
$10.35
Regular price, $12.00
r gc Ursrtoc srots
a
THE BIG "SHOE. STOKE '715 KANSAS AV
A
TheW
ills Company
8 1 5 Kansas Avenue S 1 5
Now You Can Buy
Hand -Made Blouses
U at Very Low Prices!
have them for as little as $5.00, $5.75
' and $7.50 the very finest and prettiest of '
this special series is but $10.00.
When you think what hand-work costs, you will
marvel that these finely made French-looking blouses
can be sold for so little.
it if' I i. . I. K i T
7 V
Fashioned from sheer voiles and batistes, with long or short sleeves. High neck, or
lingerie styles, with round, square, or tuxedo collars and dainty cuffs with narrow
edge of real filet lace. On one or two of the finer blouses the collar has a broad, hand
some border of the filet. Blouses with all the dainty refinement'of hand drawn-work,
and hemstitched edges, and tiny hand-run tucks. Some even have little embroidered
motifs, or arrangements ofaiota on drawn-work squares all delicately done by hand.
So beautifully made so artistic, and so smart ! Surely these blouses deserve to be
French but clever American needlewomen made them.
nHHAT none who fcass our shot) mau miss seeing these
' blouses, ice display some of them in the south win
dow. But the very one you would like best may be
inside at the counter. Be sure to see them all.
Store opens at 8:30, closes at 6 o'clock, including Saturday
-
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CAN BE HAD ON WATCHES MANUFACTURED BY ELGIN, HAMILTON. HAMPDEN, HOWARD, ILLINOIS, SOUTH BEND, WALTHAM.
Do Yo
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llllllllllllllllllIHtlllMiliniMtHnilMUMIMIHHHIIItlllMIIUttltnilinilHtltllllllUUiJtllllllllllil t
"Safety" Is the Block Signal
Against Accident -
Here is the Dial which should be on
clock in every school room it teaches
the young to read the time correctly.
Every man, wojnan and child ought
-to have one.
Impossible to Misread ,
Railroad men are the only peo
ple in the world wrho read the time
correctly. If asked to impart the
time the railroad man will answer
in the proper terms: '
"It is two forty-four."
The layman would answer:.
"It is sixteen minutes o three." s
This dial can be had on almost
any make of watch, but particu
larly on the dependable kind. Ask
your jeweler.
"It Almost Speaks the Time."
It is indispensable, improves the
appearance of a watch, and in style, use
fulness and practicality it is "UP TO
THB MINUTE."
Arabic, Rpman, or any style of Hour figure
desired. All figures are Upright.
j! ;y How many
jP'Y 1 I 7
2;V 12 y
I'. " 45- 9 M 315 I
. ime Correctly
lllUlllIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllHIIIlllllIltllllllllllTTIIIIIilllllllllllllimilltll
The Montgomery Safety
Dial Speaks the. Time
row-
dashers in- this
I I I r I I
course you can guess, count
or calculate
BUT
You KNOW instantly
how many in this row,
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11
I i II ! I
Because they are
NUMBERED
Tiat is ONE of the Safety
Signals the Safety Dial pre
sents. r
Any American Watch -can
be equiped with a Montgomery
Safety Dial. Ask your Jeweler.
THE WATCH DIAL DE LUXE
' Any dial with upright MINUTE figures is a "Mont
gomery Dial" The -MINUTES are the important-factors,
and they are shown at a glance on this new and best
design of.the famous SAFETY DIAL. '
It is the last word in perfection. When you look at
your watch, it is the MINUTES you wish to note. On the
Safety Dial they-are numbered and thus seen instantly
no calculation, no mistake possible. And the Safety Dial
PATENTED
.
a 4.
causes you to read the time correctly: ; L e., the time
always after the hotir, never before. If it is 12:40 do not
say "20 minutes to 1." This Dial will teach children to
read the time correctly. They learn the figures, like the
alphabet, before they learn to read, and will quickly
learn to read the time on a watch bearing1 the Safety Dial.
Modernize your watch you would not carry a key-wind watch,
why carry an old-fashioned "face"on an otherwise up-to-date time
piece? Any jeweler can furnish the new. handsome and dignified
Safety Dial for American watches. . : ,
CAN BE HAD ON WATCHES .MANUFACTURED BY ELGIN, HAMILTON, HAMPDEN, HO WARD, .ILLINOIS,. SOUTH BEND, WALTHAM.
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