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fHE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNALSATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 24, 1920
II c; audi "By GtvaciaTotcWood. An announcement of interest to To- f came to the sorority house when she peka people was recently made in i was at school and her curious, hungry Grand Le.lse. Mich., by Mr. and Mrs. sisters shook it. felt of it. smelled it '. .'. Shearer of the engagement of j and wished for her comin?. Every their daughter. Helen Maude, to Mr. t one who came in the room investigated Chester Wahle of Topeka. The mar- I the box and speculated on who had nage will take place in the fall. sent it. This girl recently had been in Miss Shearer visited In Topeka last i Lawrence for a party and the post winter and made many friends here. I mark was of that town. Evidently she She is a charming girl with unusual j had made a hit on some poor swain, musical and artistic ability. She is a At last she came and they gathered graduate of the University of Michi- t eagerly around, curious to see the card gn and this winter has been super- i and hungry for the sweets. The girl visor of music in Orand Ledge. untied the box with trembling fingers. Mr. W ahle Is the son of Mr. and to find it held a pair of rubbers she Mrs. J. P. Wahle and has lived in To- had left on her visit: peka all his life. He was a Washburn j st ulent for several years and is a : The Phi Sigma Omega societv at member of the Kappa Sigma fratfr-1 whhn- iisri:nH in th. onlleira nity. During the war Mr. Wahle was, lieutenant in the aviation depart- nient. At present he is with the Ford company in Top. ks tj.i, , . . , .. by guests at , he part " V.ver "by the ' members of Mrs. P.. F. Jack's club house team, and a spirit of unusual cordiality prevailed. Th-re were rep- resentatives from the high school and college crowds present as well as many older dancers. A large vase of spring flowers was used as decoration at one end of the hall. Punch was served during the evening. Tlnk roses on the stairway, twined i on a screen on the landing and ar- ! ranged in the hall made the Elks- club into a festive place last night for the j Sigma .Alpha Iota, girls and their , Kuests. ineir sororny pm in eieciric . lights shone at one end of the hall The party was chaperoned by Mrs. ! John Sargent. Dean and Mrs. Henry Harshharr Ttinw mho rianned were- fi Marian Mnnew Miss Donna Chase. Miss Beth Rogler. Miss i Katherine Crissman of Warrensburg. I M... Miss Corrine Holmberg of Law- I rence. Miss Bernice Heath, Miss! Gladys Heath, Miss Jessie Toung. Miss ' Margaret Bell. Miss Elizabeth Jones of I M.ir sville. Miss Irene Howard. Mise M.iybelie Hoffman. Miss Isabel Suth- erin. Miss Gwendolyn I forest. Miss Carolyn Thorpe. Miss .Mice More. .miss lewa rnenurg. -vnss t-eari . Tiebaud, Mr. and Mrs. Kelsey Petro, Mr. Martin Potter. Mr. Clay Baker. Mr. Jav McCosh. Mr. I'reston Palmer. Mr. Robin Brown. Mr. Otto Reinbach, Mr. Vincent Wesirut). Mr. Bill Drumm. Mr. Hugh P.ussol. Mr. Leo Helm. Mr. liatph Schroder. Mr. Arthur Bell. Mr. T-avrence Woodward. Mr. Lloyd Rog--. Mr. Dewey Hutchinson. Mr. Floyd Hanigan, Mr. Bryan Hoffman. Mis Grace Dana, whose marriage ) 1o Mr. .Me;anoer .Morris win re an 'vem of May day. is ti".e most enter tained bride of the early spring. Miss Dana had a position until a week rco. since which time there have been numerous affairs in her honor. Xext week will be full of parties for this popular bride-to-b. Mirs Tuth Larimer has afked the.rcnce today to deliver an address be following guests to a luncheon on Monday for Mis Dan.il hakeshaft. Mr. Glen Mrs. Arthur Logan. Miss Gwen Shakesliaft. Mi.-s Emily Seery, Miss Sue Louise Bell. v sr On Monday evening Miss Aline Phil- l.iri will be hostes at a party in com- I t-liment to Miss Dana and her guests I will he: M:ss Bertha Clay. Miss Mil-. orea Bowman. Miss Emily seery. Mis ioiet i ruinmne. iviiss sue Louise neu. Miss Jane Alexander. Mrs Kenneth ; On Tuesday evening Miss Dana's sister. Mrs. Arthur Shakeshaft. will ntert.iin at a bridge party. Mrs. Shakesha' t's guests will be: MisJ Violet Crumbine. Miss Alir.e Philbin. Miss Margurlte Philbin. Miss Gwen .- nil Kwnau, Jii .in.ifi.d ' " , ' , I- ;k - t-v: ( '-'nasay- Mrs. Homer Foltz. Mrs. Evan Frank Ripley. Miss Esther Thomas. : ravis Mrs V R r.mnh.n xr Mt Gwen shakeshaft. Mrs. H. B- r &bbj Mr'i Rhfr, PLn w Min.apoli. MI Beatrice V. S'Mo'rrfson. Mr '" NSn Mrs Shakeshaft. Mrs. Glen Logan. c. p Prau Mrs F c Funt n' M" Glen Logan. Miss Bertha Clay. Mi?s ' . E,i wv.uu """ P.uth IjTrimer. Mrs. H. R. Malcolm. rto th's musical Miss Beatrice Shakeshaft, Miss Emily! , J , , . , Seery. Miss Esther Thomas. ,.a i,, W. Jol?,nson 5 club house - ' team has begun selling tickets for the A group of girls sat in a booth In ai w",?"f '"m:?t ,hwhi,h hBen ' Bucklrr tal rir-.S store. Thev were discuss- "J l the high school audl- This i buted i Romeo, however, evidently distrib his attentions with a bountiful and lav- . . . t. n A vm vnn. th,v f.v" nnA vm,n. miss reported, "that he Is the hand- Ve.:r.s, "Yes. but he is a wary lad. He isn't : taking a chance on a poor young girl as free as he is. His affairs are either J with vou.ib married women or with ' -nirAed Hrls. Of course. I heard it all in & very roundabout way. but one of th. girls" told me that recently he was very attentive to an engaged girl and finally lifted the pin she wore. The heartless man then said. I don't know what to do with her now that I've got her.' Isn't he thrilling? I would like to see what sort of luck I rpuld have, with him. Just curiosity, you know. T would like to make him like me a lot and then get some other jiisi w iic-ii x fevi. nun uu in terested." "I don't know who you're, talking n,rf.ro r-.om.o Thi.;rorium on the evening of May .. Mis about." said a third, "but I wonder if ! and Mrs. Silas Porter will chaperon it's the chap that arranges with a ! the dance. Those who will dance are young married woman so that they ! Miss Jean Koontz. Miss Edna Pepn wtll call, casually and accidentally, at . meyer. Miss Virginia Miller. Miss Betty the same homes." j pr0st. Miss Isabel Smith. Miss Octaria Chorus: Oh. we don t know. Tell , Q.Ne j Mlss Marian Reed Miss F0r- us inoui it riKiii awa Women are so sweet, kind and thoughtful. BY A MEP.E MAX. A Topeka sorority girl recently re ceived a package which was the shape of a three pound box of candy. It Money Won't measure the value of a ''truly good" Photograph. - Phone 3070 E. V. King QTVT gymnasium last evening. The big " , .., ,,. mnre mzv hv screen , . .v.!.,v. j ,.,,. , with festoons of rose and gray paper and palms. A lattice work of the " i,rh'4 the . scr"ns- , Th? " Part lhe '""'"S was devoted to sanies. anl ft,r refreshments had l"" served there was dancing. Mrs. P- Worar and M.ss Jessie Dean chaperoned the party. The hostesses and guests were Miss Vera Pratt, Miss Mary Williams. Miss Elizabeth Gret-n. Miss Marie Green, Miss Bernlce Cunard. Miss Helen Jorgenson. Miss Esther Watson, Miss Besaue.Buck. Miss Kern Coles, M ss Margaret Everett, Miss Elsie Simond. Miss Ada Marie Britton. Miss Theresa Friedman, Miss Mildred Brown, Miss Marguerite shirk. Miss Nelle Dooley. Miss Haxel H ,,,. r, rn-.v WcCaffrev lr. William Dooley, Mr. Leo Becker. Mr. I t William Balfour. Mr. Clarence Greider, Mr. Harrison Becker. Mr. William Miller, Mr. CaTl Hutchinson. Mr. 'Elmer Olsson. Mr Scoville Davidson, Mr- John Prawl, Mr. Leonard Young, Mr. Wilbur Hegurly. Mr. Elden Shoup, Mr. Olvan Pratt. Mr. Harry Eone. Alma Nelson Peck will present the following pupils in a piano recital at the Y. W. C. A. Saturday evening: Kenneth Melton. Clifford Woodlev, Ethel Pressgrove, Helen Hanwav, gusan ChTistal. Louise Swearingen. vra Hutchinson. Glarivs K-erin..r. Ethel Sach. Esther Herleman, Eliza- beth AVcc.e. Jessie Tobias. Mary Green, Marguerite Knaucr, Lorraine Bates and Enid Peck. The Faculty club of Washburn will have the r regular business meeting and election of officers Monday even ing at Bosweil hall. Dean an.l Mrs. V.". T. Hughes, Professor and Mrs t . h.. Carpenter. Professor A. M. n.'ue vwu ce me nosts tor the even- ins. Miss Lucile Bomgardner is asking guests to a party which she will give next Saturday afternoon at her home in Mulvane street. Miss Sue Louise Bell went to Law fore the itate Student Y. W. C. A. conference. A recent talk Miss Bell made was to the Olathe chamber of commerce. Her work in the V. W campaign this winter has made it nec- CSSarv for ItPf trt cnalr . -..-,.. ferent sorts of meei:r,.r v n? r- subject. Team N-n. j of the Woman s c,ub ,eet Tuesday afternoon with Mrs p j cievener MomKo ..(,:, Mrs. L. A. Gillette. Mrs. W. P. i W I Miss Helen Early will appear in a I piano recital at the Washburn chapel ' next Wednesday evening. Miss Early j has been studying with Miss Ethel j Grant. She will be assisted in her re cital by Miss Lois Lingo, who is a so- Th r,hli i. n.n i..i..j evening or .viav Miss BurkIe' is one ot Red path's oldest and iai icu-is. .'n win give isooin j Tarkington's "Mr. Antonio." Members of this team are: Mrs D. M. Dibble. Mrs. J. T. Robb. Miss ..M"nbfrs of thi" arP: Mrs Nsnon Herren. Mrs. M. W. Baker, Morris Mrs X. J: Petro. T Zimmerman. , Mrs. P. E. p "' ' -Tlr"- Jrw" ' , , . . C,Lp " ud Mrs- ? M. Ladd ml ,h",r,hr' son- Ouver, Jr., Chester and Richard will sail from Manila ,he, middi f M,a' for n"nied t States. They wfcil come to Topeka. where they will spend the summer with Mrs. Reed's parents, Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Red. Mr. Willis Anton. Mr. Garrett Porter and Mr. Walter Wilson will give a party at the Country chib this even ing. The rooms will he decorated with festoons of pink and green crepe paper and the lights will be shaded In the same colors. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Frost ence Dolan, Miss Frances Blair, M:ss Frances Esterley. Miss Katherine Cole. j Miss Murial Catlin. Misa Mary Hug- ; gins. Mr. Anton. Mr. Porter. Mr. Wil son. Mr. Warren Crosby. Mr. Robert Merrick. Mr. Bernard Guffler. Mr. Sam Lyman. Sir. Richard Wahle. Mr. Stanley Clithero. Mr. Dan Perkins. I Mr. Bill Gault and the following boys from Lawrence: Mr. Marion Cooiedge. Mr. Reginald Kepler. Mr. Justin Bow ersock, Mr. James O'Brvtn. Xours and Personals. Mr. A. D. Gray will go to Ligonier. , Ind., next week to visit his daughter. i Mrs. Iceland K. Thompson, and Mr. ; Thompson. Mrs. Gray is in Ligonier now and will return home with Mr. i Gray after his visit. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney K. Everingham i of Kansas City came toctav to visit Mrs. I Everingham's parents. Mr. and Mrs. . G. C. Bowman. Mr. Everingham will return to Kansas City Monday but 1 Mrs. Everingham will remain for a j longer visit. i Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilson are ex- pected to return tomorrow from a trip to Texas. Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Hogeboom and , family are living at UTS Buchanan ; street while their home in West Sixth street is being remodeled. ! Dr. W. S. Lindsay and Dr. Clare W. i Stahl of Burlmgame left today tmr New Orleans to attend the American LITTLE MISS HAS SIMPLE FROCK FOR COMING MAY PARTY t The hitie miss who attends the juvenile dancing classes will want a new frock for the May party, which biT evert is fast approaching. Here is a simple little model quite in keeping- with extreme youth. It is white peorjjette trimmed with tucks and picot edged ribbon of any color de sired. Medical aspociation as representatives of the Kansas Ptate Medical associa tion. They will hp gone about a week. Grace Mc Andrew spent a few days this week in Terry. Kan., with her aunt. Mrs. William Kelley. Miss Marie Flora anrt Miss Helen Steel are getting- up a line party for Wednesday evening to see Katcha Koo. Miss Hlen Reinbach. who is in Chi cago taking training as a nurse, was expected to arrive today for a month's visit with hr parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mendel, Reinbach. Mrs. B. F. Hatch and Miss Cutter of New York are guests of Mr. and Mr. J. 4'alihan. Mr. and Mrs. V. W. Bayer of Cleve land. O.. are parents of a daughter, born April IS. Mrs. Faer was for merly Miss Vera L. Johnson of To peka. Mis T-oulse Holibrook of Washing ton, who is here to help with the milk campais!), was the guest of Mrs. Geo. D. Walp. Mis "harlnT i e Cooper, who has been visiting Mrs. H. H. Hazlett, re- fl.mtmjl4 iw.w. turn.-- mwf Nia f $ j- - 1 Health and Happiness DISCUSSIONS OF DISEASES THAT MUST BE MET IN NEARLY EVERY HOUSEHOLD. "BY DR. FARLE G. BROWV. Health Officer. City or Topeka. Bronoho Pneumonia. 1 ease in which coughing and awallow- This disease, partially outlined by ; ins are impaired. Syndenham and Uebhart. was first ; This disease affects all classes, but well described in 1S40, by Rilliet and is most frequent in children having: Barthez. who differentiated it from : poor hygienic surroundings. In 246 lobar pneumonia, and recognized it as . cases of primary broncho-pneumonia a secondary disease. S 110 were in good condition but 126 Broncho pneumonia is defined with were delicate, rachitic or syphilitic. In difficulty, it is caused by various 279 cases reported by Samuel West, 32 perms, and follows measles, whooping , per cent followed measles, 24 per cent cough or influenza, etc. The infec- j whooping cough, IS per cent diph tion develops about the bronchioles, theria. 3 per cent scarlet fever, 2 pre and in a few lobules, but not in thi cent influenza. lobes as in lobar pneumonia. The dis ease Is marked by fever, cough and difficult breathing. Broncho pneumonia Is neither froir. :he cause or anatomically one sincle. ihenliitelv indenendent disease. We are. however perfectly jusul led in grouping together the broncho pneu-1 monias. wh.ch are ";'';f nr revlo " bron'c "hV." TK'rSt ma ioruv of broncho pneumonias the be- Her certain.y correct that the (terms i of inflammation do not enter the pul- l 1 . : . . y...i .!- : r?... ',ie.iiiv in the bronchial ituat-d originally In the bronchial tubes and from this point extend to varfous areas of the lung. following a number of the acute in-; lur.ira. most often the lower lobes, pos JttoM diseases. especially .l'-.J"'t j ? when the air passages are anecieu primarily. Holt states that broncho pneumonia is essentially the pneu monia of infancv. T nder two years. the great majority of the cases are of primary pneumonia but thruout childhood nearly all cases are of sec ondary pneumonia. In certan acute, infectious diseases, there is either a bronchitis at the beginning, or else it can develop very early in them. It is In these same diseases, also, that sim ple bronchitis develops into broncho pneumonia. In nearly all severe acute and many of the chronic diseases conditions favor the development of secondary bron chitis and subsequently broncho-pneumonia. Everywhere in the air pas sages, as well as in the mouth and throat, saliva and mucous collect. If the patient is very ill. expectoration is imperfect and tne constant recuuinit oosition favors the accumulation of einM fn the base of the lungs. Germs collect in the secretion Itself. The j the age of the patient, being highest germs that are carried Into the air , during the first year and diminishing passages in the inspired air. find j steadily. favorable places for development. A ' As a rule second attacks are more fact that is well known, is that in very j dangerous than the first, especially if sick persons, the resistance of the the interval between them is short. So tissues is lessened and the infection : lonS as the nutrition is well maintain develops very easilv. Many of the I ed- no protracted case is hopeless, no patients who are verv ill have great 1 matter now extensive the local dis difficultv in swallowing and they but tne of Tomiting. choke, narticles of food with the germs '. diarrhoea or persistent gas. makes the r inflammation clinging to them are . . . . ... . t-,.- carried into the air passages. These particles, which a healthy person could easily cough up, remain tnere. are ae- composed, and give rise to a bron- chitis. frequently followed by. a broncho-pneumonia. we ooserve mis disease especially in i months is often followed by tu be reu se ve re bedridden cases, in all patients , losis. In many cases, especially when with stupor, in severe infectJons, in i resolution,- is only partial, there are meningitis and in cases of nervous dis- often relapses or recurring attacks. turned to her noma in Excelsior Springs today. Mrs. Haxlett went with her for a short visit. Mrs. J. J. Lowery haa returned from a trip to Omaha. Neb. Sirs Frank M. Chase and son Frank have returned from a visit to her mother in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCabe and daughter Mary Ann. who have been visitin Mr. and Mrs. Frank Edson. will leave tomorrow for their home in j Memphis. Tenn. j Miss Irene, Seery. who Is attending ;K. C, spent ysterday in Topeka. t Mr. and Mr. C. T. Lillard of Bloom- l ington. I1L, are visiting Mr. and Mrs- Tom Lillard in Topeka. Don't be a -Wish I had." Buy stock now in Pepp'a Coal Savings Plan. Topeka Coal Co., Elks' build ing. Phone 4S2. Adv. We ean still take a limited number in Pepp s Coal Savings Plan. Topeka Coal Co., Elks" Building. Phone 482. Adv. Capt. Dick Reed sailed today from Xew York for Europe on business for his firm in regard to exporting and im porting. He will be gone until July. CI.I B NOTES. The Cultus club will meet rtext i Thursday, April 29. with Mrs. Frank ' Klingaman. 515 West Tenth street, j Mrs. George Wilmarth will be as sistant hostess. j The N. X. P. club will meet Tuesday ' afternoon with Mrs. C. E- Sutherland, j 111 Harrison street. The Junior Atlantean club will j meet Tuesday afternoon with Miss ) May Short and Miss Fe Waters at ithe home of Miss Waters. The Child Conservation league will J meet Tuesday at 2:3 o'clock with ; Mrs. E. L. Leane. 905 Clay street. Mrs. j Martin Buck w ill read a paper. The program will deal with honey bees ! and papers will be read by Mrs. Mar itin Buck. Mrs. Frank Xuss and Mrs. iE. r. Spickerman. f T-A Iouzaine will meet with Mrs. ; William Trautman, 1301 West Tenth I street, next Monday afternoon. The W. T. K. club will meet Tues day. April 17, with Mrs. C. H. Riker. j Route 8. The Minerva club will meet Monday 'at 3:30 with Mrs. Charles Oillon, 412 ! Woodlawn. Mrs. Frank Thomas wall be the ffssisting hostess. I The Cosmos club will meet with Mrs. J. M. Wallace. 613 Harrison i street. Thursday. Luncheon will be served at 1:30 followed by a program. I The X. T. V. dub and the O. T. O. iclub will have a line party at Katcha t Koo Tuesday evening. I The Topeka Art guild will meet j Monday evening at the home of Mrs. j Katherine Lindsay Perkins, 11TS Fill ' more street. j The M. I... C. club will meet Monday ; afTernoon at 2:30 o'clock with Mrs. ;j. H. Ulsh, 308 Kendall. j The Ladies Music club will meet Wednesday at-3 o'clock with Mrs. (Henry J. Dotterweich in College ave- j nue. j The" Priscilla club will meet with j Mrs. Peter Isaacson, 153 Arter avenue, I Friday afternoon. I rtevolan1 Prohibition A sent Counts la ! looking for a taster who has been mas ' querading as one f him testers. The man has ben mrkinjr the rounds of drug stores, i tasting stoc ks of liquor. In- the recent epidemic of influenza in the city of Topeka the percentage of pneumonia was probably much higher than the figure given above. A questionnaire was submitted to 190 persons who had had influenza and 2 of them bcen .turned 0 nuraber there wa3 a diagnosls ot pneumonia in twelve cases. During th. on,h of February more than8 100 f Pneumonia were reported, as comphcat.ons. . As a" . exctmg cause of broncho Pneumonia exposure to cold must still I b classed among the most important classed i among the most im; factors. Holt states that the j ti'5s 82 P" cent of au topsies. both front only, the right apex is the most frequent location. The larger bronchi are the seat of the superficial inflam mation, while in those of smaller size, the entire bronchial wall is affected. The fluid therein consists of cells of the limnc of the tube, white and red blood cells. Symptoms of Disease. The more common secondary form of broncho pneumonia begins slowlv. The fever gradually rises to 103 or 104. The pulse is fast, from 120 to ISO. and the respiratory rate is in creased. Pain is not present so often as in lobar pneumonia. broncho pneumonia is always a serious disease and, in an infant, "dan gerous to life. The ultimate outcome depends on the age. surroundings, pre vious condition of the patient, and whether the disease is primary or sec ondary. In private practice the mor tality is from 10 to 20 per cent, de- ; pending upon conditions. Varies with . 1S8ue Ojuotiui tno tner toms are lavoraoie. J ' Termination. j reath mav occur at any stage of the ; disease. The process mav be arrested at any stage and the case go on to recovery. Broncho pneumonia in after (he THE MILKY WAT. By Garlaa Punch Webe.t We eaotiot climb up star by star. Lnto the sbining ky. And ply amnod with meteors. Planets and such on high. Bnt this we mast do. wish or do In our tows today. When on the bnsy avenue. Walk down the -milky way.-" For from each door and window wide. In letters and displsT. Is told the tale of Joy and health Found in the milky way. And from the mnltitndes that pass. There comes a weary waii. For cost of shoes and hats and gloves And cokea and milk in pall. But what we ask could you expect la this or any day Bnt high and shining things That high and shining way? A lovely tulle veil, a shower bou quet, "conventional black." a minister, a wedding march, adoring relatives, excited friends, a huge wedding cake all these do not make complete the happy occasion. "There's really nothing in it but the presents." a confirmed ( ? tho at tractive young man- hater remarks. It that is true how care ful we must be about the wedding presents! Joy is not complete unless there is a cut glass water set among the offerings to the happy couple a u c h as the one The Gad about found in Miss Addis's shop. It'a of hard-etched glass, in highest grade. tne new conventional pansy design, with a water tankard and glasses in goblet style with handles. A set of sherbet glasses mustn't be missing from the wedding present display. Or if it's silver you prefer to give, have Miss Addis show you the sterling sil ver set of seven pieces for thirty dol lars. Men in love with college girls no tice: The Washburn girls think that the all-round man is one who can dance gracefully, wind the canned music, buy malted milks, look intelligent in the library and one who Isn't too rough on the front porch. A new creation in silks for after noon and street wear is denisette. which somewhat resembles tricolette, but is a closer knitted material. Queen Georgette has been given a rude jolt from her throne in the hearts of Topeka maids and matrons who are bowing before the exquisite hand made blouses of cotton yes. simple, lovely, hemstitched creations of ba tiste, but cotton to the last thread. "Why not a similar change in the hosiery they wear?' a stupid man wonders. Why can't he guess that the saving made on wearing cotton blouses will go toward affording just a little nicer silk hose? Aren t men queer and illogical ? Does your mother live in Topeka or does she live in California, or in Florida, or in Maine? No matter where she lives you will want to give her flowers on Mother's Day. May 9. The Gadabout found Mrs. Lord writ ing a letter to California to have Mothers' Day flowers delivered to the mother of a Topeka man. Let her arrange for your Mothers' Day bou quet. I lore yen In the nunshine And I lore you in the rain School days are too far back in the dark ages to remember the rest of that little rhyme one used to labori- ously mscrioe in one s reaoer out tne first two lines came flpating back from the dim past when The Gad- about saw the Sun-rain umbrellas at Warren -M. Crosby's. Pretty blue, green, brown and purple silk um brellas, usable in sunshine or in rain, with ivory or amber handles and tips, bracelet handles are priced from S6 75 to J16.50. The girls who had such pretty fur j coats this winter are sorry to have j to put them awav until winter returns, i and father is reluctant to part with his good looking big ulster coat until! Fashion Letter Written for THE TOP FX. A STATE JOURNAL BY MARGARET ROHE Tk a goodly bit of Spanish With a dash of pure Chinese Then stir in sroe Kgyptiaa A pinch of Bengaie.e A flavoring Rumanian Of Csecho Slav a loud Then with French dressing serve it It is the season's mode. Xew Tork. April 24. They seem to have tried everything in this season's fashions except a raisin. KA11 countries and all periods ha'Se been conglomer ated and stirred up together with the result that you can wear almost any thing or nothing and be in style. The craze for things Egyptian con fines itself mostly to head dresses, hats, evening gowns and wraps. Close fitting turbans bejeweled and jetted are almost replicas of Cleopatra's best Nile-going bonnets and straight lined evening gowns oKOld Egyptian blue satin heavily embroidered down the straight front panels In lotos scarab and bis designs are bright with gay hues and metallic threads. The Chinese influence is also notice able at the top where it breaks out in perky little Chinese mandarin hats dangling rich silken tassels and in the coat wraps cut on the Chinese coat lir.es. Chinese embroidery also plays a big part in gown embellishment- As for the Rumanian. Csecho-Slav and Balkan touches they waste no time in splashing all their gay wool embroideries over the waists of the moment. The frocks f black Chan tilly lace, one flonce above the other to make the skirts, fairly reek of Hispanola. the land of the castinet and the bull. The black lace draped cats, boleros and tight black velvet bout tnext year, even if he did buy it on sale after paying daughter's fur coat the furs, the blankets, winter suits and cloth coats will be Just as new look ing next winter as this winter if they are put away in the dust, moth and moisture proof paper baga The Gad about saw selling by the dozen at Stansfield's. Tes, It's the positive truth, tho The Gadabout's eyes blinked bewilderingly to nna it so that shoe prices at Robinson's shop, a new store at 9Z1 Kansas avenue, are from 12 to Si less than at other places. It's easy to see that Robinson shoes are of high grade. too. An impromptu ice cream party that must hatve been enjoyed by someone last week was unnoticed by the society reporter. It was worthy of mention because lots of ice cream must have been served, but the impromptu party would never have happened if some ice cream intended for the T M. C. A. hadn't been delivered to the T. W. C. A., then started on its proper route to the T. M. C. A. and 'lost" on the adventurous Journey. The guest list ! or mc ice cream party is not available. Most any girl would look ravishing in a love of a hat The Gadabout saw at Mrs. Courtney's shop. It's of lacy purple Tuscan straw a Gage model in a sport style, trimmed with a soft fancy scarf in rich purple tones. The price is reasonable. One of the nicest men at Washburn college must be the one who loves two of the chums of his best girl so much that he takes them everywhere that he goes with the aforementioned best girl. A well known girl who is to be mar ried in June says her idea of house keeping is to have red geraniums cheerily blooming in the cottage win dows. This bride-to-be is reluctant to give up her present position which she enjoys more than does the average girl enjoy working. "I'm planning to get the red geraniums all blooming nicely in the windows by September." she says, "and then maybe HE won't mind if I go to work again." Soon be time for sport hats, with tennis, picnicking and other outing days coming, won't it? This is the time to tell you that the Topeka Milli nery. S27 Kansas avenue, haa some of the niftiest sport hats in town at very low prices, much different from what you expect to pay. Mothers note: there are pretty hats for chil dren for surprisingly low prices at this same shop. A popular judge of Topeka was in judicious enough to admit that after going to a party where there were more than two hundred girls that he "went home and dreamed of those pretty girls." A satin gown and a spring coat were made to look so much like new that J their owner decided not to buy any i new spring clothes. The same person is so pleased with the work that she : has sent the Mutual shop a delicate, non-washable summer frock to be cleaned and is sure of good sen ice. j Creators of the newest lingerie say j that the new filet crochet is quite the I thing for trimming underthinga. I When In the course of the day's shopping you feel in need of some thing to boost your morale step into j the Polyanna shop at Warren M. Cros by's and order a fresh strawberry sundae. This clean, comfortable and j niftv little phon serves cold drinks, t Kodas and sundaes at any time. j I A CASE OF PARROT. I ; Over in Crosby Brothers the other J : aav & and a fellow came up to ; tne hosiery department and as I know lnis coupla I know that she is nearly i in ;ove wjth him and he is also almost in iove with her and he came with her while she was to buy some silk hosiery. They looked over a vast display and I finally she decided upon a pair for five dollars and told the clerk that ' she would take them and the young fellow who almost haa the ring on her finger and she is almost ready to let him place it there started in to tell her of the fearful waste of money to j buy five dollar hosiery and that she should be more saving and that he: didn't think it was right for the girl j to buy such expensive stockings when j cheaper ones would do Just as well j and the girl looked at him with a sort of cheapened expression and told the j clerk that she didn't think she would j take them and they walked out of the store silently: I And now I have been wondering if j he hadn't better figure on putting the j ring back In his pocket and keeping it there because I really think the girl will be doing a lot of tall f.gunng about some other fellows and the moral Is that talking is good !f it is confined to yourself, and I SU'ss will be about all. N!?A- bodices all have a decided Madrid or Seville flavor. . As for the periods they stretch from B. C. to A. W. with everything from Grecian draperies to Louis Quinze hoop skirts and Victorian polonaise and bustles. Indeed the bustle Is backing to the fore with amazing persistency and promises to break the straight lines of our beloved one-piece models more effectively than even have the pan niers. The tight bodiced. bouffant panniered fxocks have Indeed almost become an old story so generally ac cepted are they by those who can wear them but now the bustle with new old novelty threatens to back them off the fashionable boards. Whether in black or beige taffeta, for day time wears or in rose and silver brocade for evening the bustle frock is a quaint and attractive delight. It invariably is made with a snug bodice which usually buttons down the front like an old time basque and the sleeves are nothing more than a hint or a sug gestion. Sheer white fichus cf or gandie or batiste finish the low cut Ifcney back ajuJMaU qmatius f HUNT'S Sol. tela is tae treannoiT of I TCH. ECZEM A. RINGWORM. TETTER ar ocberitebnaa dii 1 1 Try 73 caa boa a ear nak. Tallv-McFarlaDd Drag Co, Campbell Drug Co.. A. C alltsgamaa A Co, KUnga men Jk Hxvrer. ALDRIDGE Expert Photographer 527 Kansas Ave. necks of the taffeta bodice on both the bustle and the pannier gowns It is truly a golden age of fashion, dear alike to the hearts of the slim, the fat. the old. the young and the dark or fair. There's a style, for every type and Just so you hit on the one best adopted to you, why every thing's lovely. How To Have Red Lips! The a-irl with red lips and pink cheeks may be thankful, for both de note health vigorous, forceful, mag netic health, and while it may be Im possible for some to attain owing to ! morbid states of health, yet a vast ma- J jority of seemingly healthy young' women and men are almost colorless, I because of a lack of red blood cor- j pusclea When the blood is improved i and enriched with these red corpuscles. ' the weight increases and a beautiful I tint appears on the cheeka while the lips assume a healthy red color. Many physicians and beauty doctors pre-! scribe three-grain hypo-nuclane tab-' lets which are said to invariably in- crease the red blood corpuscles after a course of treatment lasting several ; months. The nervous system and gen-j era! health also improve raoidlv. The- best apothecary shops supply this tab- i let in sealed packages Adv. j Good taste decrees and fashion sponsors the delightful custom of sending Flowers for all sorts of remembrances. FLORIST 823 Kansas Avenue. Personal attention MULLER SCHOOL OF MUSIC Captures Two First Prizes and One Second Prize in two state wide musical contests T3 EUNICE HEMUS, pianist pupil of Mr. Daniel Muller, wa3 awarded 1st prize in the annual state wide musical contest held at Lindsborgr, Kan., during the week of the Messiah festival. "D OBERT SERVICE, violinist, pupil --V of Mr. William Bunsen, violin teacher at the Muller School, was iriven second prize at the above fes tival. At the Emporia annual state wide contest Robert Service defeated the young man who got 1st at Lindsborg, Robert taking first honors. Still another pupil of Mr. Bunsen's took 3rd prize. Also one other, Leo pold Shopmaker, captured 1st prize in Kansas City, Kan. For Information and Terms Call at 1201 Clay St, or Phone 2158 MULLER SCHOOL OF MUSIC Learn To Fly g SCHOOL NOW OPEN g U TOPEKA, KANSAS . g EE Former U. S. Army Instructors j EE Excellent Course of Instruction Curtiss Kansas Aircraft G 1 Topeka, 1 Write 1 for m Partic H ulars rruT l- 3 Optometrists i .. i How to examine the eyes without the use of Drugs or Drops to ascer tain if glasses ar needed. We are Equipped with fitting rooms, instruments and a thor ough knowledge of Optometry to give the highest ciJur. 2 service. Lenses are ground in our own shop. Do you avail yourself of this service ? W. J. LEWIS ft. LEWIS ewis OPTOMit UST TIM Hirhefaus Execlaaa Mai st Kansas An. Phones 4087 and 178 gWen to each order. Kansas emms mim-m 226 , New fSSTrrf-' 1 XT 1 ZCriak "giunu r '. ; i-ci aC3i map.