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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAIi FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 7, 1920
13 Compexicm; Dtlicatahr aoft and raflnwt the eomplaxioa aided by Nadine Face Powder Thla exqulilte baautifier Int. farta an indefinable charm a charm and toralineas which an dure throughout the dy and finger In tbe Ila coolneea fa rorreahlneVj and it cannot barm tbe tea dereet akla. Sold In Ita creen box at Lading toilet countera or by mail eoc NATIONAL TOILET CC PARIS, TENN, , U.S. A. ii . . - w Excessive and Disagreeable Perspiration Cheeked By application of the new deodorant MARINELLO O-So-Dry Ue cheerfully explained, ftecocn m ended by Brauty Specialists. S HH.i.S' MARINELLO SHOP t33 Kmhi At phone 047 Over Jen kins Muftic Co. 8 OCIETV BYGKAOA.POFZ VOOD.JL Mrs. H. H. Welty will entertain in formally this evening for her daugh ter, Mrs. Orover Dunn, of Wichita, who is visiting in Topeka for a few days. Guests will be a few of Mrs Dunn's good friends. Tomorrow afternoon is the time for the all-Washburn picnic. All of the students and faculty are to meet on the campus at four thirty o'clock and take chartered streets cars from there, to a destination which is a secret. Sev eral large baskets of food will be taken along, and that of cqurse will be the chief feature of the entertainment. A number of stunts have been planned and an essay on "Vhy Do Doughnuts Not Grow on Trees" will be read. The committee in charge of the picnic is composed of Miss Maym Parsons. Mr. Lowell Berry, Miss Mabel Shirk, Mr. Harry Bone. Mr. Bryan ,Hoffman, and Miss Katisue Moore. John W. Nowers. head of the car accountant's department of the Santa Fe was given a reception and party at the Elks club last evening by two hundred members of his department and their guests. Yesterday was the forty-first anniversary of Mr. Nowers' entry Into railway service and in cele bration of the event the party was planned. Mr. Nowers was invited to attend a supper at the club with his son, Mr. Phillip Nowers. When the supper was over a messenger called him to the ball room above where the large as sembly of guests awaited him. A re ception was held first and after that a dance. The hall was decorated with rose paper and baskets of, spring flowers. Punch was served during the evening. A musical program .came between dances. The party given Mr. Nowers last night was the first of the kind in the history of the Santa Fe offices In To peka. Mr. N'owers fas born in I.ydti, NONE KNEW SHE DYED OLD GARMENTS "Diamond Dyes" Make All Her "Faded, Shabby Apparel Turn New Don't worry about perfect results. Use "Diamond Dyes,", guaranteed to give a new rich, fadeless color to any fabric, whether it be wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed goods dresses, blouses, stockings skirts, children's coats, feathers, draperies, coverings. The Direction Book with each pack ago tells so plainly how to diamond dyo over any color that you can't make a mistake. ; To match any material, have drug gist show you "Diamond Dye" Color Card. Adv. Of All the Days MOTHER'S DAY Fairly breathes the thought of Flowers Open Saturday Night Sunday S to 2 P. M. ,. s - Eight Dozen Just Arrived that were delayed in shipment on account of the strike. These hats were bought for early selling and on account of the delay in shipping and a backward season we are going to offer them for tomorrow only at less than half price. Hats valued up to $15.00 in' Brown, Sand, Aztec, Black and Red Colors, All Shapes, Trimmed in Flowers and Ribbons. 4 .95 Hats valued un to $3 -j- . ah shapes m Brown, Navy, Jade, Sand and Black, trimmed in Feathers, Rib bons and Raffia. - $0-95 S07 Kansas Ave. Canton county, England, lie" entered the office of the general manager of the Santa Fe In May, 1873, and since that time has served in various of fices of the accounting, auditing and engineering departments. His popu larity among his own clerks and fel low workmen was proved by the en thusiasm with which they entered Into his party last night. The office presented him with a fit ting memento for the occasion and Mrs. Nowers wore a beautiful corsage of pansies and purple sweet peas given her by Mr. Nowers's office associates. Members of the committee in charge of the party were: Mr. E. H. Clarke, Miss Mary Strohm, Miss Katherine Miller, Miss Elizabeth Maloney, Miss Ethel McClements. Miss Fanny Sib ley, Miss Edna Miller, Miss Marie Evans. Mrs. C. W. Smith, state president of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae; Miss Ethel Chase, state recording sec retary, and Mrs. T. F. Doran will go to Lawrence tomorrow to attend a luncheon and a playlet to bs given by the local chapter of the A. C. A. Mrs. Herbert Ouild was hostess at th regular meeting of her sewing club this afternoon. Miss Charlotte M. Leavitt, head of the English department at Washburn college, has been delivering & series of lectures before the literature de partment of the Woman's club this year and yesterday she spoke before the entire club at their open meeting of which the literature department had charge. Miss Leavitt read and interpreted passages from Tennyson's "In Memoriam." Prof. Thomas Wiggins, also of Washburn, discussed the modern American magazine and showed the difference between the tawdry fiction with which they are filled and the works of the best English novelists. The American public wants stories full of rapid action and tense situa tions, while real literature concerns itself for the most part With charac ter study, philosophy and the calmer, deeper events of life. Professor Wig gins cited Thomas Hardy. Arnold Ben nett. Joseph Conarrl and H. O. Wells as leading writers of the last twenty five years. The open meeting was closed with a group of songs by a male quartet con sisting of Mr. Howard Searle. Mr. Hugh Smith. Mr. Don Campbell and Mr. Frank Ripley. No action was taken on the com munity canning project which Miss Irene Taylor, home demonstration agent, presented to the home econom ics department of the club yesterday. The matter will be taken up at the next meeting. Miss Margaret Haggart, formerly head of the domestic science depart ment of the State Agricultural, college, gives an almost Impossible job to the successful housewife and requires of her more than ordinary virtue and ability. She must have commoij sense. Intellect, skill and heart and she must be a good playmate for her children and husband, according to Miss Haggart. She cannot be an eight-hour-a-day worker, but must be on her job all the time. Her husband and children need spiritual as well as physical food and for this reason an institution, no matter how scientific, can never take the place of the home. After listening to the talk Miss Edith Heller made before the departments of art and education, it made one agree with Mrs. L. C. Hodge, who urged that art be made a more important part of the regular school curriculum. The fundamental lawn of color cannot be learned too young or too early become a part of the child's every day know ledge to be used practically' all thru life. An understanding of line and form and proportion will make all things more significant to him and early training in art may develop his own latent ability as It never could in later years. Miss Heller exhibited a number of sketches, designs and col6r schemes made by her students in the high school. ' Mrs. C. C. Bailey, superintendent of nurses of the Public Health Nursing association, told of the work this or ganisation Is doing to the members or the department of civics. Miss LInna Bresette, secretary of the state wel fare bosirdT told of the living condi tions of working girls. Mrs. F. A. Beniamin reported of the work of the Topeka Provident association day nursery. 1he many beauties and artistic pos sibilities of the clinging vine were de scribed by Mrs. A- R. Springer In the forestry department meeting. When space is limited vines can many times be used to take the place of shrubbs, and there are many places where noth ing else can be used so effectively. Mrs. Springer had a basket full of government, flower seed packages which she gave to any one Interested. Mrs. Walter Bates spoke on recent development In the memorial tree movement. The marriage of Miss Edith May Curtis and Mr. John Gordon McComb was solemnized Thursday afternoon a. S o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Curtis, in Buchanan street. The Episcopal ring service was read by the Rev. H. J. Taliaferro, an aunt of the bridegroom. The ring was carried In a. calls lily by little Sarah Rachel McComb. Preced ing the ceremony Miss Nellie McComb and, Miss Jennie McComb sang "I Love You Truly." The bride wore & travel ing suit of tan with a small black hat and a blouse of white georgette. Her corsage was of roses, sweet peas and lilies- of the valley. The house was decorated with ferns and carnations. Mrs. McComb is a graduate of the Topeka high school, in the clas3 of June '17. She has been teaching at Menoken. Mr. McComb attended Dougherty's business college. He is a farmer and stock raiser and he and his bride will live near Mission Center. The reception tomorrow afrernoon at which Mrs. R. M. Johnson and Miss Nanon Herren will be hostesses will be held at the Herren home in Topeka boulevard. The afternoon is in honor of Miss Beryl Buckley, who will pre sent "Mr. Antonio" at the high. school this evening for the benefit of the Woman's club, and of Miss Herren's cousin, Mrs. F. G. Banister, of Chi cago. Mrs. Buckley, of Iola, and Miss Katherine Rue, of Kansas City, will also be guests. Mrs. Charles I. Martin entertained informally at luncheon at the Topeka club today in compliment to Miss Kate Thomen. whose marriage to Mr. Wal lace Casey, of Kansas City, will occur in June. Mrs. Martin's cousin. Mrs. Don Shepherd, of St. John, Kan., was also a guest. The Military Sisterhood will open their "thrift house" at 218 Kansas avenue Monday. A thrift house is the same thing as a rummage sale and the money taken in from the sale will go toward the scholarship fund the Sisterhood hopes to build for the use of ambitious ex-service men. Mrs. Theodore Saxon will be gen eral manager of the sale. Persons having articles to donate are asked to call Mrs. G. F. Rees. Mrs. William Mc Arthur, Mrs. T. S. Morrison, trs. M. I. Short. Mrs. C. I. Martin or Mrs. I. S. Lewis. The Kappa Alpha Theta Alumnae will meet tomorrow afternoon at the home of Miss Violet Crumbine in Ty ler street. Dr. and Mrs. P. P. Womer are is suing invitations to a party which they will give Monday, May 17. in honor of the senior class of Washburn col lege. Guests will be members of this class and the college beans' and their wives. Gloria Joy in "The Adventures of Corinne" will be the chief feature at the children's picture show at the Or pheum tomorrow morning. Other films will be a Ford educational en titled "Meat," a mechanical doll pic ture, and a monkey picture. Mrs. H. J. Dctterweich will play and chaper ons will be: Mrs. M. E. t'rie, Mrs. D. B. Rumpf. Miss Mary Clark, Miss Mary MacLennan, Miss Helen Estey, Mrs. David Page and Mrs. I. E. Henry. Mrs. June Chapman will tell stories from the woodland to the children who come to the story hour at Pel letier's tomorrow afternoon. There will be a May pole around which all the children may dance. Notes and rcrsotial Mention. Mrs. D. B. Harrison, of Downs, will come to Tpeka next week for a visit to Mrs. II. II. Welty. Mr. Robert Reed, of Wichita Falls, Texas, is the guest of his parents, Judge and Mrs. Clyde Reed. Mrs. C. O. Burgen. of Fort Worth, Texas, arrived last night for a visit to her sister, Mrs. S. L. Courtney. Miss Helen Burgen, who has been spending several months with Mrs. Courtney, will return to Texas with her mother. Mrs. R. A. Courtney and son, George Walter, of Fort Scott, are also guests at the Courtney home. Mrs. Bud O'Dell will go to Lincoln, Neb., tomorrow for a visit to relatives and friends. Mrs. Carl Covington, of Alton. 111., has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. AV. E. Atchison. Mrs. Isaiah Hale has returned from California, where she spent the winter Mr. and Mrs. Earl Akers are in New York for a short isit. Mrs. C. J. Marshall went to St. Joseph today for a visit to her daugh ter, Mrs. B. G. Voorhees. Mrs. Voor hees and her daughter, Suzanne, recently returned from a sojourn in Excelsior Springs. Miss Lucille Clifton, of Kansas City, has arrived for a month's visit to her sister, Mrs. Arthur W. Caps. Mrs. Charles Walsh, of Amarillo, who has been visiting her sister, Miss Irene Pryor, is now the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Walsh. Mrs. W. W. Strickland has left for Chicago to be with her sister, Mrs. G. M. Kelly, until Sunday, when she will be joined by Mr. Strickland, and to gether they will go to Atlantic City to attend the meeting of the American Railway Accountants' association. Mrs. F. C. Thompson is ill at her home in Fillmore street. Mr. and Mrs. George Guild will re turn tomorrow from their southern trip. Miss Irene Peers, formerly of To peka, who is a student in the Univer sity of Michigan, played a role in the annual junior women's play which the university girls gave in Ann Arbor and in Detroit. Miss Ruth Kaster has gone to La Junta. Colo., for a visit to her sister, Mrs. Ralph Johnston. Mrs. H. L. Humphrey of Abilene has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Moore this week and attending the Sunday school convention. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Nicholson and daughter Martha will leave soon for California, where they will spend the summer. Thev will have their car shipped thru and tour the state. Take a tip. Buy stock in Pepp's Coal Savings Plan. Topeka Coal Co., Elks' Buildjng. Phone 482. Adv. Don't miss the children's hour pic tures at the Orpheum tomorrow. Adv. Klim, real milk In powdered form. See psge 187 Saturday Evening Post, May 8. Free demonstration at Klim Shop, Reitze & Gregg, 109 E. 8th St. Adv. next meeting will be held In two weeks at'ttae bome of Mr. and Mrs. H. Walters, S14 West Fifth street. OAKLAND NOTES. -' NoteivaDd perMnal from Onkfanfl by Frances Joues. Telejiliou Mrs. .T. N. Painter and little daughter, Ruth, of St. Marys. Kan., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Pete Isaacson and Mrs, J.- AV. Painter before returning to their home in Idaho for the summer. The Merry Maid's Sunday school class of the Oakland Presbyterian church will b entertained Friday evening- at the home of Mrs. J. S. Swopger, Wmfleld avenue. Mrs. Nina Meecham, of Phtllip-sborg, Kan., haa come to make an extended visit to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Collins, -'li W infield avenue. The Willing Worker's aoclety of the Presbyterian church will have a food pale beginning Saturday morning at the Pel letier store. Members of the society who will help furnish food are asked to leave their contributions at the J. S. Swogger home not later than 0 o'clock. Mr. C. W. Keesee, Winfield avenue, is at his bome suffering with an injured knee and ankle. Mr. Keesee, who is a carpenter, and who is doing some remodeling on the Harold Lepper property, fell several days ago causing the injury. The Loyal Korean class of the Oakland Christian church will have a nartv Fri day evening at the home of Miss Bonnie Keeney. 200 Oakland avenue. The Plus Ultra class of the Presbyterian church met Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Peter lsaarsou, for their annual election of officers. They are: President. Mrs. Esther Vinzant: vice presi dent, Mrs. Mabel Willsey: Treasurer and Secretary, Mrs. Mary Barker. Assistant Secretary, Mrs. Nina Meecham. At the next meeting of the class Mrs. Nina Meecham will be the hostess. Mrs. John Holmes, East Sixth avenue, spent Friday visiting her sister, Mrs. John Linpo and family. Mins Myrna Orner, Chester avenue, is spending the week-end visiting relatives in Knnsas City. Mrs. F. Fleishman, of Kansas City, will spend the week-end visiting Mrs. J.- W. Fainter and family. BUSY DAY FOR GOV. ALLEN. Scheduled to Deliver Four Speeches at Pes Moines, Iowa, Today. Gov. Henry J. Allen was scheduled to deliver four speeches today at Des Moine3, Iowa, They include addresses before the Chamber of Commerce, the National Sunday School association, the general Methodist Episcopal con ference and the Greater Iowa association. FRECKLES CHILDREN'S H.OUR at tbfl ORPHEUM Saturday at 10 . m. TOMORROW'S PROGRAM. GLORIA JOT In "Adventure of Orione." , ruxn eii:c.tioxal 'Ma Again. nor i i r. pictvres "Midnight Frolic." MOXKRY Pit TX RE "Tha Flrat FIIttm." Children, 10c Adnlta, 25c N TsjO EAST SIDE NOTES Notes and personals from East Sid by Frances Jones. Telephone 530. Mrs. G. E. Gustiu of Pueblo, Colo., has arrived here to visit her mother, Mrs. Lida C'arnes, Chandler street, and her sister. Mrs. Kimer tiordlnnier and other relatives and friend. Mrs. Jessie Crites. Lime street, has been Quite ill at her home for the past week. The Pythian Sisters will hold a district convention Saturday afternoon and evening at the Knights of Pythias hall. The af ternoon meeting win open at l o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moore have returned to their home in Kansas City from a visit of several days to Mr. Moore's uncle. Mr. Frank Lafferty and family. Fast Sixth avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Moore have been married but three weeks and they speut a part ot tuetr noneymvon in lopesa. Mr. and Mrs. YViliis Gregg have gone to Meriden to :nnke their home. The marriage or Mr. and Mrs. urece was recentiv an nounced as having taken place during the winter montns. jars, uregg wss lormeriy Miss Iner. Manshardt. daughter of Mr. and Airs. t. m. Aiausnarac Mr. Thomas Alien. 212 Branner street, who has been ill for weeks, is recovering ana is now suie to De up ana around. The Clematis club was entertained Thars day afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harvey Znrn, Norton street. The guests included: Mrs. N. Cmipe, Mr?. E. E. Karr, Mrs. C. Magee, Mrs. t, s. Yoang. Mrs. I. K. Young. Mrs. E. E. Karr and Mrs. Zarn. in two weeks the hostess will be Mrs. E. Karr who will entertain at ber home, Law rence BtreeT. Mr. Arthur Morgan nas returned to his bome at Fredonla. Kan. Mr. Morgan was the guest while here of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lafferty and family. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. ThomburgT have noi n Deeu in ax ineir nome, m tjsi Ktcntn avenue but are now recovering. The Thursday Night club was entertain ed by Mr. George Kelly at her home, 314 west timtn street, lastevemng with the xol- Mrs. Elmer Harris. Mrs. Margaret Heather-j in r ton, Mrs. t'ptoa Irwin, jf., Mrs. Fred J Painter. Mrs.. Harry Walters, Mis Mar- garec Warner a&A Mia Lei a Petrie. Tin Don't Hide Them Willi a Veil; Re move Them With Othlnc Double Strength. This jweparation for the removal ot freckles is usually bo successful in removing freckles and giving- a clear, beautiful complexion that it is, sold under guarantee to refund the money if it fail-t. ; TJon't hide your freckles under a veil; get an ounce of Othine-and re move them. Even the first few appli cations should show a wonderful im provement, some of the lighter freck les vanishing entirely. Ee sure to ask the druggist for the double strength Othine; it is this that is sold on the money-back guarantee. -Adv- Jor chafed or oasieiea jeez There is notli'ngbctterthan Kesinoi Ointment. It relieves that hot, dry sen sation and gently heals the chaled and blistered spots. Bathe the feetin hot water before appiying the ointment. Prescribed by phyaicians for eczema, and similar skin troubles. AtUtiUts. Kesinoi TheW T& SA op ills Company For Qom'tlowomon SIS Kansas Avenue 815 Come to a RousingSuit Sale tomorrow Any wtman tcho has not yet purchased Iter suit, has better choice of better suits at more, substantial savings, here now, than at any previous time this spring. . The' reason is that we have laid out a plan to sell more Suits this Saturday than on any other one day so far this season. To make this as nearly as pos sible a sure thing, we have drawn liberally upon our best regular stocks for range and Variety, and cut . generously into the prices to intensify their attrac tiveness. Plentiful assortments of styles and colors give ample range of selection for all. The special lots include a variety of Wool tex Suits. All in Spring weight cloths. You know what such savings mean on suits of our qualities in styles so exclusive as ours. Let nothing prevent you from sharing these values tomorrow: Note the wide range $18.75 for $25.00 suits 25.25 for 35.00 suits 28.13. for 37.50 suits 30.00 for 40.00 suits 31.88 for 42.50 suits 33.75. . . . .for 45.00 suits 37.50 for 50.00 suits 41.25. for 55.00 smits 43.13 .-.for 57.50 suits 45.00 for 60.00 suits of special prices: $50.63 for $67.50 suits 56.25 for 75.00 suits 63.75 ........ .for 85.00 suits 65.63 .for 87.50 suits 73.13 for 97.50 suits 86.25 for 115.00 suits 93.75 for 125.00 suits 101.23.... for 135.00 suits 112.50 for 150.00 suits Hurry for these Blouses at (One special lot of remainders -L aaaa from various lines of our regular J 02 stock, up to $22.50 originally ( J oeoreenes in a rooa variety or u 00 0 f wanted colors and white. Every 1 t UP LO JJ I blouse in good and desirable 1 from various lines of our regular stock, up to $22.50 originally. Georgettes in a good variety of wanted colors and white. Every blouse in good and desirable style, Saturday at $5.75. Store opens at 8:30, closes at 6 o'clock, including Saturday Place an ad in the State Journal Want Column for Quick Returns. Style Smartness For the Most Particular Member of Your Family Our children's footwear has proven to most parent the economy of guying; the Payne quality. By Fayn Stand, ard of Quality we mean the correct selection of leather that resist the service test healthy busy feet give footwear Durability Is Built Right Into Them whether you prefer lipper or shoes this store is splen didly able to supply your wajits from cradls to college TMC StC fSffOC STORE. 713 KANSAS AVE. 3 9 Exquisitely Fashioned Pumps Dainty Colonials Ties or Oxfords The gracefulness of our charming styles delight the women seeking footwear elegance, fe'tyle correctness is evidenced in every line of their build, and of greater im portance, the delightful comfort a source of constant joy. Priced $10.00 to $15.00 On Sale Saturday wo offer our choicest black kid Colonial Pump at lO.SIt Hegalar 13.00 grade. TMC BIG TSfOZ SrOR 713 KANSAS AV.