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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 22, 1920 SHOOTING A SWEET STICK . Golf Hooks and Slices, Teed From Around the Sand boxes at the Shawnee and Country Clubs in Topeka. BY JAZZ-BO STANDING OF THE TEAMS. The cessation of the cold spring rain and the permanent residence of the mercury in the 70 block has arous ed Topeka to her golf senses. Altho such veterans as John K. Frost and M. A. Low and Ilif Felix and Frank Grigfrs and Harlow Hurley of the Country Club and Phil Eastman, Jack Crow, Otis Hungate, Dan Studdard and Gene Sallee of the Shawnee club have been out ever since the first Know In November, the season really is not open to the sunburn golfers un til the thermometer warrants a white shirt. With the Country club catering to 200 men and women players and the Shawnee club encouraging a like number It promises to be a busy sum mer of the blue grass sport. The women of the Country club have begun an enthusiastic season. Mrs. Kurti Kellam already has start ed her coat of tan and a most at tractive "V It is to this unusually pretty young society matron. Mrs. Kellam is chairman of the ladies golf events of the Country club this year. Her skillful mauagement and her suc cess as a hostess to the visiting women golfers at the state tourna ment last year has won a permanent place for her in Kansas "petticoat golf." Mrs. Kellam, incidentally, is a rattling good golfer. She is in the "scratch" class at present. Tuesday of each week has been set aside for the ladies of the Country club. In the morning there will be medal play in eighteen holes. In the afternoon the contest will Include ap proaching and putting. Handicaps will be used for the benefit of the less skillful and practical prizes will be of fered by the club. Each month the club will set aside a day for the mixed 2-ball foursome. When the club sets the date for the invitation tournament In September two days probably will be given over to the women. Again the Country club will have an oppor tunity to entertain the women from other clubs over the state. The state tournament for women will be held at Hutchinson this year. The organiza tion was perfected in Topeka last year when Dr. West, president of the Country club, made such a success of the hostess affair. Phil Eastman, president of the Shawnee club, is not satisfied with this honor alone. Yesterday after noon he brassied a 200-yard shot out of a sand pit. The steam roller has been on the Shawnee course this week. As a result the turf on the fairway gives good distance and makes approaching a more ticklish tsk than previously this spring. With the roller out on the fairways, the horse mowers rattling their way ahead and George Stawitz pushing his lawnmower in the "clubhouse yard the course is nerve racking to the finicky player. Mr. Charles M. Sheldon, famous .uthor-lecturer-clergyman and editor, is refreshing his constitution with golf on the Shawnee course. When the doctor deserts his picturesque study beneath the trees on College hill to wander over the Shawnee course it i an indication of the "Call of the Caddy." The amateur record on the Coun try club course is 33 for nine holes made by Arthur Bonebrake, Topeka's former "boy-wonder" golfer. "Boney" now is professional in Salina. Roy Bailey, editor of the Salina Journal, ami one of the most enthusiastic golf- j h, ' i IT IS A FACT It is a fact that you can't go on and on with an ailment such as piles with out some treatment and ever expect to become well or ever better. The fact is you simply must have treatment and I recom mend that you come to me early and be cured. My treatment Is painless and a permanent cure. Write for my free booklet on rectal diseases. DR. C.S.WOLFE SPECIALIST 809 Kansas Ave. Topeka, Kan. A Reserve Fund Or saving for unexpected emergencies is universally desirable. The old saw. "Save for a rainy day" is modernized as "Save, also for the Sunny Opportune ity." Everyone needs a re serve fund not pledged to any need but ready ftft any draft upon it. We have the plan. Capitol Building & Loan 634 Kansas Ave. ers in the state, wrote to a friend in Topeka the other day: "Bonebrake is coming along In fine shape here. He has a large class of players and is creating great interest in the game. He has had a. little hard luck. tho. The first week he played on the Sa una course he only made a par. Since that time he has equalled the course record. Poor 'Boney' is slipping." Caddymaster Howard of the Coun try club has worked wonders with the boys in his new efficiency and pay-by-the-hour system. Caddying is han dled without confusion and the boys always are available. They are mak ing every effort to serve the players to the best of their ability due to the grading plan on the card reports. Frank W. Griggs, chairman of the golf committee of the Country club, is inaugurating several new plans in the game this year. His up to date score card with full hole handicaps will be ready for use soon. His method of obtaining handicaps un doubtedly will be taken up by the Shawnee club that matches between the two clubs may be made without guess work but on a black and wnne basis. Incidentally, Frank is playing his usual "sweet" game. He'll be in the race for the recovery of his title as state champion this year. Ilif Felix, tournament chairman of the Country club, has issued his 1920 calendar. It is the most complete program of golf ever attempted by the club. Beginning with the "Ringer score" play tomorrow it win oe in continuous session until the "Close Ringer" October 3. Medal play, matcn play, mixed foursomes, flag contests, team matches, club championship and cup play will keep the Country cluV golfers in a long season of competitive ilay- . . . . The calendar, to be posiea in mc club house 'soon, follows: May 22 First "ringer score. 1 nis is to be followed by Sunday "ringers" until the end of the season. "Sweep stake" contest, 18-holes, medal play, handicap. May 2 8 Two-ball foursome handi cap. May 31 Flag tournament. June 13-20, 20-27,' June 27 to July 4. July 4-11. 11-18 Club champion ship, class A and class B. June 18 Two-bail loursome. June 19 Team match, Shawnee club on Shawnee course. July 4 Flag tournament. July 16 Two-ball foursome. July 17 Team match, Shawnee club. Country club course. Julv 25-August 1, August 1-8. 15-22. 22-29. August 29-September 5 Golfers' magazine tournament. Amnst 1-8. 8-15. 15-22. 22-29. 29- September 5 President's cup and sec retary's medal. September 6 jjinner tournament. president's team, secretary's team. September tno aaie eei; aiiii' Invitation tournament. October 3 Close "ringer score. The season's committees of the Country club follow: Greens Dr. W. IN. west, cnairman. House E. A. Tirrill, chairman. Golf F. W. Griggs, chairman. Tournament I. W. Felix, chairman. Handicap F. S. Crane, chairman. Entertainment J. B. Sleeper, chair man. Ladies' golf Mrs. K. B. Kellam, chairman. Chairman Anderson of the Shaw nee club is planning a city champion ship on the Shawnee course. With ToDeka's 400 or more golfers, this should be a fast affair. The Shawnee nlavers will have an advantage flue to Ithe home course and the knowledge tf the trickery of sand greens but the Country club has state championship tnaterial to offer in the contest. ' rV,i tr-rr, an Cl-.nrle "Dillon Of the $hawnee club has sent out a series of letters for additional membership. The Shawnees need only a few more iiembers to reach the club limit of 350. The letter is bringing results and bjefore long the lists will be closed. ' Emmett Rowel, superintendent of the Topeka Railway company, and llbert M. Patten, assistant general npanager of the McKinley lines in Kansas, are new members of the Shawnee club. This is the best news available to the Shawnees it means pkr street car service to Highland Pkrk. Baseball Results Yesterday. National League. R. H. E Boston 1 1 Pittsburgh 9 15 0 Batteries Watson. Kayrea and Gowdy ; Carlsou, Lee and Schmidt. R. H. K New York 2 10 0 Chlcngo 1 7 2 Rntterlea Toney and Snyder; Tyler and Killifer. i R. H. E. BrooklTH 8 2 Cincinnati 0 6 2 Rattpries Cadore and Kreuger; Lnque, Eller and Wiiigo. R U E. Philadelphia 1 8 6 St. Louis 3 8 1 Butteries i. Smith, Rixey. Wheat and Witherow; Goodwin and Dilaoefer. American Lwrns. R TT E Cleveland 9 11 i Philadelphia 4 12 0 Batteries Caldwell and O'Neill; Bigbee and Perkins. R. H. E. Detroit S 8 0 Boston : 8 1.1 2 Batteries Dauss. Ayers and Ainsmith ; Russell and Walters. Tt. H. E. Chlcaeo 11 IS 2 Washington 9 11 1 Batteries Cicotte. Kerr. Payne, Wilkin son and Srhalk; Sltaw, Courtney. Snyder, Sctaacht and Gharrlty. American AMoelatton. At Kansas City. 0; Columbus, 6. At Milwaukee. 10: Teredo, 0. At St. Paul. r; Louisville. 3. At Minneapolis, 9; Indianapolis, 1. Western Association. At Okmulgee. 2: Prumrlght, 12. At Enid. 6: Springfield. 5. At Chickasha, 2; Fort Smith. 1. At Benryetta, 3; Pawhuska, 4. Western Leaa-ne. At Wirhlta. 4: Oklahoma City, 8. At .Toplin, 6: Tnlsa. 5. At Sioux Cltv, 2: St. Joseph, 6. At les Moines, 6: Omaha, 8. Collet Baseball. At Madison. Wis. Purdue, 2; Wisconsin. 1; 12 Innings). T)ayton. O., May 22. Batting Levlnaky, New 1'ork. and Chuck Wiggins, Indian apolis. fought twelve rounds tiv a draw here last night. It was a referee's decision. The battle was snmioseil to be for the Teams Pittsburgh . Cincinnati .. Brooklyn ... Chicago St. Louis ... New York . Boston Philadelphia National League. Won. 1 17 IS 13 12 11 30 11 American League. Teams Won. Cleveland 20 Boston 1$ Chicago 1.1 New York 34 St. Louis l.'t , Washington I'S Philadelphia 9 Detroit 7 American Association. Teams .Won. St. Paul 24 Milwaukee 17 Minneapolis Is Toledo 13 Louisville i:i Columbus 12 Indianapolis 9 Kansuii City 11 Western League. Teams Won. St. Joseph IK Omaha 13 Jopliu 14 Tulsa V2 Wichita i:s Pes Moines 11 Sioux City 11 Oklahoma City 9 Lost Pot. 10 .15 11 .t7 10 .r.6) 13 .50) 15 .444 14 .440 13 A-V, 17 Lost. Pet. 8 .711 9 -0IS7 11 .577 15 . .519 IS .5110 3 .429 17 .34(1 21 .otio Lost. Pet. 8 .730 14 .5s 13 .545 15 .5S0 14 .4S1 1 .42!! 17 .;.4''. 22 1 Lost. Pet. 10 XA-i 10 .(100 11 ..5S0 12 .DUO JS .500 13 .42:; Hi .407 10 .300 BREAK THREE STATE RECORDS. Southwestern Takes Track Meet -Washburn Is Fourth. Southwestern carried away the state track championship in the an nual conference meet held Friday at Kmporia, with a total of 41 points. Three state records . were broken. Wolgast of Ottawa was high man with 12 points and Castor of Southwest ern second with 12 points. Ottawa placed second in the meet with 29 points; Pittsburg third, with 25; Washburn fourth, with 19; Baker fifth, with 17; Friends sixth, with 11; College of Emporia sev enth, with 8; Kansas Normal eighth, with 6; Bethany, ninth, -with 5; Bethel tenth, with 1. Rogers, Washburn distance star, clipped a second off the mile record, stepping the distance in 4 minutes, 33 2-5 seconds. Hutte, Kansas Aggies, formerly held the record. Wiley of Friends hurled the discus 129 feet 9 inches, breaking by 6 inches the rec ord held by Cole, State Normal. H. Alyea, Pittsburg, finished the 120-yard hurdles in 15 3-5 seconds, breaking the record of 16 seconds held by Lockman, State Normal. The work of Johnson won the relay for College of Emporia Summary : 100-yard dash Wolgast. Ottawa, first: Grant. C. of K.. second; Ott, Ottawa, third: Sweatt, Pittsburg, fourth. Time, 23 2-5 seconds. .uarter mile Keys. Southwestern, first: Sweatt. Pittsburg," second: Cedarholm, Itcthiiny. third: l'ankratz, Bethel, fourth. Time, o- S-5 seconds. Half inile Weiburn. Raker, first: Rog ers. Washburn, second; Thomas, Wash burn, third: Smith. Friends, fourth. Time, 2 minutes, 3 3-5 seconds. Mile run Rogers, Washburn, first; Rog ers, Ottawa, second: Hamilton, Washburn, third; Thomas. Southwestern, fourth. Time, 4 minutes -iS 2-5 seconds. 2-mile run Storms. Baker, first; Rogers, Ottawa, second: Gales, Washburn, third: Parsley, Southwestern, fourth. Time, 10 minutes, :13 S-5 seconds. 120-yard high hurdles H. Alyea, Pitts burg, first: Keys, Southwestern, second; Caster, Southwestern, third; Davis, Ottawa, fourth. Time, 13 S-5 seconds. '20-yard low hurdles Caster, Southwest ern, first; 1. Alyea, Pittsburg, second; Keys, Southwestern., third : Williams, Em poria Normals, fourth. Time, 2tS 3-3 sec onds. Pole vault Dillenbeek. Southwestern, and Wolgast, Ottawa, tied for first; Cochran. Ottawa, and Lance. Pittsburg, tied for third: Height, 11 feet 3 inches. Shot put Wiley, Friends, first: Kahler, Southwestern, second ; Blevins, Washburn, third: Scott. Pittsburg, fourth. Distance 40 feet inch. Javelin Gardner. Southwestern, first; Wykoff. Washburn, second; Smith, Pitts burg, third : Dillinger. Baker, fourth. Dis tance, 154 feet 10 inches. Discus Wiley. Friends, first; Russell, Baker, second; Kahler, Southwestern, third : Nelsley, C. of E., and Lundreth, Friends, tied for fourth. Distance, 129 feet 9 inches. High jump McGahan, Emporia Normal, first; Lance and Gilbert, Pittsburg, tied for second: Pitts, Baker. Nuefor, Emporia Normal ,ind Dunning, Ottawa, tied for fourth. Height.,5 feet 9 inches. Broad jump Castor, Southwestern, first-? Cochran. Ottawa, second: Phillips. Baker, third: Smith. Pittsburg, fourth. Distance. 21 feet 0 inches. Mile relay . or l-J.. rirst : tietnany, second: Washburn, third; Southwestern, fourth. Time 3 minutes 34 4-5 seconds. .1. c. Grover, Kansas City, referee and starter. Muskogee. Okla., May 22. Danny Shee han, lightweight champion of the 35th division A. E. F-, knocked out Joe Mc Gowan, Great Lakes champion, during the first round of a scheduled fifteen round bout here Inst night. The fight lasted about one minute. GOLF CHAMPS TO ENGLAND. Americans Will Compete In British National Tourney. New York. May 22. Walter Hagen, open golf champion of America and a party of seven amateur players and a committee on rules are to sail today for England. Hagen is to compete In the British open championships. Among the other players are Stewart Stickney, St. Louis, and Nelson Whitney, New Orleans. Dr. Humphreys' Remedies TireetIons with each Vial in Five Tan puajres English, Germs n, Spanish, Por tugUiM and French. No. FOll 1 Fevers. Congestions, Inflammations S Worms, Worm Fever, or Worm Disease S Colic, Crjliig and Wakefulness of In fants 4 IMarrheo. of Children and Adults 5 Dysentery, Gripings. Bilious Colic 6 Cholera Morbus, Vomiting1 7 Coughs. Colds. Bronchitis 8 Toothache, Faceache. Neuralgia 9 Headache, Sick Headache. Vertigo 10 Dyspepsia, Indigestion. Weak Stomach 11 Suppressed Menses or Scanty 13 Leucorrhea, or Frofose Menses 13 Croup, Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis 14 Kczema. Eruptions, Erysipelas 15 Rheumatism, Lumbago 16 Malaria, Fever and Ague 17 Piles. Blind or Bleeding. External, In ternal 1ft Ophthalmia. Sore or Inflamed Eyes 19 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold in the Head SO Whooping Cough, Spasmodic Congh 21 Asthma, Oppressed. Difficult Breathlns". 23 Ear Discharge, Earache 3S Swellings and Enlarged Glands 34 General Debility, A Tonic 25 Dropsy, Fluid Accumulations 28 Nausea. Vomiting, Sea-Sickness 37 Disorders of the Kidney and Urinary System 2 Nervous Prostration 29 Pore Mouth, Canker. Fever Blisters 30 Vrinary Incontinence, Wetting Bed 31 Painful Menses, Pruritus 33 Disorders of the Heart. Palpitation 33 8pam and Convulsions 34 Sore Throat and Quinsy 3ft Chronic Congestions. Headache 77 Grip. I t Grippe, Grippe Tonto Tablets Doctor's Book on the treat ment of "Every living thing mailed free. - At nil Drue- nrd Country Stores. Humphreys Ilomeo. Medicine 13 If W the Kain Sunday? It's up to tomorroux xtv to fulfill the old QdQq&S If it rains on 5aster.it will rain on seven Sundays reatter. ii Will Sunday be a rainy day? Following the old adage that if it rains on Kaster day, it will rain on seven Sundays thereafter, it must rain tomorrow to complete the mystic sev en. The gods that stir up the clouds, push the -wind around, and turn loose the rain already have hit six points. To make good the old saying they must "roll" a rainy day tomorrow. It will never be blotted from the memory of Topeka citizens that if it rains or snows on Kaster Sunday, there surely will follow seven other dreary, rainy Sundays provided it rains tomorrow. Years hence, at the approach of Easter Sunday, people will be heard to say, "Back in 1920 there was one of the worst storms of the winter sea son on Easter day. There was a snowfall of seven and one-half Inches, amounting to 1.14 inches of moisture. Weeks of ploomy, wet weather fol lowed and it rained for six consecu tive Sundays." Rainy Sunday Record. The precipitation records from the office of the weather bureau indicate the following for Topeka; Easter Sun day, April 4, 71J inches of snow; April 11, rain, 1.09; April 18, rain, 1.15; April 25, rain. .17; May 2, rain, .09; May 9, trace of rain in afternoon; May 16, sprinkle of rain, ,06. In 1919 there was rain on Easter, April 20. It rained on five of the next seven Sundays. There was no rain on Easter in 1918. 1917 and 1916, It did rain in 1915 but it was followed by rain on only three of the next seven Sundays. Rain did not occur on Easter in 1914, 1913. 1912. 1911. 1910, 1909, 1908 and 1907. The rain on Easter. April 15, 1906, was followed by a prinkle on one of seven Sundays. It did not rain in 1905 or 1904. In 1903, rain on Easter, April 12, was followed by rain on three of t4ie next seven Sun days. There was no record of precipi tation in 1902 or 1901. Twenty-one years ago, in 1900. there was rain on five out of seven Sundays following a rainy Easter. In spite of the belief that will have been inculcated in Topekans this year. the records of facts at the weather bu reau offer no substantiation for the be lief that a rainy Easter will be fol lowed by seven wet Sundays. According to figures compiled by S. r. .Flora, state meteorologist, the rain average jn March is one day in four. The average for April is one day in three. Flora says Easter has about one chance in four of getting rain. Electrical 'Storms in Kansas. Electric storms that kill whole fields of wheat and corn and set miles of barb wire fences blazing with electri cal display are common in dry seasons in western Kansas, according to S. D. Flora, state meteorologist. They come either during, or immediately follow ing a severe dust storm. The dryer the air, the more noticeable is the display. Iron objects not in electrical contact with the earth, will give a shock to a person touching them. Prof. W. A. Douglas Rudge. of Ox ford college, has proved that the elec tricity is carried by dust particles. He ascertained that sandy soil is always charged with positive electricity when dry. During these storms the points on barb wire fences show little points of fire. The tips of the horns of cattle have been seen to give off the electri cal light. The effect is said to be de cidedly weird. CITIZEXSHXP NOT FORFEITED. West Virginia Allows Vote to Tanks Who Helped AUies in the War. Wheeling, W. Va., May 22. The right of an American to vote has not been forfeited if he has sworn allegi ance to a foreign allied nation to aid in the prosecution of war. according to a recent ruling of Attorney General E. T. England, of West Virginia. . The ruling was made in the case of Albert Marshall, of Wheeling, who had been denied the right to vote because he enlisted with Canadian troops at the beginning of the world war. How ever, he joined the American army when the first of the. expeditionary forces arrived overseas. SCRIPTURE Psalm 1:1-6 , Blessed Is the nan that walketh not in thf counsel of the uneodlY. nor stsndeth lu the way of sinners, nor sitteth In the seat of the scornful. But his delight Is in the law of the Lord: and In bis law doth he meditate day and night. Ana ne snail oe ue a iree pianica uy the rivers of water, that brlngeth forth his fruit in his season; his leaf also shall not wither; and whatsoever be doeth shall prosper. The ungodly are not so; bat are like the chnff which the wind driveth away. Therefore the ungodly shall not stand in the judgment, nor sinners in tbe con gregation of the righteous. For the I-ord knoweth the way of the righteous: but the way of the ungodly shall perish. SEVEN SENTENCE SERMON'S. Ah! If men but knew in what a small dwelling Joy can live, and how little it costs to furnish it, Souvestre. Learning without thought is labor lost; thought without learning is perilous. Con fuciua. All experience goes to show No mud can soil us but the mud we throw. Lowell. There Is a day coming in which Clod will bring to light every little hidden service of His children, and will let as sembled worlds see the delight He has had in that which has met no eye. but which has gladdened the heart of our Father la heaven. J. Hudson Taylor. Bear ye one another's burdens, and so fulfill tbe law of Christ St. laul. For each true deed is worship: it is prayer. And carries its own answer unaware. Edwin Markham. No great nation can ever survive its own temptations and its own follies that does not Indoctrinate its children in the Word of God ; for the righteousness of nations, like the righteousness of men, must take its sources from thew foundations of inspira tion. Woodrow WilBon. 25 YEARS AGO IN TOPEKA From tho Columns of THE TOPEKA STATE JOtJRNAI My S2. 1805. Chief of Police WJkerson says he will arrest all persons who permit, thteir stock to run at large and all who "lariat' their cows in tne street-- The story has again been started that W. A.' White has purchased the Kmporia Gazette from W. Y. Morgan and is to takke possession June 1. The finest home-grown strawberries now for 10 cents a box. Oscar D. Wolf of the State Journal left yesterdny for an extended trip thru tbe east. He will visit St. Louis, Cincinnati, ? Wit T " Ufc htt 1 ' I had 5 M onhj put on- WEED TIRE CHAIN; ' Regrets avail nothing when the harm is done. Many an accident might have been avoided and many a life saved if drivers of automobiles had only exercised ordinary, everyday pre caution and had listened to the warnings which for years have been sounded through the magazines and daily newspapers, viz. "Always put on Weed Tire Chains when the roads and pavements are wet and slippery." It's all very well to say.'Tm sorry I didn't mean to do it.' Regrets don't mend broken limbs or bring back the lives that have been taken. The innocent victims have suffered through no fault of their own while the careless motorist escapes with a reprimand, the payment of Doctor's bills and the expense of having his car repaired. In thm interest of ha inanity in th interest of safe and tan mo toring Pat en your Weed Tiro Chain "at tho first drop of rain, and insist that others do tho tamo. Is there no way to make such fellows realize their responsibility and have more regard for the . rights of others? Skidding accidents would never occur if every motorist exercised care in driving and put on Weed Tire Chains whenever roads and pavements were wet and slippery or covered with mud and slime. AMERICAN CHAIN COMPANY, Incorporated BRIDGEPORT CONNECTICUT . In Cmnofls- Dominion Chain Company. Limited, Niagara Falls, Ontario Largest Chain Manufacturers in the World The CampUte Chain Line Alt Types, AH Size. AB Finish From PUmsmrs' Safety Chats to Skips' Asxhor Chmim CEIDLAi SALES OFFICE: Cssmi Cswtai Tn.iiil. Hnr Tm Gty DiSnUCT SALES OFFICES: r. Or. J Washington and New York. Ie Sldwell will jolu him in Washington. ToDeka will furnish fire crraduatpfl from the State university this spring. Cbas. K. Hoilldajr will be one of them. Mrs. H. C. Bowman entertained at a thimble party yesterday afternoon, compli mentary to her mother,' Mrs. G. L. Muriloi-k or laniDriilgepnrt, Mass. 'ine guests were Mesdanies Blakeslev, Geo. D, Hale. Fred ITingle, C. M. Atwood. O. W. Fox, G. C. Foss. A. B. Whiting. H. L. Whiting, G. F. Penfield, Gregory. E. B. Merrinm, G. It. F.pps. G. S. Evarts, A. A. Ripley, S. B. Storrs, A. B. Perine, Stuart Sheldon, T. E. Bowman and Misses I. Webstter, Lucy Stoddard and Harriet Broad. EAGLES, ATTENTION Social evening Monday, May 24. Dancing; and refreshments. All free. Public invited. Come and bring; your friends. Let's go. IRA M. ORXER, Chairman. Adv. 618 Kansas Ave. Sure Relief ifj iiSy 1 6 Bell-an j Hot water Sure Relief IE LL-ANS rwrc inoibESTION NoVUist oois" in. , kerv you buyet wax-paper wrapped loaToTrlERlT Bread yout- are buyirqa. clean, product'. The wrapping keeps out dust and dirt, and you find a. perfect noaf-cleary, pure, and deligKrailly fresrv Crvcerssell MERIT iiailp ? ? v Just Try One Bottle After the first bottle you will join the thousands, who when ordering a beverage, insist on BLATZ and nothing else but good old BLATZ, the cereal beverage, will satisfy them. ' Healthful, appetizing, tasty, delightful, nutritive, stimulat . ing BLATZ. For sale wherever refresh ments are sold. Made by BLATZ Milwaukee- Order a case for your home ftm f ''irV- in"""" Hayes Produce Company, Distributors, Topeka, Kansas. BASE BALL. Western League Park SUNDAY, MAY 23, 1920 3:15 P. M. RAIN OR SHINE KANSAS CITY (Wilson Packers) Winners 1919 Pennant and Cup vs TOPEKA (Santa Fe) Opening Game of Season CHAINS-auto-CHAINS rid-o-skid nrrn ' FORD so M-w xov4 x.85 it.no .T.'i.'Ha 2.i r..v OSS si Hon :r.i4 3.i ' io an4 a. in .v Six s.so 7 no fir. Xli4'i Z.iZi 700 i... .r Xl4, 7 1". c Mx4' 340 7.V) i ioc r-r,x4i, s..v 3;x4Vi 2.G0 8.0V Chains X Id., eacb. . S4 in., each 4 In.. eafb.. - In., each WEED CHAIN ADJUSTERS Eaves wear on Cross Chains Keeps Chains from striking: mud guard stops noise of chains on pavement. To Fit All Size $1.00 FULL LINE OF FORD PARTS 713 Kan. Ave. , rf!!i-:ia'.7i!g?ml3i.tj:TtAt.i.!--F Phone . 1323 Delivery mi l-.f h ..n-rt -''t fl'-i-toTh'-.