THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 4, 1920
STOP FL S. DANCES
'iopeka Ministerial Union Con-
demns Practice Here.
! " -"vv ----- vv ,'..-
jfSays School Board Allows Frol-
ics In City Buildings.
GYMNASIUM : .FOB DANCING
J Superintendent Stout Says This
t'4 Was the Understanding.
Bomgardner 1 Says Methodist
Schools Are Just as Bad.
; Dancing In the high school build-
jtnsa by high school students or any
I other organization received hot con
demnation at the hands of the T6-
peka Ministerial union at Its regular
meeting at the Central T. M. C. A. this
fmorning. A resolution condemning
!the practice of making a danc hall
jof ft public institution was passed by
cne association ana president n;. vv.
iHarrison, pastor of the Third Chris-
ftlan church, was instructed to notify
.in.e scnool board and the superintend
ent of schools of the action.
'The resnlntionM wer? pa s-s-rl follow
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ing statements made by various mem
bers of the board which said that "it
is a .regular practice with- jstudent or
ganizations in. the high school to give
dances in place of the old-time class
parties."'- The resolutions declared
that the permission given for such af
fairs in "effect puts the stamp of ap
proval oftbe school authorities on the
dance.- " - ' .
. The Ministerial union passed an
other resolution at the meeting which
endorsed the Salvation Army, home
service drive here next week.
.' Dr. S. S. Estey, pastor of the First
Presbyterian' church, .made a verbal
report on the conferences he attended
in Europe, where bodies of Protestant
clergy were'j discussing the organic
union of churches.. Various commit
tees .presented their- Regular -reports at
f Dinning .Admits -Guilt."
'The State Journal was unable to get
in-'touch with President L'M. Penwell
of the 'state board of education today.
He was too ill to talk, but F. G. Dren
ning, -member of the board, declared
the Ministerial union rather premature
In its condemnation, saying, "We
should have been given an opportun
ity to pass on such, alleged practices
first." Drenning denied that "dances
nor anything like them goes on at the
high school functions in the school
buildings," but he admitted that "at a
gonoral party given some time last
year an impromptu dance was held, ,
presumably with the permission of Su
perintendent Stout, who was faced at
the party with a request for such per
mission. - -
, Drenning denied that he was pres
ent at this party and -said he "didn't
think any other members of the board
were there or it would not have been
' When informed of the action taken
by the ministers, H. W. Bomgardner,
presiaent or rne poara oi education, ,
Miu lit" nucw vii 1 1 v uant.xo 1 1 1 11 l , i
held under the auspices of the high
school. He said dances were given by
elubs and different sets . among the
students, but said that this was done
at Methodist colleges. Bomgardner
could not say what attitudethe board
would take regarding the criticism of
the ministers or whether the board as
a whole would approve of dancing at
the high school.
"Gym" for Dancing.
A. J. Stout, superintendent of the
city schools, said that when the nev3
gymnasium was constructed at the
Hiifh 's'ahool the school board instruct
ed him to let the students dance some
if they desired. He said class parties
wereheld in the- "gym," , at which
there was some dancing.
OUiHTON HEIGHTS TAX CASE
Supremo Court Hears Mandamus Salt
Against Kcnnotli Rnnb.
The,, supreme court ' may hear the
mandamus suit against Kenneth -Raut
county clerk, late this afternoon. Ap
plication to advance the case was ap
proved today by the court and argu
ments today are expected to bring an
early decision in the tax case.
Suit was filed recently to compel
Raub to spread the school levy of the
Quinton Heights district on the gener
al tax rolls of the city. He refused to
act, it is charged, altho the action was
approved by the Topeka board of edu
cation and by the board of county
commissioners. The district had
sought admittance to the city for
school purposes only. - (
AT ; ITS BEST
The strongest com
pliment ever paid to
is tire vain attempts at
imitation, l hose
who take cod-liver
oil at its best, take
U M. Penwell,
' Fbooe 775.
R. M. Johnson,
THE L.M; PENWELL
G0n-SUS-5I0 Quln.iy street.
by showing you cun save some of your
snlary will demonstrate to vour em-
rfiloyer that you can Dandle money
Then lie will give you more authori
ty ;ind with It salnry. Hut first you
must' toe able to save some of your
cars, at the present re-
DRENNING IN DARE
"Let Dr. Bolter Make Remarks
Before School Board."
Dance Sermon Sunday Arouses
APPLAUD PREACHER IN CHURCH
Lor) man Congregation Ap-
pruyes of Condemnations,
City Scored for Allowing "Open
Town" to 35th Reunion.
The board of education today re
fused to make any formal reply, to the
statement made by the Rev. H. O.
Hniter in a- sermon' Sunday night at
the I.owman Memorial M. S. churcn
to the- effect that "we can not expect
to get the proper moral atmosphere
in the Topeka high school as long as
the home atmosphere is what it is ana
stiffs' on the board of education."
H. W. Bomgardner, prertiJcnt of tSe
board, refused to comment.
Frank" G. Denning, a member of
the board,, said the Rev.. Mr. Holter
would "be afraid to come down to a
meeting of the board and make the
statements he made in' his sermon.
'Let him come down and say those
things and see-what we do to him,"
was Drenning's comment. 1
"Dance To Bo Popular.'"
r. Doctor Holter, in his sermon, dwelt
on the fact that the atmosphere of
the modern home did not start the
children on the right road. More at
tention should be- paid to refined
amusements instead of commercial
ones, he said. He did not blame the
schools, he said, as much as the
homes. The -boy and girl of today, he
declared, thought they had to dance
when they entered high school in
order to be popular. He also scored
the public" dance hall.
A slap was taken at A. J. Stout, su
perintendent of schools, when Doctor
Holter declared, "When such a change
is made in the board of education pos
sibly then we can get a superintendent
who- does not express- regret that he
did not learn to dance when a boy."
Stout refused to answer Doctor Hol
The congregation applauded loudly
chruout the minister's sermon on danc
ing and cries of "amen" - were heard
all over the church.
Doctor Holter also, condemned the
Topeka city government for throwing
the city wide open to the members of
the Thirty-fifth division during the
recent reunion. "Gambling is gam
bling whether done by soldiers or any
one, else," -he said, "and it was a re
flection on the soldiers for the city to
declare Topeka 'wide open' during
their stay here.' -
DEATHS AND FUNERALS
MICHAEL O'KEKFE, 76, died at his
home, six miles southwest of Topeka at
12:o0 o'clock Monday morninp. He was
born in County Clare, Ireland, Pec. 24, 1844.
He came to America when he was 20 years
of ntte, settling in KAnsns in 18TO. He was
married to Miss Marv Cully In 1871. EiRbt
of their six children survive, including
Thomas O'Kpefe oT Spearvlle,- Kan. : Mrs.
P. V. McGarvlty of Itiverton; Wyo. : Mrs."M.
I. Vonght of San Antonio. Tex. : Miss Anna
and Miss LiRouria O'Keefe of Topeka. He
was a member of the A. O. U. W". .Funeral
will be held in the Holy Name cnurch Wed
nesday morning at 10 o'clock. Burial in
Mount Calvary cemetery.
HENRY SCHWALM. !. 810 West Thwd
street, died Sunday morning. He is sur
vived by his wife and four children Mrs.
M. -1. Flott of Topeka ; Kit-hard and Wil
liam Schwalm of Topeka and Henry
Schwalm of Kansas City. Kan. The funeral
will be held Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clocs
at St. I'aul's Lutheran church. Burial In
Topeka cemetery. "
WALTER A. ZIMMERMAN. 28. died to
day at his home, 200 Washbura avenue.
unerai announcement later. -The
body of Miss Bertha HemDstead. who
died Friday in Albuquerque, N. Mex..
arrived in Topeka this afternooa. Funeral
Lord's Flowers satisfy.
A Ford car occupied by four -women
and st man ran into F. JH. Kimball of
Long Beach, Cal., Saturday night at
10 o'clock, injuring him slightly, but
after the car was pursued for several
blocks by C. H. Wendell, it was headed
into the curbstone and the number ob
tained. Kimball is staying at the Fifth
Dr. H. H. ftaymond. Foot Specialist,
Orpheum Bldg. Phone 3960. Adv.
Mrs. Josephine Houston, of Oakland,
Cal., formerly of Topeka., is matron
of the Y. M. C. A. in Oakland. For
a number of years she was a member
of the local l. M. C. A. board and as
sisted in the work of the Crittenton
home. In Topeka she was familiarly
known as "Ma Vo."
If you aren't setting the garbage
collection service you want, call 1137.
An eight weeks' attendance cam
paign was started Sunday by the vari
ous Christian churches of the city. In
several of the churches ef that de
nomination the attendance was 50 per
cent larger than usual Sunday. ,
Val Spar, the long-life Varnish. C.
M. Hill & Son, S26 Kan Adv.-
Dr. Lyngar. Dentist. S0 Kansas Ave.
- Only one case of smallpox exists in
Topoka and. the danger of any epi
demic of the disease is past, according
to Dr. Earle Brown, city health offi
cer. More than one hundred children
from Centra? Park and Assumption
schools who were exposed to the dis
ease have been vaccinated.
Cash" paid' for liberty bonds. "John
Kleinhans, 827 Quincy. Phone 2761 J.
More than four times as many
garages as homes were built in To
peka in September, according to the
record of the city fire marshal's office,
where building permits are issued.
The vestry of Grace cathedral will
mee,t with Dean Kaye in his church
study this evening.
Cash paid for liberty bonds. 827
Quincy. John Kleinhans. Phone
27 61 J. Adv.
Woman's Relief . Corps Xo. 6. Post
No. 250, will meet at 10:80 o'cloek to
morrow morning at the home of Mrs.
Minnie Swan. Sixth and" Kansas ave
nue. Chicken dinner will be Berved. '
AT HOME SCWI,
All issues of Liberty Bends bought
and sold. The Shawnee Investment
Co. 63 Kansas avenue. Adv.
J. Monroe Trotter, editor of the
Boston Guardian, will deliver his fa
mous lecture on his trip to France and
how he arrived there, without pass
port, this evening at 8 o'clock at the
Baptist church at Third and Quincy
That tlOO is too much to pay for a
telephone installation is the complaint
of F. A. Perkins of Cold?ater. Per
kins has filed his complaint with the
Industrial court. He says he is willing
to- pay 'the phone Tentalbut objects to
payment of 1100 for" equipment.
J. C. Barton, who was for several
years a train dispatcher at Topeka.
has been appointed superintendent of
the Panhandle division of the Santa
Fe, with headquarters at Wellington,
Kan. Barton entered the service of
the Santa Fe in 1899 as a telegraph
operator. . 11 -
It looked like a fire, but it was only
a demonstration of a newly patented
kerosene burner for a steam automo
bile at the Curry-Lyman Steam Mo
tors company, 706 Jackson street. Sun
day evening. Some one passing on
West Seventh street turned in the
false alarm to the fire department.'
Several Washburn ' co-eds from -the
school of Journalism "covered' police
.court for the first time Saturday.
They wanted to experience the sensa
tion of being locked in Jail and Jailer
William Klely obliged them, then mis
laid the keys. It was not until Chief
G. G. Hannan returned half an hour
later than the students could be re
leased. Washburn college is conducting a Y.
W. C. A. membership drive, which will
continue until October 6. Miss Caro
line Goforth, student-secretary from
Denver, will come October 3 to assist
in the campaign. Mts. Ethel Fiske
Moore, formerlygeneral secretary of
the local Y. W. C. A., is assisting in
the Washburn campaign.
With a view to ascertaining the best
fertilizer for wheat in Shawnee coun
ty, F. O. Blecha, county farm agent,
is conducting a series of experiments
on-seven plots of ground of one-tenth
of an acre, each on the farm of Theo
dore Kreipe, near Tecumseh. The
tests also are expected to show wheth
er nitrogen, potassium Or phosphorus
is lacking in the soil.
In case he is not convicted on the
federal charge of driving a stolen car
from one state to another, Harry
Stamm, now being held in the Shaw
nee county, jail, will probably be re
turned to the state reformatory for
violating his parole, according to offi
cers. He was sentenced for. stealing
a car some time ago and since his re
lease has confesscd-to stealing "seen
other cars, it was said,
j F. O. Blecha, Shawnee county farm
agent, warns that now is the lme for
farmers to- treat wheat against smut
The best preventive, he says, is a mix
ture of formaldehyde solution with
water in the ratio of one pint of for
maldehyde to forty gallons ,of waterj
A gallon of liouid is sufficient to treat
a bushel of wheat. The wheat, after
being treated, should he coverea wita
blankets for about four hours.
Harold Brown, a 15 -year-old negt;
boy, was arrested Saturday morning
and sentenced to -the boys'.., industrial
school. on a charge, of attempting ti
steal a ear from the M. & S, .Tire com
pany on Bast Sixth avenueQ Monday.
He admitted his guilt, according to
officials. He Tjtes arrested. In Wichita
on a similar ' charge ' some time ago
and paroled upon his promise to ob
tain work. Topeka ,
"3. Wl Roberts ofHayshle. Kam,
for whom Sheriff Hugh Larimer re
covered a stolen car, has forwarded
the check for $100 he wrote as a re
ward and then stopped payment on.
Sheriff Larimer had paid out 875 of
the money to men who assisted him
in catching the thief before he learned
that Roberts had stopped payment on
the check. It was not until the coun
ty attorney threatened to bring action
against Roberts that the latter re
leased the check. ;
Revival services, with two meetings
daily, are being conducted at the Sal
vation Army Memorial building. Fifth
and Quincy streets. Rev. John F.
Owens of Alabama is evangelist and
Rev. and Mrs, John -F. Speaks are in
charge of the singing. The" time of
the services is 2:30 In the afternoon
and 7:30 in the evening. The meet-'
ings, held unMer the auspices of the
Kansas Holiness association, and with
the co-operation of several Topeka
churches, will continue until Octo
Amone- the prominent speakers the
Central Congregational church will
bring to Topeka soon will be Dr.
Charles T. Aked, pastor of the First
Congregational church of Kansas City,
Mo., who delivered the commencement
address at Washburn college in June.
Doctor Aked will -speak Monday even
ing, October 11, On "Americanism and
America." Dr. K. . H. Lindley and
cellor of the state university, and Dr.
D. W. Kurtz, president of McPherson
college, will speak at later meetings.
The Rocky Ford Milling & Power
company, of Abilene, Kan., today filed
suit in the district court asking that
an order of the industrial court re
quiring it to reroute its telephone lines
because of interference with the lines
of the Wamego Telephone campany.
be declared null and void. The order
was made September 9 upon the com
plain of the Wamego company. The
Rocky Ford company claims the or
der is confiscatory in that it will cost
$10,000 to reroute the lines. It claims
its lines are such as are approved by
law and modern science. The Vv a
mego company says the Rocky Ford
lints are of the transmission kind and
of such high, voltage, and in such close
proximity to, its own that they are in
terfering with Wamego company serv
ice. The Rocky Ford company claims
the -Wamego company's lines are of
the grounded system and are now ob
solete .in modern telephony.
, MARRIAGE LICENSES
Marrisfre licenses were- lsened In the pro
bate court today and Saturday to the fol
lowing: - - . .
Harold G. Morris, Topeka.......
Marie E. Baxter, Topeka
Arthur D. Bolton. Topeka... r.,
Bessie J. Iav!s, Topeka
Percv C Powell, Topeka
Marie Ferre), Topeka.... J.
. . . 2S
Diamond Engagement Rings. $50 to
$500. Eaay .trms. Harris-Goar Co.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Indian Oil Magnate's Marriage
Is 0. Says Judge.
Settles Disturbance Started
Several Months Ago.
Jackson Barnett, aged Indian oil
magnate and his pale-face bride. are
happily married. That is the conclu
sion of Judge A. M. Jackson of Win
field, In a report to the supreme court
in the suit to set aside the wedding.
Several months ago there was a big
disturbance in the federal department
of the interior When it was reported
that Anna Laurie Lowe had kidnapped
Barnett from his farm In Oklahoma,
taken hjm to CoffeyviUe, Kansas, and
married him. It was alleged that the
woman fled with Barnett in order to
gain possession of his property. Carl
O. O'Hornet went before the Kansas
supreme court in an application for an
order setting aside the Indian-paleface
wedding and returning Barnett to
the custody of the Oklahoma court.
luumaa vuuri, However, reiuseu
to be hasty in annulling the Indian's
wedding. So they appointed Judge
Jackson as commissioner to take testi
mony in the case. The guardian 'Vvas
also ordered to . provide money with
which Barnett's bride might fight for
her rights and enable the newly weds
to live happily during the proceedings.
In his report today Judge Jackson
states that Barnett and his wife have
removed to the Indian's farm in Okla
homa. - Both sides, he reports, have
agreed not to cause further disturb
ances. As soon as the guardian pro
vides sufficient funds for costs Judee
Jackson urges that the action now
pending in the court be dismissed.
BATH CAUSES BUCK EYE
Invites Woman to Use Count v
Jailer's Bath Room.
Because Hattie Graham took a bath
Sunday, Paul Lewis, a trusty at the
county jail, is once more locked in a
cell and Robert O. Garrod, jailer, has
a black eye. . .
According to Garrod's story, he was
out to dinner when Paul Lewis invited
theH3raham woman to go to Garrod's
private bath room and take a bath.
He. procured the keys from a deputy
sheriff and locked her Jn the bath
room, then locked her in Irer cell
again when she had completed her
ablutions. When Garrod returned
from lunch and called for the keys
he was told, that Lewis had them.
Garrod declares that the Graham
woman has a social disease and it did
not set well with, him to have her
bathing in his private tub. He cen
sured Lewis for taking so much lib
erty. "One word brought . on another,"
said Garrod: "I told Lewis three dis
tinct times to leave the office but ne
refused. At lasthe left and returnees.
He came to the window where I was
sitting and struck me in the eye. A
ring he was wearing cut my eye. So I
PUt hirn right back in a cell. He has
been taking too much liberty lately.
Putting Hattie Graham up -to taking
a bath in my own tub, I think, was
spite work. He had no right to do it."
Lewis was sentenced to six months
in the county, jail for stealing a Buick
automobile from the Wood Motors
company. His sentence will expire
next Saturday. Garrod said he did not
intend to ha.ve a warrant -sworn for
r JUDGE FAULKNER RESIGNS
Seventh Judicial District Official to
Judge C. A. P. Faulkner of Atwood
has resigned as judge of the seven
teenth Judicial district. His resigna
tion is effective immediately. . Four
candidates have already filed f - appli
cants for the office and a selection will
be made this week. ;
Judge Faulkner will 'return to priv
ate practice, he told Governor Allen m
forwarding his resignation. A , suc
cessor will be named in time to open
the October term of the district court
in TWdtiir miintv ,..-., vuv .41
leates for the office arer Frank Stin-
ol'"t - "inipsuurg; noDert w. Hemp
hill. E. N. Boatman and Wlllard Sim
mons, all of Norton.
Edison Company Application Will Be
looked Into by Commission.
The application of the Edison com
pany for increased rates in steam
heating will be carefully considered
beforeaction is takvn in the matter,
members of the city commission have
announced. The operating coondition
of the plant will be thoroly Investigat
ed with the aid of Major T. J. Stick
ler, chief engineer of the industrial
The Edison steam heat service has
been given at a loss for nearly two
years, according to Albert Purdy, man
ager of the plant. The proposed
rates will not give profit, but win
keep the company from losing money
on operating expense he said.
WILL INDEX' CRIMINALS
Photographs and. Descriptions to Be
FUed in Sheriffs Office.'
Murderers,' forgers, burglars and
other varieties of crooks will be Index
ed hereafter at the sheriff's office.
Photographs and descriptive matter
pertaining to men and women wanted
in different parts of the country will
be filed systematically in order that
persons picked up here can be traced
back to other cities where they are
wanted. The idea originated with
Oscar Carlston, deputy sheriff, and a
large filing cabinet has been pressed
New Tark Stork Ksrket.
Wall St., nr York. Oct. 4. STOCKS
Much of tbe uncertainty shows by the stock
market today was attriboted to last week 9
deficit of reserve and record loan expansion
by -lenting bouse banks. Saiee approxi
mated Sut.ono shares. !
Sfw Trk Liberty Bod Marl..
New York. Oct. 4. Liberty bands rIo:
4'. 91.70; first '. RK.00; ,fon1 4 . M.ftS:
first 44's. 89.S0; second 4t4-.. 'KS.50: third
414's. !.10; fourth 4V. "K.50 Victory
V, 96-10; Victory 4 s, 96. 2C.
- - Xew Yrk Stork Xtarkct.
Wall St.. New York. Oct. 4. STOCKS
The ireneral rally of the last tietir wu !en
by motors, rubber and equipments. Vira
average prices at bifrhest levels of the da.
Tbe closing was firm.
Sew TerS CM Market.
!w York, Oct. 4. COTIOX Spot,
quiet; middling, 24.25. . ' 1
Snt Ortot! (atloa Market.
New Of!eina. Oct. t-COTTO.V- Snot.
City Responds to Appeal of the
Salration Arm v.
Enthusiasm Luncheon at C. of
C. Saturday "oon.
' Preparations for the Salvation Army
campaign for $20,000 in Topeka. and
Shawnee county are rapidly nearing
completion, according to reports made
at the Chamber of Commerce today
noon by chairmen of the various sub
committees handling the drive. Al
most every block in the upper busi
ness district is assigned to a canvass
captain who already has accepted the
responsibility. School district chair
men have been appointed for each of
the 10J rural school districts in the
county, and they are expected to be in
Topeka for a big luncheon at the
Chamber of .Commerce Saturday noon.
At a meeting of the Topeka Minis
terial union at the Y. M. C. A. this
morning tho official sanction, of tho
pastors of rne city was given to the
$20,000 campaign. In sanctioning the
drives the members of the association
declared themselves responsive to the
appeal of the drive cornmittee which
asked that sermons or announcements
be made from every pulpit in Topeka
next Sunday. It was announced at the
meeting that Rev. R. A. Schcll. chair
man of tho speakers' committee of the
drive, would furnish four., minute
speakers to those churches desiring
Saturday the Boy Scouts will plas
ter the city with posters and -window
cards, and will deliver to every door in
the city a pamphlet explaining the
work of the Salvation Army and its
home service program for 1920, which
offers the services and institutions of
the'Army to the social needs of every
rural community 1n '-the state as well
as to the bigger cities.
Rally to Support.
- R. C. 'Ellis, campaign manager for
Shawnee county, today asserted that
the business men of the city, the lead
ing men in the rural districts, and
the prominent women of the city alike
have rallied to the support of the army.
in its appeal for finances. He quotea
from statements made by many can'
vass captains who asserted that "the
Salvation Army in its drive for funds
can count on us to lend our best ef
forts in obtaining an over-the-top sub-
scriDtion to the home service fund."
Ellis declared the records of the
Salvation Army show that Salvation
Army officers must raise the amount
of their Own salaries in collections
taken at their street and indoor meet
ings. He declared that every dollar
given the army for relief work is ex
pended in relief work, ana asseneu
that it is administerd on a budget basts
Just as the funds of any big business
corporation are handled.
All Salvation Army solicitors have
been withdrawn from the streets ev
erywhere, and the army is totally de
pendent on the funds raised in the
home service campaign for carrying
out its relief and institutional worts
POLES BUY SALVAGED GOODS
Col. J. S. Bran Completed Purchase
for Polish Government.
A ' Topekan. Col. J. : S. Dean, com
pleted the purchase on credit of
$5,000,000 worth of salvaged Amer
ican army clothing for the Polish gov
ernment last week. He was employed
by the Polish purchasing agency.
Dean completed negotiations with cab
inet members within a week, after the
PolishXrepresentativeS had almost lost
hope of making the deal. -
The material purchased, reqlaimed
clothing, worn and repaired, for which
there was no market in the U. S..
included: Two hundred thousand
blouses, 200,000 breeohes. 300,000 pairs
of shoes, 800,000 pairs of wool socks.
100,000 pairs of canvas leggings,
200.000 suits of underwear.
The clothing, which will be paid for
by six-year notes of the Polish repub
lic, hjearing 5 per cent Interest, will be
shipped to Poland inynediately.
PRINCIPALS FOR PAGEANT
"The PasslrUr of Klns" Will Be Givn
October 21 and 82. '
Among the principal characters
chosen for the Rota club pageant.
"The Passing of Kings,'' will be Paul
Lawless, Miss Irma Lewis. Bethany
college instructor; Miss Gertrude Bcn
ning. Clyde Lowry. Miss Marguerite
Gohlke, Leo Mooney, W. B. Flowers,
Miss Nanon Herren, Mrs. Fran'.i
Squires, William Russell. Miss Grace
E. Schoonover and Miss Kathryn Al
The pageant will be glren October
21 and 22 at the city auditorium. Dean
Henry V. Stearns of Washburn college
will assist Sheldon Holcomb and Ger
trude McClure Holcomb In directing
the pageant. Miss Katisue Moore.
Washburn bthlet!c instructor, will
coach the dancing.
CO-OPERATIVE CIXB TO MEET.
Brelcford-Falklncr Pcoernm Will Be
Given at Elks' Club. .
-A' meeting of the Co-operative club
will be held tomorrow evenln? at 6:15
o'clock at the Elks' home. The meet
ing will be known as the Brelsford
FaHtiner meeting, and President Rob
ert Pierce will outline his plans for the
makes for im
energy far the
The Sugar Saver
ASK FOR and GST
tor Infants auad Invalids
Araiii Imitations and Substitutes
coming year. Secretary W. R. Fal
kiner will make his annual report. The
club is very desirous of having a 100
per cent attendance.
? The new officers are beginning their
duties with much interest, and one of
the most successful years in the history
of the club is looked forward to by
all. " ,
The Santa Fe colored Glee club will
sing. . i
Zemo, the Clean, Antiseptic
.Liquid, Just What You
Need. Is Not Greasy
Don't worry about eczema or other
skin troubles. You can have a clear,
healthy skin by using Zemo. Ob
tained at any drug store for 35c, or
extra large bottle for $1.00.
Zemo generally removes pimples,
blackheads, blotches, eczema and ring-,
worm and makes the skin clear and
healthy. Zemo is a clean, penetrating,
antiseptic liquid, neither ( sticky nor
greasy and stains nothing.- It is easily
applied and costs a mere trifle for each
application. It is always dependable.
The E. W. Rose, Co, Cleveland O.
We Offer v
Complete Cleaning Service
that should be of interest to all persons who take pride in
their appearance or the care of their clothes.
Our Laundry Department offers highest class of work
in Shirts, Collars, Lingerie, Rough Dry, and Flat Work.
should only be entrusted to
reliable workmen who not
only are experienced but
who are efficient as well.
Our cleaning department
assures the proper care of
the most delicate garment.
If you have a particularly
difficult case, send it to us,
for we frequently save a
garment that has bsen
given up as 'hopeless by
Is in a
The high quality of our hat work cannot be equalled in this
part of the country. We have recently secured the services
of LARSON, THE HATTER, who, for twenty-three years
has been renewing and remaking hats-of all kinds. Bring in
your oldest, most 4 dilapidated hat and let us transform
it into a new fall hat. If you don't like the present tolor of
.yotir. hat we will gladly, dye it jn your favorite 6hade,
Our parcel post service assures our out-of-town pa-'
trens the same careful attention we give those who live
in the city. - ,. ' : ' ..-':
2nd and Quincy
Phone 3fi53. .
S09 N. Kansas Ave.
It Will Burn "Any Old Fuel"
Cobs, wood, stack, cheap Mov coal
"any old fuel" bums as well in this
storm as high-priced haid coaL You
an never up against it foe fuel with
tbisscovc at your nous. And dink-
rs don t form tha patcntsd
. Fuel scarcity coupled with freight delays make an am
snadtatc purchase a wise course of action. Gone ia and
see thu remarkable novm at ooca
Special 10 Discount
. m - : TEu
114 East Sixth Street
out of '
out of friends
THE GREASE SPOT
.Fifth am! Quincy Sts.
Fancy and Plain Fabrics
dyed in a manner that will
please you. The clear, clean
colors and the added service
are sure to prove satisfac
tory. . ; !
' Many a .worthless, dis
carded garment is restored
to its original usefulness
after a trip to our dyeing
department. Silks, woolens,
cottons and felt hats, dyed
in a manner that will please
the most fastidious. .
Class by Itself
Hat Works and
11 J V. Sth.
center grata and double fin pot pr
vent them. So efficient is this stova
that it even burns the blade carbon
in the smoke the saaoke turns whfaa
and disappears in tha form of heat ia
stead ofup the chimney. ' '
on All Stoves Sold During
Week -' ; - -
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