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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1893.
The Holiday Pennon. A little drl sail yestenlay: "I do hope tt will snow for Christmas, for it won't Bera a bit like Christmas if there is no snow." A grt-at many people will echo her remark- Certainly the season is not the one of the story book if there Is no way for Santa Claus to come to town in his elelzh with the reinieer to draw it The old myth will be difficult to supplant with another, for if the season can not be relied upon to be cold and snowy a new story will have to be made up for the children and all the old books containing the loved tale, which has been favored by children of many generations, will have to be put with those of the old mythologies, which are not correct if they were printed before the year 1SS0. The reconstruction has not been commenced, so it will be per fectly safe to regale the youngsters of to day with the dear old story of what Santa Claus has for the little boys and girls who have been pood, and what he will not have for them if they have been naughty. The chimneys in Indianapolis are clean for the old man to come down, which is one ad ditional blessing for the papas and mammas to explain, for the children too often wonder how he can come down the chimney and not get his clothes dirty. The Christmas this year Is to be observed In the churches and Sunday schools and In the homes, schools and kindergartens as usual, and it Is a pity if any child b for gotten by the giver of gifts. There may not be as extravagant gifts as in former years, but there will be a Christmas and every one will know it. The stores are decorated, and in many of the houses the holly wreaths have been hunsr In the win dows. There Is a great hiding of article which fire in course of construction, and hundreds of stitches are being put In linen and silk for a gift for some rela tive or friend. Christmas Is a season when there Is less selfishness than at any other time of the year, and every one who can, ar.tl lots who can or ought not, will give pnsents. There is a pleasure In it, and as it comes but once a year every one takes advantage and gives, and gives liberally. The AWnrinjc of Diamond. Any one would think that diamonds were cheap and common if they were to visit the market house any market morning. Dozens of women owning diamonds go to market to make their purchases, and they seem to think no more of wearing silks, satins, seal skins 'and diamonds than if .they were go ing out to make a fashionable call or at tend a reception or party. Early morning makes no difference. Time and occasion count as nothing with them. It makes a Jewel common to wear it to such places, and leaves nothing finer to wear when the owner of the diamonds wishes to compli ment her friends by dressing better to ac cept an Invitation to their homes. A woman was heard to say one day, in a bragga docio tone, "People need nor think that Just because I Just moved on to Meridian street that I never wore diamonds; I wear them Just common, and always have." She had no Idea of the iitness of things. When she would go out on a shopping expedition and walk home from the cars, and have a man make a grab for the bright Jewels In her ears and at her neck, she would have no rlcrht to expect anything else. The man probably does not wear diamonds for com mon, and she ought to be willing to help him to a few such trifles as diamond ear rings and pin. There was a young girl, in fact, she was a mere child, who lived in this city, arul she wore small diamond ear rings and had finger rings of the rich gems before she was ten years old. A woman, who had had experience in life, remarked: "There will be nothing new for that girl to have. If she lives to be a hundred." Dia monds are among the most valuable things that can be bought, and many persons in vest In them, instead of putting money In 'the banks, believing they can sell th?m at any time. Xo one should think of putting anything like diamonds on to do their com mon duties. If they are afraid to leave them at home, then put them in a bag and wear them In the corsage, but wearing dia monds to market shows them to a class of people who have to eat. but who do not always labor for the money to buy their food, and, besides that, it is very poor taste to adorn one's person with the rarest gems, as if they were in harmony with the surroundings of a market house. Pernonnl Mention. Miss Nannie Tutewiler is spending several weeks in .Louisville. Mr. W. T. Barnes has gone to Texas to spend several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Pierce are spend ing a week in Cincinnati. Mr. Dwitjht Day will return home from Andover Thursday to spend the holidays. Mrs. J. S. Cruse, of Fletcher avenue, is spending the winter at San Francisco, Cal. Mr. and Mrs. William Barton will go to Brazil to spend the holidays with the lat ter' s relatives. Mrs. Henry F". Thompson has pone to Ilartwell, O., to spend the holidays with relatives and friends. Mrs. Eddy, of Evanston, Is the guest of h-r daughter, Mrs. O. II. Hasselman, on East Michigan street. Miss King, of Dost. South America, who has been the guest of Mrs. H. McCoy, left yesterday for Boston. Miss Rose Francis Smith, of Evansville, Is the guest of Mrs. Albert II. Pine, of North Mississippi street. Mr. Albert Baylor will go to Lake Worth, Fla., to spend the winter, and will sail for Europe the 1st of April. Mrs. W. S. McMellln. 173 Christian ave nue. In entertaining Mrs. Zack Mahorney, of Crawfordsville, over Sunday. Miss Sophronla By ram, of Boston, Is vis iting the family of Mr. and J Mrs. N. S. Byram, on North Illinois street. Mrs. George E. Hall, who has been the guest of Mr O. G. Howe, on North. New Jersey street, left yesterday for her home. Rev. W. F. Taylor has gone to St. Louis, where he will preach to-day in the Second Baptist Church, one of the largest In that city. Mr. and Mrs. J. 11. Swan, of Detroit, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Greene, at No. 23 West Walnut street. They will re main till early in January. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Randall, of No. 9CH North Delaware street, on Thursday passed their fifty-seventh marriage anniversary. Their only child was present. Mrs. Laura Rltzinger Brlggs and daugh ter, of ltoston. are the guests of her mother. Mrs. Myla Rltzinger and family, on North Pennsylvania street, and will re main till after the holidays. Misa Kate Fletcher is at her home in this citv preparing to appear with Mr. James O'Nell's company In a line of Shakspeare an characters. The company will open on Christmas, at Pittsburg, in 'Hamlet." Society Event. The next meeting of the Katharine Mer rill Club, which will occur Saturday, will be social. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Butler will enter tain a number of friends Tuesday evening with a muslcale. Th Misses Lyon have issued invitations for Saturday evening at 7 o'clock at their home on College avenue. The England Society will celebrate the landing of the Pilgrim Fathers, Friday evening, by Kiving a banquet. MIs Gertrude Trott entertained the Lone hand Euchre Club Friday evening, at her borne, on North Illinois street. The Oberlln Glee Club will probably bo here during holiday senson, and will give a concert at the Y. M. C. A- HalL Queen Esth?r Auxiliary will give a social In Queen Esther chapter room Thursday evening. AH members of the order invited. The Misses Loder will give a reception, Christm;is afternoon, to their friends. In honor of their guest. Miss Violette, of La fayette. Mrs. Henry Knlpponberg and daughter will give a german Tuesday evening in honor of their guests, the Misses Nash, of Omaha. The last meeting of the Minerva Club till after the holidays will be held tomorrow with Mrs. E. H. CrlttUh at the Intitut for the Blind. The Crescendo Club will m?et Wednesday with Miss Jost-phine ' Hyde. Th subject for th, day will be Johann Sebastian l;ach and several papers relating to his life will t read by MUs ByLee, Mls Hyde. Miss Haywood, Miss Meigs and Miss Raub, and the musical programme is in charge of Miss Stanton. Mrs. Albert H. Pine, of North Mississippi street, gave a charming dancing party ThurMay evening, in honor of her guest. Miss Rose Frances Smith, of Evansville. Mrs. Eva Belle Dicus will give a second art reception Tuesday from 10 till 4 o'clock, at her home. No. 217 North Tennessee street, to which all of her friends are in vited. Miss Maud Ellen Lucas, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. D. R. Lucas, and Mr. Edward C. Rumpler will be married Wednesday evening at the Central Christian Church, at 8 o'clock. At the meeting of the Sketching Club, yesterday, Mr. T. C. Steele read a paper on "Impressionism," which was a most able article and very instructive to the mem bers of the class. The next meeting of the Portfolio Club will be a Christmas party instead of the exercise of the printed programme. The members will have a tree, presents, fancy costuming and all sorts of Xmas doings. The marriage of Miss Anna Wildman, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Wildman. and Mr. John E. Parker, of Kansas City, will take place Wednesday at high noon, at the family residence on North Pennsylvania street. The last dance of the Winter Nights Dancing Club before the holidays will occur Monday evening at Brenneke's Academy. A number of invitations have been sent out to friends of club members and an en joyable time is anticipated. On Friday evening Mrs. Fred Fahnley gave one of the prettiest little dinners of the season, in honor of Miss Judith Lott, of New York. Covers were laid for twen ty. The appointments were in exqusite taste and the dinner was a charming affair throughout. "The Pen and Point Club," of which Miss Jessie Arnold is a member, was delightfully entertained Saturday afternoon at her home in Morton Place. Music and dancing formed the entertainment The house was beauti fully decorated and dainty refreshments were served. There are a number of articles left from the Flower Mission fair, chiefly from the art and library booths. These will be of-i fersd for sale at the residence of Mrs. A. L. Mason, No. 001 North Tennessee street, Tuesday afternoon, and ladies are invited to call and see them on that day. Mrs. William Collamore entertained the Occassla Club, Monday evening. A talk on economics was given by Mrs. Moody; Mrs. Mary A. Henney, president of the club, read a paper on Queen Victoria and both were very interesting exercises. The next meet ing of the club will be held Jan. 8. The seniors and Juniors of the Girls' Clas sical School who live at the residence gave an entertainment Friday evening, at which the guests were the seniors and juniors who live in the city. The entertainers wore colonial costumes, and the guests all wore powdered hair and patches and their usual evening dress. Dancing was the pleasure of the evening. Last Tuesday evening at the residence of Professor Jaillet, No. 625 North Meridian street, a French club was organized. The object of the club is mutual assistance in acquiring a ready use of the French lan guage. It Is intended to provide French periodicals and magazines, which will be read and discussed. Nothing but the French language is to be used during the evening under penalty of a small line for each word. The otiicers elected were: Professor Jail let president. Miss Lizzie May lieywood treasurer, C. H. Cobb secretary. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Solomon entertained about twenty young folks Friday evening, at a doll party in honor of the birthday of their little daughter Rose, The prize, a beautiful doll, was presented to Miss Stella liauh. she being the lucky one to guess Its correct name. After the game was played, dancing was indulged in until 10 o'clock, when the party went to the dining room, where a supper was served. Among thoss present were Misses Florence Seng; Etta Grohs, Stella Kauh, Geanle ltauh, and Messrs. Sam Sellg, Ernest Erdmar, Leo Lehman and many others. Mrs. Joseph Haas was the hostess for a unique dinner party, Tuesday afternoon, at her spacious residence on North Alabama street- The guest of honor was Miss Blanche Haas, of Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. Haas was assisted by her nieces, the Misses Cohn. The house was beautifully decorated with flowers, the prevailing color being yel low. After the dinner the hours were spent in classifying quotations, which were handed each guest on a slip of paper. There was a tie between Misses Messing, Kahn and Rosenthal; consequently three addi tional quotations were prepared and of the last trial Miss Rosenthal was the success ful one. The favor was, a dainty silver jewel casket. The guests from abroad were Miss Krauss, of Peru; Miss Joseph, of Shelbyville; Miss Sumerfield, of Chicago, and Miss Guntzheimer, of Berlin. The cos tuming of the guests was very handsome. One of the most notable events of the wek was the calico ball given at the Pro pylaeum last evening. Early in the week a number of ladles sent out invitations to all the young people and many married couples for a dance at the Propylaeum. Each lady was asked to wear a dress which she would be willing to give away to the poor, and each man was asked to pay 1. The proceeds in wearing apparel and money are to be used in charity. As the dresses were to be calico, many had new ones made for the occasion. The week has been filled with much conversation respecting the ball. That there was a general interest in the Informality which such costumes and the cause would create, the result was that there was a general acceptance of the in vitations. The assembly hall was used for the party, and the only ornamentation was some few flowers which stood in the center of the refreshment table placed on the sta?e at the east end of the hall. The refreshments were very simple, and consisted of coffee, doughnuts and sandwiches. The dresses wer very attractive. Some wore the dress made simply and a little three-cornered cap. like a parlor maid. A few had gowns made of flannel, which would be more com fortable and serviceable at this season. The men wore their dress suits, and. altogether, there has not been a merrier party at the Propylaeum since It was built. The dresses and the money will be taken charge of by a committee of ladies, and will be distributed before the end of this week. IrrinRtun. Miss Kate Hartley, of Danville, is the guest of Misses Gertn Emma John- son. Mr. Haas, of Wabash, Is visiting daughter. Miss Clara Haas, at Mrs. hls Or- ville Garvin's. Mrs. Eliza Barnett, of Indianapolis, was the guest of Professor and Mrs. William Thrasher, on Saturday. Miss Naomi Grubb, of Shelbyville, Is vis iting the family of her uncle. Rev. J. B. Roberts, on University avenue. Mr. James B. Suit left on Tuesday for Fouthem Tennessee, where he will spend three months in hunting and fishing. Mrs. Julian Downey and son left last week for Pueblo. Col., where they will visit Mrs. Downey s parents for short time. Mr Charles Clark entertained a few friends very delightfully at luncheon on Thursdav. in honor of Misses Katherine and MIna Merrill. Mrs Dr. A. It. Benton, who Is spending the w'inter at Clifton Springs, N. Y., Is Im proved in health and will return shortly aftar the Christmas holidays. In spite of the Inclemency of the weather the sophomore class gave a very successful party at the home of Miss Kate Moore, In the extreme southeastern part of town. Miss Gertrude Moore, returned home on Wednesday, after an extended visit with her aunt. Mrs. John Dobyns. In Greensburg, and in Clarksburg. Ind., with Mrs. J. V. Moore. Miss Ethel Robrts. '9S. entertained a num ber of young people at her home on Uni versity avenue, on Friday evening. The time was passed pleasantly with music, games and conversation. Mr. A. M. Hall delivered last week's lec ture In the regular course ai Ontreville. his subject was, Tht-ology of the Present Day," and the address was mentioned as one of the best In the course. Miss Retta Rarahill and her cousin. Miss Lenore Barnhlll, were the hoste.-es for an Informal company on Saturday niht. Riven by the young ladies of the Kappa frater nity in honor of Miss Kate Hadley, of Danville, an alumni member of the frater nity. The Misses Josephine and Kate May Smith entertained a small company of their friends on Tuesday evening with a candy pulling at their home on Washington street. Guests from Indianaitolhs w?r? Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wood, Miss Georsle Taylor and Mr. Fred Taylor. Prof. Thomas Iden gave a very enjoyable reception last night to the young men of the coil?ge, at his home on University ave nue. The evening was spent In Informal conversation and games. Delightful refresh ments of fruits and candies were served. The affair was a very pleasant one for all. A surprise party was given on Friday night at the residence of Miss Grace Black by her classmates of the s3n!or prepara tory class. The young people met at the boarding hall and went in a body. The oc casion was a success both as to balng a complete surprise and a most pleasant even ing. Mrs. T. C Day and Mrs. F. F. McCrea, of Indianapolis, were in Irvington last Sun day, and were present at the meeting of the Young Women's Christian Association, of which organization Mrs. McCrea was re cently appointed chairman of the State committee. The oth?r nembers of the committee are Mrs. R. F. Kautz and Miss Flora Shank, of Irvington. A very Interesting and instructive lecture was that given last week at Butler Univer sity by Mr. E. E. Griflith. He was accom panied by about twenty of the pulplls of his senior class at the State Institution for the Education of the Blind, who demonstra ted the methods of Instruction by numerous recitations in different departments of study, and vocal and Instrumental music. The entertainment given at the Downey avenue Church by the Little Folks Mission Band, was quite an artistic success. The main feature was the Forest Jubilee con cert. Thirty or forty children dressed in the brilliant colors of as many different birds, sang dainty woodland rhymes. After the cantata, the ladles of the church held a fancy fair In the adjoining rooms. At tractive booths were arranged where many useful and ornamental things were sold. The proceeds amounted to about forty dollars. TIIE STATE AT LARGE. AIVDKKSO.V. Mrs. E.' It. Cluney entertained the teach ers of the public schools Friday evening.... Miss Helen Conner, of Indianapolis, is vis iting Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Buck.... Miss Sadie Hennlng Is visiting" her sister, Mrs. Charles Kenmery....Miss Lena Knowland enter tained Wednesday evening.... Miss Daisy Jones, of Knlghtstown, has returned home after a visit with Miss Emma Drudge.... Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Sconeld, of Denver, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Pearcy.... Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Buck gave a party in honor of Miss Helen Connor Thursday even ing.... Mr. and Mrs. Home entertained in honor of their son, Blanchard Home, Wednesday evening.... The North End Club held an enjoyable session with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ethel Thursday evening.... The Matinee Muslcale met with Mrs. Frank Walker Tuesday Mrs Lenord Wild re turned home, Thursday, from Noblesvllle.... Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Durbln entertained the Edgerlles and their husbands Tuesday even ing Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Blythe, of Iowa, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Ethel.... Mrs. Park McKee entertained in honor of her sister. Miss Saint, Tuesday evening.... The Clio Club met with Mrs. William Ath erton Thursday afternoon.... Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ritchie are visiting their son Harry Mrs. Delia Williams, of Pendleton, Is visit ing her sister, Mrs. John Beemer....Miss Mattle Norris has returned home after a visit with Mrs. F. E. Klchwlne....Mrs. W. W. Bead is visiting in Cincinnati. ATTICA. Mrs. William Stewart, who visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gordon, for several months, started for her home at Seattle, Wah., last Saturday. ...Mrs. L. J. Emerson, of Barry, 111., is visiting her cousin, Mrs. C. H. L. Kraft.... Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Dougherty and son. of Lafayette, spent Sunday at S. Carl Mentzer's Mrs. John McKee, of Chicago, is visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Jordon Mrs. J. R. Martin spent Monday in Covington. ....Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kraft left for their home in Michigan on Thursday.... Mrs. Charles Finney returned home last week from Hockville Mrs. W. F. Mul- lineux returned Saturday from a visit with Mrs. Louis Wingtteld, at Peru. ...Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Bank visited in Lafayette Monday and Tuesday.... Mrs. W. F. Mulli neux is visiting in Terre Haute. BEDFORD. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Glover and Miss Nora William.- visited in Louisville Thurs day Mrs. William N Matthews visited in Ellettsvlllj duiing the week. ..Mrs. Georg.j Carothers returned to Blooming!! n We1iios.iay....Mrs. Neal has returned to Harrlsburg....Mlss Bertha O'Neal re turned to Owensburg Wednesday.... Mrs. Fannie Walls entertained Monday evening. ....A social was hld at the home of Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Franklin Tuesday even ing.... Mrs. M. Walner visited In Louis ville during the week Miss Emma Uring- ham went to Eloomlngton Tuesday.... Mr. and Mrs. James H. Willard visited in IJloomington Tuesday.... Mrs. D. L. S. Bar ker, of Neihart, MonL, is visiting in this city.. ..Mrs. Florence Malott and Mrs. Jessie Mitchell have returned from Peters burg.... Mrs. W. C. Winstandley went to Evansville Wednesday. ...Mrs. Eliza Hous ton is visiting in Indianapolis.... Mr. and Mrs. Harner Fisher, of Orleans, visited relatives here during the week.... Mrs. John Lackey, of Armstrong, visited in this city Tuesday.... Miss Nelly Rainey re turned to Sllvervllie Tuesday Mfss Stella Short, of Williams, visited here recently. ....Mrs. Ella Crooke has returned to Odon. IILL'FFTOX. Mrs. Sarah Studebaker has returned from a visit with her daughter at Farmland.... Mrs. It. P. Canavan, of Payne, O., is visit ing with the family of J. W. Murphy.... A number of guests were entertained at the home of Mrs. Jeffry Bliss Thursday.... Miss Zera Philips, of Ossian, is a guest of Mrs. I. C. Black. ...Mrs. J. J. Baumgardner, of Warren, attended the banquet of the O. E. S Order Friday night.... Miss Minnie Cowan, a guest of William Cowan and wife, has returned to her home in Reading, Mich.... Mrs. J. W. Goodyear entertained Tuesday evening.... Mrs. Richard Barcus, of Logansport, has been a guest of her moth er, Mrs. Harriet Bennett, the past week.... Mrs. J. S. Dally has returned from Indian apolis.... Mrs. II. O. Stine. of Ossian, vis ited with her sister, Mrs. Jere North, a few days last week.... Mrs. G. F. McFarren was a guest of her daughter, Mrs. W. S. Smith, of Fort Wayne, Tuesday.... Miss Laura Cadwell. who has been a guest of Miss Nellie Mason, returned to Fort Wayne Wednesday.... Misses Rosa Lee and Nettle Fturgis have returned from their visit at Terre Haute. BRAZIL. Mrs. J. W. Evans is the guest of Terre Haute friends.... Mrs. E. Wilson, of T?rre Haute, is tho guest of her son, W. A. Wilson.... Mrs. Lizzie Kylinder, of Ander son, Is visiting Mrs. R. Murdock....Mrs. Ida Hollland, of Mlddletown, Is the guest of E. M. Hinkel.... Misses Mollie Riley and Minnie Keasy spent the latter part of the week with Greencastle friends. ...Miss Etta Coffey,- after a pleasant visit with home folks, returned to her studies at DePauw Tusdav Mrs. W. F. Lloyd is visiting at Terre Haute. ...Mrs. William Pullen is vis iting at Greensburg Mis3 Ella Westfall, of Greencastle, who has been visiting Miss Jennie Clvne. returned home Thursday.... Miss Nellie Rogers, of Gosport. is visiting Miss Jennie Collins. ...Mrs. A. T. Hert and Miss Nellie Zimmerman spent the fore part of the week with Indianapolis friends. COLFAX. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Powers, of La layette, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Snobe Tuesday.... Miss Nell Hawk, of Thorntown. was the guest of friends here Wednesday.... Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Darby were at Frankfort Wednesday.... Miss Lis sie Harris was the guest of friends here last week.... Mrs. Ed Lucas, of Indianap olis, who has been the guest of her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Roudebush, for the post two weeks, returned home Fri day....A surprise party was given on Miss Maud Rosenb.trger Wednesday evening Mrs. O. W. Eldred was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Charles Gould, at Crawfords (Conllnned on Fourteenth Ptiire.) MME. M.REMA. BEAUTY CUI1UKE 'PARLORS. For Ladles Ouly. MA'S HEALTH 4 BEAUTY Awarded th- !iuhet medals ml ;raas y the World's Columbian Kxiiomtion lor !i cii c am merle ami purity. Who has not heanl of Min-. r. lu-n a! 1 julie who havo heen ;hroat for Fa i:l Treatment hart'htartl t Mine. M. Kein;. theorlKitiatT of nrily luK ine1:CAtM tt-aiu to t )i face it ml tho inventor of tho iroce. of tiittoniiiK any portion of the fureur form by atoritlon with external ai-i luanoa. FltLK fAILY KXIlimnoNifremovMi- urinfc-lr-s and linen from the human fac?. coi'lKH HV MANY Elil'Al.F.U HY N'ONK. Yh;h- Mme. M. lU-in lia dic-vered th only Sri'F.ll! i.l ot'S JIAI It UKSTi,o Kit. !:e has aIo dixcovered how to restore nrvy hmr to its orsgiuaicoloranl youthful apjo-ar ai,e w ithout the ue of dye. l'jIirow('u!t nr" caunew the eye brow and laches to crw thick, lontr and arrhc-d. .Mine. l. Jteina s "Meta iiut I e veloierMai:d Juno Una Nourishment' ui inert lop the IniKt. and till out craw ny neck and arm io the entire nitiNfactiou of ladlea wishing to apnear In evt nlUH drena liEAl'IA t'l'LTVKE. FACIAL cn.Tl'HE, 1IAIU CULTTItK. KYKIll:oW CULTI UC. iiANi cuirri:i:. Am! Physical Culture administered and tanehtty Mine. M. He:i.a. th World' tirea'esl Complexion lc a. ist ana Iarmatoi..Kit. at th- i'onlota liuildiiijr 11 al.ic KECKl'TION'S everyday thl week. FK1.K TEST Treatuit nts will ba K'lven every lady calling; thu week. Iweiles t an u mn c-fully treated by mail by sen 1 lue thl a.tw rtlienn nt and i cent lor iot :ice. and receive the Madame'a valuable Ixxik. "beauty Cult ure." Ire. Addre M.MR M It KM A. Cordova Jtiul.'Jnjr, Indi.uiaHli, In. I. Jadiea calling tako t levator at V3 "W. W.ialdUKton t , iwtween lilluou and Mirhuau blreeta. to 1'arlors, fauito 1L mm H H LIABLE Of 1 1 UMEDIES. .WASSON1 S Mark in tlae Brino- tho list with you; it will be a great help these busy days in People living out of the their presents and we will Old Santa Claus will WASSOiTS. Sealskin Jackets. Sealskin Capes. Sealskin Muffs. Fur Scarfs. Fur Capes, from 22 to 36 inches long. Monkey Fur Capes. Beaver Fur Capes. Otter Fur Capes. Mink Fur Capes. Krimmer Fur Capes. Coney Fur Capes. Hare Fur Capes. Astraclian Fur Capes. Electric Seal Fur Capes. Canadian Seal Fur Capes. China Seal Fur Capes. American Seal Fur Capes. Muffs to match all tho Fur Capes. Children's Fur sets. Angora sets. Thibet sets. Opossum sets. Tiger Hair sets. White Hair sets. Coney sets. Beaver Shawls, single and double. Black Cashmere Shawls. Party Shawls. Shetland Shawls. Shoulder Shawls. Ice Wool' Fascinators (square), 61 styles. Chenille Fascinators. Fancy Wool Fascinators. Ladies' Mackintoshes. Children's Mackintoshes. Silk, Cloth and Knit Skirts. Infants' Caps. Misses' Chenille Tarn O'Shanters. Infants' Knit and Fancy Sacques. ; Infants' Bootees, Kid Shoos. Infants' Embroidered Shawls. Infants' Long and Short Dresses. Infants' Hand - made Robes and Wrappers. Baptismal or Christen ing Robes. Children's Hoods. Muslin Underwear. Ready-made Dresses. Infants' Angora Trimmed Cloaks. Eiderdown Cloaks. Misses' and Children's Cloaks and Jackets. Ladies' Cloaks. Party Dress Materials. Brocade Mouseleno Do Soie. Brocade India Silk. Brocade Canton Crepe. Brocade Satin Duchess. Brocade Taffeta Silk. Plain Satin Duchess. Plain India Silk. Plain Canton Crepes. Plain Faille Francaise. Street Dress Silks. Black Gros Grain Silk. Black Satin Duchess. Black Armure. Black Rhadamo. Black Crystal. Black India. Black Peau do Soie. Wool Dress Goods. Wool Broadcloth suit. Tailor-made suit. Mixed Cheviot. Camels-hair. Matelasse. Surah Serge. French Novelty. Tea Gown Patterns. Printed Cashmere. Persian Brocade. Embroidered Henrietta. Black Dress Goods Black Cravenette suit. Brocade Melange. Brocade Serge. Plain Imperial Serge. Silk-warp. Henrietta. Storm Serixe. Hop Sacking. Camel's-hair. Matelassee. All-wool Henrietta. French Novelty. H. P. WASSON k GO C Maroin Ycvuir Choice of Presents( city will please mark their list and say about what they wish to select for them. No goods can be sent on memorandum this week. arrive at our store to-morrow and will be glad to see the Children. WASSOiYS. GLOVES Dressed Kid Gloves. Dressed Kid Gloves with larige pearl buttons. Dressed Kid Gloves, Foster Hooks. Jouvin Dressed Kid Gloves. 4-Peaii Button Suede Kid Gloves. 8-Button Suede Kid Gloves. 8-Button Suede, evening shades. 12-Button Suede, even ing shades. 16-Button Suedo, even ring shades. Gents' Dressed Kid Gloves. Gents' Lined Kid Gloves. Gents' Fur Top Gloves. Gents' Knit Gloves. Boys' Knit Gloves. . Boys' Cashmere Gloves. Boys' Knit Mittens. Boys' Kid Gloves. Boys' Linod Kid Gloves. Misses' Lined Kid Mit tens. Misses' Knit Mittens. Misses' Kid-Lined Gloves. Misses' Kid-Lined Mit tens. HANDKERCHIEFS Ladies' Embroidered Swiss Handkerchiefs. Fancy Plaid or Strip Reefer, 1J yards long. Navy-blue polka dot Muffler. Largo size heavy Wool Muf fler. Ladies' all-linen Handkerchiefs, ' scalloped edge and em- ! broidered. Men's Hemstitched Handker chiefs with fancy borders. Men's Japanese Silk Handker chiefs.' Fino Duchess or Point Lace Handkerchiefs. Children's Handkerchiefs in fancy box. Men's Embroidered Silk Hand kerchiefs. Ladies' Embroidered Silk Ties. Ladies' Fine Embroidered Linen Handkerchiefs. Men's Tinted Silk Handker chiefs with fancy borders. Chiffon Liberty Scarfs. Men's White Embroidered Handkerchiefs. Embroidered Chiffon Handker chiefs. Men's Fine Embroidered Linen Handkerchiefs. Aprons with satin stripes. Aprons with bodice belts. Aprons with lace edged-colored ruffles. Men's Japanese Silk Handker chiefs, fancy colored borders. Children's Silk Handkerchiefs. Novelties in Men's Handker chiefs. Aprons with lace inserting. Aprons with scalloped and em broidered sides and bottom. Ladies' Fine Silk Cluny Hand kerchiefs. Lace Tidies. Dresser Sets in Lace. Men's Collars and Cuffs. Men's Tecks, Ties, new pat terns. Men's 4-in-hands and Bows. Men's new Flowing End Tecks. Men's Graduated 4-in-hands. Men's 4Duke of York" Bows. Men's Imperial, "The New Tie." Men's plain and fancy Dress Bows. Men's fancy Silk Suspenders. Men's fancy Embroidered Sus penders. Men's plain Night Shirrs. Men's fancy Night Shirts. Men's fancy Embroidered Night Shirts. Men's Unlaundered Shirts. Men's fine Unlaundered Shirts. Men's Dress Shirts, laundered. Men's fancy Pique Shirts. H. P. WASSON & CO. EflSTMAS WASSON'S. A China Dinner set. A Handsome Chamber set. ADolL A Tool Chest. A Drum. A set of Toy Dishes. A Trunk. An Iron Fire Engine. A Steam Engine. A box of Blocks. A nice Toy Book, A Hobby Horse. A Wood Wash set A Tin or Iron Train. A set of Nine Pins. A Game of ParcheesL A Game of Fish Pond. A Cut-glass Dish. A Fancy Vase. A China Salad Bowl. A pair of Bisque Figures. A China Cup and Saucer. A Mush and Milk set. A Glass Water set. An Onyx Stand. A pretty Banquet Lamp. AMustache Cup and Sau cer. An Umbrella Stand. A Piece of Silverware. A set of Knives and Forks. A Carving set. A souvenir Spoon. A Berry Dish. A Butter Knife. A pretty Pocket-book. A nice Card Case. A leather Shopping Bag. A Bottle of Perfume. A fancy Glass. Atomizer. A celluloid Puff Box. A nice Brush and Comb. A nice Card Tray. A silver J ewel Box. A celluloid Hand Glass. A pretty Pin Tray. A Perfume Bottle. A silver Photograph Frame. A leather Traveling sot. A leather Collar and Cuff Box. A leather Cigar Case. A Meerschaum Pipe. A Meerschaum Cigar Holder. A leather or plush Music Roll. A Music Binder. A silk Head Rest. A painted silk Throw. A silk Sofa Pillow. A glass Paper Weight. A handsome Inkstand. A Chatelain Watch. A gold Ring. -A gold Necklace. A pretty Locket. 4. f m A silver Hair Pin. A pair Buttons. A nice Scarf Pin. A Ladies' or Gents' Watch Charm. A pretty Fan. A pair of nobby Garters. A neat Hat Pin. A Brooch or Lace Pin. E P: WASSON & GO. LIST finding what you want. for WASS02TS. . TABLE LINENS. Bleached Damask, with Napkins to match. Hemstitched Table Linen sets. Hemmed Linen Damask sets. Fringed Table Linen sets. Cardinal Fringed Cloths, Pure Bleached Fringed Cloths. Fringed Napkins. Bed Spreads. LINENS. Fine Art Squares for Table Decoration. Tray Cloths. Silk Embro idered Doylies. Stamped Linen Squares, Scarfs and Tray Cloths. Fine Towels in Damask and fluck, fringed and hemstitched. Table Covers in Silk and Silk Embroidered. Dresser sets. Pillow Shams, Blankets. Crib Blankets. Down Comforts. Down Pillows. Flannel Skirts. Silk Embroidered Flan- nel for Skirts. Pattern lengths of Calico. "UNDERWEAR. Men's Jersey Fitting Un derwear. Men's Scarlet Wool Un derwear. Men's Camel's-hair Un derwear. Men's Cashmero Under wear. Men's Full-fashioned Un derwear. HOSIERY. Gents' Pure Silk Half Hose, Gents' Spun Silk Half Hose. Gents' Plated Silk Half Hose. Gents' Brilliant Lisle Thread Half Hose. Gents' Embroidered Lisle Hal Hose. Gents' Drop Stitch and Fancy ribbed Half Hose. Gents' Cotton Half Hose, striped and plain, black and colored. Ladies' Pure Silk Hose, emj broidered and laco fronts. Ladies' Novelty Ribbed Paro Silk Hose. Ladies' Pure Silk Hose, fancy colored. Ladies' Novelty Hose in Lislo Thread and Cotton, all the new colors, ombres, a lo Serpentine, Van Dykes, etc UMBRELLAS. Ladies' Silk -Umbrellas, natural stick. Ladies' Umbrellas, fancy stick. Ladies' Umbrellas, French horn handles. Ladies' Umbrellas, imported handles, nailed. Ladies' Umbrellas, all silk. Ladies' Umbrellas, fino ivory handles. Ladies' Umbrellas, fino silver deposit handles. Ladies' Light Rolling Um brellas. Ladies' Umbrellas, fino Dresden handles. Ladies' Umbrellas with horn and solid silver handles. Ladies' Umbrellas with solid gold and tiger-cyo handles. Men's English Gloria Umbrellas. Men's Silk Gloria Umbrellas. Men's Umbrellas with natural handles. Men's Silk Umbrellas, imported handles. H. P. WASSON & CO.