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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, August 30, 1896, The Sunday Journal, Part Two, Image 11

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Some Innovations In This Important
Function Expected Tula Scanon
Movements of Prominent People.
, The nocial life here has been remarkably
quiet, but there have been hints of engage
ments that have been satisfactorily pro
gressing during the summer, and lately wed
ding Invitations have been Hying about.
There Is no social subject of more general
Interest than the engagement and marriage
of the young people of a place, and with the
approach of autumn the conversation re
garding the affairs Increases. Quite a num
ber of young ladles are going to leave the
city, and these, as a rule, are the ones who
have remained at home and kept them
selves busy with the necessary prepara
tions for a September or October wedding.
It Is not safe to draw the conclusion that
all the young ladles who have not left town
are engaged, nor that all who have taken
trips away are not. Prospective brides who
have been to the resorts, particularly near
New York and Boston, have Inquired Into
the latest styles, not only for their trous
seaux, but for all the little detail which
are a part of the preparation natural to
launching on the sea of matrimony. The
design and shape ef the wedding invita
tions have had a radical change from last
autumn, so Is the manner of conducting
the affair. There may be expected some
novelties in the latter, as the brides-to-be
have heard of ways and means of which
thosa who are not on the lookout for such
things have not as yet even dreamed.
With the close of August most people
who have been loitering at the summer
resorts turn their faces homeward. While
many Indianapolis people have remained
at home during the hot months, there have
been ever so many away. Scores have
found their recreation wlthl l the borders
of the State, others have gore to Michigan
and Wisconsin, and the few have opened
their purses for the hotel keeper further
off. There is always a peculiar feeling to
the homecomer. It Is generally expected
that friends will bid them welcome. It
never occurs to one who l.'ns not kept an
account of those who have been away that
there are may be others who have exp ri
enced a release from the eight or nine
months of city life, and have also been
away, and are expecting a wt'eome In
turn. A safe way to cover the situation Is
to announce the recent return, and then If
the one addressed has also been uway,
there are no feelings of slight on eUher
A well-known gentleman of this city who
has a charming family has been playing
the part of a summer widower for several
weeks. It has been his custom, since his
wife and daughter went away, to Invite in
a few friends each Sunday morning to
breakfast. He has taken delight in ar
ranging the feasts, and has prided him
self on his ability as a caterer. Last Sun
day morning the; party consisted of his
.married daughter and her husband
and a select few friends, and they
were all prompt In arriving at
the appointed hour, 9 o'clock. The cook
does not sleep at the house, and has been
" remarkably prompt all summer In having
breakfasts exactly on time. The cook did
not come Sunday morning, and the host,
who had made out a specially tempting bill
of fare, had to take his company to one of
the hotels, where, at 10 o'clock, the party,
which, by this time w.ere ravenously hun
gry, was served.
"In arranging the table for a mu.lcal
luncheon." writes Mrs. Garrett Webster in
August Ladles' Home Journal, "the origin
of the luncheon must be kept as prom
inently as possible before the participants.
"The centerpiece of flowers should be in
the shap of a musical Instrument, a man
dolin, violin, banjo or tambourine, making
an excellent model for Imitation In wire,
and when lined with mess and filled with
fragrant blossoms is itself a little sym
phony. At each place there may be, in
addition to the sliver glass and china re
quired for serving, small paper bonbon
boxes In the shape of toy drums, whistles,
trumpets or banjos, filled with candies.
ThI luncheon may be made particular
ly seasonable by having all the decora
tions suggest the time ot midsumnvr.
IJlack-eyed Susans, as the ox-eyed daisies
are sometimes called, would be suitable
flowers for use, as their prototype Is the
heroine of a musical ballad. If these are
used the candies served should be butter
cups and orange cocoanut bonbons.
"The cakes should be flavored with or
ange and covered with orange Icing, and
the ices served In the shape of an orange
mold with a rose of the gelatin accompa
nying." Within the past few years it has come
to be an unspoken degree of fashion that
a loud voice apparently the louder the
better should be a part of the equipment
of th society leader.
She must have an open, bold stare, and
tones that are dominant and assertive. She
has altogether forgotten the low voice
tnost excellent In a weman," and is at
present to be heard on countless hotel pi
azzas and cottage grounds shrieking nnd
screaming as. In "Annie Kinburn." Howells
declares that all American women are
prone to do. V '.
Certainly the young -girl Is. " It. is a dis
tressing and rathertdl5cp-nc,cftlng thing to
be obliged to overhear" her confidences re
lated at the top of her Tung and the end-of-the-century
girl has very healthy lungs
about what "he said." and what "I said
to him." No matter how "pretty be
haved." according to the strictest rules of
etiquette, a modern woman may be, she
seldom has a.' mild voice or speaks in low,
sweet tone. Exchange.
The chatelaine buckle, though a very
useful article, Is sometimes a source of
miich perplexity to the girl who wears It.
Jutt which one of the numerous toilet
accessories it is the most necessary to
have constantly at hand In a hard question
for her to settle. There is her smelling
salts, her nail file, engagement pad, silver
chain purw, pencil, tiny mirror, glove-
buttoner. and a dozen other things equal
ly useful.
One thing, however, which there his
never been any means of carrying with
any comfort, and which Is almost Indis
pensable to the young woman who exposes
her precious nose to the midsummer nun.
is the bit of powder and tiny puff with
which to cover up the too-ruddy glow in
duced by direct or reflected rays.
These articles have been inclosed in a
liver nutshell about tho size and shape
of an English walnut, which can be hung
on the chatelaine. It contains, besides the
powder puff,, which fills half the shell, a
smelling salts bottle with places for five
or six pins around the sides of it, and
a tiny mirror which form the partition be
tween the two parts, and which also has
a place for "his photograph" on tho other
side of It.
It may, therefore, be used to take the
place of the separate smelling salts bottle
and mirror, besides Its own use as a pow
der box, ; and by combln'.ng three articles
in one help to solve the problem of what
to wear on one's chatelaine. Kxchange.
Those "Delicious Drink.'
To th Editor of th InHar.apolla Journal:
I find the following In the Sunday Jour
nal: " I Just exist from one Friday night
to another,' said a pretty young married
woman the other day. 'We go to the
Duicb lieu on tho nights, and there wo
meet all tho society people, German and
English, who are in town. We can have
the mot delicious drinks. " etc.
Surely this pretty young married woman
must he somewhat in error. I think there
are some of our German and KnKllsh "so
ciety people" who have a higher aim in life
than the frequenting every week of places
where they "can have the most delicious
drinks." Of course, I know very little
about these German and English people,
because I tim an American, and the pretty
young married woman was careful to omit
any reference to such people: but Just Im
agine, if you can. the condition of this
woman's stomach, which "exists" from
"one Friday night to another" only in an
ticipation of a season of "delicious drinks,"
etc. What does fhe mean by drink that
Is "delicious," to be obtained only on Fri
day nights? Sure.'y it can't be that com
mon wash called beer, or that more ele
gant drink railed by the gentle name of
coffin varnish, or that aristocratic slug
termed brandy. These may bo obtained
any day In the week, also on the dear Fri
day night. Maybe next Sunday's Journal
will contain a list of the "delicious"
drinks that have so completely fascinated
this one particular stomach. It might be
Information, however undesirable, to the
public, which has been compelled to worry
alcng hcretoforo wih only the low-down
drinks. If I were acquainted with this
pretty young married woman I should llkf
to ask her what. In her opinion, is the in
fluence she Is exerting on the minds of the
young boys and girls who witness these
Friday night Boakine:s. Would she want
her boy to be guided and led by such a
foolish desire. Impelling his thoughts only
in the direction of Llg beer concerts? 1
wish she could have heard, at the Opera
Ifous the other night, that grand woman
Mrs. Lake, vice president of the National
Catholic Total Abstinence Society, as she
spoke to tho mothers on their duty to their
children and society In general in regard to
the drink habit. That address was some
thing reall 'delicious," coming straight
from the pure heart of a loving, true
hearted mother. What I am thinking
about Is: If this woman, who Is now young
and pretty, "exists" only to attend Friday
night delicious drink concerts, what whl
be her condition and that of her children
when she reaches the acre of fifty years. 1f
she live that long? Shall we go to the
poor-farm statistics for an answer? A fev
weeks ago. a young woman attended one
of these Friday night affairs, and was
asked how she enjoyed the concert. "Oh,
lovely! I had five beers." The other even
ing a young woman, one of a party of four
persons, complained of her drink being
"spiked." One of the same party played a
mild game of leap-frog over a fire plug.
Under the recent decision of the Supreme
Court these beer concerts are said to be
clear violation of the law In regard to
music and liquors, and It seems to me. If
the proprietors of common saloons are not
allowed to use their big music boxes, these
honorable "society people" would find it
congenial to their love of independence and
fairness to cease from taking advantage of
their -less-favored competitors, to say noth
ing of tho example they set before the
cl lldren of the neighborhood.
Indianapolis, Aug. 23. PARENT.
Personal nnd Society.
Dr. W. D. Clarke Is seriously ill with a
Dr. L. D. Waterman has returned from
Edward G. Hercth has returned from
New York. ;
Miss Anna Kray Is the guest of Martins
ville friends.
Mr. R W. Hoffman is in the East on an
extended trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Bell have re
turned from Mackinac.
Mr. Frank 11. McKinney started for Mad
ison to-day on his wheel.
Mrs. Miles Slnnott has returned from a
two months' viit at St. Paul.
Miss L. E. Overholser leaves for New
York Thursday for one week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed McKee and Miss Ethel
Cleveland are hme from Mackinac.
Miss Mary Altland and Miss Adams are
visiting friends In Toledo for two weeks.
Miss Eesslo Chipman will go to St. Louis
to-morrow to visit friends for two weeks.
Miss Bessie Bell has gone to Kokomo,
where she will visit friends for a fortnight.
Mrs. Walter May and daughter Edna, of
Covington, Ky., ure visiting friends in this
Miss Bertha Carter, of Terre Haute, is
spending Sunday with Miss Grace Nor
wood. Miss Anna Stanton has returned from a
three months' visit with relatives In Rich
mond. Mr. Otto Lefler will return home to-day
after a month's camping In northern Wis
consin. Miss Jane Hunter, of Terre Haute, will
come Tuesday to visit Miss Helen Arm
strong. Mr. and Mrs. David Wallace have re
turned from the East. They were at the
Miss Alger. Miss Thatcher and Miss Col
lier will leave to-morrow for Cartersburg
Prof. Demarchus C. Brown returned yes
terday from Euroie. where he spent the
Dr. Charles E. Wright will return Tues
day from Wawasee, where he has been for
a mon'h.
Mrs. D. A. Richardson will leave to-morrow
for Waukesha to spend the month of
bept ember.
Naomi Auxiliary. O. E. S., will meet with
Mrs. William Batten, No. CO Huron street,
Frank S. Born and John It. Given will
give a dance at Broad Itipnle Park Tues
day evening.
Mrs; Emma Kessler. of Louisville, is vis
iting Mrs. William Haerle on North Me
ridian street.
Mrs. Frank GoodaJe, who has been visit
ing friends here, returned to her home In
Trinidad. Col.
Miss Nellie Hardie has returned from
Lexington. Ky.. where she has been spend
ing the summer.
Miss Agnes Bamett sailed yesterday from
New York on the Campania for Europe for
an extended trip.
Miss Elizabeth Bay will leave Sept. 13
for Northampton. Mass., where she will
spend ten months.
Miss Theresa Pierce will entertain a num
ber of friends Friday evening previous to
leaving for Vassar.
Miss Evans, who spent the summer with
her brother. Mr. Rowland Evans, will re
turn home this week.
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Mayer and family
and Mrs. Daniel Stewart and party will
sail for home Sept. 16.
Mr. and Mrs. Hervey Bates have returned
from Maxlnkuckec and will not leave the
city during September.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Taylor have re
turned from Oeonomowoc, where they have
been for a few weeks.
Col. Charles Kahlo and family have
taken posesj'Ion of their new home. No.
47i North Meridian street.
Mr. and Mrs. Emll Wlllbrandt will re
turn Tuesday from Ifc ar Iake, Wis., where
they have been all summer.
Mrs. Nellie Uuchanan and Miss Julfa
Holland left Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Boll, in Mlddletown, O.
Misses Nannie C and Kdith M. Love, of
M uncle, were in the city yesterday en route
from Chicago to thler home.
Misses Minnie and Laura Lowe will re
turn to-morrow from Vawter Park, where
they have been for a fortnight.
Mrs. Lumme. of California, will arrive
this week to visit her parents. Judge and
Mrs. A. L. Hj.ich?, and family.
Miss Vlnnie Johnston, of Dayton. O.. will
arena Sunday with Miss Hattie Gertrudo
Mettee. of Nortji Delaware street.
Mrs. Lowe Carey will return to-day from
Mackinac, where she has been with Mrs.
J. N. Carey and children for two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Keller, of No. 173 St. Mary
street, have returned from a four months'
visit with relatives ana friends abroad.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Edward Hawkins and fam
ily have returned from Beach Haven. N. J.,
where they have leen for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. It. W. Hubbard, of Madison,
who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. S.
McKee since Tuesday, have returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Maddox, of No. K13
Ash street, celebrated the twenty-fifth an
niversary of their marriage Friday evening.
Mr. and' Mrs. Walter S. Sprankle have
returned from Turkey lake. Vawter Park,
where th y have been for the past month!
Mrs. S. E. Rauh and children, who have
been spending the summer with her broth
er, Mr. William C. Sterne, have returned
Mrs. E. K. Smith and Miss Emma Wal
sn. of S in Antonio. Tex., are visiting Mrs
Victor Backus, at 773 North Meridian
strr. t.
Mrs. Oliver P. Enstey will leave to-morrow
for Niagara Falls, and later sh will
go to New York to spend four Weeks with
Mrs. Ralph W. Hoyt will return the hist
of the week from Okobojl. la., where she
has been spending the summer with her
Mrs. Aaron Kohn and daughter Edna of
Jx-Hilsvllle. Ky.. are the guests of Mrs
Louis Meyer, North East street, for a
fw days.
Miss Anna Wilmington entertained a
number of friends on Thursday evening
with an informal musi Mil In honor of MKs
Signer and Mis Watrois. of Danville' III
ilia Wutrous. who haa recently returned
from Italy, where she has been studying
voice culture under Senor Vlctoris Carpi,
rendered several selections.
Miss Margaret B. Greeger has returned
after an absence, of three months with rel
atives and friends in Illinois.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Clara L. Schnabel and Mr. Homer D. Hop
kins. The' marriage will take place in
September. 4
Mrs. William Garstang and children have
returned from the mountains of West Vir
ginia, where they have been spending the
hot months.
Mrs. Leo Lando and daughter Edith will
leave to-morrow for Milwaukee and St.
Paul, to spend a few weeks with relatives
and friends.
Mrs. James H. Baldwin and daughter
Margaret, who have been spending two
months in Switzerland, are now traveling
In Germany.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Haas will spend Sun
day in Cincinnati with Misses Anna and
Mary Cotter, who are visiting there from
Augusta, Ga,
Mrs. Joseph Wade, of Chicago, formerly
of this city, came yesterday to visit her
mother, Mrs. I'. M. Gallahue, and sister,
Mrs. Hummel.
Mr. Charles E. Coffin nnd son and Mr.
Frederick Wiley, who have been traveling
through England on their wheels, will sail
for home Sept. 8.
Mrs. Will Gllroy and daughters, of Wood
lawn avenue, have returned from an ex
tended visit at. Buffalo, Niagara Falls and
Grimsby, Canada,
Mr. J. Finley Bunger and Mr. Harry C.
Moore have gone to Bear Lake, Wis., and
on their return will visit the former's sis
ters at Fort Wayne.
Dr. It. F. Bigger and children have re
returned from Georgia bay. His sister,
Mrs. Stevenson, who accompanied him, will
remain a week longer.
Dr. Albert K. Sterne left last evening for
Colorado Springs, Col., to visit his brother.
Mr. William C. Sterne., formerly of this
city, for two or three weeks.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First
Lutheran Church will meet with Mrs. C.
D. Springer. No. ",'Jl North New Jersey
street, Wednesday afternoon.
Messrs. Joseph Swain, John Fox, David
Braden, A. Schleicher, jr., and Hugh Bry
an leave in a few days for Lafayette, where
they will attend Purdue University.
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kern. Mr. and
Mrs. L. R Levey and Mr. and Mrs. T. H.
Noon, who have been at Atlantic City for
a month, are expected home Tuesday.
Miss Alice L. Ferree, of Kansas City, Mo.,
who has b?en visiting her brother. No. 72S
East Washington street, and other friends
in the city, will leave for home this week.
The children who had a little play at the
resideme of Mr. T. L. Sullivan a short
time ago will repeat the play Tuesday even
ing for the benefit of St. Paul's parish
Mr. and Mrs. Enrique C. Miller and fam
ily are In Lucerne. They will spend a
few weeks in Germany, and then proceed
to England, frcm where they will sail for
home Oct. 17.
Mr. and Mr?. W. M. Haldeman, of Louis
ville, will be the quests of Mrs. H. 1'. Birch
and family during the convention. Mr.
Haldeman Is proprietor of the Louisville
Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Gray have returned
from their summer outing at Jenlson Park,
Mich., accompanied by Miss Estella Haw
kins, of Portland, Ind., who will be their
guest in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Lon B. Chapman, of North
Capitol avenue, will attend the marriage
of Mr. William WIngate Hammel and Miss
Ijaughlin, of Brooklyn, which takes place
Thursday, Sept. 3.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. McMlllen. 173 Chris
tian avenue, have returned after a trip of
two weeks at the different resorts In north
ern Michigan, Including Petosky, Mackinac
island and Put-tn-Bay.
Mrs. A. C. Illtzinger and family, of St.
Paul, Minn., and Mrs. Chaplain and daugh
ter, who have been spending the summer
with Mrs. J. F. Ramsey, will return to
their homes to-morrow.
The Misses Spencer entertained a num
ber of friends at cards Friday Evening, in
honor of Miss Sweet's friend. Miss Esmond,
of Minneapolis. Miss Esmond was a for
mer resident of Fort Wayne, Ind.
Miss Leona Rudy entertained a number
of friend's Tuesday evening in honor of her
sruest. Miss Ada l'earce, of Richmond, Ind.
Miss Pearce will spend a week or two with
Miss Stella Fox before returning to her
Mrs. H. D. Pi?rce entertained the chil
dren of the neighborhood yesterday after
noon for her son, Douglas Pierce. Marone
furnished the music and thirty-five chil
dren joined in the pleasures provided. The
party was given in the house and on the
spacious lawn.
Miss Bessie Barry. Miss Helena Crum
and Miss Bessie Chipman returned yester
day from a visit to Mrs. Homer Van Wk
at Irvlngton. Mr. and Mrs. Van Wie'wlll
remove to tha city this week to spend the
winter at the Van WIe homestead, on
North West street.
Miss Ida Roney entertained at dinner
Friday evening in honor of Miss Myrtle
Taylor, who leaves Sept. 7 for Greenville,
III., to teach art In the Greenville College.
The guests were the Misses Flora Austin.
Myrtle Taylor, Mabel Timberlake and
Messrs. Charles Obold. Harry Springsteen,
Dr. Wilson and Charles WilUde.
Mr. and Mrs. Barnett gave a family par
ty Thursday evening In honor of Mrs.
Marcius and Mrs. B. Erdman previous to
their return to their home In Nashviiie.
Tenn. Music, recitations and cards formed
the evening's amusement. Mrs. Barnett
was assisted by Miss Sadie Mayer and Miss
Lillian Jacobs In serving refreshments.
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Relslnger announce
the marriage of their daughter Minnie and
Mr. George L. Harrington to take place
on Wednesday evening, Sept. 1C. at the
Third Christian Ciiurch. After the cere
mony a reception will be given at the home
of the bride's parents for the relatives, aft
er which the bride and groom will leave
for their home at Montpelier, Ind.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Archibald gave a
charming Indoor garden party Thursday
evening, in honor of Mr. Ault. of Chicago,
who is Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Ault's guest.
The apartments at the Blachernc were il
luminated with Japenese lanterns; and
then; wire many interesting Japanese ar
ticles and posters to amuse the company.
Miss Blanche Brown assisted the hostess in
Miss Florence Coffin gave a wheel party
and supper at Broad Ripple last evening
in honor of hnr guests. Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Hatch, of Detroit, and Miss Nellie Zlnn. of
Lafayette. The guests to meet them weie
Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Catterson, Mr. and
Mrs. H. S. New. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gra
ham, Mr. and Airs. John H. Murphy. Miss
Cathcart. Messrs. John and Richard Sam
ple and Robert McBrldc of Lafayette, Dr.
Van Hummel, Mr. O. It. Johnson, Mr.
Davis Buntln and Mr. S. It. Greer.
Mr. and Mrs. Samtiel Espey entertained a
few of their friends at progressive cinch
on last Wednesday evening at their country
home near Brightwood. Among those pres
ent were Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Holland and
children, of Indianapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Ned'
Gillett. Mrs. Bessie Skinner. Mrs. Will
Klepper, Misses Margaret Baker and Sallie
Peacock. Messrs. James Leach. Wert
Moulding and Koy Child. The prize? were
won by Mrs. Will Holland, of Indianapolis,
and Air. James Leach, of Brightwood.
Mrs. Th. Hall will leave Tuesday for
Cambridge, Mass.
Miss Jessie Ludlow will return from
Mactawa Monday.
Miss Floss Shank has gone to Danville,
111., to remain several days.
Mrs. Allen HathVld, of Charlottesville, Is
the guest of Geo. W. Julian.
Miss Lizzie Little Is visiting Professor
Yodcr and family, of Vlncennes.
Mr. Karl Walker, of Oxford. O.. was the
guest of Mr. Herbert Goe last week.
Miss Edna Gunckle. who has been visit
ing relatives in Cincinnati, returned home
'Miss Ida Mlngst. of Evansvllle, is the
truest of Mrs. August Jutt, on Washington
Mr. Jason Elston left Saturday morning
for Rushville on a two weeks visit to rela
tives. Mrs. J. Coombs, who has been spending
the summer in the East, has returned
Mrs. Malott and son. of Covington. Ind..
are visiting her daughter, Mrs. Allle
Miss Evalynn Jeffries, of University ave
nue, is spending a few weeks at Chautau
qua. N. Y.
Mr. Walter Crimp, of Chicago, is visit
ing his aunt. Mrs. W. H. Shank, on Wash
ington street.
Mrs. Sarah Vandman. of Denver, is the
guest of Mrs. William Thrasher on Wash
ington street.
Prof. H. C. Garvin and Prof. Omar Wil
son have gone to West Virginia to spend
several weeks.
Mr. I. H. Julian returned from Rich
mond Friday. He will go to Texas the
first of next week.
Mr. Morris Trimble, of Vlncennes. Ind.,
Is visiting the family of Mr. James Illzley,
on National avenue.
Mrs. William McMillan and son returned
Friday from Hanover, where they have
been visiting relatives.
Mrs. Fred M. Slough, who has been vls
Itlng Mr. Geo. Slough and family, will
leave this week for Nashville. Tenn., wh re
she will remain a few weeks visiting rtlu-
For a sensational Suit Selling. Biggest Suit
Deal of the season. 758 Suits closed out from
M. T. Silver & Co., (Rlfrs.) 78 Greene-st.f New
York, at 46 cents on the dollar.
. ...
Our busy buyers have just closed a deal for the entire stock
of Suits of M. T. Silver & Co., and to-morrow they will be
put on sale in our department. Many fine Suits in the lot,
all at less prices than the material cost the maker.
A great bargain chance. Don't miss this sale. Come
100 Suits, jaunty -Reefer styles, in black and blue -
Cheviot, 5 yards, lined skirts. M. T. Silver & ;
Co.'s prices $5, $6 and S7.50; our sale price $2.39
100 Suits, Serges, Cheviots and Fancies, tight-fitting
Coats, Reefers, etc., all wide skirts. M. T. Silver
& Co.'s prices up to $15; our sale price $4.89
120 Suits, various styles and kinds. M. T. Silver &
Co.'s prices $12.50 to $18.50; our sale price $5.90
80 Suits, splendidly made and finished, right up to
date in styie and material. M. T. Silver & Co.'s
prices $15 to $22; our sale price $7.50
65 Suits, the choicest styles shown this season. M.
T. Silver & Co.' s prices from $20 to $35; our sale
. price " -' $9.75
Cape Sale , , ,
We still have a number, of
stylish Cloth Capes, weights
and colors suitable for these
cool evenings, which must be
closed out at once.
Prices simply slaughtered.
Anv Cape in the house, regular r
price of which was up to 63, goes
for $1-00
S2 Capes, regular prices up to 810,
all go, choice, for $2.50
About 10 fancy Silk and Velvet
Capes and 20 tailor-made Capes;
regular prices were 810 to 820;
all go, choice, for $5.00
20 very line , tailor made, Cloth
Capes and auoutr in uanasorao
Novelty Silk and -Velvet Capes,
beautifully trimmed with laces
and chiffon; regular prices $25
to 812; sale price to-morrow $7.50
Another big lot of Warp
Print Ribbons go on sale
Finest quality of Warp Print
Ribbon, 14 inches wide,
, ii
worth 25 cents, for........
Choicest styles of Warp Print
Ribbons, from 2 to 3 inches
wide, big value at 25 to 39
cents, for
Fine Dresden, Persian and
Ombre Glace Ribbons; they
come from 3 to 4 inches
wide, all new styles, worth
up to 50 cents, for 15c
All our entire lot of fancy
Ribbons, including- Warp
Prints, Plaids, Checks,
Stripes and Plain Taffeta
Ribbons, 5 inches wide,
that were sold from 50
cents to $1 per ard 25c
H. P.Wasson&Co.
This Will be one of the Br
New Black
Dress Goods
Monday we shall show a full
line of all the new weaves and
materials in the finest production
of foreign and home looms. A se
lection to meet every want in
quality, st3le and price.
New Dress Fabrics
Monday-we make our first dis
play of New Dress Fabrics. Fine
Camel's Hair Novelties, Matalasse
Cloths, Multicolor Worsted Suit
ings, Tailor Costume Cloths, Home-
spun Suitings, Jacquard and Cre-
pons, Scotch Tweeds, Irish Frieze,
English Melton and Covert Cloths.
Wash Goods
We still have a good assortment of
new and desirable Wash Goods. Mon
day we make four lots at 3c, 5c, 8c and
tOc per yard.
The above comprifes Lawns, Batistes,
Organdies, Mulis, Ginghams, Zephyr
Cloths and Dimities. The prices named
are less than one-fourth the actual cost
to manufacturer.
White Goods Bargains
Plaid Nainsook 4c
Satin Stripes and Checks 6c
Fine Cord Dimity 10c
These goods are worth double
the prices named.
Rugs and Draperies
To-morrow many of the newest
ideas of the season will be shown
in our great Rug- and Drapery De
partment. The newest patterns
and colorings in the celebrated
Saxony and Silkia Rugs.
Turkish and Persian Rugs,
Novelties in Draperies.
of the year at .
It is the week we bid goodbye. to j Summer Aler
chandise. Matters not how desirable the goods,
whether they be Silk or Cotton, whether fine Wraps
or ordinary Wash Dresses, choice Organdies or or
dinary Lawns, they must go, regardless of loss. We
need the room they take up for Fall Goods, which
are arriving daily. From to-morrow morning until
Saturday night a fore i sale will be made of this
class of goods. In addition to this great sale of
Summer Goods, the Suit Sale and the most wonder
ful sale of Black Silks will be a .great attraction.
Black Silks
Not a big lot. Wish we had ten times as many.
Every yard would be sold by Saturday night
75c for a celebrated Amer
ican Black Gros Grain
Silk. One dollar was
the price.
98c forthe4lCashmereMGros
Grain, as well known as
Lonsdale Muslin; the
price was $1.50.
The Exposition Medal
Black American Silk;
this celebrated make
was made to sell at
$1.50; they go this
- week at 98c
The $1 imported Ar
mour; that was the
price last week; the
new purchase goes at. .78c
Hosiery and
More Hosiery and Under
wear for a dollar than ever
before. Get your children
ready for school. See the
children's fast black seam
less Hose for 10 cents, worth
twice the price asked.
Men's regular-made two-thread .
lialhrigan and "Hermsdorf
Ulack" Half Hose, spliced heels fOj,
and toes, 19-cent quality, for....
Men's assorted colored peamle.s
Half Hose, worth 10 cents, 4 0r
pairs for
Ladies' fast black Cotton Hose..
Ladies fine quality seamless Cot
ton Hos?. new shades of tan
and stainless black, double
heels and toes
Ladies forty-Kaue full reular
made Cotton Hose, Ilermsdorf
Black." double soles, hUh
spliced heels, ZJ-cent quality,
Ladies solid red. blue and pray
French Lislo Hose, bought to tO
sell for 50c, for
Choice of our entire line hlRh-
grade pure silk Hose, in colors
and black, ribbed, lae work 5 QQ
and plain, worth U to JO, for... vC
Children's 2Vcent quality, ribbed
Cotton Hose, double knees,
heels and toes
Boys best prude Bicycle and
School Stocking, extra elastic
and full size, tdzea 7 to 10
Ladles pure comliod Ksyptlan
Cotton Vests, pearl buttons and
silk finished, hish neck, loner
sleeves: would be cheap at
cents, for
Ladies fail weight fleece-lined
VeMs and Pants, naturaJ color
and white-
Ladles fleece-lined Combination Slfl-
Suits, ankle length OUL
Boys' heavy cotton, fleeced Or
Shirts and Drawers
Children's pray and white heavy 'lOr
cotton ribbed Union Suits cjc
Special Laxlles finest quality
pure China silk Vests, Tights
and Drawers. fancy colors,
black, cream and white, regu 4Q
lar price KM. for --
. ...
This Week
Double Warp Satin Bro
cades, large figure and
high finish; they were
$1.48; the new pur
chase goes at 98a
Brocade Gros Grain,
large figure, the kind
that will stand alone,
Lyons patterns; the
new purchase goes at. .98a
27-inch Satin Duchess,
high finish,, the war
ranted kind; you must
pay $1.25 to match
them elsewhere; while
they last they will be
sold at ' 78c
Black Satin Rhadames,
pure Silk, to-morrow
at 45a
In this department we ara
better prepared than ever to
fill the wants of our trade.
Stock larger, qualities better
and sizes larger.
Monday, between 10 nnd 11 a, m., we 1
will sell 200 pairs of all white cotton
Blankets, bound edges, for, pair 2J
Quantity limited to each purchaser.
15) pairs white . and tan 10-4 Cotton
Bluikets for 4Sa
10) pairs white and gray 11-4 Cotton
Blankets S?a
73 pairs all-Wool white Blankets I2.0i:
These Blankets sold last year for $123.
You will find twenty different
styles and combinations in fanc
Kobe Blankets and Slumber Robes,
No doubt you have heard o
Wasson's homemade,, Comforts.;
This year the designs far exceed
any we have ever offered, nor have
we forgotten the extra size and
pure white fluffy cotton which all
good housekeepers desire. Also
you will find a gxod line of Silk
and Silkaline Comforts, filled with
carded sanitary wool.
1.000 yards extra wide anil well fleeced,
Canton Flannel at 4'jc and G'ic lr yard.
Wlr roat Uansrt rs In
Much Pie Vuns 2a
-jMund. h-avy tin, J ; panned i'lour
Irse 3-hoop Wash Tulu 4'.v.
c;od Iloe rirm Wafh Bxird fa
Workman'. Tar Soap So
Wood frarn riothes Wringer ulth
whlt rult-r roil.- Jl.CS
Perforated Sh-!f PapT. 1"T dz lo
Strong Willow ("lathi." H;ir:p m 4o
Strong willow Cl'illu-s it.i.-ktti T.o
"Mrs. Mott'5" nlcklt-pl.ited PollMilntr
Irons. p r set of three
Hardwod Tjw 1 Ilirj; S2
S-rtnt. l".t all-topper Corfo P"tK,
full nlekel pi;? to .'Jo
CJooi. 4-it-H vl I loupe r.rooni. worth O.
Stone fliln.i "ComMnct" H!op Pall, with
hail handle
One lot Indian chip Waste Basket.
rhotee for 13
Tin top Jelly r.la s. p-r do S"
Plain GIu: Tu mhh ra o
H. P.Wasson&Co.
f .

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