Newspaper Page Text
THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22. 1902.
miW YORK STORE! Bat. 1853. J Sole Agent Butterick Patterns BARGAINS IN THE I BOYS' DEPART- m w m mm m m Easy to buy the boys what they need to-day. Prices are lowered to reduce stock to accommo date holiday goods. Suppose you take ad vantage of these: ft Boys all-wool sweaters. In differ ent colors, button at shoul der, ages 2 to 5. special, at A few Oxford gray overcoats left from test week's sale, full length. slash pockets, velvet collar, roll cuffs; well worth $5, Sat urday, choice at $3.49 Balance of our boys corduroy Nor folk suits, the kind for hard school wear, were 12.98, ages 8 to 14. Saturday at mmw Boys' all-wool pull-down caps, all pizes, regular 49c kind, with excep tion of lining, which is cot- OCyQ ion; choice Saturday s Choice of a lot of leather Tam o a v n i . ... ni dot. t gm urday at Second Floor. Removal Notice! December 1st we will remove to the well located and commodious room No. 103 N. Illinois Street. Our rapidly increasing business having made removal from room occupied by us for 15 years on West Market Street imper ative. NOE'S LOAN OFFICE Indiana Dental College Department of Dentistry I n 1 erslty of Indianapolis, for all kinds of Dental Work. The fees are to cover the costs only. Receives patients from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. S W . Cor. Di-lnivorc and Ohio Street. THE THEATERS. To-Day's Schedule. ENGLISH'S. Kellar, the Magician, 2:15 and :15 p. rn. GRAND. Vaudeville. 2:15 and 8:15 p. m. PARK. "Her Marrdiage Vow," 2 and 8 P. IT. EMPIRE. Variety. ? and 8 p. m. At English's, to-day, Kellar, the magi cian, will give two performances, display ing his peculiar skill in sleight-of-hand, and a series of large, mechanical Illusions. His is a diverting and intelligent entertain ment. Again yesterday a long line was engaged all day in buying seats for the per formances of "Ben-Hur," at English's. Beats may be purchased for all of the sev enteen Performances, and the prospect Is that all the seats will be sold by the be ginning of next week. Two performances of an Intense melo drama, "Her Marriage Vow," will be given at the Park Theater to-day. XXX Sam Devere and his company will give to-day at the Empire Theater the final two performances of their engagement. They supply clean and bright vaudeville and burlesque. XXX There are five different kinds of monkey actors in the Macart collection at the Grand this week. Each speaks a different language or style of chatter. One. a black faced monkey from Siam. barks like a dog. A little fellow with a bright blue nose and Fat Rooney chin whiskers, whimpers like a child, and is very affectionate. That they enjoy being on the stage is evidenced by an incident that occurred last Tuesday even ing. The music was playing for the Intro duction of the dog and monkey act, and the man who transports the animals from the basement of the Grand to the wings forgot little Tommy Tucker, an important member of the aggregation who rides a tricycle and is funny without being told to be so. The monkey let out a squeel and kept it up after the other monkeys were gone, until he Anally attracted the atten tion of a stage hand who hurried up and Informed Macart that one of his troupe was b.-low. They brought up Mr. Tucker in time for a hurried entrance for his ride on the bicycle, but he kept trying to tell Macart all the time that it was not his fault he was late. It is the first time the monkey ever mad any noise when doing his act, so Macart concludes that the chattering was to tell him of the fact that he had been left behind. In New York Is a home for the d e r pit monkeys, and there are five of Macart's. too old to work, there now, in charge of a woman. Mrs. Macart accompanies her husband, and they have also a man to assist in the care of the animals. PERSONAL AND SOCIETY, Miss Pearl Haynes has returned from a S mm visit in Richmond. Mrs. R. K. Somera has gone to Cleveland to be the guest of relatives. Miss Lena Byrd will leave to-day to snend Sunday in Brazil with friends. P Mrs. J. Richard Francis has returns from a short visit in Louisville. Miss Jennio Spark, of Cincinnati, is vith Mr. Charles C. Brown for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. McOuat have tone north on a few days' fishing trp. Miss Jessie Layman has returned home after spending the summer In Indian Terri tory. Mrs. A. B. Stevens, of Catawba Island O.. is visiting with her daughtt, Mrs. J. u' Horstman. Mrs. George K. Trask and Mrs. J. E. Wheldon have returned from a short visit in Cincinnati. Miss Mabel Grimes, who has been the tuet of Mrs. Harry C. Moore, has returned to her home in Anderson. Mrs. Chajncey Clark will return to-day from Shelbyvilie. where she has been pending the week with her sister. Miss Caroline Conrey will arrive to-day from her home in Sheihyville to be Mrs. Charles A. Paquette's guest for a few days. . . The heads of the sections of the Inde V pendent Turners' Society were entertained with a coffee yesterday afternoon by Mrs. John Rauch. Mrs. George Barney and children will leave to-day for San Diego, Cal.. to spend :he winter. Mrs. Walter Tripp will occupy Mrs. Barney's home during her absence. Mrs. R. S. Harmeyer and Mrs. Emma Sreen. of Chicago, and Mrs. Joseph Blair and Miss Hattle Smith, of Xenia. O.. are visiting Mr. J. W Smith and family at their home. No. 307 North Alabama street. Mr. Alan Bixley will entertain the ehll ren of Miss Stanton's Saturday dancing Stass. of which her daughter Helen Is a Member, with a birthday party this after joo'i after tne usual lesson at Tudor Hall. Mrs. Harding, of Waukesha, who is the piest of Mrs. Max Leckner, was enter it ined with a few friends by Mrs. Prank I tanner yesterday afternoon. Last night I Mrs. Leckner entertained Informally for her guest. The Catherine Merrill Club will meet this afternoon at the home of Mrs. William H. Cook. No. 1405 North Alabama street. It will be guest day and a paper on "The Ed cational Value of Music" will be read and Illustrated by Prof. Franz Bellinfj. r Mrs. Samuel Elliott Perkins gave a small tea yesterday afternoon, entertaining a few friends for Mrs. Jesse Overstreet. Mrs. Overstreet will be at the Denlson until the last of this month, when she will go to Washington TV r vrith Mr Overstreet for the season. Mrs. Louis Hollweg entertained yesterday i with a luncheon, to which a few friends ! were invited to meet her sister. Mrs. n Starkloff, of St. Louis. Among the guests were Mrs. Rifenberick. of Cincinnati, with Mrs. John B. Elam. and Miss Speers, of Ireland, with Mrs. John M. Shaw. Miss Louise Spalding, of Philadelphia, was the guest of honor at a pretty card company given by Mrs. William Birk yes terday afternoon. White chrysanthemums were used in the decoration of the several rooms. Assisting Mrs. Birk were her sister. Mrs. Charles Minesinger, and Mrs. L B. Taylor, Mrs. Allen, Mrs. Frederick Gall and Mrs. John Nichols. Miss Maude Smith was the hostess for a small high tea yesterday afternoon at her home on North Delaware street in honor of Miss Jane Stamp, of Vernon. O., who is the guest of Miss Florence Malott. Miss Smith was assisted In her hospitalities by her mother, Mrs. Charles Ftnley Smith, and Miss Malott, Miss Pearl Haynes and Miss Josephine Smith. A pleasant company was given last night by Mrs. H. H. Hornbrook. The guests were limited to a few friends, and a feature of the evening was the reading from Steven Philips's "Herod" by Mrs. May W Don nan, which was very much enjoyed by all present. Among the guests were Miss Zol ler, of Greensburg. with Miss Kate Smith, and Miss Genevieve Scovt', of Evansville, with Dr. and Mrs. William M. Wi-hard. The first of the Woodruff Club dances for this season was given last night at the clubhouse. The decorations and appoint ments of the club were all in pink, and dainty refreshments were served during the evening. Halt's orchestra played for the dancing. The committee for the evening included Mr. A. D. Thomas. Mrs. William H. Bockhoff. Mrs. Fremont Swain. .Mrs. John C. Hart. Mrs. George Barney and Mrs. S. R. Greer. Col. James B. Curtis, formerly of this city, entertained a box party at the horse show in New York on the opening night. His party occupied the box directly over the entrance for horses, where was had the best view of the animals. Colonel Curtis is on the floor committee of the Assembly dances given at Delmonieo's. Mrs. Curtis is a patroness of the Knickerbocker dan em, which are also given at Delmonieo's. These are two of the swellest dance sets in New York. Among their patronesses are Mrs. Henry Clark Coe. Mrs Frank Jay Gould, Mrs. Le Roy Clarke. Mrs. Charles Lincoln Wetherbce and Mrs. H. H. Rogers. A large reception was held last night at the Young Women's Christian Association. The hostesses were the members of the as sociation who have belonged previous to last June. The guests of honor were those who have Joined the association since that date, about Ml in all. The parlors were prettily decorated for the occasion and a musical programme was rendered during the evening by Miss Frances Fortner, Miss Bonnie Summitt and Miss Louise Tut--wiler. The dining room was decorated, the color-scheme of red and white being car ried out in its appointments. The social committee for the evening included Mrs. C. E. Galloway. Mrs. R. W. Furnas and Mrs. G. W. Snyder. Mrs. Harry E. Drew gave a family lunch eon of thirty covers yesterday, entertaining the children, grandchildren and great grandchildren of her mother, Mrs. Mary A. Dumont, In celebration of the latter s eight ieth birthday anniversary. Mrs. Dumont's husband was General Ebenezer Dumont, who won distinguished military recognition during the civil war, and they settled in this city in 1853. The daughters are Mrs. Julia D. Gordon, of Washington. D. C.J Mrs. M. D. Watson, of Chicago: Mrs. Wil liam Whitney, of Muncie, and Mrf. Drew, Mrs. Robert Springsteen, Mrs. David Bra den and Mrs John W. Williams, of this city. At the luncheon all the members of the family living here and Mrs. Caldwell, of Chicago, who is visiting Mrs. Braden. were entertained. The table was daintily laid in pink, with a basket of pink chrys anthemums for the centerpiece. The can dles and shades were pink, and the same color tone was carried out in the cakes and ices. After the lunch on Mrs. Drew held an informal reception from 3 to 6 for her mother, at which she was assisted by the guests entertained at the luncheon. FOR MRS. WILD. Mrs. Eddy Morris Campbell gave a de lightful reception yesterday afternoon at her home in Woodruff Place in honor of Mrs. Leonard G. WTild, wno has recently re moved from Anderson and has taken the G. M. Chandler house, No. 1403 Broadway. Mrs. Campbell's home was beautifully dec orated with a profusion of chrysanthe mums. The hallway had great clusters of the yellow flowers, and the drawing rooms were in pink and white chrysanthemums. A French basket of the white chrysanthe mums was suspended from the chandelier in the dining room, where the guests were seated at small tables, each of which had a dainty French basket of the same flowers for its decoration. Flat baskets of flowers adorned the walls and the light fell from yellow candles, the yellow shades har monizing prettily with the yellow satin bows tied to the handles of the baskets. Mrs. Campbell's assistants were Mrs. Leon ard Wild. Mrs. C. C. Curtis. Mrs. A. W. Campbell and Mrs. Charles Ward, all of Noblesville; Mrs. J. F. Wild. Mrs. George Brown. Mrs. Kyle. Mrs. Horace Eddy. Mrs. E E. Perry, Mrs. Frederick Gardiner, Mrs. I. N. Heims. Mrs. A. C. Ayres, Mrs. U. P. Craig. Mrs. George Chandler, Mrs. Klmber lin, Mrs. Messick, Miss Kyle, and Misses Wild. Heylmann and Gerwig. of Nobles ville. An orchestra played during the re ceiving hours. MCOY WALKER. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. GREENFIELD, Ind., Nov. 21. Thursday evening at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Walker, of this city, Miss Pearl Carolyn Walker and Mr. Guy Everett McCoy, also of this city, were mar ried. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Perry E. Powell, of the Methodist Church. About one hundred guests were present. The bride Is a granddaughter of John Ward Walker, one of Green tit Id's old est and most successful merchants. The parlor and music rooms were decorated with pink and white roses and carnations. The dining room was in red and the table decorations were red. The bride wore a beautiful white lace robe over white taffeta and carried white roses tied with sinilax Miss Jessie Layman, of Pittsburg, and Hugh McCoy, of Roachdale, Ind.. were the attendants. The ribbon bearers ware three littie girls, cousins and a sister of the bride Dorothy Cook. Josephine Wilson and Electra Walker. The out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Bacon, grand parents of the bride: Ralph Easterday. Misses Georgia Dailey, Lela Uuttnill. Norma New and Kate Marshall. Mrs. Uiura MeCullough and Elisabeth P'uhl nwider. Miss Jessie Laharm. of Indianapolis; Dr. and Mrs. Sommers. Miss Jessie Weaver, of IMountsville. Ky ; Mi-s Grace Gable, of Knightstown; Miss Jessie Layman, of Pitts burg; Mr. and Mrs. R. Philip Carpenter. Lola C. Weddle. Hugh McCoy and Mr. and Mrs. Harrison McCoy, parents of the groom, of Roachdale; Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Layne. Miss Bertha McCoy and L. E. Shaw, of Cloverdale, Ind. GRIESHEI M I R N R I OUT. Special to the Indlanaiolis Journal. MCNCIE. Ind.. Nov. 1 Mrs. Catherine Enright. who for the past eight years has been the money-order clerk in the Muiaie postoffice, and John C. Griesheimer. of this city, were married last night. The wed ding was very quiet and had not been an nounced. The Rev. Father William G. Schmidt officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Grtcs- heimer left 'last night for the Louisiana oil fields for a two weeks' visit and to in spect property interest there. The bride received the highest salary of any woman in Muncie in her position as money-order clerk, which was 11.200. She will be suc ceeded by Harry L. Richer, who for a time was with C. F. w. Keerj in Cuba. The groom Is one of the leading capitalists of Muncie. He has large property inter ests here and Is the chief stockholder in the Muncie Brewing Company. V A WTE R MURRAY. Special to the I ml Una pol la Journal. GREENFIELD. Ind . Nov. L'l - Will J. Vawter. the talented artist of this city, surprised his friends by going to Chicago this week and getting married. On . rnesday he married Miss Mary Murray, of Baltimore. His bride, who also has considerable talent as an artist, came here this summer to sketch a number of places made famous by James Whltcomb Riley. She met Mr. Vawter. and it was a case of love at first sight on the part of both. They were married in Chicago, came here last night for a short visit with his mother. Mrs. E M. Vawter, and left on the after noon train to-day for Baltimore, Md., where they will make their future home. KOKOMO WEDDINGS Special to the Indianapolln Journal. KOKOMO. Ind.. Nov. 21. Mr. Samuel T. Benson, a well-known gas well contractor, and Miss Catherine McGlone, also of this place, were quietly married at Anderson Thursday by Rector Clifford. The bride is a daughter of ex-Councilman H. G. Mc Glone. It is announced that during a visit at Wabash. Mr. Roy Goodwine and Miss Bes sie Wiltshire were quietly wedded. Both are members of well-known Kokomo fami lies. The bride was a high school student. Mrs. Harry Larkens has returned from a week's stay at Sharpsville. .Mi-s Annie Harmon, of Franklin, is th; ' guest of relatives here this week. Mr. L. J. Nell, of Butlerville. visited Mr. ; and Mrs. A. W. Owens this week. , j . t i I- - m .vir. arid .irs. jonn r. muri, tu oeuiuru, are visiting friends here this week. Mrs. S. W. Van Nuys. of Franklin, was with relatives here the last of the week. Mrs. T. B. Noble and little son. of Indian apolis, were with relatives here this week. Mr. Daughflt, of Indianapolis, visited his daughter, Mrs. Albert Manning, this week. Mr. J. R. Broyles, of Maryville, Tenn., was the guest of relatives and friends here this week. Mr. Charles Wyckoff left this week for Los Angeles, Cal., and other points on the Pacific coast. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weahls and son, of Vevay. are guests this week of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Weaver. Mr. Woodford Woods was the guest the first of the week of his sister, Mrs. John McCaslin, of Franklin. Mrs. Florence House, of Franklin, was the guest of her brother, Mr. George Car penter, and family, this week. The Rev. William Alexander, of Illinois, was with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam uel Alexander, here this week. Miss Alva Brewer attended the banquet given on Wednesday evening by the Phi Delta Theta of Franklin College. Dr. William Wishard, of Indianapolis, was beta this week to see his sister, Mrs. Martha Jennings, who is very ill. Miss Ida Whltenack, of Indianapolis, was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. BL Whltenack, the first of the week. Prof. Harry Longdon, of Greencastle, was the guest of Mrs. Longdon's mother, Mrs. Julia Johnson, part of this week. Mr. and Mrs. Shoebrick and little daugh ter Julia and son Grafton left this week for Georgia, where they will visit relatives. On Tuesday evening Miss Sarah McQueen entertained at her home in honor of her brother, Mr. Bud McQueen, and his bride, of Indianapolis. The I nion Thanksgiving services will be held in the Presbyterian Church on Nov. 27. The Rev. Mr. Yockum. pastor of the Christian Church, will preach the sermon. END OF HORSE SALE. Closing; Day Finds Prices Maintained to Good Average. The Blair-Baker sale of horses closed yes terday with a good final day. The sales yesterday were up to the average, although some of the offers were not in the class of the average. The sales were: Dorothy Shcppard, 2:284, by Dr. Shep-pard-Henrietta, to George Amsden, of Rich mond. Ind.. fcJüu. Joe Baker. 2:2M4. by Princewood-Daisy, to W. B. Blair, Indianapolis, $315. Bright, a bay gelding by Axtell. to Frank Warman, Indianapolis, $115. .Maud C. 1:-XA, by Almont Brunswick Hazel C, to Charles Smith, of Tuscola, 111., $260. Joe Jefferson, pacer, 2:24, by Blue Goose, to George Burris, Newark. N. J.. $155. Forrest, roan mare, by Forest Wilkes, to Frank Schorteld, Indianapolis, $120. Bay mare, trotter, 15.2, to Jacob Fulmer, of Chester, Pa., $225. Daddy, a 2:40 trotter, to Sam Turner, of Columbus. O., $175. Wyman S., M!t'4. by France-Emo Wilkes, to Rid Powers, Indianapolis, $4o0. Team bay coach mares, 16.1 hands, to James Baker, New York city, $645. Jim Johnson, 2:22 trotter, to A. H. Thomp son, of Craw fords alle, Ind.. $80. Dick, by Rattler Brooks-Sallie A., to W. Brumback. Reading. Pa.. $150. Senator S., 2:38. by Reward J.-Miss McD., to Dr. P. O'Rear. of Indianapolis, $150. Guy Tranby. 2:19?i. by Gambrel-Ida G.. to Ivan Bauhard. of Martinsville, Ind., $270. Roan Ross. 2:18. by Andy Ross, to Charles Mushmier, of Richmond, Ind., $350. Le Forgee, 2:2S14, by Anderson Wilkes- Llly Haskell, to Greely Winings, Indian apolis, $190. Lady Poem. 2:184, by Poem-Kate, to George Snyder, of Allentown, Pa., $170. Rodney Corbett. b. s., by Guy Corbett. dam by William Penn, to Frank Warman, city, $500. Baron B., b. s., by Baron Posey, to M. Kindig. Lancaster, Pa.. $210. HOME DRESSMAKING HINTS. By MAY MANTON. Slot-seam effects are seen upon the latest waists and gowns and are exceedingly ef fective. The very stylish blouse Illustrated shows them used to advantage and In con Junction with tucks at the shoulders and the princess closing In front. The original is made of reseda peau de cygne. piped with black and stitched with black corti celli silk, but all waist cloths and silks and many gown materials are appropriate as the design suits both the odd waist and the costume. The lining is snugly fitted and closes at the center front yuite separately from the outside, but can be omitted whenever an 4281 Blouse or Shirt Waist. 32 to 40 bust. unllned waist is desired. The wai t proper consists of fronts and back, which are laid in Inverted tucks that are stitched to give the Blot oram effect from the shoulder to the waist line, the fronts also including additional tucks at the shoulders that aie Stitched ; yoke depth, and the front edges being laid in wide tucks that meet over the hems through which the closing is Baad. The back Is smooth and without fulness, but the fronts blouse slightly over the belt. The sl.eves are laid in tucks that give the slot-seam effect to the elbows, so pn-viding full puffs below. The neck is finished with a novel stock and at the waist is a belt with postilion straps in center back. The quantity of material required for tu- medium size is 4 yards 21 Inches wide. i. vai-.ls :T inelies wi.it-. yards 32 inches wide or 2 yards 44 inches wide. The pattern 4281 is cut in sires for a 32. 51. and 4"-i:i h bust measure. I'ATTKKN rnrt'ON For patterns of garment illustrated above senu 1' rents tcotn or stamps. ) rut out Illustration anl inclose It in letter. W rite y ur name and address distinctly and state number and size wanted. Address Pattern Dept.. The Journal. Indianapolis. Ind. Allow one week for return of pattern. Mm. BriitJtM's Condition. C. D. Hanlon. a telegraph lineman, has asked assistance for Mrs. Hattle Briggs. a colored woman, who was sent to the Insane Hospital b a rn mission last July. Hanlon says the woman was first sent up two years ago and was reeommitted with out sufficient warrant He says she is ec centrlc. but not insane, and those for whom she washed say she is not insane. Her household goods are in storage and she is now destitute. The Insane Hospital physicians say she showed no evidences of Insanity while confined and each time she was discharged In the minimum time. THE HOLIDAY FASHIONS A WIDE CHOICE POSSIBLE, BIT SE LECTION S1IOILD BE CAREFIL. Wealthy Women Wear Many Cos tomes That More with Lesser In comes Need Not Care to Copy. Special to th Indianapolis Journal. NEW YORK. Nov. 20. -Christmas, with Its round of gayeties and pleasures, will soon be with us. Thanksgiving past and gone, the greatest of all feasts looms up in close proximity, and there is scarcely time to realize all that one wishes to do before the day has come, the merry, happy bells are pealing forth and all Christendom has need of holiday attire. Dinners, dances, house parties, all the forms of entertain ment known to an advanced civilization, are being planned, and what to wear, how to provide for the various occasions be comes a question of pressing import. To be perfectly and appropriately dressed is essential to self-respect and to comfort. Luxury and extravagance may be dispensed with. Tasteful toilets are among the neces sities of the well-bred woman and are amply worthy of consideration. It was a wise mother who bade her young daughter give all the time and thought necessary to making a perfect toilet, to consider well and to let her mirror declare a satisfactory result before leaving her dressing room then to forget all about it. The sense of being well and becomingly dressed Is far from vanity. It means a comfortable con sciousness of well-being. It contributes to one's ease and pleasure. That unfortunate condition of self-contemplation, which Is so often deplored as vanity, is. in reality, far more likely to result from inappropriate gowns, hats that are unbecoming and out of place than from such consideration of self as brings about a result that needs no further contemplation. This season there is ample, even more than ample opportunity for choice. Yet, while that is true, certain tendencies ap pear on every side and certain faults greet one at every turn. Fashion has declared for postilions. They appear upon fancy belts, they make parts of evening waists, they are worn at all hours of the day. As a result some very ludicrous conditions arise. Short blouse coats are general among young girls. As I walk the streets I am often led to wonder if hand mirrors are out of date. Again and again the postilion which belongs to the waist, is allowed to hang below the blouse, with a most absurd result. As part of the bodice it is smart; seen below the coat it is ugly and dowdv. Again, snug-fitting skirts are the rule, long waists, slender hips are sought. Bv some curious law of selection the tallest, thinnest women wear the most exaggerated gowns. A bean pole possesses no grace. A woman who suggests, having been elongated by some artificial process is not beautiful. If mirrors of full length, and those giving side and back views, were used such mis takes would less frequently occur. The ex tremely tight skirts look well only on the few. They suit neither the over-stout nor the over-slender. To be really well gowned a woman must study her own figure, her own needs. The time when fashion was an autocrat, demanding one style of gown for all alike, belongs to the past. It is worse than folly to select merely from the "latest out" and to ignore those fundamental laws which underlie all really good effects. In dividuality is the feature that stamps it self most surely on the mind of the looker on. The woman who adapts the fashions to herself is the woman of distinction, the woman whose costumes linger in the mem ory. FOR WOMEN WITH CARRIAGES. Afternoon dress grows more and more elaborate with each season. Chiffon gowns, long trailing skirts, chiffon velvet In light colors, most elaborate waists, coats of white cloth lace-trimmed and fur-trimmed, white gowns, pale-tinted gowns, all are worn by the women who own carriages and are driven about. With them are seen most elaborate stoles and collarettes, muffs that are indeed creations, and most elab orate accessories of all sorts. But, while all this is true, the handsome tailored gown, worn with a tasteful waist, is always correct up to the dinner hour. Some of the smartest visiting costumes of the lat ter sort are of zibeline in the new Oriental red, and are elaborately trimmed with fancy black braids and passementerie, or with Yak lace dyed to match. Coats are open at the front and half-titted at the back, so allowing of wearing elegant and fancy waists, and are thrown open on en tering the house. When the material is zibeline or any heavy cloth, the waist is of crepe de Chine, crepe ninon or chiffon in matching color, or of white, cream or ecru lace. When lighter cloths are used, waists are often made ensuite, with fancy fronts and boleros of lace. Boleros, by the way, remain, fight against them as the design ers will. They suit nearly all figures. They are chic and charming. Women recognize all these facts, and refuse to be forced into giving them up. One of the daintiest waists, for wear with a tailored suit, that I have seen is made with a bolero of ecru linen lace over brown chiffon, the gown being of brown zibeline. The chiffon is finely tucked to form a yoke, below which it falls in soft folds, and has big puffed sleeves, with deep cuffs of lace over which fall those of the bolero that extend not quite to the elbows. At the front, where the tiny jacket closes, is worn a big soft rosette of velvet ribbon with ends. The coat is in three-quarter length, with loose fronts that are faced with white satin em broidered with pale gold, and turn back to form revers. The effect of the brown and the ecru is charming, and the white and gold greatly enhances the picture. The skirt and the coat are handsome after a quiet manner, and are trimmed with Yak lace dyed to match. There is a veritable craze for heavy laces of all sorts. Some of the linen sorts are wonderfully chic, and are used both in the natural color and dyed. A most elegant brown cloth, seen at a re cent reception, has wdde bands of Cluny in ecru, and is worn with mink furs, so mak ing a color scheme that Is a genuine de light. EMBROIDERY IN DEMAND. Embroidery is much used and is always inherently elegant. One sees both that done by machine and that executed by hand in various combinations. English, or open work, effects are liked for cloth and are seen with contrasting color laid under the design. Oriental bands and trim mings too are sought after and, in addition, there is much canvas work used. As a matter of course the fact means costly gowns. Much time and labor are represent ed, and time and labor mean money. But numberless women of leisure do the work themselves and often so produce really unique results, as they are less likely to follow the design blindly than is the paid worker and add the touch of individuality that always tells. All sorts of combina tions are in en. One most novel gown is of cashmere combined with cloth and velvet and is embroidered most elaborately. The skirt is of the cashmere, with a front breadth or panel of white cloth and a hip yoke of the cloth that is overlaid with black velvet supplemented by needlework in subdued colors. The waist is of the cashmere with a waistcoat of ecru linen lace and is supplemented by a shoulder cape of the white cloth overlaid and tm broidered to match the skirt. Rough cloths with plain velvet with cloth, cash mere wkh both and every powlbto com bination Is seen. Four materials in a single gown is by no means uncommon and some singularly good effects are so obtained. Velvets spotted with contrasting colors are seen and admit of most desirable com binations. An exceedingly handsome cos tume of gray spotted with red is embroid ered In the open-work style referred to above with red velvet laid under and worn with a waist of red chiffon, while touches of this last material are found in the sleeves of the coat. With the costume is worn a stole of gray squirrel and a muff of the same soft fur is carried in the hands, while the toque is of squirrel with a few warm red roses of velvet to give a touch of color. STOLES ARE MITH WORN. These stoles, by the way. are being worn with exquisite grace by many women and give a touch of genuine elegance to the toilet. The mild days, of which we have had so many, render the warmth uncom fortable when they are worn drawn up around the shoulders, but slipped down upon the shoulders, forming a pelerine. they are at once strikingly becoming and graceful as well as far more agreeable to wear. With elaborate afternoon dress one sees much ermine, but squirrel, mink, sable, chinchilla and lamb all retain their hold, and young girls affect fanciful arrange ments of chiffon and the like made in the pr. vailing shape. A lovely set. stole and muff, for a debutante is of white chiffon with white velvet roses. Another is of hue and chiffon with touches of squirrel and still another is of chiffon with ostrich tips. , harmingly yo-.ithful and pretty they all are and they add much to the ensemble of any afternoon or evening gathering at which they are worn. Marabout feathers , d swansdown. too. are seen, and are as dt.nty as can be. Only the other day I mued a lovely blonde girl wearing a toque if swansdown trimmed with white ostrich tips with a stole and muff to match. Her coat and skirt were of white cloth, made quite simply and trimmed with stitched 1 ands of panne, while the bodice was en tirely of lace. All sorts of novelties ap pear In fur and in muffs that are made of fur combined with other materials. Vel vet, to match the color of the gown, is a favorite material trimmed with heavy lace and bands of fur and tails and is finished with full plaitings of chiffon that fall over the hands. Just where our clerical tendencies are to end I do not know and dare not conjec ture, but certain it is that one sees many odd and strange things. One of the latest coats for evening wear is of white cloth, made much after the manner of a priest s robe, and has heavy ecru linen lace ap plied over front and back in the exact shape and after the manner of the vestments worn upon high feasts. Clerical stocks and stoles are familiar, so much so that one sometimes forgets whence their inspira tion comes, but I confess this latest en croachment gave me a shock. It would seem as though some few things might be kept sacred, as though designs might be found without encroaching upon the church. MANY EXTRAVAGANCES. Chiffon gowns are a feature of the sea son. In the quieter colors they are worn for afternoon fetes and white and pale colors make ideal costumes for dinner and evening wear. A pretty custom is combin ing white with palest colors and of sew ing the two together then hanging over silk. A most effective evening gown for a debutante is of white over Nile green and is trimmed with tiny ruches of green velvet. A beautiful dinner gown for a j matron is of black chiffon and white, with trimming of black Chantilly lace, the chif fon being plisse and arranged to form al ternate narrow panels. Liberty silk, too, is a favorite, as are all laces and nets. A charming gown in crocus yellow is of the Liberty, combined with white French cro chet and is all plisse. The fine plaits of the skirt fall from the belt to the edge of the train, but are held in place by wide bands of lace, applied one at yoke depth, one at flounce depth, while the edge is fin ished with a narrower applique, all the lace showing grape design and Irregular edges. The blouse Is plisse below the yoke, of plain silk embroidered in seed pearls, and includes elbow sleeves, lace edged, over full falls of white chiffon. A novelty is the use of ribbon in strips that hang from the belt to the edge of the skirt and are arranged at intervals. Two new gowns are so treated, one being plain cream net, the other white point d'esprit. The former Is peculiarly attractive, as well as new and illustrates another fashion of the sea son in its combination of two sorts of lace. The skirt shows a deep tucked yoke, below which the skirt is shirred. This yoke is edged with represe lace In points, while the skirt is hemmed and tucked then trim med with insertion forming diamonds. Each diamond incloses an applied motif of cro chet and the white ribbons that depend from the belt are enriched by similar motifs set on at intervals for their entire length. The blouse combines an unlined tucked waist with a full under portion and big loose elbow sleeves. Still another gown of net is of the embroidered sort, with trimming of French crochet, and is hung over a skirt on which the heavy lace Is set at flounce depth, so giving a most unusual and at the same time satisfactory effect. MAY MANTON. 'OTHELLO" IS PRODUCED. Pleasing: Work of Students of the Two Hiah Schools. The presentation of "Othello" last night In the Shortridge High School assembly hall by the students of both the local high schools proved conclusively that Shak spearean productions are not beyond the reach of pupils in high schools. The play was by far the most pretentious ever at tempted by a cast from any school in the city, and the large audience was delighted with the production. It was given for the benefit of the gymnasium funds of both the Shortridge and Manual Training schools, although the North Side institution used its proceeds for the new portable stage "which was used last evening for the first time and caused much favorable comment. The scenery and settings were built es pecially for the occasion, and were elab orate in every detail. Another feature of the play was the costuming. Those who took part had been working hard since last May under the direction of Miss Amelia Flatter, of the S. H. S. faculty, and the stage direction of Carl Brickert. who took the part of Othello. The cast chosen was a strong one, and each member did full justice to his part. It would be difficult to select a star in the play, although the acting of some in the cast stood out more prominently than others. Probably the best work wag done by Sumner Clancy as Iago. So well did Mr. Clancy interpret the lines of the deceitful Iago that at times a faint semblance of hisses could be heard in the hall. Carl Brickert, in the title role, carried the part of the manly and unsuspecting Moor well. He received much applause when, in the strong parts of the play, he would rise to the occasion and read his lines much like an experienced actor. He was especially good in the court scene. The clever pieces of character acting were done by Walter Pritchard as the father of Desdemona and Arthur Eldridge as Roderigo. Miss Edith Brannon, as the wife of Othello, won applause by her ex cellent work. The part of Emilia, wife of Iago, who did wrong for her husband's sake, was well taken by Miss Laura Ar nold, who stirred the audience to applause when she denounced Othello for the murder of his wife. All of the minor characters wa?re well taken, and, in fact, the entire production was an exceptional one for high school students. Two more performances will be given a matinee this afternoon and a closing show to-night. The sale of seats for both performances is large, and the schools will no doubt realize a neat sum from the enterprise. An exceedingly enjoyable and pleasant feature of the play last evening was the work of the Manual Training High School orchestra of thirty pieces, under the direc tion of Professor Birge. Following is the cast: Duke of Venice ! George M. Posey Brabantio J. Walter Pritchard Lojdovioo Friday night Mose Lawrence Aronson Saturday natinee and night Lawrence Barrett Othello Carl J. Brickert Cassio Friday night Harry Carlisle Saturday matinee and night Mose Lawrence Aronson Iago Sumner Clancy Boderlgo Arthur B. Kldridge Montano Charles Jameson First Senator Roger Boyden Second Senator Roger Boyden Third Senator Ray Musser Fourth Senator Jesse Aldrich Guard Will McAbee Messenger Merritt Potter Desdemona Edith M. Brannon Emilia Laura Arnold When the Turkey's on the Table. When the leave have turned and fallen, leaving branches black and bare. When the nisns of comin' winter can be noticed everywhere. When the squirrels and the anow birds are a- jumpin' in tht trees. And your blood is all a-tlnglin' in the frosty autumn breexe. Then I love to wake up early on a bright Thanks- givin' morn And to hear the horses whinny in" to get their feed of corn; But what I like the best of all when that day come aroun' Is the turkey on the table and the folks a settln' roun' . Oh! it's Jolly fun when daddy takes his place up at the head. And he miles around at Jimmy and at Susan and at Ned; Then he rubs hi knife against the steel until it's like it s ground. Well. It kinctr helps your appetite that old familiar sound There"s a druintt k here for Jimmy and a piece of breast for Jane. nd some dreeing here for mamma when you've finished come again. I tell v.u what, it s hard to keep a fellow's spirits down When the turkey's on the table and the folks are settln' round'. Wean C. Have. is Detroit Free Pr. REFUSE SUBSTITUTES s ' jsÄft b- ibkc LPT. Dnii s fins 7or wonsTipsrcion H r a . m A all. ccaa ue insiae oi wis wrapper. OE SM r Bp. BULL'S 55 COUCH SYBUPt For Coughs, Colds, Hoarse cess, Bronchitis, Asthma, Croup, Influenza, Whooping Cough, Incipient Consump tion, Süd (or the relief of consumptive 'patients in od- rtneed stage of the disease AS PREPARED BY-TH& Bf. Br J We Bull, Baltimore, Md. For Sale by eil DruggUtsV Price 25 Cents. Is. (DirectionnstdTT STEEL AND COPPER PLATES Eogravinsr, Wedding Invitations. Visiting Cards, At Home Cards. FINE STATIONERY. SENTINEL PRINTING CO. XS3-XS7 WES l MARKET ST. HAIR BALSAM CIssdmj sad beaatin th kalt. Promotes s luimant growth. K ever Fails to B store Gray Hair to its Tenthful Color. Cures (clip d ieMe hsir falling. ...Topics in the Churches...! SUNDAY-SCHOOL LESSON AND CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR WORK. it ' x 7 9 r ft r ft ' ' f ' SINDAY-SCHOOL LESSON Nov. 23, 1902. Isaiah xxwtll, 1-13 World's Temperance Lesson. Ephraim occupied a fertile territory, stretchin serosa the heart of Palestine from the Mediterra nean to the Jordan. In the midst stood Samaria, the capital, on a commanding eminence. The tropical luxuriance of the valleys hung about it like the bacchanalian garland on the brow of the banqueter. And Its exuberance was an evanes cent, for its glorious beauty was a fading flower. Destruction was at hand. The capital, court and people were enslaved to drink. Under its subtls delusion they were In perfect case. With the proverbial stupidity of the drunkard, they felt perfectly safe, trusting in the mountain fastness of Samaria. With sense of Justice blunted by th use of Intoxicants and their basest passions inflamed, they oppressed the poor and crushed the needy. With the insa tiable thirst which the use of alcoholic liquors always begets, they kept crying, "Bring and let us drink" the Samaritan equivalent to our mod ern bacchanal. "Here's a health to you." (Amos vi. L But the Judgments of Ood are abroad. The Irresistible Assyrian, Shalmaneser, mighty and strong. Is God's instrument of wrath. He looks upon Samaria like a peculiarly tempting morsel; like a hg ripe in June, so rare and succulent that one swallows it as soon as It Is In his hand; does not even think of laying It aside to preserve It or eat it at his leisure. His corning will be like a tempest of hail, a destroying storm, a Hood of waters; figures peculiarly Impressive in that latitude, where In an hour the dryest water course becomes an awful current. This prophecy had its literal fulfillment 721 B. C, in the ninth year of Hosea, King of Israel. The country was ravaged by the Assyrians under Shalmaneser, and Israel deported into the cities of Assyria and Media. l Kings xvill, 9-12.) The rrophet now tuns from Isrsel to Judah. He contrasls the imperishable crown and diadem, glorious and beautiful, rewards of piety, on the brow of Judah, th righteous and faithful resi due, with the fading garland of voluptuous pleas ure on the brow of drunken Ephraim. God shall help Judah's Judges on the bench and her war riors at the gate. But Judah. too, is not free from this degrading sin. Even her priests and prophets are infected with it. And the people will not endure the prophet's rebukes. Listen to their drunken scoffing: "Does Isaiah presume to Instruct us? Does he take us to be Just weaned, that he adopts such a childish way? Here and there, with no set order, and canning his words over, as it we were still in our primers, Tzav lat-zav, trav lat-zav, Quv laquv. quv laquv." The prophet rejoins: "Ah! If you will not let me teach you. then the Assyrians and Babylon ians shall, and their foreign accent will seem more like stammering and twaddle than my in structions." If thy had only hearkened to the prophet s voice, they might have found rest from warlike preparations, and that more Messed rest which comes from obedience to the divine pre cepts. But the Lord's word was offensive to them from its very simplicity. They rejected it; so, like a drunken man, the nation tottered, stumbled to its ruin. THE TEACHER'S LANTERN The woe of God against the drunkard Is not a capricious or sporadic affair. It Is Interwoven with th physiological constitution. The sources cf retribution arc not external, but internal. Every inebriate carries the fire and brimstone of nis own hell in her very person. The BSSpaySt talks by the book. He is true to physiological science, not of his date only, but of ours. He vividly depicts the Imperceptible, growth of the alcoholic appetite; the cord be comes the cart-rope. How soon the bon vlvant finds himself in the hopeless treadmill of an un controllable paasion! Henceforth his might con sists in his capacity to drink, and simple wine gives place to fiery concoctions. Then follows complete perversion of moral Ideas. The denoue ment is death and hell. There is a hint to modern temperance lecturers in this Old Testament temperance address. They are sometimes themselves Intemperate. Intem perance can show Itself, also, not only In the length of time and vital force wasted, but In the language used, in extravagance and vindictive vltupeiatlon. Again, the predilection for funny stories, the dramatic Imitation cf the drunkard's staggering Kalt and mai-dlin speech. "Ten Nights In a Bar room," and all that, tend to familiarise youth with vice and to minify the towering evil of our day. Isaiah is the model temperance orator. His Ask for and ae that yon get the old reliabl Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup The one you hare always used. It Si endorsed by the leading doctor as the onl absolutely sure and safe cure for cough, cold whooping cough, croup, bronchitis, or anj throat or long affection. It Cures Consumption. IT WILL CURE k COLD In a Night There is no remedy jost as good aa" Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. The dealer who says so if thinking of his profit only. Don't let a dealei influence you into baying some cheap subeti tute when your health or the health of soum member of jovlt family is at stake. CURED HEMORRHAGES. Wm. H. Bred or, of Chrystie St. , Near Torfe City, writes: " I had a cough ever since child hood. It was so bad that blood would apart from my noes, which would leare me weak, so that I was often compelled to leare mj work. I started to take Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup and before the third bottle was finished mj cough was entirely gone. SHALL D0SC PLEASANT TO TAKE. The accompanying illustration is a fae simile of the genuine package. Bold at stU druggists, large bottles, 25a Be sure that the bottle you bay has on it the trade-mark, "A Bulla Head." Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup will core speedily and will leare the throat find lungs in a healthy and normal condition. It contains no harmful drags. PHYSICIANS. DR. C. L FLETCHER. RESIDENCE 1023 North Pennsylvania OFFICE 713 South Meridian streot. Office Hours to 10 s. m . 2 to 4 p. m.. 7 to p. m. Telephone Residence, new. 4X7; old. 1M Brown. SEALS, S IK CI CS AMD ST SEALS?) STFNCl LS STAMPS irtTAifVMirrsn FLiDClC rMfrk' Sr m.-m . . r- a tffwiai a ki mv t - rx a style la elevated and elevating. He la a con scious ambassador of God. His great heart I stirred to its depths. He depicts the case aa 1 Im. He stands across the downward track of nation, and, with the self-obllvtousnesa of i noble nature, uses every worthy argument an entreaty to stay Its course. Lyman Beecber was the Prophet Isaiah's styl, of a temperance reformer. One of my saint Ilea of stewards, in an early charge, startled ms on day by admitting that he kept a barrel of whisk; In a back room, and, like most shopkeepers treated his customers; but. on hearing Dr Beecher. he went home, rolled the barrel into the yard, broke In the head and poured th whisky on the ground. For sixty years he ha not touched or tasted liquor himself nor offer it to others. He said that Beecher was Ilk i flame of fire on his conscience. His logic ws remorseless, his appeal Irresistible. Lyman Beecher was the instaurstor of a nobl college of temperance apostles President Hitch cock. Albert Pernes, Stephen Tyng, Wilbui Flsk Eliphslet Nott, Moses Stewsrt, Francis War land. Leonard Woods, Justin Edwards. Th prophecy of Dr. Tyng has its fulfillment. "Thi names of the good men who have founded an urged on this moral temple shall live In th. hallowed recollection of millions as men of higl and spotless honor." The imperative need of the hour is that met of this high intellectual, social and ecclesiastics grade shall supplant the shallow. Illiterate, mer cenary. political and ranting order. Pray ya therefore, that the Lord will send the Proph Isaiah style of laborers into this vineyard. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR. Thaaksarlvlns; and ThanksllTlnap. rsalm 11, 12-17 James 1, 27. I have read the account of a long, rsiny after noon, at the end of which the sun came ou' brightly. And of s dog, who stisightway movst from his place in the shadow to a spot where Um delayed sunshine was the brightest. A childishly simple story? Yes, but none th less is it a complete parable of thanksgiving Your life may contain only s square yard o; sunshine, and that late in arriving. Never mind move promptly into it, and stay there! But, in reality, every life contains far mon than one spot of sunshine. Hunt them out. ssm you will be rich In a new kind of gold ths thieves cannot steal. Not every one has eyea for the sunshine. Then Is a new method of separating Iron particle; from the soil in which they are imbedded. Ts dirt is simply thrown up against s great magnet which holds the ore and lets the soil fall hack This process is transforming into an Iron min many a league of hitherto worthless clsy snd u earning vast wealth for its inventors. The mag net Is a kind of eye that sees the iron in th ciay, and nothing but the iron. Get such power for your soul, and use It to search out sub Jects for thanksgiving. Few persons realise the value. In mere dot lan and cents, of the power of praise A cheerful, grateful disposition will save you many s das tor's bii;. make you many a friend, carry yo liiumphantly over many a dtmculiy, enable yot to do far more work, and do all your work in ths best way. Taking two men of equal powers aa opportunities, one sunshiny and the other mo rose, the first will probably succeed sad the sec ond will probably fail. Thanksgiving la far more a cultivated habit than a grace of nature Some men. to be sure, find it easier than others to be thankful and happy, but all men. If they seduously cberisft the good they see In their lives, will spedil see more good to cherish, and the blessed process will go on at a rpiuly increasing rate, an end leas chain of thanksgiving. If you once get a start In this Mresed habit of thanksgjsjtng. there is no finer method of in creasing ymm Sf than by giving some one stoe s cause for gwuitude. The best thing a heart that la thankful can do Is this: To make thankful some other heart, too. Indeed, true thanksgiving cannot help radiating out in thssksgi Ing. It is like s Are. thst sou everything else on fire, so far as It can. Then, this gratitude that you start In othst lives by your kindness reacts on your own. as that you have entered upon a second endleae chain of thanksgtvins. and your heart leaps wlta joy every time you think of the Joy of thst othst life. These, after all. are the blessings most worthy to remember on Thanksgiving May the power ta help others, the love of our f!kw-in-n. ths happy approval of God. All harvests in the nat ural world are dast snd ashes compared with these fruits of the Spirit. AMOS R. W firnlAMXER. Ill äJ' f K 4