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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JUNE S, 1904
7 oooooooooooooooo O liUblUhcdim O u o o c O o o o domestic 0 o o o o o o o o 0 Another fine lot of offer- 0 5 ings in Domestic Wash ? o o o Goods for to-day. Just o q what you want for your Halntv tnh ti i i t : nnH shirt O 0 J o waists this summer. Priced o q very low, quality considered. o Here are hints as to prices: o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 2,000 yards madras cloth, in pretty o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o stripes nnd checks, In colors that will wash. yard Shirtwaist suitings, the E.ilston nov elties. In cadet, navy blue, black and red grounds, printed in snow flake effects, regular J 1 r 12ifcc kind, a yard x 2 2,000 yards Holly batiste, the stand ard ISc quality, in white, black, linen and navy blue grounds, with dainty little figures and Q dots, a yard J Silk effects, the most popular sher fabric of the season; comes in dif ferent colored grounds, printed with Dresden figures, dots 1 Sr and stripes at, a yard a-v 100 pieces standard quality shirting percales, lots of new patterns now shown in stripes and figures; also polka dots in all colors and sizes, a yard --2- West Aisle. o PETTIS DRY GOODS CO. o o o 0000000000000000 Indiana's Largest Music house 128-130 North Pennsylvania Street ...WE OFFER... Citizens Street Railway 5s Indianapolis Water 5s Union Traction 5s Indianapolis fraction and Terminal Stock Union Traction Common , V hare -other desirable Honds ard Stocks for rale ou a LadU to nt Investors 6 pr cent. cond Dept., Marion Trust Co. CLIFFORD A HR I CK, Mgr. LETTER CARRIERS TO GIVE A VAUDEVILLE By Order from Washington Will Be Twast Solicitation of Pub lic Patronage. Ö The vaudeville entertainment and ball to be given in Tomlinson Hall next Tuesday night by the Indianapolis Letter Carriers Association will be the latt public enter tainment or function whicii that associa tion can give and to which it can charge admission. It must after that date stop solicitations of all kinds for public patron age or tavor, by an order from the Fost oßice Department In "Washington. A law;of the Postoffice. Department has bven in force for some time to the effect that postal authorities must not solicit pat ronage or gifts of any kind from the public, or by any scheme draw on the public for support. fees or funds. This law has not been always enforced, but it will be in this city after the entertainment of next Tues day night. The authorities allowed the Tomlinson Hall entertainment to be given because arrangements had been so far ad vanced that to stop them would have en tailed heavy loss upon those giving it. Among those who will contribute to the programme are Harry Porter. Russell Powell, Miss Augusta Itentsch, Walter Tercy Pfaff. Dr. Merle H. Pritchard, Ed ward S. Walker. Miss Maud J. Faker, the Star Male Quartet, the Smithson children and Miss Jessie Montez Jay. Music will Im furnish'M by Reiser's Orchestra, and a ball will follow the programme. The letter Carriers' Association is an or ganization for providing sick and accident benefit funds for its members, for giving aid to widows of members, for pensioning those grown old in the service and for af fording like assistance in ways common to associations of mutual helpfulness. THE JULR.VIL'S SHOPPING DIJPAHT 3 1 H .N'T. For (lie L'e of Jnurnnl SubrrlherK. The Journal has established a free shop ping department for the use of its readers All Journal subscribers are invited to usj the department frely at all times. Experts have been engaged as Journal hopping commissioners who will personally execute any orders readers wish to send When you se an attraction in the Journal advertif ing columns and find it Inconvenient to visit the stores yourself, communicate with the Journal's Shopping Department by telephone or mall, and the purchase will be made Immediately und the goods sent to you C. O. 17. Your purchase will be made within an hour of the time the order i re ceived, and it will 15 made by an expert hopper one who knows how to buy and buy well. Ail merchauts advertising ia" the Journal are thoroughly reliable, and pur chares made by the Journal staff will at the lowst figures obtainable by anybody The shopping will be don; absolutely with out expense to you or to the merchant. Tho one requirement is that you bo a Journal subscriber. All correspondence relating to purchases or prospective purchases will be answered promptly and fully. Any class of purchases you wish will be made. If you want any thing from a pair cf gloves to an automo bile, ycu can give your order through tho Journal's Shopping Department. Addresa Journal Shopping Department. Wash Goods Pianos On EfiSYPn YPHEtlTS 00 The Up-to-date Club will give a dance at Rroad Ripple to-morrow evening. Mrs. J. K. Thomas went to Noblesville yesterday to visit Mrs. Fortner for a Uv days. Senator and Mrs. Charles W. Fairbanks went yesterday to Ohio to spend a lew days. Miss Yeager, of Kenton. Miss., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Frank Wood, for a lew weeks. Mrs. Of-car Huey and son, Leland Huey, have gone to Martinsville to spend several weeks. Mrs. Gerry Melbourne Sanborn will go to Cincinnati Sunday to visit Miss Alice ludor for a week. Mrs. A. T. Drysdale, of Louisville, Ky.. i visiting her sister, Mrs. Newton Todd, for a few weeks. Miss Xelle Demmerly will leave to-mor- row ror Richmond to visit juiss tana cul ler for ten days. Mr. and Mrs. Milton S. Huey and nephew, Horace Huey, have gone to South Bend to spend several days. Mr. and Mr3. William Patton will go to St. Louis next week to visit friends and to attend the exposition. Miss Helen Werbe will go to IUooming ton next week to attend commencement and to visit Miss Triplett. Miss Lillian Atkins will return next week from Hartford. Conr... where she has been visiting for a few weeks. Mrs. George Morrison will go to Chicago next week to visit her daughter, Mrs. Clements, for several days. Mrs. Charles E. Field will be at home in formally this afternoon for Mrs. IL C. Field and Miss Field, of Chicago. Miss Mary Cronin will go to St. Louis the first of the week to attend the exposition and will be gone two weeks. Mrs. William If. Dillman has gone to North Manchester to visit her sister, Mrs. Lotzenhlser, for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Cavanaugh, who went to Cedar Point, O., last week to spend a few days, have returned home. Mr. James Augustus Prier, of the U. S. S. Culgoa. will come June 25 to visit lis parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Prier. Miss Enid Morris will give a small com pany this evening in honor of Miss Harris, who is the guest of Miss Hawkins. The Portfolio Club will hold a special meeting Thursday evening in their new room at Illinois and North streets. Mr. John Geiger will leave Sunday for New York and will sail next week for Eu rope, where he will spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Doris Haring will go to St. Louis next week to visit friends and to attend the exposition for two weeks. Mr. Guy Wainwright, of Noblesville, is visiting his father, Mr. Lucius Wainwright, and Mrs. Wainwright for several weeks. Mrs. Farnsworth and daughter, Mrs. Treadway. of Kansas City, are visiting Mrs. Farnsworth's sister, Mrs. John S. Lazarus. Miss Joe Messing and her guest. Miss Regina Gruhn, of .San Francisco, Cal., left laet night to spend two weeks in Lafayette. Miss Florence Atkins will go to Mary land the latter part of next month to give a scries of song recitals before the Chau tauqua. Mrs. Stewart and daughter. Miss Kath erine Stewart, who have been spending some time in New York, have returned home. Mrs. C. O. Musselmann, of Omulcee, In dian Territory, will come this week to visit her sister, Mrs. A. G. South, on North vJapltoI avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Glass Marshall gave an enjoyable reception at their home on East Market street to celebrate their fifth wedding anniversary. Miss Lelia Thomas will go to Fort Thom as, Kentucky, the latter part of the month to visit Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Emory Ilug gles for a few weeks. Miss McKeehan, of Edinburg, will come the latter part of the week to visit Mrs. M. 1'. Lynch and to attend Mrs. Lynch's card party Saturday. . Mr. and Mrs. John B. Cockrum will leave June 21 for the East to attend commence ment at Yale, where their son, Mr. Oakley Cockrum, will be graduated. Mrs. Schuyler Stevens Clark has gone to Northampton, Mass., to attend the com mencement at Smith, and later will go to Lost on and New York to visit friends. Miss Edith La Parle, of Kankakee, 111., and Miss IJernice Butler, of Marion, who have been attending Tudor Hall this win ter, will leave for their homes to-morrow. Mrs. John Candee Dean will accompany her sister. Miss Gladys Wright, to her home in Grand Rapids, Mich., to-morrow even ing. Mrs. Dean will spend several weeks in Grand Itaxids. Mrs. M. P. Lynch has issued Invitations for a card party Saturday afternoon at her home on North Meridian street in honor of her sister, Mrs. A. F. Wellman, and Miss McKeehan, of Edinburg. Miss Nora Lockridge, of Roachdale. came yesterday to visit her brother, Mr. A. L. Lockridge. and Mrs. Lockridge for a few days, and to attend the kindergarten com mencement last evening. The Fortnightly Literary Club held a de lightful closing meeting yesterday after noon. Mrs. M. T. C. Clarke read a paper on "The Obligations of Culture." and Mrs. Henry BaLs read an original story. Miss Grace Pendleton, Miss Gladys Fin ney, Miss Hazel Spellman. Miss Enid Mor ris and, Miss Bertha Bals. who went to La fayette Monday to attend the Phi Delta Thrta fraternity dance, returned home last evening. Mrs. John L. GrilHths was the hostess for a luncheon yesterday at the Country Club in honor of her sister. Miss Maude Henderson, of New York, and Mrs. Arthur B. Grover, who will sail for Europe next week to spend the summer. Professor and Mrs. F. B. Dressier, of the University of California, who have been spending a year abroad, will come to-day to visit Mr. and Mrs. James E. McCullough and Miss Welborn for a short time en route to their home in Berkeley, Cal. The primary and intermediate depart ments of Tudor Hall will give their closing exercises this morning at 'J:'M in the school building. There will be songs and recita tions under the direction of Miss Bertha Eloise Hilton from the Boston School of Expression. Miss Eudora Landers entertained a few friends yesterday at luncheon at the Coun try Club in honor of Miss Elizabeth Harris who is visiting Miss Clara Hawkins. The tabie was decorated with clusters of violets and the name cards had Japanese decora tions. Dainu Japanese fans were given for guest favors. The Study Club will give a luncheon inursaay at tne norne cr Mrs. J. C. Intrram. on Park avenue, are Mrs. A. L. The members of tho club Lockridge. Mrs. Oeetlncr. Mrs. Dennis. Mrs. S. E. Perkins. Mrs. .T .1 Price. Mrs. Stanberry. Mrs. Joseph Smith Mrs. H Oarber. Mrs. Oeore Benton, Miss Emma King and Miss Mullin. Mr. and Mrs. John Candee Dean enter tained with a delightful dancing party at their home on North Pennsylvania street last evening in honor of Miss Gladys Wright, of Grand Rapids. Mich. The houe was prettily arranged with syringas and palm. Among the out-of-town guests were Miss Blanche Knnls. of Alexandria, ana Miss Lucille Franke, of Terre Haute. The Proctor Club held its closing meeting yesterday at the home of Mrs. John J. Price on North New Jersey street. Mr! Joseph MrGowan read an Interesting paper on the Origin of Names." and Miss Adele Price gave a number of recitations. Th house was prettily decorated with spring flowers. Among the out-of-town guests were Mrs. Joseph McGowan, of Portland, Ore. Mrs. Adolph Seidensticker was the hostess for a card party yesterday afternoon at her home on Broadway in honor of Miss Helen Todd, whose marriage to Mr. Wil liam Allen Moore will take place June 14. The rooms Were prettily decorated with pink carnations ami ferns and the library with peonies. The dining room was in scarlet, with scarlet carnations. Mrs. Seid enstkker was assisted in entertaining- her guests by her sister. Mrs. Mullen, Mrs. Reginald Garstang and the Misses Amel. Among the out-of-town guests were Mrs. Drysdale. of Iouisville. with Mrs. Newton Todd, ami Mrs. Rtnson T. Rathbon, of Milwaukee. Tho annual reception and dance given for the s-eniora of Tudor Hall was held in the fcchool last evening. The hall was artistic ally decorated in t he school colors, yellow and white, with marguerites and yellow and white bunling. There were seventy live guests, and after the dance a supper was served in the ftudio. The Rev. J. Cumming Smith and Mrs. Smith, Mrs. George Bliss and Mrs. Edward Finney, with the members of th graduating class Miss Gladys Finuey, Miss May Bradley Bliss, Miss Anua Belle Gilchrist, Miss Lena Cun 2 1 ningham. Miss Elizabeth Starr. Miss Mar gery Husbands. Miss Be-rnice Butler, Miss Kdith La Parle and Miss Hazel Bookwaltcr assisted in entertaining the guests. Misses Marguerite Kenny and Mary Sheerln, alter Paving school In Washing ton. D. C. wiil attend a house party in Philadelphia. Thev will then go to At lantic City for a tew day3 before returning home. The Irvington Tuesday Club entertained yesterday with a garden party at the home of Mrs. Jeffries on University avenue. The lawn was arranged with spring flowers. Punch was serv ed bv Miss Be mice and Miss Marjorie Hail, Miss Anna Towies and Miss Florence Mofiett. The ices were served by Miss Essie Hunter, Miss Jes.-ie and Mis.-? Helen Cross and Miss Grace Mat thews. The members of the club who as sisted in entertaining the guests were Mrs. Hilton U. Brown, Mrs. James Braden, Mrs. Charles Cross. Mr:',. Clarence Forsythe, Mrs. James T. Layman, Mrs. Clara Mat thew?. Mrs. Martha Moreland. Mrs. Louise- Richie, Mrs. Rena Summers, Mrs. A. N. Towles. Mrs. Albert Johnson and drs. Katherine Kingsbury. ENDSLEY B ARCUS. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. LA FAYETTE, Ind., June 7. At the home of the bride's parents at 11 o'clock this morning, Miss Alice Barcus was united in marriage to Iuis D. Endsley, instructor in the locomotive laboratory at Purdue University, and ono of the best-known ath letes who ever wore the old gold and black uniform. Many Purdue professors, students and alumni attended the wedding, which was simple, though beautiful. Tho bride was gowned in white silk muslin over silk and carried roses. The maid of honor, Miss Alic Barr, of P.luffton, wore pink silk mus lin. Rev. Charles S. Lewis, rector of St. John's Church, performed the ceremony. Professor Fritz Ernst, of Purdue, was best man. Mr. Endsley is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Endsley, of Richmond, is a Purdue graduate and a member of the faculty. The bride is a graduate of Lafay ette High School. The couple left for De troit, whence they will take a lake trip. Many out-ot'-town guests were present. CENTURY CLUB DINNER. The Century Club had its annual mem bers" outing- and dinner last night at the Country Club. Over fifty members attended the dinner and the affair was one of the most delightful ever given by the club. Mr. George C. Calvert acted as toast master and the list of toasts wittily and entertainingly responded to were as fol lows;: "Radium," Mr. Andrew M. Sweeney; "Sporadic Generation," Mr. Robert Hall; "Rotary Momentum," Mr. Hugh Th. Miller; "Ions and Dissociation," Mr. George Brehm; "Aerial Navigation." Mr. Alfred E. Dickey. The menu, which wore a slight disguise of Latin, included: Cremor aspara gus, salsa crustula, lutjanus aya coctus. Jus floris lactis, cucumeres coctl. panis rubidus, oleae. ver gallina. raphani, nova solana tuberosa in More lactis, nova pisa. bucellata calida, ananassa glacies, lycoper sicum acetarium cum condimento, casea stramina, fragariae placentae, benti crustu la, coftea, lac pressum. BILLERT HERR. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. EVANSVILLE, Ind.. Juno 7. Miss Ida M. Herr and Edward Billert were married to-night at Dale, Ind. The groom is the son of Dr. Edward Billert, one of the old est physicians in southern Indiana. Menu for a Day. Suggestions furnished by Table Talk to housekeepers of moderate means: Breakfast.- Gluten Grits Sugar and Cream Broiled Brains Savory Potatoes Rice Muffins Coffee Lunch. Deviled Clams Asparagus Salad Cookies Tea Dinner. Chicken Gumbo Soup Meat .Pie Macaroni Croquettes btewed Green Onions Tomato Mayonnaise Wafers Cheese Tapioca and Raisin Pudding Coffee How to Rule a Husband. Kate Hannent "Woods, in National Maga zine. When the writer was about to marry, the wife of a well-known Judge gave her this advice: "My dear, a woman nee-ds the wisdom of Solomon, the patience of Job and the meek ness of a dove to get along with the best man that ever lived. I have my third hus band, all good men, but all cranky at times. When they are cranky, keep still; when they fret, hold your tongue, and always rememlxr that it takes two to make a quar rel." in writing tne clear oiei iaay arter some years of experience at the headquarters of an army where I was surrounded by some thirty thousand men, I took occasion to say: "The more I see of men the better I like them, and as to quarreling you are quite right. I should like to add that your admirable advice might perhaps bo sup plemented by adding: 'Exercise tact, and spell it large." Tact will win nine times cut of ten where open hostility and ag gressiveness fails." The response was: "You are right; we are improving with each gcueration. The Itecomliijc Fiolin. Philadelphia Telegraph. The fichu is an especially practical bit of adornment, because it can be made of any sort of material, and It is not at all neces sary that the material should match tho dress. "White fichus are worn with black as well as white frocks, and with all the pale tints, and a black chiffon fichu with a big black picture hat i3 attractive, with simple all-white frocks. If one does not wish to get fichus to match all her summer dresses, she may buy one of black and one of white, t he black of chiffon or Spanish lace, and the white of chiffon, mull or point d'esprit, aud she will be able to get picturesque ef fects with almost any one of Iut gowns. If she would get a very dressy effect with a simple frock she should get chiffon enough for a fichu with long ends, and paint it in water colors with pompadour roses. Iarge bunches of roses are painted at the tip of the ends, which are tied in a sai-h at the back. Such a fichu, either black or white, will give the plainest wi.ite mull or black silk dress an air of novelty and distinction. It is pretty to carry out the pompadour effect further by adding a wreath of pale pink anil blue loses on the under brim of the picture hat. A Ciurtlru Hockery. New York Tribune. A rockery is a most picturesque feature on a lawn. It is necessary, however, that such a decoration should be a3 natural in design as possible, the rocks and stones not stiffly set, but placed together l.i an easy, graceful way. The rockery should simulate nature's own work in some old forest. Its size should be consistent with the size of the garden. It should seldom be more than two or three feet high in the average home garden. There is no feature cf a lawn that can be made more interest ing than this ' rockery overgrown, as it should be, with all varieties cf tiny vines and creepers; its crevices tilled with rich earth and planted with small garden plants. The fuchsia, which loves a cool, shady place, will blossom to perfection in the shadow of rock work. Blue lobelias, pansies, Kenllworth ivies, colle periwinkles, a clump of forget-me-nots and one or two soft-colored geraniums are suitable and at tractive for rockeries. Sensitive plants are always an interesting addition, and will grow well in some out-of-the-way corner beneath the shade of a stone. A rockery of wild flowers is also attract ive if cultivated by a woman who not only has taste and skill in arrangement, but who understands the peculiar conditions under which each variety grows in the forest. Young Moni a Get Dnmnurs, Fpecial to the Indianapolis Journal. RICHMOND, Ind., June 7. Miss lona Marshall, of this city, who was 'ejected from a Dayton & Western traction car sev eral months ago on account of a disagree ment ns to transportation, was giveu $to0 damages in the Circuit Court to-day. tjhe asked for JlJGO. RVIHGTOH CITIZENS GIVE MOIffl FOR BUTLER Meet in Bona Thompson Library to Discuss Question of Public Improvements. A meeting of Irvington citizens was held last night in the Bona Thompson Memorial Library to consider the various r.eMs of the suburb and to start a subscription to the endowment fund of Butler College. Un usual success was met in securing sub sciiptions to the college, ?'VX0 being pledged by Irvington citizens. It is expected that within a few days this sum will be in creased to J 10,0 by further donations from residents of the suburb. The money is to be a pj.rt of the proposed $G0,O endowment fund. The meeting was addressed last night by Rev. Z. T. Sweeney, of Columbus. Among other things, the condition of the streets of Irvincton were discussed, and it was the concensus . of opinion that some action should bo taken to have them scraped and put into passable condition. Not in the history of the subuih have the streets been so neglected as this spring, and it is well-nigh impossible to drive over them. The riuestion of track elevation at Wash ington street and the Belt road' was also discussed. NEW OFFICERS OF GIRLS' INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL The annual election of officers cf the Girls' lows: Industrial School resulted as fol- Presidont, Mrs. F. A. Blanchard; vico presidents, Mrs. I. Jones and Mrs. Samuel Kercheval; secretary, Miss Flor ence Hubbard: treasurer. Mrs. Gustav Westing; members of the board of direc tors, Mrs. Seibert, Mrs. Reveal, Mrs. AV. C. Hall, Mrs. Barnhill. Mrs. A. P. Hendrick son, Mrs. D. II. Cofhn, Mrs. John Coyner, Mrs. Eily, Mrs. A. P. Hawkins, Miss Mary George and Miss Mary Breunig. WILL CELEBRATE THE FOURTH OF JULY The Patriotic Order Sons of America, of which there are five camps in Indianapolis, will celebrate the Fourth of July with an 'old-fashioned Fourth of July picnic" at Garfield Park. The auxiliary order of women, called the "Daughters," will aid in the celebration. There will be speaking and music, and the whole day will be de voted to the various exercises and sports of the picnic. M. T. H. S. NOTES. Mr. Thlsselle gave his students a short lecture on labor unions yesterday. After the commencement exercises Mon day night, the Ran-Cheros of the January class gave a banquet at the Claypool. The June class of 1&04 gave a picnic at Broad Ripple yesterday afternoon and evening. At night a dance was held in one of the pavillions. The different teachers are already pre paring for their summer vacations. Miss Sturms will probably take the longest trip, going to Denver, Col. F. M. Bacon will visit in Michigan. A few boys of the January '06 class con template forming a fraternity. The move ment is headed by Jesse Johnson and some of the probable members are Clyde Weaver, Frank Dixon, Rudolph Miller, Clarence Butterfleld and Harry Palmer. Charles Jennings, a graduate of the Jan uary w class, and now nt Purdue, visited the school yesterday. Jennings was as sistant in chemistry at school, and in con tinuing this subject in college has made a fine record. He will spend the summer at V lnona. The school term will end to-day and all tho classes will boengaged in reviewing the work or tne year. Report cards will be given out at the close of the students' last recitations. Mr. Bean is busily at work writing out the list of credits of the graduating class to be used at college. The walls of the school buildincr will ba tinted during the sumrner and in prepara tion for this the apparatus from all the laboratories has been moved. Work will not be undertaken on the auditorium this year, .but next beptember a gallery will be added and a corridor run through the eecona noor. The union labor question very nearly caused a serious break in the commence ment exercises of the Manual Training High School. Principal Emmerich had se cured the services of Mr. Thomas, of the louns-. Mens Christian Association, in di recting, the school orchestra, as he himself had to be on the stage. It was also neces sary to hire four union men to take the places of tour stuaents of the graduating Ciass. ine union men refused to play under the direction of Mr. Thomas, and at the last minute Mr. Arndt, of English's had to be secured. The sudden change of directors handicapped the work of the orchestra. dressmaking Hints By MAY MANTON. Round yokes are always girlish and are peculiarly charming made long over the shoulders after the prevailing mode of the season. This dainty and attractive waist includes one that can be made with cither round or scalloped edge and also can be made lined or unlined as preferred. The model is made of white mull, with yoke and cuffs of Valenciennes lace finished with narrow frills of the material, and is worn with a belt of soft silk, the lining being omitted: but all the soft, simple silks and wool fabrics of fashion are quite as appro- 4754 Misses' Blouse WaUt,, 12 to tCyrs. TO UK MADR WITH HOUND OR SCAL LOPED YOKK AND WITH OH WITH OUT THE FITTED YOKE. prlate as the cotton and linen ones, and, with these, the foundation is always de sirable. The waist consists of the smoothly fitted lining, front and backs with the deep yoke and is closed at the back, .both front and backs are gathered at upper and lower ed.es and are either arranged over tho lin ing or joined to the yoke. The sleeves are fu.l and soft, with prettily shaped cuffs at tne wrists. The neck is finished with a stock, and at the waist is a wide belt, shirred at each end and closed by means of hocks and eyes. The quantity of material required for the medium idz- is S'i yards 21 inches wide, 2 yards 27 Inches wide or 1RH yards 41 inches wide, with ?t yard of all-over lace and yard of t-ilk lor belt. ihe pattern 47C"4 is cut in sizes for misses of U. 14 and IS years ef age. PATTERN COLTON. For patterns of parir.ent illustrated above eend la cents (coin or 6tmp.) Cut out illustration and inclose It In letter. Write your name an.l aMress diatlnctly and state number and size wanted. Address 1'atteirn Dept., The Journal, Indianapolis. Ind. Allow one wetk tor return of pattern. lir Summer Outfitting Made Easier with These Prices Women's full taped white Riehe- f (V lieu ribbed Vests Women's pure white lace drop- tO stitch silk taped Vests Women's white, light blue and pink 25c Lace Lisle ests; 5oc quality Women's light blue and white Lisle Um brella Knee Union Suits, wide (1, lace-trimmed ÜUC Factory Sale Oxford Shoes 50c, 75c and $1.00 Ribbons at 25c Yard A sensational Ribbon purchase, one of the kind that comes bat seldom, and of which our New York office took prompt advantage. Entire surplus stocks from three great importers all new, desirable, much wanted styles and widths at prices ranging from a third to a quarter of original value. :: :: :: :: :: iz :: :: i A Silk Story that Travels Far and Wide kittle wonder that the silk section is crowded with buyers, for the values offered in these six lots are among the most remarkable of the year. Pretty summer silks dainty styles and soft fabrics, priced far below the usual cost as follows: Lot 3. Very desirable Shepherd Checks, in all sizes and colors; the reg ular 9Sc grade 67c Lot 4. Elegant Messaline Novelty Silk Suitings, very choice designs; this is one of the greatest bargains of the season; $1.00 and $1.25 values 79c H. P. Wasson & WEEK E AT Several Plays to Be Presented on the Campus Members of the Senior Class. Various receptions and functions at tendant upon commencement will begin at Butler College next week. They include several plays by students to be given on the campus grounds. A German play, "Ver salzen," is to be given by the students of German, under the direction of Professor T. C. Howe and Miss Clara Mclntyre, Thursday night, at the reception to the German and biology students, at the home of Professor 11. L. Bruner. The perform ance is to be repeated on class day. Biol ogy students will present an original bur lesque, "The Grasshopper," also to be re prated on class day. "Twelfth Night," under the direction of Trofessor Howe, will be presented on class night. The graduating class consists of fourteen members: Jason G. Elstun. president; Cleo Hunt, J. Walter Carpenter, Guy K. Killie, Charles F. McElrny, S. Melvin Compton, Leslie Anthony. O. E. Tomes. Clara Es tcde Hunter and Katherine Quinn. MISS ROOSEVELT TO GET SOUVENIR BELT ST. LOUIS, June 7. As a memento of her appearance at the Olympic games, where she awarded the senior A. A. U. cham pionship medal3 last Saturday, the depart ment of physical culture of the world's fait has arranged to present Miss Alice Roose velt with a handsome souvenir belt. It is composed of three medals and a buckle, Joined by ribbons of the exposition colors. One of the medals of the belt will b a rep resentation of the sonior championship medal, another will be of the handicap championship medal. The buckle will be a representation of the Olympic bar. DOWAGER DUCHESS OF MANCHESTER BETTER LONDON, June 7. Consuelo, the dowager Duchess of Manchester, who. It was re ported in the United States, was seriously ill with an affection of the heart, has been ill in London, but there has been no Indi cation that her condition was critical. She had practically recovered from her indis position and vesterday went to Fullwell Park. Twickenham, where she has rented for the summer. The Duke and Duchess of Manchester lei i London yesterday for Ireland. FOLLOWED HIS WOMAN FRIEND TO THE GRAVE ST. LOUIS, June 7. Three days after the accident in which his friend, Miss Sarah II. L.nger, of North Morristown, V. Va.. was killed by a Wabash freight train, Albert II. Wells, of Washington, D. C, whose legs were crushe-et by the wheels of the car that killed Miss Unger, died. Wells father and brother, who arrived from Washington Monday morning, were with him when he died. AMERICANS AT KING EDWARD'S FINAL LEVEE LONDON, June 7. The final levee of the present season was held by King Edward at noon to-day in the throne room at St. James's Talace-. It was largely attended. Ambassador Choate and Second Secretary. Carter represented the United States Em bassy. The only American presented was Nelson O'Suaghnessy, secretary of the American legation at Copenhagen. COMMENCEMENT P MM BUTLER Men's Ecru Balbrlggan Shirts and double-seated Drawers. O--each ÄOt Men's plain Balbrlggan and French Basket Weave Shirts and Draw- SZ(r ers, each uu Women's fast black Gauze Lisle Ef Stockings, fine gauge IUO "Women's regular made plain Gauze and Lace Lisle Stock- Or ings JU - WASSON'S All-Silk, plain Satin and fancy Ribbon, Nos. 5, 7 and 9, vorth up to 12ic, yard Nos. 12, 16, 22 all-Silk worth up to 15c, yard No. 60, plain Taffeta Ribbon, plenty of black, tjin white, pink and blue 4-inch soft Taffeta, in all shades, and white ground Louisine, in Dresden and black and white Zn effects, worth 25c, at, yard 200 pieces beautiful 5-inch warp print Dresden and Jacquard fancy Ribbons, the most desirable styles for the season, for girdles, like has been selling at 50c, 75c, $1.00, In this sale now 25C Lot 1. Those pretty Louisine- Stripes, high luster; regular 75c grade; a won derful showing of pretty novelties 59c Lot 2. Beautiful Satin Foulards, extra width, soft finish; the kind that will not wear rough. This is a regular 9Sc value 59c Co. H. The Indianapolis Store. AMUSEMENTS. PARK 3EJ3BAAr:EEg 2 S: TO-XIQHT RESUKREOTlOr Thursday, Friday and Saturday, June 9, 10) and 11 LAST TIME TO SEE THE FAVORITES ' rJoMond SüogEx (B omni paimy ' Presenting Be'.asco t De Mllle's Great Play ki I Kimt'iii IMG UM EVERYBODY GOES TO THE Leciure Christian Science will be given for the public Sunday Afternoon, 3 P. M., June 12, at the Propylaeum by HON. CLARENCE A. BUSKIRK Subject: "The Practlcnl nnd Provable Religion of Love." AdmUilon Free KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS L Remarkable Gain in Membership Is Reported by Edward L. I learn. LOUISVILLE. Ky.. June 7.-Thc Knights of Columbus began their National Council in Louisville to-day, one hundred and fifty delegates being In attendance. After the welcoming addresses Supreme Knight Ed ward L. I learn, of South Framingham. Mass., read his annual report. He said the year 1)4 might be looked upon as one of the most successful, sixty-six new coun cils having been instituted since Jan. 1, an average of twelve new councils a month, which breaks all former records. The net increase la the insurance department for the first five months of 14 was which was almost as large as the net gain for the whole year 113. On June 1 total member ship was 1H,X!0. a gain of 8.00") over 1113. Tho supreme knight referred to the estab lishment of a chaii 'Of American history in the Catholic University in Washington. 1). C, to which the ordT contributed fcW.OOO. It was suggested that the councils organ ized lnce th" donation of JTAOO was made now contribute a um to equip the library to go with the department of American his tory. Mm. Fluke Secure a Theater. NEW YORK. June 7. It is announced that next season the Manhattan Theater is to be the home of a permanent organi zation of players beaded by Mrs. Fifke. The venture is the result of the recent dis solution of the independent theatrical com panies, which will release the theater from the demands heretofore made by the mem bers of that organization. ! Cralff's Candles are certainly eood. NAT OHA COUNCIL Women's Hermsdorf Mack All-over Lace Lisle Stockings; ons, r pair JJ Women' new tan Ule Hose, in plain gauze, lace boot and all-over lace de signs; correct shades, Ot- pair ÖWC Infants fine ribbed Lisle Stockings, plain and lac. In white, black, pink, blue and red; any rtr size ÄÖC Children's extra fine llermsdorf black ribbe-'d Cotton Stockings, with "white oles. Files 5 to TH; C5c Iftr quality Summer Suits for Youths Reduced. 3c plain Satin Ribbon, Sc Lot 5. Mixed lot of Francles and Im ported rsoveitlea; some very extra high art styles, including pompadour pongees, broche satins, crepe de chines, odd pieces, all have enough yards for a gown; values no, up to J2.50 a yard VOc Lot 5. Mixed lot of fancies and Im colors, including whlie, cream and all party shades: pure ff silk and good wearing qualities, 58c P. Wasson & Co. .ffia amy PARK PRICES 10.20-30 KING, QUEEll AUD QUEEN'S mother omm Mil Their Portuguese Magestics Al . tend the Dance in Honor of Xaval Officers. LISBON. June 7.-The ball given last night by United States Minister Itryan at the American legation to Rear Admiral Barker and the officer of his squadron was a very successful jiffair. In addition to King Carlos and Queen Marie Amrlie. the queen mother, Maria Fia. was present, as were the Crown Prince, Luise I'hilippe. the Cabinet ministers and the diplomatic corps, and the leading representatives of Libou'a official and social circles. In all there were about one thousand guests. Th presence of the King. Queen and queen mother at the function v.as a very unusual honor. The royal party arrived at the legation at 10:30 p. in. and remained twr hours. The ball was opened by ti royal quadrille. The music wa furnlshM by the combined bands cf the I'nited States squadron. Several tl ou.and popl gathered on the plaza in froui of the legation to wit ness the reception of. the Klug and the other distinguished guests: On Saturday King Carlo will take break fast with Admiral .IJarker on Kurd the flagship Kearsarge. GRAND DUKE AND PRINCESS MARRIED CMUXDKN, UrrT Austria. June 7. -The marriage of the Grand Duke of Melkten burg-Schwcrln anu the Princess Alexan dra, aaughter of the Duke of Cumin rlund. wai celebrated here to-day in the presence o mauy members of royal famlll- und a great gathering of other uisUnulshed per aonases.