STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER, 2(3, 1891.
S Train Ycnr Eve Oa This Place.
Mills, flower, i
Adams Go. I
$ Are C-oins
$ To Buy a e
$ Pair f J Moves
We VTart To
"VVe will drter toino TGW
Jouvin Kid Gloves,
In the foilo'-vilis? SIZES OSf.Yi
Blaok, 5-4, 3
Tans it iravs.
f;i. B. i ,4.o.
You will also tint complete assort
ineiits in our regLKir imes bhaues as
we.l as bit-s.
Xt'v Cliernisettes at -,
New- I'our-iu-Jiii i4 Tie
Nt-w V rie anl ESswt KibUoos.
-Nfv I t-ir iti-K it.
New i'lirse-i khl. Wizard, alligator.
Also I'AXCV HA lit.s i, maicli the
Castnii'.-ii-: plain, ;iul decorated with
FAM I LIAR
Tin n whi;
I'a.lin leaves i
will sHn ;
eii' in 'h to tar
i- a unto
i now scatter the
l"i!it your ff-et
a. n strenir;h
kl" yon. i",ie
- now nut e
to it. lie-
tore tao lrst
its itttaek i''
w a r in e r null
Tome our 't.iv an I sea
what we lave bought
Here's Some Now
THH t,t" ALITY,
Tin-: j i vis.ii,
and I'itK cs
T.ad ies Jersey
antl 1'ants at -J5e.
T?1 )bed Cotton
sm . CAi and 7
K ll.ed Wool
and I'auts at al.tit, Sl.M ea.
Ladies Union Suits
50c, 7.V. $1.00, $1.2.".. $1.75, KtC.
Cotton Jersey Killed at
"Wool as follows:
3j and 50c
1(3, is, -jO. 24. 2tl. js. r-.o.
15, 17, lij, 23. -js, ao, as.
"Wool Camel's Ilai.-:
is. Mi, :i.
40. -15, 5J, m.
, es, .'Hi. 32.
, 65, 7U, 75.
I'nion Huits iTittonl ."o.
1 u:oa Suits iV iKii) $1. OO.
the Great jst Bargain wa ever
A s a General it il lo
dot i: i:ai .u;nimr.raTK
We hope they will rel tlii:
Men's Natural (irty S. and l. Tote ea.
Glen's Heavy t'otiua .Jersey Kiubed aoc.
Men's Natural ,"iol) or
Men's i'arnel's F air )
Men s Sanitary Fteeeecl $l.'J5ea.
W i !
'. . I I i
'7 " cts.
e) a pr.
Hp fr94rH0l 4l4ir
IX SOCIETY CHICLES.
Weddings Prospective, aad Others
That Have Occurred.
GENERAL KOTSS OF
Penoaal Items of lntret A'joat
Topeka People ml Visitors in Towb.
lr.e otticera of the Lqual emkrage aa
sociatiau are tiolicitinij members iu order
to carry on the campaign with proper
enthusiasm. The women who are on the
platform for sulTrae are like all other
speakers they do not work for love, and
the suffrage association has beea to con
siderable expense. livery woman who
becomes a member swells thu lioancial
condition just 50 cents, and the associa
tion is "hard up." iMisan JJ. Anthony and
Captain J. O. Waters have been invited
to make speeches in iletrop jlitan hall
the night before the election, and oa
that nig-ht the town will be tilled with
slips upon which will be printed ''Vote
tor the amendment' If hard worli
counts for anything the rayistj of
Topeka will accomplish much.
LAUIKS SOCIKTV HALL.
Locomotive firemen's Auxiliary Have a
Sueeesni'ul liance La&t .XijSjlit.
Fairy May lodge Xo. 2'J of the ladies
society of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen gave its second annual bail at
Hamilton hall last tiight and there were
nearly one hundred couples present.
The evening was very pleasantly pent.
The committee on arrangements con
sisted of .urs. R Ash, Mrs. E. 1). Webb
and Mrs. Will Sherman. The reception
committee was as follows: Mrs. li. To
bias, Mrs. It. liarnes, Mrs. E (lonsolly, j
Mrs. J. Celly, Mrs. J. Galletly, Mrs. E.
Whitcomb, Mrs. C. Beeler, Mia. H.
Chapman and Misa Grace Galletly. The
floor committee consisted of Mes-srs. Ber
nard Tobias, James Galletly, Itubert
Haraea, Harry tetiilman and Charley
Fairy May Lodge was named after
Past President Mrs. E. D. Webb's Lttle
girl, and is only a little more than one
year old. It nuiv has twenty-six mem
bers. Its present officers ara: Mrs. C
Barnes, president; Mrs. Laura Berlin,
vice president; Mrs. Minnio Shermau,
secretary; and Mrs. J. Galletly. treas
urer. The lodge meets oa the second
and fourth Tuesdays of each mouth in
A. O. U. W. hall, at 418 Kaas ts avenue.
TIIIN'US OXi: HKA1K
Cauglit on the Wing or Overlienl About
To w ti.
A man in town says that after he has
bought the house and the stuff for din
ner, that he has to aafc his wife's consent
to invite a friend up to eat it.
A young man in commenting upon one
of tho approaching weddings the other
day to an intimate friend rem arkei dis
contentedly: "Well, I never thought he
took much stock in her," whereupon his
friend smiled knowingly and replied:
"Weil, perhaps he didn't until he heard
that her 'pa value' was way up iu the
So the women of Topeka had to fo -in a league
of one hundred to wt-a." trousers ;m1 h .re. in
Bo-ton. file sedate aa; rop-f mi- lone, lo.-n
v ; rl has wa ked unout this two y-:;rs ar rayed in
l'ersian iron eis. It is true tiiat ;-!: is j.retty,
and it is utter.y li!iMssi!.e ma; a.iy ;r-ss le
ff.rm ieaj-ne slioui t ineiud-j oni im.i.irea pretty
woinea. itostoa 1 ia--tlo.
lio'niely or pretty, these oris? hundred
mythical women are evidently frequeut
ing the back streets. A suitable reward
will be yiven to the person wao can nd
half a hundred women in Topeka pretty
or otherwise, who have adopted the re
Jet fringes are announced as a corning
terror, and Once more milady will pro
duce a clatter as she moves alon; tho
street. Vvliat witli the rustliug of the
siik lining, ttie cracklia? of t:ie petti
coat and the rattle uf the jtt ftiti that
is stylish on the skirt hem, lovely, woman
will be as noisv as an electric car.
Cieneral lersonal Notes.
Sir. and JSirs. R.zei C. Phelps and
daughter, of Belfast, X. Y., who have
been visiting Mr. li. F. Phelps and family,
Tb7 Jefferson street, have returned home.
r V. Federman, of this city, and Miss
Libby llicoch, of BiisslieiJ, Mich.,
were married in the latter city this week.
They will return to this city about No
vember 1st and reside at i'o Jackson
street. Mr. Federraan formerly had
charge of the Topeka Grain and Stock
Exchange, and is wed known in local po
Mrs. W. McA.Green, of St. Jorepta. Mo.,
is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D.
P. Elliott, at 10 i4 Vaa Uuren ttreet, and
will be here for two weeks.
Miss Lillie Freeman came up from the
State University today to spenl Sunday
with her mother.
Mrs. Thomas Cross, Mrs. F A. Prescott
and Mrs. W. 11 bterne will issue invita
tions soon for u reception on the after
noon of November l ith.
The Pansy club young ladies are te
riously contemplating a "play" some time
Miss Clara Price has arrive 1 from In
diana to spend the winter wita her sister,
Mrs. J. 11 Moon.
Mrs. C. U. Philley of St. Joo i visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Van
Mr. Barabini came up from "Wichita
on Monday and in the evening Madame
ISarabini gave an informal musicale in
her studio. Those present w-re Mrs.
Lawrence, Mrs. Sheldon, Miss Ella Mur
barger; Messrs. Howard Lawrence, Dean
Waters and Chas. KeeskL
Miss Kin Speer of Chicago is the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. It M. Gage.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Brown are impending
today in Kansas City.
Miss Augusta Flictom of- Lawrence
arrived today to spend several days with
Miss Margaret Bear.
Mr. and Mrs. James Moore an 1 daugh
ter Mary will leave Sunday for New
York. Mr. Moore wilireturn iu a couple
of weeks and his family will remain til
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Swift, who left
Sunday for Hot Springs, found when
they arrived there that their truaks had
been opened and $20 worth of goods
Mrs. Arthur Mills will return frcm
Leavenworth tomorrow accompanied by
her mother, Mrs. Duvid Atchison and
Miss Marti Whaley will entertain
twelve couples informally en All Hal
Madame Barabini has opened her
school of voice culture for the fall and
Mr. and Mrs Charles Cherry and
daughter are spending a few days with
the family of W. C. Rose, at Vail ay
Mr. AValter A. Rogers and Misa Lula
A McKibben, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. McKibfaen,were married on Wednes
day at half past one o'clock in the home
of the bride'a parents, at 191S Van Buren
street. South Topeka, by Rev. Mr. Bailey.
There were about thirty frienda and rela
tives present at the ceremony, and after
the couple had received their congratu
lations a lunch was served. The bride's
gown was of cream albatross, elaborate
ly trimmed in lace, and she carried a
Lunch of bridal roses. Mr. - and Mrs.
Rogers have commenced housekeeping
in a cosy cottage at 1919 Kansas avenue.
Cards are out announcing the mar
riage of Clara V. Rumble, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Rumble of Chicago,
to Frank 11 Nichols of Topeka. The
wedding will be November 7, at GolS
Woodlawn avenue, Chicago. They will
be at home after December 1 "at 31S
An entertainment where tableaux of
Gibson's pictures from Life will be pre
sented is to be given for Ingieside No
Mr. J. G. Lord was pleasantly sur
prised on Wednesday evening by a party
of about thirty friendi who remembered
that it was his 0b"th birthday. Progress
ive high hve occupied the hours and .Mr.
11. O. Buck and .Uiss Lillian Garland
won the first prizes and Mr. F. L. Gar
land and Miss McLaughlin the consola
Mrs. Mary Stone Gregory will go to
Mrs. T. E. Bowman's tomorrow to reside
during the winter.
-Mi 3. T. O. Poponoe and Mrs. T. E.
Bowman will give three thimble parties
in November in the home of the former.
Cards will be out for the first one next
Mrs. Frank Miller and daughter Edith
of Illinois are the guests of Mrs. IX T.
Miss Bertie Stoker of North Topeka
was surprised on Tuesday eveninir by
about lilieen of her intimate friends.
Mrs. Chas. Ward in and son are spend
ing a couple of weeks in Des Moines.Ia.,
Mrs. J. Levi left today for Chicago.
Mrs. Ira Howe, Mrs. Fernald and Mrs.
Martin will entertain a party of friends
at cards on tho evening of the 31st, after
Mrs. J. Leon returned today from a
three month's visit in Philadelphia, ac
companied by Mrs. Isaacs, who will visit
A large party of Topeka people will
go to Lawrence to the football game to
morrow. Mr. Geo. B. Palmer has gone to Chicago-
Mrs. A. M. Flory has returned from a
visit in St. Louis. Her daughter Mrs. D.
F. Longeneeker will arrive tomorrow
from Emporia to visit at Mrs. Will East
man's. Allen Roby of Winfield is visiting Lis
sister .virs. Harry Bair.
One young woman whose wedding was
set for November, has postponed it be
cause, as she says, 'it's such a common
occurrence now, that people don't pay
enough attention to make it worth
A first class cafe has been a long felt
want in this city. Women nave com
plained that they wanted a place when
they were down town shopping where
they coald get a light lunch. Shop and
odice girls have felt the need of such a
place and business men who get tired of
lunch counters have wondered why a
cafe was not opened in this city.
T. R Hopkins has come to the front
and has opened a cafe where he is serv
ing oysters in every style, chicken, lob
ster, shrimp and potato salads, coffee,
cocoa, chocolate, Ceylon tea and milk
with wafers, sandwiches, etc.
The Iroquois ciub wul open the sea
son with a dance in Wethereii's hall on
Tuesday evening of next week, that will
be followed by a banquet,
The Assembly club is planning to give
their parties on a grander scale than has
been attempted at the ciub parties
for several years. The arrangements
have been completed for the initial party
oit November 2, and an out of town or
chestra wili furnish the music. The de
tails of the decorating and refreshment
will be in charge of the ladies, and the
following committees have have been ap
pointed: Reception Mrs. Harold Chase,
Mrs. Eugene Quinton, Misses Theresa
Rossington, Myra Williams and Jessie
Small. Decoration -ors. Arthur Cap
per and Miss Madge Johnson.
Miss Emma Herston of Springfield,
Mo., is visiting relatives in this city.
The Western Sorosis club wili meet
tomorrow afternoon at three o'clock with
Mrs. H. W. Rob-. The cars will leave
the transfer station at 2:23 and 2:4o in
Miss Montgomery will come up from
Emporia tomorrow to attend the sorosis
THE FLAMBEAU PARADE.
A Masnlflreut Show Made liy sliaiMieo'n
There was a big flambeau parade last
night. All the clubs in the city turned
out with torches, and headed by Juck
3on's military band, marched from 1 hird
street to Tenth on Harrison, and then
north on Kansas avenue to the court
house. The clubs were in command of
A. L. Brooke and were as follows:
Scandinavian Flambeau club, Curtis
Flambeau club of North Topeka, Mission
Township -Mounted Flambeau club,
North Topeka Colored Flambeau club,
i hird Ward Republican Fiambeau club,
Topeka Flambeau club, and Curtis-Gar-denhire
'1 he parade was halted in front of the
Journal and Capital offices, and three
cheers were given for both papers and
their editors. Capt. A. M. Fuller then
sang the popular campaign song, "Hur
rah for Morrill and Kansas," all the
members of the clubs joining in the
chorus. One of the stanzas is as fol
lows: 'Tis time to down the State house crowd and
put them ad to rout.
Calamity must walk the plank, lleform must
With Tetter's whiskers lor a broom we'll sweep
the rasea.s oiu.
Hurrah lor ilorriil and for Kansas.
At the court house the band played
and speeches were made by James 11.
Guy and Col. A. B. Jetmore. A very
large number of spectators were on the
street, and the display was the tinest of
the kind ever seen in Topeka.
lnrin t uestion aol MscialUm.
Fran'khort-on-thi:-Main, Oct. 28. At
today's session of the Socialist congress
the delegates adopted a motion to tho
effect that the agrarian question is a
necessary constituent of the socialists'
programme, and that it could only be
solved by giving back the soil with the
means of labor to the producers now
cultivating the land as paid laborers.
The Dext social congress wili form a
political programme in regard to land.
.... p; i vr - - - v,s
N X J , v ,
STYLISH EARLY WINTER COSTUMES.
The gmrn on the riht is of phoehus cloth over an apple green silk sHrt. The
bows are madf of pompadour ribbon. The costume on the left is of gray diagonal
wool with a white cloth waist and fig-aro. embroidered in Persian eolois. The bows
and ends are of dark blue velvet ribbon, the ends being- hni.shed with fringe.
Emaneipatine the EngliMh Woman.
The effect of recent statutes in Eng
land as to thu right of married women
to hold and convey property has been s
subject of mtich discussion in English
law journals. The Justice of tho Peace,
in an article on "Female Trustees," re
views the legislation of recent yeart
and Ehows Low one and another restrio
tion has been removed, so that a mar
ried 'woman can now act as trustee 01
executor with almost as much freedom
as a man can. Under the common law
the husband held the property and was
also liable for breaches of trust commit
ted by the "wife, so that there were gravt
objections to allowing her to act as a
trustee. The present liberal acts re
garding the property of married women
allow a woman to make contracts and
to hold trusts free from tho control cl
her husband and without rendering
him liablo for her acts if she should
prove dishonest. The British parliament
is in some respects conservative in deal
ing with property rights, but has taken
an advanced ground in relation to tht
rights of married women in tho man- '
agement of property independent o!
control by the husband.
A Public Spirited Woman.
Mrs. D. C. Heath, wife of the Boston
publisher, has suggested a plan for a
public improvement in Newton which
meot3 with great favor. It provides foi
the laying out and improving of a broad
boulevard across the city and a park.
Mrs. Heath has presented a petition tc
the city authorities signed by promi
nent citizens, who agree to contribute
a certain sum if the plan is accepted and
the work completed. Mrs. Heat h is a
southern woman. She came north soon
after the war, completed a college course
and engaged in educational work. From
1S71 to 1S7C the lectured before teach
ers' institutes in New York. After com
ing to Boston, about 15 years ago, she
prepared a series of language lessons for
children. She is now at work upon a
small book on the '"Annals of Wash
ington," and she has sent a petition to
congress to have the historic places of
the capital marked with tablets. Bos
The I'ndraped Skirt.
The plain nndraped skirt will be the
favorite this winter, as the overskirt
has not proved as popular as was expect
ed, there being very few modistes who
could manage the double arrangement
as gracefully as the less complicated
form. Flat folds and bands are used iu
preference to fluffier trimmings, but
what the skirt lacks in beruftled full
ness the bodice amply makes up in its
extra dressiness, as there is no ornamen
tation missing so far as that is concern
ed. The sleeves are not quite as large
as formerly, but make tip for width in
the matter of greater length, coming
over the knuckles frequently, and they
are therefore a little larger at the wrists
than formerly. The double puff h.vs
been introduced instead of the largo
tingle one, and it is really a very pretty
etyl j if managed well. Fashion Jour
nal. A Vurchasing Agent.
Mrs. C. C. Robinson is the third wo
man in Cincinnati to enter the new and
pleasant business cf purchasing agent.
One often does better, even though fche
may live in a city, to secure the services
of a purchasing agent in buying wed
ding or traveling, or housekeeping out
fits, as constant practice makes the agent
a better judge of goods than one not iu
the business can possibly be.
Mrs. Priscilla Riley of Bongton was
recently examined by the Kansas state
board of pharmacy and was granted a
certificate as a registered pharmacist.
Miss Frances E. Willard is the first
maiden lady who has ever celebrated
her fifty -fifth birthday in a public manner.
Miss Lulu Mackey was recently ap
pointed official court stenographer of
Trumbull county. O.
ZS2 calls up the Peerless
In, f ""'-i. -.- fi
t A Jill l . , a " ' 1
Topeka Vacuum Cure
Ifrrrsus and chronic diaeksca and
iiteast of women.
Par.)ni, anil old o'ironlf, tiiaeasea
that nieuicine ii& ve failsil to c-ure.
VV. a FJ1ANC1S, Miin'g'r.
301 Gib A Venus TT,
irasnfftetTirei at GDO Ean. Ave
Relieves Catirrh und Co!
'in tea Mcl lastaiitly by
' . ' J i-
r--- T ' i rm onrilbnf.'.rn
Ciuron Head Noises Sc.
JllaOBle Tmpl, Chlrftro.
bold 'ir'iaeistn. iOc
THE FASHION PLATE.
Skirt trimmings are everywhere visi
ble on dressy gowns, but they are never
very wide. '
Tho season's new tweeds and home
spuns woven from the soft undyed wool
are tho very best of their kind.
Capes have lost nothing of their vogue,
being recognized universally as tho most
useful if not the most ornamental gar
Some of the heavier camel's hair
goods, cheviots and English tailor c!oth3
have the popular frise effect in stripes,
dots and plaids.
Silk is destined to bo a very popular
i failrj(. cluriv
lg the winter for smart
gowns for visiting, teas, church and
theater wear, etc.
Gra3 old rose and pale rosy violet
surahs and light wools, like fayetta and
veiling, compose some new effective toi
lets for deniidress wear.
The crystal bcngalines that are sold
at such reasonable prices this season are
a most excellent purchase for the mak
ing of pretty afternoon dresses.
The new French swallowtail basques
are smart when worn by slender wom
en. The seams up tho back of a golden
brown cloth coat of this description are
lapped and machine stitched.
The tailor costumes for utility uses
shopping, traveling, walking, etc. are
made with round skirts that just clear
the ground all around, either in gored
shape or in modified bell form.
Black moire silks striped with gold,
nasturtium red, old rose, magenta, etc.,
are made up with soft lustrous satins
the color of the stripe, these accessories
draped with heavy black silk lace or
veiled with fine arabesque designs of
cat jet. New York Post.
The Xrw 31.ip of Kauino.
Bi.e 22x10 inches; in colors. Revised
and corrected in every detail with all
chauges up to date. Each railroad by
separate color: express companies and
liDe-t over which they operate; the dis
tance between towns; each county in a
distinct color; towns and streams correct
ly located. Compiled from official
sources and absolutely reliable. By mail.
I prepaid. 10 cents. (Stamp) Adaroa
Bros., printers and publishers, Topeka.
Phone 153. Topeka Steam Laundry.
0 AI7D I
Tip mi 1
. Topeka. 1 I
Croup, Influenza, an 3
of all anotlyne
Prompt to act,
Sure to Our:.
f-flRAM IiULSE, f
6 PI if9
Cor. Elrawoocl ar.i Wills w Aro.
Potwia Place. 'Xcteka, Hxz: :
Grows and sella Plants. !
a specialty of Cut Flowers. I) '
all Kinds of llora! work in t r-l
clasd mHriuer. TelSThoss i.ZZ.
5d!l KANSAS A V Ml.
Tele. S20. P. P. PACC1T. Pr-".
Practical - I lorse-Sfioer.
x ' v.. -'
213 WEST FIFTH STRUCT.
Teleplian 488, - - - 'lc,).!:i.
Horses with diswod fpnt sl;i!fu!!y trt-a "I.
ItHKA and road-bhoain -i spm-.aay.
Kansas CitySt. Joseph
ST. L9UI3, CHIOilGD,
5 1 . irnuh, ItlmtiiiiL'olii j
Only Oni Cli.-tnsre of Car to I
The llftl IJne For
13 s tan. W.T.Tsb.iii'stoji.
Mii.1 nil I'oinM
NORTH and EAST.
D. 0. IVES,
CHICAGO & ALTO!! n.
CIL7 STCH1 "ALL 5TED TSIC".
2IO CIIAI.02 027 CAI1G
KANSAS CITVand VlH'A(iK
KANSAS CITY and ST. I.Ol'iN,
ST. LOUIS anu CliK A(i0.
Ho Eitri Charts for ?3.mt h
Palace Keclinin Chair
Fast Yes" ifoTca iisrel Tra::i.
Ask voiir own Home Ticket An'iit f.r ti-k-
Tia the Chicago & Alton Kailroail. or r-: i-
I is o V K. JIhii'I Westrrn I'as.fiir A. t.,
210 JtOKTH BlWAI)t, 61. L'll l.NM j.
Ueueral Fasen?r aul Tirket AW"'.'.,
CIIK AOU. ILL.
' i . i r
in m hamm w. as
A.S yosi lil:: it.
J.IL Jones, I)ru::;ist,
AO 1 KANSAS AVI..
- :AC- "
3 f i'.
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