Newspaper Page Text
' TQPEKA STATE JOURNAL TUESDAY EVENING. JUNE y, 1903.
A. quarter's wortli of Ivory Soap will do a. lot of washing and may save from ruin ation the coloring of more 1 1 1 a ra one fine garment. Ivory Soap 94fco Per Cent. Pure. ' SHOT BY ROBBERS Because He Made an Outcry While Beinsr Robbed. Wilk. 'shai v . I'a.. June 0 John Tlia.i. f this i ity (,n,T Kt'iitMM Kesslcr and Johr. urini.in of Al'ooua, delegates to tho Mate i niivptii ion ot (..c-tnian Cath- lie societies, while retur-cing from a banquet .aii- !nlay wore stopped by two highwaymen and ordered to throw up tli' ir haivls. All complied nn-1 tho fonip.-.-ts starlod to go through tin- pook els of the m.-ii. They xfcur.-l Wi-rrl-m.iti'.-c money ami railroad ticket and had taken six dollars from MladR when the laMor made an ou(or . Tills en ra:r 1 tho robhrrs ant they haoked away and l'gan tiring at the ni n. Blad-s was shot throe tunes in th" stomaeh and cannot i . cover. K.-ssier was shot in the knee Werdman was uninjured. The jobbers escaped. TAKE 350 31 EN IN IS A ID. Two Alleged Pool Booms, One for Negroes, Broken Into. X' w York, .fune :. Thirty pnlieemen raided an hleeal pool room in Inwrr Sixth Dveoia'- and to-' k prisonor.-', the wanant cnliKU' for ail c.-iiiKht in th-' 1'onis. Til. rnid-'-d huiMnm is a f'-ur st n'' lai.'k. tt:i the ground f'oor is a restaurant. The door leading r.i-stair.s w.is looked and h-arr d. nnd h . rowhflr was used to foroe :i. xear th" P'l of the M.,as th" l"liee rn.t a er.ov.l of rn. ii ru lunsr riowa. Cai.ttiit V.'i. -Hti.l and lii in- n dr-w th'hr ree.,j;-is and . rder. d the men haek upst lirs. The U u 0 0 Pi il A TITS. May 9. The talk of the ; -w-ek at the Joekey elub and f ' other piares where men and I wnmen of the smart set most j do ronsrreaTe has bn the recent j Vnndei bilt - Ru t hf-rf v.rd wrlinp. Th" alwaya explicit Parisian monsieur has dubbd this affair "the most colossal matrimonal niisrrpresf-ntation of rno.3 rvn times." Notwithstanding his soatl-.-inte vprdi'-t, the much married parties have remarried, and all's well that ends well. Not the least amusinp part of the whole transaction is John Bull's atti tude in the matter: his Indignation about all the money Involved, and none of it coming his way. Really, the old edae of the inrh and the ell our insular neiphhor seems to consider his diyine prerogative. This animated and bustling- Parisian capital, which is always full of life, has beun to take on Its annual influx of fiummer visitors, most of whom are of the raplfl transit, snap Phot, personally conducted variety. X'nllke the French provincial tourist, these guide assisted slphtseers, most of whom are Ameri cans, gain more useful knowledge in a fifteen minutes' survey of the sights than the countryman whose friends lend a hand at explanations would in a cycle. The shirt waist proclaims the nation ality of many of the women who are Immaculately gowned in well fitting tub "WRisis which only the American can as sume with chic. And the new "short" pkirt, that hybrid which Is neither long nor short, but takes upon itself the worst features of both cuts. We hear much pf the beauty and cleanliness of the trotteuse skirt. We are told that the danger to health in the "scavenger affair" is so great that I for one have felt that I ought to drop dead on the apot when next I put on a train gown ef any kind. The really short skirt that cne cycles, golfs or fishes in is an ex cellent thing, cut three inches from the ground or on a line with the top of the Instep. It is a relief to the mind, and S'ou have both hands with which to do what you will instead of having to put them into action directly you leave your door. But Imagine the summer thin fabrics made up in this fashion! Like John Gilpin's wife, I am of a frugal mind even u hen upon pleasure bent, but life ould not be worth living with the j wine, muslin aim lawns auoreviated n this guise. Make your trotteuse walking skirt rf canvas, of spotted alpaca, even of j tailor made tussore. Hut your summer ( frocks proper will yet require a hand . to help them on their way. In other Words, let them trail. Anent the useful walking frock, one j cf the nicest and newest materials for ', a coat and skirt costume is a plaid pat- i ternd canvas. At first glance it ap- j pears to he a tweed of light weight, but j r, closer inspection it proves itself an ! ideal summer fabric with a very prac- tical dust resisting surface, just the thing for morning wear or for travel, j A blue and green plaid is extremely emart for tills purpose. This summer the coat and skirt costume is reco- J r.ir.ed as applicable to any material. : A graceful skirt of muslin wih a bo lero of the same fabric worn over a ' Frnoh linen batiste cf pa!Q blu or pink makes a fetching costume. The ' bolero, with ever varying blouse slips, j has a distinct advantage over a fixed i and permanent bodice, and in these ays of incessant cominss and goings. 1 1 ' n 2 police get a large quantity of poolroom p;c r a ph'-rn-c 1 ia . On the third floor the police found ahont 1') l'.. r.rc s. ' i iKiuctin a pool room. All wtrt arrototl. HELP FKOM OHEKLIN. Proceeds of Band Concert Divided Be tween Topeka and Kansas City. The State Journal today received a l-'tter from K. W. t'oldrtn, manager of the Citi zens' Concert band of Ohorlin. inclosing a draft lor $o to su to the Topeka re lief fund: Following is the letter: Ooorlin, Kan.. June G. Topr ka State Journal. Topeka. Kan.: At tile SUCCesrion of T : H,il,m:-iyi ! trt asurer of our hand, we held a popular j la eent eeneert yesterdav evening and I realized m.T thereby. One half, or tlN.No. I we inelos,. with this letter, which we c n- trust 'om to lie applied to th- wants of the : tloorl ..iirr. r, rs of .'.our eity. The other half ! goes to Kaisas City. Kan. Also l-ncler the : ryrrrathv and en- ouraomont of citiz.-ns of of Oh. Hin and the members of the Citi zens' Coneert hand. Vnn: tiulv. K. V. COI.l.KKN, .Manager. PKAYEPt MUST PREVAIL. Conshohocken Pastor Says Rains Sure "Within a Week. Con.hnhockfn. Ta., Juno !. Rev. Herbert I. Criok. rrctor of Cnlvnry T'rotestant Fpis r ji.il churt li, rxprcts rain ?hmi. Ho basf his t-xp. -rtatiiHis in hi? thormh nu f in tho PTiicar';' fif prayrr. "In my years' f-xprrifticr af a clrrpy man" paid Mr. "'nnk today, '! have nrvof had iny faith in prarr :--h;.kPn. Nrvcr ha vp I praynd for rmn hut. that nd ha caurrd a downpour within a vecl:'t tinu." City Ticket OfTlre. Union Paclfla Railroad. 525 Kansas avenue. "variousnr-ss" in dress is an advantage we cannot afford to overlook. Paquin for some time has been con structing his models so that they may be adapted either as a fitted up bodice or to admit of different siips. In his i tailor costumes he gives blouse coa.ts or boleros such a cunningly clever build that they may be worn in summer with a slip or merely as chemisettes. I am inclined to put this spreading of the coat and skirt type down to the popu larity of the high belt. That delightful fashioner, if I may be allowed to apply the word in this sense, Paquin, is introducing another frock novelty in the monster buckles he is placing on waistbands. Many of these are six inches high and four inches wide. To have a waist buckle of this description on your tailor made will give a delightfully chic and Paquin-like touch not to be despised. It ir, just these little "touches" whte'.i make a woman smart, which give- the note of individuality stamping the wearer as a sartorial thing apart, When the majority of women have their hair waved or curled, the individ ual girl will wear hers in a severely piain. simple way that is both distin guished and becomin When gowns ara fussily trimmed, she will don one "it I rwP w-itY tt- care or ornamentation ana owing its masculine susceptible, ihe girl who is 1 evitable rose surmounts the whole, beauty to tints alone. gowned in a Lydia Languish style will! it makes mo shudder to reflect into The present summer is a first rate j make herself a sunbonnet all of soft ! what a travesty this costume could de time to distinguish onepeif in this diree- chiffon flufSnoas. and the coquettish ; scend when worn by a woman who is tion. for the multiplication of adorn- sing'e rose will not be missing, but the not as young as she thinks she is. Wein the successful toilets of the year, ment would embarrass Solomon, who is athletic young lady will be quite as shall see many incongruous toilets this I The wearing of black is alwa ys in favor noted for having been able to stand a j fascinating in a dimity bonnet, whose season for the stvles arc all for the ! with the woman who dresses on a lirn- great deal in the ornamental line. Indeed. I was feeling very low the other day concerning the extra va- gances of things sartorial and had al- most reached the stage of giving up the V tT . r Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith will give a Kmall dinner tonight for Miss Bess Stewart and Mr. William Frame whose marriase takes place Thursday. Their other Rupsts will be Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scott ravis, Miss Mabel Frame and Mr. Walter Frame of Waukesha, Wis consin. Miss Kmilie King will entertain the Dyspeptics tonight who include Miss Helen Quintoti, Miss Fay Quinton, Miss Anna Herbst, Miss Hup llerhst. Miss Jessie Payne. Miss Fthel Dais, Miss J-ulu IOwart, Miss Frances Solomon of Atohison, Mr. Scott Lord. Mr. Dana Davis. Mr. cieorire Snyder, Mr. Joe Wil son, Mr. James Stewart, Mr. Hfirley Reisman, Mr. Harry Parks, Mr. Day Kavr, Mr. Frank Cahaean. Mr. Will Wikidal and Mr. Theo Snattinger. Miss Pe.irlade Prescott entertained at dinner Sunday night for hnr sister. Miss Hose Prescott, who has recently returned from an extended stay in Cal ifornia. The guests included Miss Anna Marie Xellis, Miss Lena McCray, Miss Anna Under of Leavenworth. Mr. John Waters, Mr. Thomas L. King. Mr. C. J. McPhorson of Chicago, Mr. Paul Walk er and Dr. William Maclay Lyon. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Pntman announce the marriage of their daughter, Edith, to Mr. liarl Graham, to take place Wednesday evening of this week. The title of the Topeka Federation of Club's pamphlet history of the tlood by Mrs. W. A. MeCarter will be "The Overflowing of the Waters." Subscrip tions amounting to about $114 have bee t received for the book which will be out in about two weeks. Alden Weightmar.n had a birthday party last Friday afternoon t Hi1? home of his grandmother. Mrs. Weighl mann, l'1-"-1 Topeka avenue, to celebrate his seventh birthday anniversary. The marriage of Miss Nellie Early and Mr. Edward Robbins will take place at th and Park. thus evening at half past S o clock home of the bride's parents, Mr. Mis.' E. R. Early, in Highland At home- after July 1, 521 Tenth avenue west. There will he a meeting of the U ami I club in the club rooms at Mills store Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. A full attendance is desired. Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Mills, of 1711 Clay- dress problem on a limited basis as un workable when I happened to realize that dust was accumulating on my usu ally rose colored spectacles and deter- mined this should not be. The article of apparel which made hopie spring eternal in the numan Oreast again was a dainty little fichu thrown carelessly over a last year's dimity waist. The transformation was magical and brought the frock right up to the Vic torian era. This fichu and collar effect, as I have said before, will be a leading feature of the summer girl's wardrobe, EAKXY SUMMER ' and for a song dainty ones can be made j of point d'esprit with plaited ruffles of I the same. j That bewitching little piece of femi - j ninity, the summer girl, will wear tht most stunning sunbonnets in fcer ram bles over fields and greens! A frame may be purchased, over which her daintiness can construct a : headgear which will outrival the Mau- i ser rifle in deadiiress of effect on the 1 freshness must be always beyond re- ; proach. OJrandmamma would not know I her granddaughter in this regalia, or, ; rather, she would pass the modern sun- bonnet by without a recognizing nod. ig(gnnirfl nA,V,A. rl l M .. . V braided with ;ave an informal evening: for porch part3 out-of-town Notes and Personal Mention. Mrs. DuRelle Gage-, Mrs. Charles Da vis and her son Kenneth, are expected next week from St. Louis to visit Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Davis and family. Mrs. K. junior Bennett an.1 her little son leave Saturday lor Los Angeles, Cat. te join Mr. Bennett in a perman ent residence. Miss Margaret Johnston is expecte'! home from Western college, at Oxford, Ohio, this week for the summer vaca- tion. Miss Jeannette Wheeler, of Lawrence, will visit Miss Edith Davis some time this month. Mrs. Lillie Wcightman Stevenson has returned from a visit to her son Wal lace in Philadelphia. Mr. Maurice Barnes, who was the guest of Mr. St acey Hartley, went to his home in Wichita Monday. He aceom pfTiied Mr. Hadley home from Kempui Military academy at Boonville, Mo. Topeka friends of Miss Helen Louise Ouigley, of Sterling, will be interested to learn that sh$ has won high honors at Kemper Hall, Kenosha, Wis., where she is a student. Miss Quigley fre quently visits the family of Dr." C. B. Beeil here, and will be their guest this month on her way home from school. Miss Josephine Shellabarger will be graduated from Oread institute, Wor cester, Mass., June IT. Mrs. J. K. Hudson, of Versailles, Mo, and her daughter, Mrs. W. C. Smith, of New York, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dell Keizer. Mr. Dewitt C. Xellis and Miss Anna Marie Nellis are in New York city, from where they sail June 13 for Europe, where they will spend the sum-mui-. Mr. and Mrs. Chay Curtis and fam ily have taken a .-'.ouse at the corner of Tyler and Huntuon streets for the present. Mrs. C. E. Purviance has open-d dressmaking parlors at 111 East Sixta street, upstairs. Prices reasonable an.J work guaranteed. Mr. and Mrs. I. P. Pool of Hagers town, Md., are guests of the Rev. and Mrs. J. B. McAfee. Miss Grace Van Houten has returned from an extended stay in St. Joseph. Mr. Herman Judd left today for his home in Lead. S. D., after a visit to Mrs. Jud.i and their baby at the home of Colonel and Mrs. J. D. Norton. Mr. Walter Noble of Atchison is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. M. Noble. Mrs. 14. H. Balding will leave soon for an extended visit in New York and Pennsylvania. Mrs. Pliney L. Poper left for her home in Vinita, I. T., Monday after a visit to her sister, Mrs. Harry C. Ashby. Mr. Will Frame arrived today from La Junta. Colo., and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Frame. Miss Mabel Frame and Mr. Walter Frame from Waukesha, Wis. Negotiations at a Standstill. Rome, June 9. The negotiations be tween the Vatican and Rome regarding the attitude to be assumed by President I Lntihet towarfi the pope during the i forthcoming visit to Rome are at a standstill. The Vatican hopes a change will occur by France modifying the situ ation. City Ticket Ofnee. Union Railroad, 525 Kansas avenue. Pacine 1 turn C;--:a Still she would doubtless ask. "What, my dear, is that astonishingly pretty piece of headgear?" Right in the march of daintiness eoms a fascinating muslin afternoon frock of pompadour design on a ground work of pale green mounted first oyer a drop skirt of deep green taffeta, then over a paler green accordion plaited skirt. The muslin jupe is finished with a deep hem and no flounces, but is caught up slightly on the hips in a manner suggestive of the ci devant i pannier. The neck is cut becomingly PARISIAN COSTUMES. decollete, with a vest of d'alc-neon and i a fichu of net edged w ith the same lace, j The sleeves are fairly tight to the ei- I bow, where they meet a turned back ! cuff of lace. The "davs-that-are-no- more" air is given the frock when the pretty wearer puts about her waist a pointed band of narrow black velvet caught with an old enameled clasp. A real white chip bonnet of the 1S30 type trimmed with black velvet and the in .. young. More s the pity, too, that we : are not all inside the age limit, for the diaphanous gauzes and airy confections : are mighty tempting, though they are 1 ruinously expensive. "treet, ; Monday friends. Fi AUTONOMY FOR fOROS Philippine Commission Enacts a New Law. Manila, June 9. The- Philippine commis sion has enacted a bill providing: for the government of the Moros. Gov. Taft and Major General Davis jointly drafted it. The measure practically makes the Mnro province an autonomous colony of the Philippines 'which the Philippine provern-. merit controls and creates an appointive legislative council to provide local law the commission reversing the ri.eht to amend and annul them. The council to be composed of a governor, secretary, treasurer, engineer, attorney and super intendent of schools. Oovernor Taft will appoint the officials. The hiil will txtend th juri.-dict inn of the Philippine c-ourrs and constabulary to the province and will recognize Mora laws which do not con diet with American laws. The measure also di rects the conli sea tion of the tribal la ws, crea tes Morn courts. provides that the Philippine courts sdiall try cases boiwo-.-n Moros and Christians, fcives the province its net customs and f r'stry col lections and authorizes the council to aboiish sla very. The bill provides for partial military gov ernment and it is expected that General Leonard Wood will he the first governor of the Moro province. A WOMAN AND HER MONEY. Incidents of an Attempt to Pay Five Cent Car Fare With a $5 Bill. A woman boarded an uo-town Third 'avenue surface car the other day, ten I dered the conductor a $5 bill and re I ceived in change four silver dollars and I a handful of small change. She looked j at the silver, then cast a reproachful j glance at the conductor, who was mak I ing his way toward the door, j After handling the money for some. I time longer, and giving expression to I her views on the inconvenience of sil ! ver. she turned around to the passengei j sit ting next to her a w ell dressed man, j reading a newspaper and said: : "Would you mind kindly giving me i bills for these silver dollars?" i "Not a,t all, inadam," replied the man. I taking a roll of bills from his pneke- and handing her four single dollar bill., which she lolrlexl tip and put away in her poekethook. She was still jingUns the small change in her hand, and as the conductor nassed she asked: "Conductor, will you let me have a dollar bill for this char.ffe?" "Certainly," said the conductor, tak ing a bill from his iiocket and handing it to her, in return for which she hand ed him the 03 cents. "Beg pardon, but there's only !)h cents here," he said, as he counted over the change. "Yes. you know I gave you five cents before." was her rejoinder. "That's ail light, but I need five cents more to make up the dollar." insisted the conductor. "Don't you see," persisted the woman, "the Di cents and the five I gave you before make one dollar?" "That nickel you gave me was for your faro, mafcrn," said the conductor. "Yes, and that with what I've given you now. make up the dollar," insisted the woman. Emptying the change in her lap and picking up his dollar, the conductor went forward to collect other fares. To change the subject very abruptly, Americans are wearing brown very ef fectively, and a novel gown of this col or has been made for a smart woman of Uncle Sam's country. It is constructed entirely of brown linen. The very full skirt is decorated with a front panel and two rows of insertion of deep, heavy cream Italian guipure. A blouse made of lace is worn under the stunning lit tle swallowtail linen coat lined with a bright shade of green silk and trimmed with a ccilar of lace embroidered with a curious green and brown taffeta appli que. The sleeves are quite simple, with turned back cuffs to match the collar. The costume when completed with a narrow, jeweled belt is charmingly orig inal and distinctly American. The dust coat, which we shall all be wearing for traveling, has taken on a unique development in mastic cloth, with a cape fitting the shoulders. This is attached by means of small gold but tons on either side of the opening and is finished at the throat with a broad turned down collar of scarlet cloth thin lines of black, white long knot and ends of hang from the throat. define the colors of the 1,5? -. hi t5 . Vr. YdXA season, but pale gray, the beloved champagne, apple green, sometimes mixed with parma violet, and red, espe cially in muslin?, are the shades seen ited Income, and, relieved with old iace or a muslin fichu, black is sufficiently elegant and. if one so wishes, sufficient ly expensive for any occasion. CATHERINE TALBOT. WILL WEAR -. dR; ihvt' fl;0?-'.,:- SPECIAL 200 of last year's Straws all kinds finest Straws sold from 1.00 to $2.50, go now at 50c CtUULI 709-711 Our ureal SI Spocinl Straus All the new shapes Panama, Yachts, Softbrims, in Sennits, Split Cantons and Mackinaws, 20 different styles to select fromare $1.50 quality else where, and must get $1.50 Compare, and you'll buy Young Bros. (New York) Straws are correct in Shin Sennits, Double Brim Splits, Milans, Porto Ricans, in Yacht-1 Fedoras. and full shapes at $2.00 S2.50 and $3.0O Genuine South American Panama Hats In the new shapes the dressy Hats for Summer Cje Q wear Shown only here at 4)3 & Cj7 3vf Turning to the obliging passenger next to her again, Fhe said: "I don't like to trouble you too much, but could you give me $1 for this change?" "With pleasure, madam," he said as he lay down his paper and took out his roll of bills for the second time. lie was well aware of the fact that he was a nickel short, as were th other passengers who had been watching the proceedings with a good deal of interest And amusement. After the bill had been neatly folded up and put away in the woman's pocketbook and he had re sumed reading his paper, it looked for a few moments as if the incident had come to a close; but such was not'the case. Suddenly turning round to the man again, the woman broke out with, "Oh, I owe you five cents." "That's all right, madam," replied the man. looking up from his paper. "No, but I must pay you." "It'll do some other time," he said, evidently tired of going through the process of making change. Oh, no, I'll pay you now," she in sisted, taking out her pocketbook and looking all through it for a nirkel. "I haven't five cents in change, but if you arivi me the 95 cents I'll give you the $1." At that moment the man noticed that the car had stopped at his corner and he made a rush for the doo?. his brain in a whirl and trying to make nut whether it was he or the woman that THE ART OF DRESSING. The time was when it was a reproach levied against clever women that they could not dress well. Look where you w-ill nowadays, this is disproved. Go to any meeting in which women speak or put in an appearance at a woman's club where the majority of the fair sex are doing something in .he world of litera ture or art, and you will see that in the matter of fashion and style they are able to hold their own with the most feather headed butterfly of fashion. They bring their common sense, their knowledge of the world and the income their w-its provide them to bear on dress, and so many of them have ac quired the subtle art of putting on clothes, virtues which the society but terflies have claimed for their own. Moreover, they are acquiring what the best bred women only did acquire at one time the art of knowing when to wear their clothes in fact, the suita bility of raiment. It is not a difficult task to dress becomingly with a pretty face and a good figure, but one of the features of our day is that the modern woman seems to have the power of making herself good looking, or at all events of looking well. The art of dressing is to render a squat figure lithe in appearance at all events and the overtall woman of moderate height, the short one of fair stature. L'nhappl ly, there are more women who can spend a great deal of money on dress than know when and what to wear and how to put on their clothes. They in troduce their jewelry at the wrong time, and too much of it. Happily, wo men are no longer hung in chains (not the fashionable ones), but it is more chic to appear with some antique orna ment that goes with the texture and style of the gown than to be a blaze of diamonds. Jewelry, bodice bouquets, ties and such addenda require more attention often than the choosing of the dress itself. Barbaric Jewelry. There is a great craze just now for odd and barbaric jewelry. One does not need diamonds to be distinctively in style. A nouveau art necklace, a gold chain studded with uncut turquoise or sapphire stones, a matrix pin any one of these will stamp the wearer as de cidedly up to date. Bracelets, charms and lockets of jade are very popular. Coral, either rough or in polished bead form, is much worn. Semi-precious stones are seen to a great extent, topaz being prominent among them. Orien tal jewelry in the shape of girdles and necklaces is beautiful, but not every woman can wear it. A lovely necklace of uncut lurouoise has a gold Lead be- ' tween every two blue stones, and an ' other pretty combination is pink coral alternating' with white sapphires. One beautiful and elaborate necklace seen recently was made of two rows of seed oearis. with pendant gems hanging at intervals all the way around. In the center, forming a pendant, was a quaintiv shaped, rather large baroque pearl, and among the other s'or.es were strci'.i't'i. amethysts. topazes and moonstones. This necklace was short and fitted the neck. Dainty Stocks. Stcelts are being made of s'itched silk ornamented with lace medallions and in j dainty designs in fine lawn and cam 1 brie I I ILL. Kansas Avenue. quick A Skin of Beauty la a Joy Forever. DR. T. FFUX QOURAUD'S ORIENTAL. CREAM, or MAGICAL BEALTiFlE Removes T.m, 1'ircp-', nwsitl, Mot ft Faccbes. hb ud ft! f ana ceo a wwfr F.tlon. St fcoa stoed ana i" no imj ,r we fnt t in b sure It la pro per', y ro.da, Accect ca counTrf ett of lar aa;. Dr. I- A. Earre naid to ct th baut Cos a I rfcTrimeBd fou rnud'i Crtam'i) fit Ibast haraaful of 4 hkin pre p ora tion " Fr sale bv all Vme-tm vl ranry toK Dealers In the United Bttes. Cano.Ua and Enrcp, FER0. T. HOPKINS. Prop'r. 37 Grent Joea St, . Y. was rrazy, or whether the conduror, or all three were prospective patients for a lunatic asylum. New York Sun. Xiady Somerset la Hopeful. Geneva. June 0. At today s spio.- of the, convention of the wnrld's V. C. T. I'., the residing fifficer. Mrs. Lillian M. Ste vens, read I-ady Snmerset's presidential adlress, in which the president predlrt-d that the eventual outcome ef th "W. C. T. I'.'s fight would be a complete victory over the liquor traffic 10 rhotos. 10c. Lutes, 5il Kan. avft, A COAT FOR COOL DAYS THE coat illustrated is the newest development in Parisian coats for cool days in summer. It can be made of any light weight cloth or is extremely chic in canvas. White is tha mcst acceptable color relieved with bright embroideries or handsome lace. The three tiered motif is carried out in the shoulder collar, edge of coat and on the sleeves. Two box plaits form the back, and the collar cape rounds up into the embroidered neckband in The back. Fashioned of a dark fabric, this gar ment makes a nice little coat to take oa one's summer travels. Boots and 111 Shaprd frrt. A boot authority declares that a wo man with big, shapeless feet can only afford to wear a laced boot, and never a low shoe of any kind. Buttoned boots are not to be recom mended, a pretty foot suffering consid erably in these. No matter how firm the buttons, they "give" to the motions of the feet and if worn regularly entirely ruin a pretty ankle. Laced boots, on the other hand, tend greatly toward the correction of any faults a foot may possess. Buttoned boots encourage the spread ing out and unnatural development oj a good shaped foct and are the cauil of many a weak ank'e. CrnOe t'otits fhe Fad. Pome charming little coffee .lata there are having deep yokes of tueked esprit net edged with wide frills of soft French lace. The sleeves are tuek ed to the elbow and completed by bat wing ruffles, while tucked and laee edged sailor collars are the usual neck finish. ion iFiriEzrr