THE TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 12, 1904.
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NEW SOUTH WINDOW.
i The Spirit of Autumn
dictated to the eolorists of the new fabrics. Autumn
herself wears ever a gown of brown though enriched
X with gems of bright color. And here are browns and
browns, with the strangelv beautiful new colors that
X come from brown yellows, or pinks, or reds, so min
gled with the dun color of the fall that the identity of
both is lost. So came the rich scorched orange, the
X beautiful dull leather shades, and the wonderful onion
X Then blending in softly is a rare color confection
X not cream, not lemon, but called banana color.
X Strikingly brilliant, lighting them all, is the vivid
X new green, russe and that peculiar shade that's
X named for the humble lobster.
X Never, in any season, such a revel of new shadings,
that promise so many artistically beautiful gowns.
For Street Gowns Mannish cloths
first, of course. That means dull,
handsome mixtures "mostly, .with
invisible checks, plaids, and stripes
half hidden in the warp. Any
where between 75c and $3 a yard
you can choose a becoming gown.
Suitings of Novel Weave and great
beauty, show a zibeline-like sur
face nap very short over brown
grounds, dashed with onion skin.
intense green, or brilliant red;
greens flecked with brown; dark
blues lighted up with bits of green
and red. These fabrics are marked
$1.75 and $2.00.
Broadcloths Important for dressy tail
ored suits and reception gowns. A
full range of colors in broadcloths, from
black down to evening colors. Among
them the leather and onion skin shades,
that will be used so extensively for
trimming the more sombre colors, and
for recetpion gowns. These cloths 50
and 54 inches wide. $1 to $5 a yard.
Chiffon Broadcloth is a late develop
ment. The lightest broadcloth made.
Soft and lustrous, it drapes exquisitely,
and will be a favorite, in all the light
and brilliant shades, for reception
gowns and evening wraps banana
color, mais, grays, blues, onion skin, and
the rest. For this $2.50, $3.00 and $4.50
a yard, but it is 54 inches wide.
Soft light cloths are mostly used,
like Albatross and Nunsveiling but
there are Mohairs and Granites also.
In pretty styles. New' shadings of blue,
tan,- red, green and other colors, also
black, white and cream.
Fanciful over-laid rokes are seen,
X end tucks, tailored, pleats, shirrings.
and French knots. Some of the puffed
X sleeves have elbow cuffs, others ,the
t n7TT.:".T.... S3 to $5
Other Reception Fabrics are Chif
fon Voiles, Crepe, de Paris and
tneir pretty relatives, at prices
from $1.00 to $3.00.
Rain Coat Cloths Alwavs
Priestly 's inimitable Craven
ettes to begin with. Plain, and
with plaid backs, m grays,
browns, olives, tans, and black.
So wide 57 inches that $2.00,
$2.50 and $3.00 a yard is not so
much to pay. .
Shower-Proof Cloths in stvlish
mixtures, plain and plaide4
are woven tor lasting beauty and
service 56 to 60 inches wide,
and $1.35 to $3.00 a yard.
At Less Cost Many stylish cloths
for suits and other gowns. For
instance, at 50c a yard we show an
admirable line of mannish cloths
with invisible checked and plaidel
effects. New zibelines, cheviots and
improved granites. Rice voiles,
too, for more dressy uses.
For Fall Waists Such pretty little
checked effects, in tans, browns,
blues, white and black. Some with
embroidered dots of contrasting
colors. Priced at 58c a yard.
Plaids for Waists Very stylish,
these brilliant plaids 45 inches
wide, and 75c a yard.
NEW NORTH WINDOW.
H FEW F THE NOTHBLE SUIT FASHIONS
6) 111? "I
Lymansvilie Cheviot Jacket is
bloused front and back, and has vest,
belt and cuffs of leather colored broad
cloth, covered with rows of brown
soutache braid. The combination is
quietly rich. Applied side yoke, front
and back, edges many times stitched,
finished with small dull gold buttons
and little loops of cachou braid.
: Plain box pleated skirt. $30.00.
Blue Herring-bone Chev
iot Suit The short,
fitted Jacket is tucked front and
back, over the drooping should
ers, from which fall very full
gathered sleeves. -Vest of blue
velvet, with velvet . buttons and
facings of velvet on coat collar
and cuffs. Front skirt gores
slashed at foot, bound with blue
silk and caught down with
small velvet buttons. $50.00.
Brown Blouse Suit Fabric
is Novelty Cheviot Jaunty little
jacket; is bloused back and front and
has a very short directoire skirt.
There is a vest of onion skin broad
cloth, closed with brown velvet but
tons. Belt and tiny pockets of brown
velvet. The full sleeve shows a little
shirred frill above the velvet cuff
which closes link fashion, with velvet
buttons. On skirt, the new sectional
flounce, at side and back gores, with
button trimmed straps across top.
$50.00. . ..
Handsome Brown Suit of blind cheviot.
Made with plain, tailored coat-jacket,, -half.
fitted. Brightened with narrow vest of onion
skin broadcloth, closed with small dull gold
buttons. Coat collar and cuffs of brown vel
vet. Skirt is fan-pleated, front and back. The
severity of cut brings out the richness of the
fabric in this suit. $45.00.
Suit of Mannish ClothDark blue with
touches of red and green, and an in
visible stripe of white. Coat is cut box
fashion, strapped down back. Has vest
and narrow under-cuffs of dark red vel
vet, edged with two toned braid. Box
pleated skirt. Very smart in effect.
Sale of ElacK Sateen Petticoats, 98c
THREE STYLES VALUES UP TO $1.50
One like this cut, with 10-inch flounce having two narrow ruffles. "Another in similar style, with 12-inch flounce, with 3-inch ruf
fles, each bordered with wide bias band. Material is fine black mercerized sateen. All are cut to conform with the outlines of the new
skirts, and are very nicely finished.-
For Ruffled ..Muslin Curtains
Plain, all white. Excellent value
at the regular price, 48 cents.
For Hand Bags made to bring 50c.
tj A new lot snapped up at a. low
" price. Fine: : walrus leather, in
black and colors.' ' Inside purse
News of Autumn Silks.
Really wonderful that the
checks, plaids and mixed
effects belonging to wool
suitings could.be so grace
fully adapted to silken fab
rics. Yet it has been done
this season, and the results
surpass for beaut jr anything
that has gone betore.
There Are Canvas Weaves,
three toned, copied from
wool homespuns, invisible
plaids, and two toned checks,
illuminated taffetas and oth
ers for suits. For more elab
orate gowns endless fanciful
designs, in entirely new
For Evening Wear,
among the best new fabrics
is uorean crepe, sott and
shimmering, and the new
Bengalines. The latter ap- X
pear also in the darker or
street shadings. .
In Black Silks, ''
our splendid Moneybak 1
Guaranteed Silks are fore- I
most. We sell them exclu-.
sirely in Topeka, and shall
haA-e much toayof them X
in the future. Ther-are several facts
about Moneybak that you should T
know, they mean money' to you. In- J
juire for these silks, and hear their
f fJ M M
People sending Hems to this department
of the State Journal will confer a favor
br giving the full first name or two
initials, with all proper names. Item
must be accompanied by the name ana
address of the writer or they can not
Miss Foster and Miss Lillian Foster
gave a luncheon today for Miss Edith
Outbor, her matron of honor. and
bridesmaids, their quests including
Miss Guibor, Mrs. Everett Akers. Miss
Brownson of Dubuque. Ia.. Miss Wood,
Miss Elizabeth Cole, Miss Lois Porter
Held and Miss Blossom Devlin.
Captain and Mrs. H. M. Phillips will
entertain a small company at half af
ter 6 o'clock this evening for Miss
Helen Walker. Miss Channell. Dr. and
Mrs. William Rowen, Miss Mary Walk
er. Miss Ethel De Obert. Mr. Harry
Howen, Mr. Horace Macferran, Mr.
Charles Elliott and Captain and Mrs.
Miss Clara Gattrell Lynn or Kansas
Citv who has visited Miss Josephine
Shellabarger and is known to many
Topeka people and Mr. George Fitch
of Council Bluffs, Iowa, are to be
married Wednesday evening, October
5. at the residence of Mrs. Lynn's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Horace S. Lynn.
2910 Forest avenue. Kansas Cits-. They
will live in Council Bluffs. Miss Lynn
was formerly a. student at the Uni
versity of Kansas and is a member of
the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority.
It ia rumored that the wedding of
a Topeka avenue girl and a Topeka
newspaper man wHI take place this
Mrs. C. B. Reed entertained infor
mally this afternoon for Miss Shar
itt and the members of her bridal
Miss Pearl Herrberg entertained this
afternoon at cards at her home on
' Clay street in honor of the girls of the
T. 8. S. club who are going away to
school this fail. Her invitations In
cluded Miss Virginia Meade, Miss Alice
Meade. Miss Nellie Millspaush, Miss
Eva Smith, Miss Isabel Smith. Miss
Amelia Ware, Miss Mabel Cuthbert.
Mies Edna Herbst. Miss N'ellie Cart
lege, Miss Zenorah Sim, Miss Ethel
Morton, Miss Julia Larimer, Miss Louise
McNeal, Miss Vivian " Tuttle. Miss
Sarah McCIellan. Miss Mabel Skinner,
Miss Lulu Healy, Miss Kathleen Lord,
Miss Alice Willard, Miss Helen Mc
Cllntook, Miss Grace Andrews, Miss
Nellie Kaster, Miss Helen Hogeboom,
Miss Mildred Poindexter. Miss Alary
Moore, Miss Emma Smith. Miss Hazel
Mulvane, Miss Grace Otis. Myrta
Keener. Miss Esther Rauch, Miss Daisy
Nell. Miss Maude Grimes. Miss Mar
garet Going. Miss Julia Whitney, Miss
Clara Fleishman, Miss Helen Lindsay,
Miss Blossom Devlin. Miss Porterfield,
Miss Marguerite Mills, Miss Edith Mor
ton. Miss Hazel Jones, Miss Dorothy
Wilson and Miss Permelia Curtis.
Miss Emma . Dennis gave an in
formal afternoon at cards Saturday for
her niece. Miss Florence Dennis of
Chanute, and asked to meet her Miss
Gertrude Hankla. Miss Amelia Ware
Miss Mary Overholt, Miss Bertha
Rowles. Miss Marguerite Mills, Miss
Josephine Keizer, Miss Nellie McFar
land. Miss Margaret Betzer, Miss La
Vere Langdon. Miss Margaret Jetmore,
Miss Guenn Godard and Miss Wilhel
The Pi Pi sorority girls planned a
surprise party Saturday night for Miss
Gertrude Hankla. who leaves Topeka
within a few weeks with her parents
for a permanent residence in Los An
geles. Cal. It was a juvenile party,
the invitations being limited to the Pi
Pi girls and the company included:
Miss Julia Wellhouse, Miss Edith
Morton, Miss Gertrude Mulvane, Miss
Helen Sharitte, Miss Mary Sutherland,
Miss Hazel Howe, Miss Isadel Heath
and Miss Gertrude Hankla. Wednes
day the same girls will have a line par
ty at the state fair races followed by
a dinner at Collier's for Miss Hankla
and several other affairs will be given
for her before her departure.
The Reviewers' club which was to
have met with Mrs. McVey, 626 Bu
chanan street Thursday, has postponed
the meeting for a week until Thurs
day. September 22, on account of the
Miss Neta Fay Shreve and Mr. Al
bert Britten Hollis were married Sat
urday evening by the Very Rev. James
Philip de Bevers Kaye at Grace cathe
dral. The marriage was very quite on
account of the illness in the family of
the bride. After the marriage cere
monies at the church a wedding sup
per was served at the home of the
bride. Mr. and Mrs. Hollis will reside
A frlencr of the home
- A foe of ths Trust
Complies with ths Pur Food Laws
, of all States.
for the winter with the family of the
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Ralph Wunderlich of
Kingman have come to Topeka to re
main permanently. They are the
guests of Mrs. Wunderiich's mother,
Mrs. H. V. Hinckley, for the present.
Mr. Brinton Woodward of Lawrence
spent Sunday in town.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Chamberlain left
Sunday for Robin's JVest, Jubille, 111.,
called by the illness of Mr. Chamber
Miss Eleanor Thompson, who has
been in Chicago for about a week, has
been awarded a scholarship in the
Chicago Musical college, and will re
main there this winter. Mr. Arthur
Speed, the head of the piano depart
ment of the college, will be her in
structor. Her mother, Mrs. Ellis
Thompson, will remain in Topeka for
the present, joining her later in the
Mrs. Harry Auerbach and her
daughter Ruth Aileen have returned
from Ottawa Beach. Mich., where they
spent the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Armin Fassler and
Miss Hazel Fassler will go to St. Louis
soon to visit the exposition.
Mr. Tom King has returned from
Mrs. Lyle Dickey and her four
daughters came back from Manitou,
where they spent the summer, Satur
day and are occupying Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Jarrell's house for a week or
two uittil they leave for Philadelphia
to join Mr. Dickey in a permanent
Mr. Clarence Bowman and Mr. Al
fred Scott spent Sunday in Junction
City with Mr. Grey Kennedy.
Miss Anna Harrison went to Law
rence Saturday to spend a week at the j
Dr. William Walker and his little
son Dudley arrived from South Bethle
hem, Pa.. Sunday for the Walker
Miss Elizabeth Channell. of Philadel
phia, arrived today to visit Mrs. H. M.
Miss Mary Hayden. of Holton. who
visited Miss Guenn Godard a few weeks
ago, and has entered the University of
Kansas at Lawrence, is pledged Pi Beta
Mrs. W. a. Lindsay. Miss Jean Lind
say and Miss Verna Brown left Satur
day for St. LOUIS to visn me lair.
Mrs. William Bowen will go to Law
..ono fh last of the week to visit Miss
Jeannette Wheeler and attend theTheta. j
fall reception at Miss wneeiei-s nouse.
Mr. Carl Trapp. who has been ill with
iyphoid fever at Christ hospital bus
been taken home and is recovering.
Little Miss Margaret and Virgiline
Mulvane, of Los Angeles. California, are
guests of their grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. David Mulvane.
Mr. Bert Bonebrake has returned from
a fortnight's visit in Holton.
Miss Daisy Hayes left Sunday for St.
Lou is to visit the fair.
Miss Margaret Going will be home to
morrow from a visit to Miss Grace
Cravens of Salina.
Mrs. J. S. Parks and Miss Meryl
Parks have returned from a visit in Be
loif. Mr. Eugene Smythe has return from
Arizona, where he spent the summer
with Dr. F. H. Snow and a Kansas uni
versity party on an entolomogical col
lecting expiditlon, for the state mus
eum. Mr. Arthur Rowley has returned from
a short visit In Kansas City.
Mrs. Keys'and her daughter Kenneth
and son Hollis, of Beloit, are guests of
Mrs. J. G. Dodge and Miss Helen
M(. Robert Pierce will leave shortly
for New York where he will attend
school this winter.
The Rev. and Mrs. Charles M. Shel
don and their son have returned from
Arizona and Colorado, where .they spent
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Wood returned to
day from a California trip.
Mrs. Charles E. Welch and Mrs. Bur
ton Homer Pugh left Saturday for St.
Louis to attend the exposition.
Mrs. B. F. Flenniken, her daushter,
Marian, and her son Frank, have re
turned from Colorado Springs.
Mr. Arthur Gray has gone to Chicago
to spend a fortnight.
Mrs. William Lysaghti- formerly Miss
Edna Wood and her baby son or Hazie
wood. Mallow. County Cork, Ireland,
are guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
L. M. Wood, 1116 Polk street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Eddy, of Oil City,
Pa., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. J,
Lynch of Potwin Place. Mr. Eddy goes
on to Colorado in a few days for the
benefit of his health.
Mrs. Willis Norton and her daughter,
Josephine, who were in St. Louis to
visit the exposition, returned last ween.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. A. Bird went to
St. Joseph to spend several days.
Mr. John Greene has returned from a
business trip to St. Louis and will be in
town a few days.
Miss Georgia West, of Manhattan, ar
rived today to visit Miss -Mary Suther
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Irons of New
York are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Shellabarger for a few days.
Miss Agnes Fisk has returned from a
visit to the St. Louis fair.
Mrs. Claud Butlin and her daughter
Cecily of the City of Mexico arrived to
day to spend two months with her
mother, Mrs. J. C. Wilson. '
Mr. Ned Mercer accompanied his
mother, Mrs. M. J. Mercer, to Chicago
Saturday and will return by way of
the St. Louis exposition.
Miss Julia Whitney went to Kansas
City Sunday to spend several days and
will sing at the Francis Fisher Powers'
recital Wednesday night.
Mrs. Alfred J. Cole returned today
from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Ge,orge
Thacher of WaterviHe. accompanied
by Mrs. Thacher, who will spend a week
or two here witn Mrs. i;oie ana ner
parents. Mr. and Mrs. c.-U. Knowles.
Miss Helen Metcalf who spent part of
her vacation in Topeka has returned to
Lawrence where she is a member of
the high school faculty.
Mrs. Etta Lacey is in Chicago and
will return home Wednesday.
Mrs. E. Field Cotton end Mrs.
Ursula Gilfillen of Beloit. Kansas, are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank McGrath,
1035 Quincy street.
The Ladies of the G. A." R. will meet
with Mrs. Sophia Burghart at 512 To
peka avenue on Tueadyat 2 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Roehr of Kan
sas City spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Roehr.
Miss Dorothy Marshall who spent the
summer in St. Louis returned home
The Y's will hold their regular meet
ing tomorrow evening at the home of
Mrs. Case, 13 West. Seventh avenue.
Members requested to "be present. All
young people cordially invited.
Mrs. Frank Jones aad her daughters.
Mildred and Frances, have returned
from a visit in Ottawa.
Miss Verne Keller of Wichita spent
Sunday with Miss Daisy Lee Pankey.
From the Kansas City Journal.!
Mrs. Barbour Walker, who is well
known in the educational world of the
West, Is in the city m the interest of
the Semple school, of New York. She
will be at 523 Wabash avenue for the
next week or ten days.
Miss Alice 'Alston is at home at 2607
Victor street after a three months' stay
in New York City. While East she vis
ited in Newport and attended the senior
class exercises 1 at Yale college, New
Mrs. Solomon ' Stoddard and Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Littlefleld have returned
from Northern Michigan.
Mrs. A. H. Connelly and her mother,
Mrs. A. C. Davis, are visiting in Lex
BOWERSOCK MEX LOSE.
Anderson County Primaries Controlled
by the Antis.
Garnett, Kan., Sept. 12. The Republican
primaries in Anderson county Saturday
afternoon were contested bitterly in every
precinct. In the congressional fight here
last spring the fight between J. T. Bower
sock and H. J. Allen was so close that it
resulted in a bolt by the Bowersock peo
ple. The contest hera Saturday was
practically the same line-up. But the
Bowersock crowd lost. Oaark township,
the biggest township in the county, which
gave Bowersock 100 majority last spring,
was carried Saturday by the anti-Bower-
Fock people. Walker and AaRhinerton
townships were also carried by the anti
Bowersock organization. James Hunter, a
Curtis candidate for representative, lost
his township vvaiker) oy n majority.
The county convention will meet Tues
day. W. A. Trigg, formerly editor of the
Garnett Eagle, is the candidate of what
is called the machine faction for repre
sentative, and his opponent will probahlv
be Dr. Scott, a brother-in-law of Attorney
General Coleman. There will be a contest
for. all the offices except in the ease of
a few officers who will be renominated
Killed In Boxing Bout.
Atlantic City, N. J., Sept. 12. In a
friendly boxing bout Alexander Tilgh
man, a waiter, has received a body
blow which was followed by almost
instant death. His opponent was a
fellow waiter. The two had been box- j
lng a few minutes when Tilghman's
opponent landed over tne heart and
he dropped. The onlookers chaffed
him, but their laughter changed to
cries of alarm when the man rolled
over dead. The authorities viewed
the matter as purely accidental. A
ventricle of Tilghman's heart was
found to have given away.
What you doin. neighbor? Heloin' Bill.
What's Bill doin'? Helpin" Mandy. What's
Hanuy oom y rieipin Motner. vvnai s
mother doin'? Taking- Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea. Sensible family. Gatlln
Don't delay a minute. Cholera Infan
tum, dysentery, diarrhoea come sudden
ly. Only safe plan is to have Dr. Fow
ler's Extract of Wild Strawberry al
ways on hand. .
GENTRYS SHOW IS HERE
It Is Larger and Better Than Ever
A full half mile of snow-white dogs and
ponies, neatly cropped, combed and .trim
med, the former sitting saucily upright in
miniature red and gold chariots, drawn
by a hundred equine Shetland beauties, is
what the Gentry Bros, showed the thou
sands of parents and children who lined
the downtown streets to witness this
morning's parade. But that was not all:
There was a great herd of elephants from
and weighed but:.!1 pounds, lesterday
the midget Shetland tipped the scales at
23 pound and was frisking marrlly about
under cages, guy ropes and the heel of
hi larger associates. No equine annals
show the existence of a pony of such di
minutive proportions, and Little "Clo"
is the envy of ail showmen.
The youngster, being of such tend?
years and siz Is not allowed to take pnrt
in the parades, but Is carefully guarded
a.nd rides in a special car with its mother,
"Thimble," herself the smallest of tha
The famous Kltamura family of RnrI
Japanese entertainers were astride dapper
Shetlands in the parade and were the sub
ject of much admiration and interest.
Little "Cinco." the youngest of the fam
ily, is said to be the smallest and most
Press Agent Baker and the Smallest Pony In the World.
far-off Singapore: lowly camels, beautiful
specimens of their race, from Siberia: a
hundred screeching monkeys from Bra
zilian jungles, and secred cattle from
mysterious Thibet. All but the latter are
actors, and a wonderful four-footed fam
ily it was. They reached Topeka aarly
Sunday morning and left their cushioned
quarters on the show train with a leap
and a bound, glad to breathe the cool
morning air after their-heated period of
the past few days.
After being comfortably housed in the
big white tents at Jefferson and Ninth
streets, the great animal family was vis
ited by throngs of admirers all day long,
for the Gentry, as usual, raised the Bide
walls and gave the public free access.
Little "Cloquet," the tiniest pony, per
haps, in existence was the nucleus of a
throng of children and was the object cf
continual pattmg. "Clo" is but five weeks
old and at birth stood but 14 Inches high,
wonderful Japanese acrobat living. He
rode in a tiny two-wheeled rig and wor ;
"the smile that won't come off." This af
ternoon the tents are crowded with thps '
who have waited for a circus wnU-h they
can enjoy in it totality, an nutti in the '
Gentry show. This time the famous show- '
men have brought the big eastern No. 1 ,
exhibition, greater and grander than be--fore.
The evening performance begins at
Storm Bound Since Friday.
Bridgeport, Conn., Sept. 12.The
launch containing William Robinson,
wifo and daughter, and R. F. Kolb anil .
wife, concerning whose safety grave,
fears had been expressed, arrived here .
late last night. Ths party had been '
storm-bound in Huntongton, Long
Island, alnce last Friday, . . . .
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