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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAIr qJociftv An engaceiiipnt th it is being a good deal talked of. but formal announce ment of which is withheld, is that of Miss Ktfie Bainter and Mr. George Cal vin, of Kansas City. The wedding date has not been chosen, hut friends of Mis.s liainter seem to think it is not a great way off. Miss Kainter i.s the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Bainter, of fctS Topeka avenue. The family moved from Toieka several years hro, and have lately returned to make their home here, and during their former residence in Topeka, Miss Bainter was a student at the hish school. She is an attractive girl and very well liked. An affair of peculiar interest in this season's social life, was a ?iiusica!e Riven iionday afternoon at the Governor's House by the Minerva club, the hos tesses bring Mrs. V. R. Stubbs, Mrs. E. G. Foster and Mrs. W. A. Powers. A short program was given by the members of the club, as follows: "Dott Thou Know that Fair Land?" from iligrnon. Mrs. Norman G. Atkinson, ac companied by Professor Seymour; vio lin duet, "Heart's Desire,"by Ochs. Miss Mae Clark and Miss Jessie Waller, ac companied by Miss Nellie Shepherd; "My Noble Knight. " from the Hugue nots, Mrs. E. G. Hughes, accompanied by Mrs. Gertrude Tracey Wilson; "In rays of Knighthood," Silvertri. Miss dark and Miss Waller; "Shadow Song." Myerbeer. Mi."s Brunette Walter, ac companied by Professor Bissing. Dean Horace WTiitehouse then grave a lec ture on the music of the Fatherland, both instructive and entertaining, and quite comprehensive. He spoke of the beginning of all music in song, the re lation of song to the dance, its out jrrovrth of instrumental music, and rhythm a.s a prime element of music. He gave the story of the folk song and of its survival in Germany more than in any other nation through the refor mation, during which Luther adapted the popular music to the hymns of the church for congregational singing. He illustrated the transformation of a pop ular air to one of dignity by playing in changed tempo the notes of Yan kee Doodle, and then giving it in the ordinary time. He gave an account of the mlnnisingers and the Meister slngers. the origin of the ode. the set ting to music of the lyric poems of Goethe and Heine by Schuman, Schu bert and Franz, and played and sang a. number of the writings of each. He then gave a brief account of the in strumental music of Germany, includ ing a short survey of the evolution of musical instruments, and an account of the work of Bach. Haydn, Mozart, Bee thoven. Liszt and Mendelssohn, and played from their compositions. He spoke also of the German opera and other music forms. After the lecture a buffet luncheon was served in the dining room. The women who sat at the table and poured coffee were: Mrs. Morton Albaugh. Mrs. Charles A. Moore. Mrs. H. L. Peppmyer and Mrs. George Moore. The voting women who served were: Miss Jessie Waller. Miss May Clark. Miss Brunette Walter. Miss Edna Heywood, Miss Florence Craven, Miss Nellie Shepherd. Mrs. W. T. Davis and Miss Maud Marv Kline. Among the out of town 'guests present were: Mrs. Grant Peabodv of Kansas City. Mrs. Morgan of Chicago. Mrs. Isaac Barth of Albu querque. N. M., Miss Alice Sherrin of Logansport, Ind.. Mrs. W. B. Robey of Boulder C i.. Mrs. John Franklin Pierce ,,f Carbondale, Mrs. W. G. Holt of Kansas City. Miss Mary Louise Zan one of Nashville, Tenn. Mr and Mrs. Bvron Davis will give a "familv dinner Thursday in honor of Mrs William Baker Stevens, of the City of Mexico. The guests will be: Mrs. Stevens Mr. J. P. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Frost. Mr. and Mrs. Ilef Felix, m.. or,,i -Mrs Frank Griggs. Mr. and Mrs. Frank. Scott Davis and Mr. Dana Davis. The Sigma Delta Psi Alumnae girls ...:n v..,.. .-, mootinr tonight With MiSS Nellie' Kaster at her home on Madison street. a .lance will be given Friday night at teinherir's hall for the younger college set and the upper class high school young people. Mrs. J. M. Burl and Miss Scandrett ave a bridge party Monday aiternoo.i for Mrs. J. M. Burt of Faribault, -i; a itr.7. of Airs. Benjamin Scandrett, who has been her guest the past two weeks. Mrs. 5111 reiunieu home today. Mr. C. C. Starr gave a luncheon to day in the High School Manual Train ing building for the members of the supolv committee, Mrs. J. C . I'.ians, Dr. "C. B. Van Horn and Mr. L. M. ,-cii Th irivls of the domestic science classes, under the direction of Miss Virginia Meade, prepared ana served the luncheon. t-vi ffl'hor of n Tnnpka bride, whose wedding was one of the big splurges of the town, had never peen aaaicieu to the society habit and disliked it in just proportion to his ignorance of its m-t-c Me imnlored his daughter to leave off the frills and accept from him a check tor tneir cose, get mar .;..! an, Vim-o it over but the women of the family objected, so the father submitted and allowed himself to be coerced into putting on his Minday clothes and attending such functions as he couldn't escape. The pre-nup-tial dinner for the bride was quite a grand affair, with a good many guests Ideal Ideas on Eatables A Semi-Weekly Publication of Suggestions to the Housewife and elaborate service. The man was kept busy watching how the other diners handled the varieties of food that he had never tried before, but he was completely stalled when a dish was passed to him first. He paused to consider the proper way of helping himself, and then decided on the weapon of attack. Rolling two or three pickles off onto his plate with his knife, he explained, "Anything goes at a little informal affair like this." This afternoon final preparations) are being made for the "tacky party which the Karnival Knights Klub will give this evening at McRae's hall. The hall is being decorated and the equip ment for the bar is a much talked ? subject. The management has advertised that real barmaids will officiate at the K. K. K. bar, but such profound se crecy is being maintained that it makes one suspect there will be some kind of a trick perpetrated upon the dancers who light refreshments seek. The only hint that has been given out is that tlure will be red stockings, which the "maids" feel some reluctance to wear. The dance will be an exclusive one; that is. only actual members of the organization and their women friends will be admitted at the doors. The membership is now 1D0, so it is ex pected that there will be just a "com fortable" crowd in consideration of the sine of the hall. Gordon's orchestra will furnish the music. Corduroy is very much used for this season's coat suits. It is a most ser viceable material for hard wear and yet maintains an appearance of rich ness. The suit of beaver colored con duroy in today's drawing has a semi fitted cut-a-way coat with a graduated band of the same material , stitched around th.1 bottom and up the front. There is a wide collar round in the -r?s. .' oil?5 Published Every Tuesday and Friday in The State Journal From The Ideal Bakery 121 West Sixth Street, Topeka, Kan. VOL. 2. November 2S. No. 94. UIG IMIKP AI5 ATIOXS FOR YOOI THANKSGIVING DINNER. Yes. we are preparing to provide a Rreul many Thanksgiving tables with full dinners, ai! ready cooked, includ ing roast turkey, dressing and all the tisin's. We'll have goose, duck and chicken, too. if you prefer it; all cooked especially fine. If your family is small you'll find it a lot more eco nomical in buy vouur eatable9 ready cooked. You can buy just about what von will want with no excess to waste. We will have the following fowls, al! choice young birds, stuffed with sav.-ry dressing and cooked de Jiciously, all priced the same: Koast Turkey Itoast Goose Roast lnn-k Roast t hicken ; Turkeys average 8 to 1 0 pounds net; geese. G to pounds; ducks, 3 to 4 pounds, and c hickens, 3 to 3'.i pounds. We will sell them whole or in halves. This will enable you to get just the amount of Thanksgiving meat you want. 30c Lb. oyst i ;r,s 1 it i :s i 1 yst f.h s SlAbl-OPKI). Oysters are becoming a very popu lar Thanksgiving dish almost as es sential as th" Turkey. We have the famous "Sealshipt" brand (which ev eryone knows is the best") in pint cans at 30 cents. These oysters in cans are FRESH not the ordinary canned cove oysters. And furthermore they are particularly fine laruo and solidly 1'acked. For our ready prepared 'scalloped oysters we use this same quality. They fire 'scalloped deliciously by our chef. never tasted better ones. the cc is l'." cents, per pint. Y 011 pile ranri;rry s.m k. We hat e this excellent sauce in our delicatessen department as a regular thing, but we speak of it because it is 1'HrtieuIarlv appropriate for Thanks giving. We make it from the mar kefs choicest berries. which are sieued and skimmed anil made free from skins. We also use plenty of sugar. This sauce, when cooked to the right consistency, is clear, pure and delightfully rich, yet the price, is only 15 cents per pint. HOICK FRESH. CRISP CELERY. We've provided especially fine celery to go with your turkey and cranberry auee and other good things. This celery is selected: its fresh, crisp and bleached to perfection. A large bunch for 10 cents. TWO KINDS OF ERl IT CAKE. The one kind is made as rich as it is possible to make fruit cake; just literally cram full of the choicest raisins, currants, nuts, spice and fruit. If you like fruit cake that is as rich as it is possible to make it. get some of this kind. It sells at 40 cents per pound. If you like it not so rich, yet just as fine in quality and somewhat light er, get some of our other variety. This second kind is made from the same Quality of materials but they are not used so -freely. This kind sells at 20 cents per pound. Pl'MPKIN PIE MINCE PIE AND OTHERS. Of course, you'll want pumpkin and mince pie for Thanksgiving? Every one always has them. Our pies are al ways fine the kind one loves to eat. They're wholesome, too; crusts crisp, filler rich but pure. They're not like the ordinary bakery pies, being wider, thicker and better in every way. They're the very kind one thinks of when thinking of Thanksgiving. Besides these, we will have cherry, chocolate, apple, lemon, custard, cream, coeoanut, peach, apricot, cran berry, raspberry, blackberry and every other variety you can think of. They are worth 1 5 cents each. EVERY SORT OF T'RESII ROLLS. Pocketbook rolls, especially, are the kind most hostess- serve when a par ticularly good dinner is given. It would seem to us that nearly everyone gets them here, for we sell hundreds of dozens of them daily. We're excep tionally proud of our pocketbook rolls. We think, and many people tell us, that they are the tinest ever. These as well as butter rolls, cinna mon rolls. Vienna rolls, poppyseed rolls and sandwich buns, tea buns and all manner of other buns and rolls of equal nicety are here, right fresh from out ovens at 10 cents per dozen. SPECIALLY FINE ICED CAKES. Don't risk disappointment if vour cake-baking luck should be bad. You'll find cakes here equal to the finest you've ever made on your very best days, and it s really more economical to buy them if" you can get quality. our cakes the fresh, flaky-light "and rich. The icings are of just the right consistency: never crumblv: never gummy. We'll have chocolate, plain sponge. Spanish chocolate, angel food, etc.. with rich icings of chocolate, car mid, cherry, pineapple. marshmeUow. etc. Large square cakes are 40 cents, whil,. those slightly smaller and round in shape are 25 cents. If you haven't already tried our de licious marshmellow roll cakes, you are certainly missing a treat. It is a rich snnnsre roll cnL... t;u,j r . .... ...... "'ii vviin ai thick layer of marshmellow cream and j e.eiicuuisiy icen on ir.e outside. They sell mighty fast at 10 cents each. 137 VARIETIES OF GOOD THINGS TO EAT. A visit to this bakery is a real ap petizer. The sight of so many delight ful eatables fairly makes one's mouth water. Specially for Thanksgiving we'll have choice fresh figs, dates. Malaga grapes, etc., besides roasted and buttered almonds and peanuts; home made candies, fancy chocolates, cookies, wafers, dainty little pastries and hosts of other tempting things to eat. Why not let ns help you with your Thanksgiving dinner and the day's eatables? IDEAL BAKERY 121 V. 6tli St. Phone 190. The Place That's Different back heavily embroidered in giit and brown, and cuffs of the same on the short sleeves. The skirt i.s plain, made all in one. but with a tunic effect pro duced by the shaped bands of corduroy near the bottom. Brown velvet hat with mink bands and white aigrette as trimming. Miss Juliet Smith of 910 North Quiney street will be at home infor mally every Monday afternoon from December 4 until Lent. Miss Hazel Howe had guests for two tables at bridge Monday afternoon, and Mrs. Joseph Bowers of Philadel phia. Pa., formerly Miss Nadine Lytle of Topeka. was one of the guests. ' The patronesses for the play. Wakiikus. to be given Friday after noon at the Grand, will be: Mrs. W. R. Stubbs, Mrs. J. A. Troutman. Mrs. C ( Starr. Mrs. W. M. Crosby, Mrs. E S. Pettyjohn. Mrs. P. J. Clevenger. Mrs. -. J. Evans. Mrs. O. T. Marcott. Mrs. W. J Agard, Mrs G. P. More house. Mrs. Lee Monroe, Mrs. .1. K. Jones. Mrs. T. W. Dougherty, Mrs. C. W. Snyder, Mrs. North and Mrs. H. A. Auerbach. The play, which was written by Miss Ceora Lanham. will be given under her direction by about ISO children The Tivoli club will have a dance Wednesday night at McRae's hall. The marriage of Miss Martha Reed and Mr. Harry Grigsby took place Monday afternoon at 5 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Reed. 524 Tyler street. The ceremony, read by Dr. F. L. Loveland. was heard by a few- friends and the relatives of the bride. The bride wore her traveling dress of brown cloth and carried a bouquet of yellow chrysan themums. Mr. Grigsby came to To peka from Illinois about, four years ago and is employed as chemist by the Rock Island Railway company. He and his bride left after the ceremony for a trip to Santa Anna. Cal. where j they will visit his peoole. At home after January 13, 319 Harrison street. I The marriage of Miss May Hollcraft j and Mr. Harry Bennor. whose engage-; ment has been generally known j among their friends for some time. will take place soon after the first of! the year. Miss Hollcraft is the daugh- ter oT Mrs. M. E. Hollcraft and has a large circle of acquaintances in To- I peka. which has always been heri homo. Mr. Bennor is chief clerk of the Throop hotel. He has lived in Topeka the past four years, having come here from Chicago. Notes anrl Personal Mention. Mrs. William Baker Stevens of the City of Mexico, who is the guest of her father, Mr. J. P. Davis, will re turn home soon after Thanksgiving. Miss Lenora Stubbs has returned from a visit to her cousions in Chi cago Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Shelton of Hoo-d Rver. Oregon, arrived today to visit Mrs. Shelton's mother. Mrs. E. F. Handy. 12 75 Topeka avenue. Dr. Robert Maekey, of Chicago, will come to Topeka to spend Thanksgiving with his people. Dr. C. C. Godard and his son. Dr. Brock Godard. have gone to Tucson, Ariz., and Dr. Brock Godard will be in Arizona, during the winter. Later Mrs. Godard and their little daughter will join them. Leavenworth Times. Miss Cora Trimmer, who is teach ing in Eureka, will come to Topeka to spend the Thanksgiving holidays. Mr. Tom Parker, of Cottonwood Falls, w-ill spend Thursday in Topeka with friends. Mr. and Mrs. J. D.Miller, of 1313 Polk street, will leave Wednesday for Kirks ville. Mo., to spend two weeks at their old tome. Mr. E. L. Copeland returned Monday from New Orleans, where he attended a convention. Continued on next page. Marion Har land's Helping Hand. Marion Harlani is recognized by the editors of every vooman's magazine in the country as the greatest authority on all matters concerning housekeeping and homemaking. This great authority is to he absolutely at the service of this paper's readers in helping them solve any problem of house keeping. If you don't know what to do in regard to any household problem write to Marion Har land, in care of this paper and she will gladly help you. The Information Bureau. Is There Such a Society? " Will you please tell me whether there is a pro tective society for birds and animals in Chicago and where it is located? P. U." There is, in nearly every large city, a branch of the admirable society founded by Henry Berg-h for the prevention of cruelty to animals. It Is hardly possible that the mighty mart of the middle west should be an exception. Yet I have not been able to find any mention of it in business directories or to hear of one in any other way. The question is referred to a committee of the whole. Has an 1824 Dime. " I am the possessor of two Lincoln pennies, the initials " V. D. B." being on them. I have heard sev eral people say that these pennies are worth more than their actual value. Will you let me know if this is true? And if so, how much? I also have a dime dated 1824. Is this coin worth anything more than its regular value? Where can I have the money ex changed, if they should be worth more than their usual value? S. A. L." The dime is a rare coin. The Lincoln pennies are too numerous to command more than their face value. I am not versed in numismatics, but I have been told that this is true. Will our connoisseurs in rare coins inform us as to the queries put by S. A. L.? Signed Book Contract. " A book agent called on me to take a set of books. I ordered them and put my name to a contract. After I received them I was to pay $1.50 a month until the amount was paid. I kept the books one week. Then I was taken sick and could not pay for them. I hipped the books back to the company and paid the expressage. That was one year ago. They have just lent me a letter saying that they have held the books for me, and that, if I do not send for them and pay for them, they will put the matter into a lawyer's Sands. Can they compel me to take those books and pay for them? I thought, when you buy upon an in tallment plan, if you cannot keep them, they would take them back. E. F. H." Again mine is hearsay evidence. Just such a case sme under my eyes some years ago. The subscriber rould not raise the money, and returned the books. He was told that he had presumably read them and 5t all the advantages of the reading, and he had to raise the money. In subscribing, he had entered Into l contract and could not be excused from the fulfill ment of the terms of the agreement. Will members of our competent legal staff give us the letter of the law in such affairs? No Need to Worry. " I am the mother of a baby boy 2 weeks old today. He is a healthy baby. But one trouble that almost breaks my heart Is that he was born with se much superfluous hair all over his face, and it Is so long. Can you tell me of anything that will remove it without injury to him? You have helped so many others. I thought you might help me. Mrs. M. P." The matter does not come legitimately within my province. The care of the hair and skin is In abler hands. But, as a motherly friend, I may appease your anxiety somewhat by saying that the hairiness prob ably will pass away in a few months' time. Babies are often covered with a thick, fine down at birth which lasts for, perhaps, six months. Then it gradu ally disappears. In Que6t of Song. "Can I. through your Corner, get a song called 'Home, Dear Home'? The chorus, as I remember, runs something like this: "'Tender memories around me twine, Like the ivy green around the pine. Over land or sea we may roam. Still we will cherish thee. home, dear home.' I should like to get the rest of the song. Mrs. A. F. M." I heard it sung at a Sunday school anniversary twenty-five years ago. It was new then and criticised by botanists, who maintained that ivy never clings to resinous trees particularly not to pines. Strolling in a magnificent pine grove in Switzerland, ten years thereafter, I was confounded by seeing the hoary boles swathed with ivy. I tried then to find a copy of the song, and without success. It must have been published in some collection of Sunday school music. We shall be glad to pass your address to any one who has the words and music. Addressing Husband's Parents. "Is it proper for a new wife to call her husband's parents, "father" and 'mother'? What should I call them? Also his aunts and uncles? A New Wife. It is the fashion nowadays to cs.il the parents of one's husband, " Mr." and " Mrs." The style is much effected by the nouveaux riches, who, not being a law unto themselves by virtue of ancestral tradition, fol low slavishly " the proper thing don't you know?" Holding that, when a man endows his bride with all his worldly goods he includes n1 father and mother In the list of valuables. I like to hear the wife acknowledge the gift by addressing them as he names them. If the mother is his, the wife has the same right to her. The rule applies to other relations. The observance of it is graceful and respeotful. Asks About Nova Scotia. " Is there a town in Nova Scotia named Fair River? If so. will you let me know in what county it 1b ? " A Canadian." There is a town of that name in Mlssissisppi, . but careful search of map and gazetteer does not show one in Nova Scotia. The query is referred to any one who has lived in, or traveled extensively in Nov Scotia. Has Old, German Bible. " I have a German Bible, translated by T. Johan Dietenberger, in 1564. Can you give me any infor mation concerning this translator or Inform me where I may secure information? Or of any institution that may desire to purchase the same? Gbohoh R." Have it appraised in some of the fine book shops that adorn and dignify your city. There are as good judges of fine, old editions in Chicago as are to be found anywhere. Still, we shall greet any information sent in by readers of kindred tastes, who are conversant with the value of ancient books. No Longevity Promise. " My father was 65 years old last month, and he is cutting a new tooth the lower jaw, last tooth. Some say it means long life; some say short life. Has it any meaning at all? My father told me to write to you. Please let us know through your valuable Corner. . K. A. R." The appearance of the belated " wisdom tooth " is a freak of Mother Nature too common to be phenomenal. It has absolutely no significance in the sense of which you speak. It neither foretells speedy disso lution, nor promises length of days. After Diabolical Book. "Will you kindly inform me where I can locate a book called " The Life of the Black Devil '? It was written by some minister in New Tork City about the year 1897. John G." Referred to lovers of grewsome literature. I never heard of the book until now. Are not all devils re puted to wear sables now and then " nicked out " with red? Seeks Fellow Traveler. "I wonder if you, through your Corner, can put me into touch with either a lady or a family that expects to travel to California within a year? I have been there and spent a few months, and my health was greatly benefited. I wish to return for another in stallment of vitality and fear my husband cannot accompany me. As I have been there, I might be of service to a stranger to the state. A sensible Chris tian woman to talk with occasionally would be a great comfort. I can give good references and desire them from any one who would be a companion. This may seem absurd to you, but it means much to me. and when you have room for it I shall be pleased if you will Insert it. Mrs. C. E. B." Tour desire to secure a congenial fellow traveler is not in the least absurd. On the contrary, it is so natural that I expect a satisfactory reply from some other woman who dreads making the long journey alone. I hold your address. Precautionary Measures. " I have been troubled with irritation of the nose and throat that causes me to expectorate a slimy or gummy matter. I have been advised to consult a specialist, which I Intend to do as soon I am in a better financial position. What I am particularly anxious to know is whether or not the fluid or ex pectoration is generally recognized as poisonous? " Avxiors Reader." The subject Is not agreeable. Tet I would beg the attention of readers for a moment while we look at your story. All abnormal and vicious exudations of the body are "poisonous" to a greater or less extent. STald a scientific man. on reading the advice of several cor respondents to mothers of children with ' birth marks '": "But do they not know that saliva is full of germs?" I did not pursue the discussion. There is no doubt as to the presence of malevolent bacilli in the "sputum" of the tuberculosis patients. So well is this established that expectoration in pub lic places is forbidden by law. In the case before us care should be observed that the exudation from the diseased organs does not threaten the health of companions. Handkerchiefs used by the patient should be washed separately; cuspidors must contain a disinfecting fluid and be scalded daily. The sufferer ought not to kiss any one upon the lips, or sleep in the same room with any one. These are simple precautions that may mean much. Sometime we will ask our medical staff for mora full and explicit rules. WO OIL HEATERS Ligtit, Portable and Efficient J Al These Heaters have Solid Brass Founts, Best Blue Steel Bodies, Nickle-Piated Rims, Feet, Ornaments. Perfectly smokeless, and the ideal Apparatus to have jn reserve in the event of Gas shortage, which may occur just at the time you least expect it and when it is most needed. No. 1--27 inches high, 9 inches diameter. . No. 230 inches high, 10 inches diameter No. 3-36 inches high, 12 inches diameter $4.00 $5.00 $7.00 each each each Nos. 1 and 2 are capable of heating nicely a bath room or ordinary size bed room. No. 3 is sufficient for two ordinary rooms. Let us have your order now and you will then be ready for any emergency. 1 1 1 The W. A. L. Thompson Hardware Co. EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE - r . The highest point of woman's hap piness is reached only throuRh moth erhood, in the clasping of her child within hr arms. Yet the mother-to-be is often fearful of nature's ordeal and shrinks from the sufferinjr inci dent to its consummation. But for nature's ills and discomforts nature provides remedies, and in Mother's Friend is to be found a medicine of great value to every expectant mother. It is an oily emulsion for' external application, composed of ingredients which act with beneficial and sooth ing effect on those portions of the system Involved. It is intended to prepare the system for the crisis, and thus relieve, in great part, the suffer ing through which the mothertisually passes. The regular use of Mother's Friend will repay any mother in the comfort it affords before, and the help ful restoration to health and strengtll it brings about after baby cornea. Mother's Friend is for sale at drug stores. Write for our free book for exDectant moth- ... . - i ers wnicn contains mucn vaiuamc information, and many suggestions pf a helpful nature. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO- Atlanta, Co. i- .... Month-End Sale This and thirty other equally nifty models worth $3.50 and $4.00 Nov $37).77 Our Month-End clean up of short lines not all sizes in any style, but all sizes in the lot. You Can Be Fitted Tomorrow The Last Day! Special for Thanksgiving presents in French and Willow PJumes for Wed nesday. Included in this lot is one beautiful ostrich band, $25.00 Our Imperial Corset is giving perfect satisfac tion. Call and let us talk to you. Miss Evelyn, who is here demonstrating selling hair goods, will be here the rest of the week. Lace)? Millinery Co. ETTA LACEY, Mgr. Keep the Complexion Beautiful. Nadine Face Powder Bojw Only. ) Produces a soft, velvety appearance to much ad- rrirA m J -- icmains until funhed by v ill not Harmlesn. and . w lined off. a new process . doe the pores. , Prevents Rlinhtirn return of discolorations. Urir-rt. III white, rr p sn. riN K, 50c it Rff tntTo. " ' , ' , l""'ur" or man, batk if rtnf .r , ...... itj fieuica. HATIONAI. TOIULT COMPANY. BRVIVF.TTK.