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THE UlCiUiOxb VLhMSiVU A'D MJX-TEI EGKA3I, SUNDAY, MAY 3, 1CC3.
PAGE FIVtX One of the cream tinted wash silks so pretty for negligees was osed for No. 467, trimmed with lace and plain lawn beading, run with apricot rib bons for the girdle. A long scarf about four inches wide is made of bias bands of the silk, connected by lace insertions, and finished with lace at the ends. The garment has a seam in the back and under each arm, and can be left loose at the waist and the seevs finished kimono fashion. It is slightly fitted at the seams and the pattern is cut in 3 sixes, 32, 36 and 40 bast measure. Jacket No. 448 and skirt 428 are made ofb!ce and white dotted batiste trimmed with embroidery and edging ha ring large and small blue spots. The skirt has 5 gores and is slightly "athered at the waist. It is cut in 5 sizes, 22 to 30 waist measure and the jacket is also cut in 5 sizes, 32 co 40 bust measure. The morning jacket No. 441 is of white lawn with eyelets worked for the ribbons. The edge is finished with a bias fold of blue batiste pot on with a narrow beading. This pat tern is cut in 5 sizes,. 32 to 40 bast measure. ' Number 09, in Empire effect, is cut in two pieces seamed together at the back. The material is rose figured China silk with feeing of plain silk. This pattern is cat in 6 sixes, 32 to 42 bast measure. These patterns are 10 cents each. Send orders, giviug num ber and size, to Pattern Department of this newspaper. JOAH OF ARC IS SEEN BY A CHILD Weird Story of a Little French Girl in a Paris Paper. APPEARS TO HER IN ARMOR CHILD DESCRIBES EXPERIENCE IN WHICH THE MAID OF OR LEANS PREDICTS WAR AND AF FLICTION TO THE WORLD. t .. L NEWS OF SOCIETY ! What Is Doing in Social, Club and Art Circles. Miss Elizabeth R. Thomas PHONE 1121 SOCIAL CALENDAR FOR WEEK Monday A meeting of the Daugh ters of the American Revolution will be held In the Weatcott hotel parlors. The Dorcas society will meet Mon day afternoon at the boem of Mrs. Ed Crivel, .South Fourth street MIbs .Alma Smith entertains the members of a thimble club. - The Christian Endeavor Union will give a May Day party In Hawkin's grove. . -:;V: --.V-' Tuesday Spring Grove Sewing Cir cle meets in the afternoon. East End Aid society of the First Christian church meets. , East End Sewing circle meets. Wednesday Ivy club meets. . . . . Christian Endeavor society of the Second Presbyterian church will give a social In 1 the evening. Penny club meets. Wedding of Miss Freda Turner and Mr. Martin Buckholz. Thursday Euchre Card club meets IThe .evening with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Reid. . . , or ,..:.. :,i The woman's Relief Corps meets. A meeting of the Thursday Whist club will be held. Friday The Mary Hill W. C. T. U. meets In the afternoon. Francis Wlllard W. C. T.v U. will meet. , . Mrs. F. W. Krueger entertained with a charming; child's party Satur day afternoon at her home on South Seventh street. The function, was complimentary to her little son Mas ter George Frederick Krueger who yesterday celebrated his second, birth day anniversary. The house was at tractively decorated for the occasion. Games and music were features of the afternoon. The mothers of the lit tle people were also bidden to attend. This was one of the most delightful parties of the season. A dainty lunch eon was served during the afternoon. The hours were from three until five o'clock. : The guests were Miss Mar garet Howard. Miss Marguerite Hiatt. Miss Luclle Loofbourrow, Miss Anna Louise Burket, Master William Ho mey, Master David Hasemeler and Master Edward Nusbaum. o Despite the inclement weather of yesterday, the golfing season was op ened at the Country club house. Those who took dinner at the club last evening after the match were Mr. Walter Hutton. Dr. C. E. Bond,, Dr. Frank Harold. Profs. Torrence, Wal drip and Thompson,' Mr. S. S. Strat tan. ' Jr., "Mr. Charles McGuire, Mr. William Dill. Mr. Frank Braffett, Mr. J. M. Powell and Mr. John Y. Pound stone. ' J J J Mtss Katherine Scnnelder and Miss Katheryn Rettig attended the "Junior Prom" at Lafayette,; Indiana, Friday evening given by " thi Juniors of Pur due university. Tins was the biggest affair of the year on the social calen dar of the university ant! took place in the gfiun-isiura of the new memor ial building. The- "gym" was appro priately and attractively decorated by experienced decorators from Chi cago. The floor presented an animat ed and handsome appearance. A col ored orchestra from Indianapolis furnished the dance music. The af fair was a success In every detail. J .J J The wedding of Miss Freda Turner and Mr. Martin Buckholz will be cele brated 'Wednesday evening, ' May 5 at the home of the bride's parents, South of the city. A large number of invi tations have been issued for the af fair. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pollett have gone to Champaign, 111., for a perman ent residence. Mr. Pollett has accept ed a position with the Champaign Gazette, an enterprising newspaper of that city. ; J J J Mr. C. W. Isenbarger has been spending the past two weeks in India napolis, having gone over in the in terest of the Central Business college. Among the card companies for this week is cne to be given by Miss Ruth Gilchrist for her cousin Miss Mary Seaton of Indianapolis, who will be her house guest for a few days. Mrs. Charles Williams and son, of Muncie, visited Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Williams at their home on South Tenth street J J J Miss Blanch Com p ton is the guest of Miss Rhea Parks of Boston, over Sun day. She attended the commence ment exercises Saturday evening. Friday evening, May seventh, a re ception win be given at Earlham Col lege far a number of visiting students from Fairmount. Bloomlngdale, West field and Vermillion Probe Academies. Earlham hall will be the scene of the festivity. j jl Miss Margaret Starr, Miss Reba StuUon and Miss . Edith TallanC at tended the luncheon yesterday given by Mrs. Meredith Nicholson at the Country Club house in Indianapolis. The affair was for members of the In diana Vassar club, Mrs.. Nicholson be ing president of : the organization. Miss Tallant gave a short talk on "Founder's Day." . The daisy which is the flower conspicuous at the college was the one used in the decorations. The tables were arranged in the form of a square and the center was filled with flowers to represent a daisy field. A daisy chain was also arranged on the table. Miss Ruth McCulloch made the place cards. CLUB NOTES A meeting of the Daughters of the American Revolution ' will be hel.l Monday aft err. oon In the Westcott ho tel. The meeting has been called in order to arrange for a card com pany to be given soon by the chapter. All members are urged to attend the meeting. Mr. Edward Taylor, of Indianapolis, Is busily engaged arranging for the opera Priscilla which will be given June first and. second at the Gennet theatre under the auspices of the la dies auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A. Mr. Taylor is delighted both with the solo ists and the large chorus. The opera is a version of the. beautiful poem from Longfellow, entitled "The Court ship of Miles Standlsh." , It is hoped that the affair will be well patronized by the Richmond public as the pro- CAMln will h mhmI frtf the hdncflt n the Y. M. C. A. J & 'i ne ladies or the Macabees gave a very successful supper last evening In the Odd Fellows hall. There was a large attendance of .members ani friends. After supper a social time followed, la all probability the organ ization will give another supper in the near future. . j j jH .. " A banquet will be given by the mem bers of the Magazine club, the early part of this month. This function wiil conclude the season for the club. A committee in charge Is composed of Mrs. C. D. Slifer, Mrs. Warren Gifford, Mrs. William Romey, Mrs. E. G. Hib berd, Mrs. J. H. Mills, Mrs. W. F. Hi att, Mrs. Walter Bates, and Mrs. E. S. Curtis. '- J J J : Mrs. E. G. Hill will entertain the members of the East End : Aid society Tuesday afternoon at her home on East, Main street. Members (are invit ed to be present. j "; to permit a visit to the cities bidding for an appearance. Mme. Sembrith'c assisting artists will be Frank La Forge, pianist and Francis Rogi-s, baritone. tt A Los Angeles center of the Ameri can Musical Society .has been formed with a large membership. The officers include Eugene Nowland, president; Harley Hamilton and L. E. Behmer, vice-president; Laura Zerbe, secretary. and G. M. Derby, treasurer. The exe cutive board includes Messrs. Behme.-, Blanchard, Nowland, Edson, Tolhurst, Derby, and Harry Clifford Lott. The board of musical directors comprize Messrs. Hamilton, Nowland, Colby, Chase, Pemberton and Poulin, Mrs, Harry Clifford Lott , and Margaret jC v& No musicals are scheduled for the week's calendar. A ciyic club x in San., Francisco has succeeded in getting the birthday of Luther Burbank set aside as bird and arbor day for the State. While the day is not to be a holiday, all the pub lic schools and educational institu tions are directed to observe it by in cluding in the school work such ex ercises as will teach the children the economic value of birds and trees and promote a spirit of protection toward them. rans, aiay i. Jeanne d'Arc is ap pearing to a little girl ten years of age, dwelling at Orrony. So at least the child says, as there has naturally been no witness of the fact. A corre- rpondent of the Petite Parlsien inter ested in this strange tale has been to the place to see the small maiden, and he describes her as a pretty, Intelli fent child, utterly free from any sort of training which might infuse weird fan-ies Into her brain. This is her story: Cne day In July she was look ing after a goat in a field near her grandparents dwelling. when sudden ly she beheld a flash in an old elm tree, on a branch of which a human form was perched, as she noticed when the light had died away, and off she ran in a panic to the house. It was only when she had been pressed with questions that she relat ed her adventure, to the great amuse ment of the old people, who laughed at her story. When about a week after ward she plucked up courage to return to the spot, she saw the strange figure again, an experience which has been repeated any number of times. ! "When I first saw the 'dame,' " she told the writer, "I was in a terrible fright, and my heart beat- violently whenever I see her again." ' "Does the 'dame speak to you?" he asked. "Yes. This is what she told me last year during her second appari tion: 'Suzanne, a great war is coming, to be followed, by cholera, yellow fever, black fever and Infectious flies. Rome, Messina and all that neighborhood will be swallowed up. Suzanne, I order you to go and bless the French flag and the weapons of war. " Apparition Seen Fifteen Times. "That is all she says to you?" "Yes, sir; she often repeats it. I have seen her fifteen times since the begin nlng of the year." "Have you questioned the lady?" "Yes, l nave asked ner: 'Wbo are you?' and she has answered, 'I am Jeanne a Arc, martyr Sne goes away after five minutes in a flash, as she has come. It is generally about 3:30 o'clock in the afternoon that see her." 'And how is Jeanne d'Arc dressed?" "She is in armor, resembling lead. Her hair Is parted in the middle and falls on her shoulders. In her hand she holds a sword with the point in the air and a crown which looks as t it was made of the teeth of a saw and a branch of laureL" "And she never speaks to you about anything else?" . "Yes: but I have not understood," Voice Like a Child. "What is her voice like? was the final question. "Like that of children, cnrill," re plied the girl. "One 'would say that she sings." The writer visited the elm. but only saw perched on the famous branch a little bird, which seemed to look mock ingly at him. He adds that little Suz anne is quite natural and like other children, and that she describes her experiences in the stmflest and most unaffected style. But he reminds bis readers that it was In that district that the Maid of Orleans was captured, and that the country people still retain all sorts of traditions about her, so the child must have heard many a thrill ing tale about her, and be more or less familiar with old prints in which she is portrayed. From this to some freak of fancy the step would not be far. And this Is the practical expla nation accepted even In that rural re gion, and it Is certainly Indorbel here, D DAY JOST AUY OL Mob Heard Militia Was Cent ing So H&ngsd Instead of Burned Nesro. ATTACKED A WHITE GIRL Dallas. Tex.. May 1. A bulletin from Tyler. Texas, says that a mob broke into the jail there early today and took a negro named Jim Hargla. Intending to burn him at the stake, but learning that the militia had been called out. hanged him to a tree In the court house yard. Hargis was accused of attacking a little white girl Friday evening. The mob Is now trying to get other negroes out of the JalL The building, however, la now guarded, but the mob seems determined, refusing to oisperse. A STRANGE AIRSHIP Craft Occupied by a Man and A Woman Passed Over Hampton Roads. LOOKED LIKE AUTOMOBILE Norfolk. Va.. May 1. A mysterious airship, occupied by a man and a wom an, passed over Hampton Roads in the vicinity of Sewells Point, according to apparently well authenticated reports brought to Norfolk today. Those who saw the strange air craft stated that It resembled an automobile without wheels; that it was moved by a long propeller. The aeroplane did not as cend in this section. Although there have been C3.453 Chinese admitted Into the Transvaal. there are only 17,000 there at present. 110 DIFFERENCE fMOY STRIKE President Livingstone Makes A Statement. Detroit. Mich, May 1. "It . will make absolutely no difference In the (.UlUUe Ul I (15 VMIBIVia tion," said President William Living stone after the marine strike had been decreed. I have made ray atti tude plain a number of times." Cleveland Affected. Cleveland. U- May i. rive nunqrea local men were affected by the Lake 8eamens strike. Extra police were detailed to the docks, where pickets have been stationed more than a week.- Henry Coluby. . president of the Pittsburg Steamship company. , said his company had out forty-six vessels, fully manned and that he feared bo trouble. Juet made Medal now. spieatM biscuits -Paia EstaJstisM I8S1 I r if I I If of WcCsfceo are thrown away every year needless- 'ly. If you have one that last going right don't throw it away. If It can a Mm. WW. . ne repaired we can ao iu we mv made many a watch as good as new which the owner had about made up bis mind was not worth repairing. Bring In yours and have us look at It. 0. IE. MCKMSIDRJ DIAMONDS MOUHTCD MUSIC R3fs. BMcEsemsflafll Wishes to announce to the ladies who appreciate the valiio of beauty culture, that I have opened up a thor oughly modern and sanitary hair dressing and mani cure parlors. Soft water. Appointments made by phone. ; , ; 5 , COLONIAL DUILDING, Phonal524., - - . Rooms 49-50. ; A number of musical events were held in this ctiy the past week. The most significant of these, however, was the appearance of Creatore and his band, Thursday evening at the Coliseum. , Tuesday evening a recital was given at the First English Luther an church by Miss Rose Nusbaum, of Chicago, assisted by Miss "Esther Besselman, accompanist, Miss Ruth Peltz, Miss Lucile Townsend and Miss Dorothy KIrkpatrlck. Wednesday evening the choir of the First Christian church under the direction of Robert Wilson gave a delightful concert. The concert given Wednesday afternoon by Hibberd school under the leadership of Prof. Will Earhart was also a success ful musicel. ; Arrangements have been conclude.! c- Louron Charlton for the appearand In this country next season of Moriz Rosenthal, the celebrated Roumanian pianist. Rosenthal, whose previous American tours have proven his right to a conspicuous place among the world's greatest pianists, 'will inaugu rate his visit with a New York concert October 24th, after which he will ap pear throughout the country with the principal orchestra and in recital, his tour extending to the Pacific coast. Jt jft Mme. Sembrich is now revisiting St. Petehbiirg for the first time in twelve years, and making several appearances with the Imperial Italion Opera Com pany before returning to her home in Berlin. The prima donna will, as us ual, devote a large share of her sum mer to mountain climbing. Her fare well American concert ' tour which Louron Charlton Is booking, is rapid ly taking shape. Applications from all sections of the country reflect the live ly interest aroused some weeks ago by tahe singer's retirement from the Met ropolitan Opera House. The concert tour will begin early in October, and THE AUTO INN Phone 1 925. tee auto teifi you want a Real Automobile vSy - Model 17, 01.750 BUY THE BUICK We want you to ask for a free Demonstration of the BUICK MODEL" 17" It is recognized by the Auto world as being the most economical to run, and so simple is its construction that cny lady can operate it. That's one reason why the Buick zztz all other makes in the number of cars sdd. ANOTHER REASON is that a Buick is made from materials that makes its ccn- -struction possible for all sorts of hardships. You do not have to buy repairs if you buy a Cuick. That's why the lov ers of autoing prefer it to all others. It's eccncrrJsal, it's comfortable, it's speedy. "The Best Equipped Garrage in Eastern Indiana.' Richmond Automobile any TOE AUTO ITJN Phone 1925. the entire season will be none too long J