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TDiie Mtojgjesll, HSic Bsstt BairgaSinis Arc Hcfc. Read Carctaflly flttiic QucttattSoims Esflow. As You Sec and Read, So You Find Theim II YomoFPO, Wednesday, UJJinitiofl Satiyirday uxllogGuti pIl WMe C(D)ii(Btl Bar YaiM THE XlICnMOXD PAL&ADIim AXD SUX-TELEGRAM. TUESDAY. JXTLY 20, 1909. HE iilMMHElEll -.STORE JULY SMJEf Best Prints Made American and Simpson brands Shirtings, indigo blue, . black and white and grey --41c Best Apron Ginghams, Amoskeag and Lancaster brands 51c Hope Bleached Muslin, Remnants Cic Yard wide Bleached Muslin, July price .......5c 81x90 Bleached Sheets, heavy and good .35c Bleached Pillow Cases, 36x45, soft, good 8c Stevens All Linen Crash, per yard - 42c Bleached Twilled Cotton Crash 3ic 18 inch heavy Union Crash ---6c 8c soft Dress Ginghams, per yard ----- 41c 60 inch Bleached Table Damask 1 9c Turkey Red Table Damask, fast colors 19c Ladies' Embroidery Trimmed Gowns, each 39c Yard wide guaranteed edge Black Taffeta Silk 75c Fancy Ribbons, beautiful all: silk, up to 6 inches wide, worth up to 50c 1 9c EMBROIDERIES Corset Cover Embroidery, 18 in. wide 12c Extra Special Corset Cover Embroidery, worth up to 40c - - - - IQo WHITE PEARL BUTTONS, all sizes, 3 dozen for 5c Ladies' Dutch Collars, 3 styles 10c SHIRT WAIST BARGAIN All over Embroidery Front Shirt Waists, each 1 3Cc Black Embroidered Flounce Petticoat, Hydegrade Cloth, 7 Co India Linen, good quality 5c Ladies' Cambric Drawers, with 2 rows of lace trimming, worth 50c, per pair 2C3 Ladies' Cambric Drawers, with 3 rows of lace trimming 3Cc Ladies' Cambric Drawers, embroidery trimmed. 3Co CORSET COVERS for everybody at a big bargain price. 50c wide embroidery trimmed corset covers in a great variety of styles, all thrown in at one bargain price, namely . 20c each See West Window for these Underwear Bargains. II A Big Purchase of Muslin Under wear at About Half Original Cost Never before ouch a sale of Muslin Underwear. Ladles9 Cambric Gowns, Skirts, Drawers and Corset Covers at ALMOST HALF PRICE. Ladles Fine Gowns An endless variety of fine lace and embroidery trimmed Cambric Gowns, None worth 1cm thaw fl some up to fl.25, during July Sale, 69c. GOWN BARGAIN NO. 2 Ladies' elaborate lace and em broidery trimmed Gowns, not one worth less than 75c each, July Sale Price ....50c LADIES' CAMBRIC SKIRTS, 15 inch Flounce, embroid ery trimmed, cambric Ladies' Skirts, worth a dollar, July Sale 69c Dollar and a half ladies' 18 to 24 inch Flounce, embroid ery and lace trimmed Cambric Skirts, now.......95c TTM..ni Mufc rfl iinAiinn im All made to sell at 10c per yard, in pretty fast color dots, Ladies' 25c Hose, white soles, Burson Seamless 15c ' ut o? oX tHCSC '"loo Usual III PrlCC YARD WIDE BLACK TAFFETA SILK, guaranteed woven eryone, w0"n ----- - edge, heavy, lustrous, chiffon finish, worth in many. READY TO WEAR DEPARTMENT . 5000 Yards Satin Striped Batiste stores a half more than the price we name. July Remember the goods we quote in this department are all ; ; nrSTec.PiIirC?;ii?iTcyr nnnc I " cV " " V " " hW V." " 79 new fresh Spring and Summer goods. n 6RErAJS LADIES' LONG COAT SUITS, elaborately trimmed with O oRrrTfilM r V ft rf T?P ST Inr h handsome laces, made of good Linene cloth, all col- (dUiniinfUVCJy VCSIT UOlre nr?0t and shad0W Pa,dsnt one worth ors and sizes, coats 40 to,42 inches long.... " , J foe D. rJIJV V"'." i LADIES' BLACK PANAMA SKIRTS, correct in every way, "T"hoii nil f hg inpG cfniV Ladies 25c B,ack Hose, ce,ebratcd Burson Seamless. .15c beautiful fine cloth, but what's the use tefiing about Willie till urc iota Ladies' 25c Tan HoSe, also Burson brand Seamless ...1 5c our Skirts, everybody knows. The price is..... 86,00 ii ii Among the delightful dances which have been held this season In the pa vilion at Jackson's Park, was the one given last evening by Miss Grace Smith, in honor of her house guest, Miss Loretta Blum, of Chicago. The evening was an Ideal one and the pret ty summer gowns of the young women in attendance added to the beauty of the scene. About forty couples were in attendance. Piano and drums fur nished the' dance music A' partial list of the dancers, is: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Warfel, Mr. and Mrs. Charles lgelman, Mr. and "Mrs. - Karl Meyers, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Wilson of Cam bridge City, Mr. and Mrs.' John Har rington,' Jr Br. and Mrs. Dykeman; Miss Ruth Mashmeyer, Mt. Howard Thomas, Miss Grace Smith, Mr. H. J. Hones, Miss Ethel Marlatt, Mt. Birck, Miss Ethel Thomas, Miss Loretta Blum of Chicago, Mr. Orbra Decker, Mr. James Goldrick, Miss Ada Kelly, Miss Ruby Kelly, Mr. Harry Prankel, Misses Etta and Bessie Jones, Mr. Brock Fa' gan. Miss Marie Davis. Mr. Ernest Cal vert, Miss Mable ReJler, Mr. Glenn Porter, Miss Marjorie Fennell,,,Dr. R. D. Morrow, Miss Louise Williams, Miss Elizabeth Thomas, Mr. Roy Comp ton, Mr. Dunkle, Miss Hasel Thomas, Mr. Russell Heltbrink, Miss Esther Besselman, Mr. Leroy Lacey, Misses Lenora and . Viola ! Wiekemeyer,. Mr. Howard Kamp, Mr. Gustave Hafner, Mises Alida and Ellen Swain. Dr. Chat tin, Mr. Carl Pierson, Mr. Rush Bow man. Mr. Issermaa, Miss Mable Stein kamp, Miss' Esther McKone, Mr. Ru dolph Hill, Miss Blanche Luken, Miss es May and Alice Griffin, Miss Ruth Barrel, Mr. Fred Bayer, Miss Muriel Bartel. Mr. George Rohe, Mr. Middle-. ton of Madison, Miss Boas of Cincin nati, Mr.' Lawrence Luken, Mr. Emory Thomas, Mr. Commons and Mr. Frank Davis. Announcement cards, reading as fol lows have been received by local per sons: ' ' ' 4 r t Mr. and Mrs. Willis Henry Hankins Announce the marriage of their daughter Bertha Alleyne 7 ,:W-: :V;v- . to " . . w;":.v-;:: ' Mr. George Hodgson Manlove on Thursday, the fifteenth of July nineteen- hundred and nine Coffey ville, Kansas. ; . At Home After the first of August, Five hundred eight Washington street Gary, Indiana. Mr. Manlove la the son of Mrs. Ed ward A: Zimmemaa." of North Tenth street, and has a large number of friends in this city. They have the best wishes and hearty congratulations of their numerous acquaintances here. J j J Several members of the younger society set have arranged for a danc ing party to be given Friday evening, July thirtieth, in the pavilion at Jack son's Park. The affair promises to be most enjoyable. About one hundred invitations have been issued. jt j . . . 1 Mrrand Mrs. Harry Malgren are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Prinderville of South B street. Mr. and Mrs. Malgren were recently married in Springfield, Ohio, the home of the bride. From this city they will go to Indianapolis for a few days' visit They will make their home in New York, where Mr. Malgren is engaged in business. J Jit .4 Mrs. R. M. Lacey, accompanied by Miss Gertrude Lacey, has gone to De troit, Michigan, for a month's visit. While there they will be guests of Mr. Howard Lacey and Mrs. Johnson, who is a niece of Mrs. Lacey. J J jt Misses Mary and Josephine Bennett are spending two weeks at the Miama Valley Chautauqua. J J j Mr. and Mrs. William Cheesman of Olive Hill entertained to dinner recent ly, , Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kinder and daughter, Miss Frances Kinder. J 9 ji, . Mrs. Charles Kolp and daughter. Miss Elizabeth Kolp, have just return ed from a pleasant visit with friends ; and relatives in Union City, Indiana, , - j j j Mt. and Mrs. Charles Dunn of Rich mond, Virginia, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gotschall. Mrs. J. C. Kummer of Baltimore, who has been the guest of Mrs. Ostra ri der, has returned home. ' J Jit . J Miss Lorena Hugo was pleasantly surprised last evening at her home on North Seventeenth street. The affair was planned by her mother, Mrs. John Hugo. r Pink and white sweet-peas with sniilax were used in decorating. Games music, and dancing were features of the evening. A luncheon was served. The guests were: Misses Essie Blue, Eva King, Myrtle Hart, Mary Lcftwick, Ruth . Bradley, Edith Kofski. Nellie Hllbcrt. Edith Hilbert. Mable Boll meier. Ruth Mott. Essie Hough, Rae Lawder, Isabelle McCiure, Stella Hort, Jennie Ross and Setta Gard. Messrs: Phares Hiatt, Earl McElhany, Ray mond Crump, Robert Luken, Ray Mar tin, William Kinsella, Edward Hoey, Carl Thiesing, John Lawder, Frank Bollander, Walter Woodward, Percy Smith and Fred Hugo. J JI Jt Courtesy demands that the hostess set the time that a guest shall remain with her at a hotel, providing the hos tess is a pay boarder. She might say in her invitation that she would be pleased to have the guest stay a week (or any desired length of time). I One should: not impose upon persons who are boarding, for often entertaining places the boarders in a difficult posi tion, especially if finances are low. It costs much more to entertain a guest in a boarding house or hotel than in a private home. . JI Ji Mrs. James Test and children, 'of Peru, Indiana, were recent guests in this city. J j j Mrs. Frank Hawkins and little daughter, are guests of Mrs. David Hawkins. Mrs. Frank Correll has returned from a visit at Gull Lake. Jt J Mrs. T. H. Fchmolt of Cincinnati, is in the city for a visit with Mrs. Jean nette Young of North Twenty-second street. J J J Mrs. Jennie Hen&caw gave a prettily appointed six o'clock dinner company at her home on South Fourteenth street, complimentary to her daughter. Miss Mc-rgaret, who celebrated her birthday ann?vcrsary. She received a number of pretty gifts. Places were arranged at the table for forty guests. The out-of-town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Con Voiris of Fairland. Indiana, and Mrs. EL F. Thompson of Shelby villc. Indiana. The town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Henshaw, Mr. and Mrs. VIII Mutchner and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Turman. Mr. and Mrs. E, A. Demaree and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ert Turman and family, Mrs. Margaret Turraaa. Mr. Lester Turman, Mr. John Burroughs. Miss Zaida Thompson. Miss Margaret Henshaw, Mrs. Jennie Henshaw, Mrs. Caroline Henshaw. Mrs. Mull. Miss Eva Totten, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Heigcr and family, i .i .s Miss Hazel Keating entertained three tables of bridge yesterday after noon at her home on North New Jer sey street in honor of her house guest. Miss Lav erne Bruce of Louisville, Ky. The porch was used for the company j and was pretty with its decorations of garden flowers. The guests who were invited to meet Miss Bruce were the Misses Majenta Ryan and guest, Mls3 Irene Monroe of Chicago, Marie Wil son, Laura Arnold, Ethel Mick, Cecilia Ittenbach, Eva Bye. Faye Palmer, Cora Boland and Mrs. Horace Reisner. In dianapolis Star. i . Miss Ethel Boas of Cincinnati is a guest in this city. She attended the dance at Jackson's Park last evening. Jt Jt jt . A lawn picnic was given in Greens fork, recently, on the lawn at the home of Mrs. William Byrd and Miss Carrie Byrd, complimentary to Mrs. Florence Snyder of Indianapolis, Indiana. Games and music were features of the afternoon. During the hours of enter tainment pictures of the guests were taken. Those who attended were: Mrs. John Linderinan, Mrs. Larkin Hoover, Mrs. Ed Hatfield, Mrs. Lute Hatfield, Mrs. Fred Cain, Mrs. Tom Gunckle, Mrs. Florence Blsh, Mrs. Chas. Cummins, Mrs. Harry Fagan, Mrs. Han Squires. Mrs. Ab Gunckle, Mrs. Rice Miller, Misses Flossie Sny der, Mable Squires. Edith Hatfield, Ma rie Hoover. Hazel Hatfield. Mi as Brook shire of New Castle: Theodocia Mc Dicitt. Mr. Jesse Byrd and Chas. Zut termeister of Richmond. Mrs. Snyder has returned home. . Jt jt Mrs. Moody of Muncie, who is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Edward Klute, was honored with a company given Monday afternoon by Mrs. William Stevens. Progressive euchre was play ed at three tables. Mrs. Frank Spek enhier. Mts. Moody, Mrs. Ruscell St rat ton, Mrs. George Martin and Mrs. Ed ward Klute won the favors. Garden flowers and ferns were used in decorating' the rooms where the game was played. A dainty luncheon was served after the game by the hostess. Those enjoying Mr3. Stevens' hospitality were: Mrs. Lon Ccx. Mrs. Moody, Mrs. Stratton. Mrs. Edward Klute, Mrs. George Martin, Mrs. Frank Spekeohier, Mrs. Henry Sheppsrd, Mrs. George Scott, Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Fry of Nashville, Tennessee. jt jt jt A humble bouquet of garden flowers, gracefully placed, will be more artistic than hcthcusc roses bunched in huge, unnatural clusters in a cut-glass bowL Jt Jt Miss Pearl Crubaush was the guest of Mrs. Nellie Coblentz at New Madi son, O. Each member of a local society Is privileged to invite a guest Jt jt jl The Penny club will meet Wednes day afternoon with Mrs. Hollepeter, at her home, 415 North Fourteenth street. Members are urged to attend this meeting. Jt Jt j .A lawn party will be given this ev ening on the lawn at the Third M. E. church in Fairview. The program as announced yesterday will be given. The public is invited to attend. J J Jt The Central Aid society of the First Christian church will give a luncheon Saturday 'evening in the church dining room. A cordial invitation is extend ed to the public. ' Jt Jt jl Mrs. Frank Rich will entertain the members of the Happy Hour club Thursday afternoon at her home north of the city. A program will probably be given. Jt Jt . Mrs. James Mulford entertained the members of a dab this afternoon, at her home on South Thirteenth street Mrs. John Ssunders of Indianapolis, was a guest CLUB NOTES The ladies of the G. A. R. will en tertain the Sons of Veterans and post Friday evening. July twenty-third, in their room in the court house. All members are cordially invited to at tend this social gathering. ....... jt : jt: j . -; , The all day picnic of the Richmond District, M. E. church Missionary so cieties will be a feature of Wednes day's social schedule. The function will be celebrated at Glen Miller park. HOME TESTING A Sure and Easy Test on Coffee. To decide the all important question of coffee, whether or not It is really the hidden cause of physical alls and approaching fixed disease, one should make a test of 10 days by leaving off 1 coffee entirely and usina well-made Postum. If relief follows you may know to a certainty mat conee nas neen your vicious enemy. Of course you can take it back to your heart again, if you like to keep sick. A lady says: "I had suffered with stomach trouble, nervousness and ter rible sick headaches ever since I was a little child, for my people were always great coffee drinkers and let us child ren have all we wanted. I got so I thought I could not live without coffee but I would not acknowledge that it caused my suffering. "Then I read so many articles about Postum that I decided to give it a fair trial. I had not used it two weeks in place of coffee until I !egan to feel like a different person. The headaches and nervousness disappeared and whereas I used to be sick two or three days out of a week while drinking coffee. I am now well and strong and sturdy seven days a week, thanks to Postum. "I had been using Postum three months and had never been sick a day when I thought 1 would experiment and see if ft really was coffee that caused the trouble, so I began to drink co .Tee again and inside of a week I had a sick spell. I was so ill I was soon convinced that coffee was the cause of all my misery and I went back to Pos tum with the result that I was socn Swell and strong again and determined to stick to Postum and leave coffee alone in the future." Read the little book. "The Road to Wellville," in pkgs. There's a Rea son." Ever read the sbeve letter! A new ene appears from time to time. They are genuine, true and full of human Interest. , " ' THIS WEEK Emmons Tailoring Co. will show the New Fall Styles in Suitings this week. The styles for the fall are very attrac tive. Neat plaids and stripes will be worn, also blue serges, Venetian cloth and unfinished worsteds In plain col ors. There are also Scotch mixtures and decidedly pretty are certain Eng lish effects in which a distinctive pat tern is produced by two tones of the same color blending into the design. A cordial invitation Is extended to all to see the new fall styles. Fine suits $15, $18, $20. 2Vt THE MAN IN THE MOON. If the man in the moon were a coon, we would be apt to be in darkness. Some people say thai it is a woman we see in the moon. Probably It is. As there is generally a woman in ev erything. , Especially in the wash tub on Monday. But then she would only be there a half an hour If she used rub-a-lac RACE WAGErfS lis INDIA. Native's Method of Chaosing a Winnet and Making Bets. The native of rndia wagers hit money according to the colors worn by the jockeys and takes do need ol the merits of the horses, or be will back a horse ridden by bis favorib Jockey, no matter whether the animal is a rank outsider or not. His ideas of gambliug. in fact, an distinctly novel. Some of the mort wealthy Indians form rings and back every .horse In the race, thus gainins the satisfaction of getting a winnet every time. It is really only of Iat years that the native of India has be come a hnbirual gambler on the turf end nowadays the bulk of the bettlnc of the various racing centers In Indie is done by natives. Indeed, the an tborltfe re somewhat concerned a bom the growth of the letting which takef place among Indian natives, it beta; asserted that ss many ss thirty lact of rupees (about 300.000 is lost and won "in the conrse of a season. The ignorant masses have cot a great deal of actual money to wager but en badly blrten are many of their with the craze for betting at race meet lags that they frequently wager what little property tbey possess on a horse and If they lose they simp?y rep! art their loss by stealing a neighbor goods. The consequence is that wbex the racing season comes round tbr police are kept very busy dealing wltt rases of petty larceny and other crime Involving loss of property. Londoc TIt-Dits. Wall Street. , "A year ago. be said. "I sold out my drug business and went to Wall street, and In les than a week's time I doubled my capital. That's making money fast, eh? "Tea. Indeed. Ton must be very rich nowr -Well, no; not very. At the expfra ttoa of the second week X left Wall street and am now cle-rUo for the man I sold oat to." New York Ufa. NOT ANKOYEP. i The Directors Were Rather Pli at the Barrister's Refusal. . Mr. Reader Harris. K. C was once offered a brief marked SO gnlaess en behalf of a railway company that wlehed tn Ahfaln a refreshment Ueanae for a particular railway ststlon. Be' returned the brief on canscientloai grouuuB. uui laicr on ii was nui mi to htm with s , fee of 100 gvioens marked on It. This time be retorned it with a note In which be explained tbst bis refusal was due to matter of principle. Subsequently be met one of the directors of the company and expressed hope that be and bis col leagues were not annoyed at bis con duct. "Not at all." said the director. "IT tell yon all about It. So-and-so. the big brewer, was sitting en toe board for the first time at the meeting at which the solicitor reported that yoat brief marked 50 guineas bad been re turned. 'Who's this psalm singing humbug? be asked. 'Mark the brief 100 guineas and I'll bet yon anything yon like he n take It' Ob. yon win. will yon? asked the chairman. Too see. we all knew yon. Harris. W took the brewer on at 5 to 1 In fire pound notes. Be booked the bets with very one of as. and be has paid up." London Scraps. A Curious Receipt. Hanover's registrar discovered very curious document some time age as he wss looking through a bundle of papers that date back to the eight eenth century. The document Is a re- MlnLnmlohlr the nnlr nne a? It kind In existence which was given to a Hanoverian raptsln by a canon of TDalsburg- during- the Seren Tears war. the undersigned.' It reads. nere by acknowledge that I bare received fifty blows of a stick, which were in flicted upon me by a lieutenant of Cap tain B.'s regiment as a punitmmest for the stupid and frivolous calumnies which 1 have ottered In regard to the regiment of chasseurs. For my Im prudent words I now admit that I am profoundly sorry. I received my pun ishment lying on a besp of straw and held by two men.' and I bear testimony to the fact that the officer struck mt as vigorously as he could with a stick that was ss thick as my firger. "In proper form and with due grati tude I sign this receipt and avow that all therein Is true. . Hard to Kill. A crocodile's tenacity of life Is remarkable. I remember one time." says a traveler in India. "I was with a shooting party on the Ganges when tbe natives brought In a six foot croco dile. Tbey hoped some one would want to bay It. but co one did. so It was de termined to kill the creature. It was hauled out of tbe tank and tied to a tree. Ballets from a small rifle or an ordinary gun seemed only to Irritate the saurian, nor did he seem to care very much when a native thrust a spear, down bis throat. Finally they were obliged to dispatch him with axes. Even then the taU thrashed about for no little time after.". - PALLADIUM WANT ADC PAY.