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THIS RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1911.
fty ELIZABETH R. THOMAS
X before 11:80 In order to Ins
yiT, wbra the sun It gold,
: T1W weather fine.
The air, (tola phrase la old)
Like Baacon wine;
Why, when the leaven are red.
And yellow, too.
And when (aa baa been said)
The aklea are blue;
Why, when all things promote
One'a peace and Joy,
A joy that is (to quote)
Why, when a man's well off,
Happy and gay,
WHY must he go play golf
And spoil his day!
A most beautiful morning wedding
was celebrated at nine o'clock today in
the St. Andrew's Catholic church
when Miss Clara Nichter and Mr.
(George Zwissler, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Zwissler were married in the
presence of a large number of wed
ding guests including relatives and
friends of the young people.
The ushers were William Nichter
and Mr. James Dillon. Mr. NMchter is a
brother of the bride. The altar was
handsomely decorated with palms,
ferns and other greenery entermingled
with yellow and white chrysanthe
mums. Promptly at nine o'clock the ushers
led the way to (he altar to the strains
of the Lohengrin wedding march.
They were followed by the maid of
honor Miss Minnie Nichter, a sister of
the bride and lastly by the bride who
walked unattended and was met at the
altar by the groom and his best man,
Mr. George Thomas. The bride wore
an elaborate gown of white satin beau
tifully trimmed with laces. Her veil
was of tulle and was caught at the
crown with valley-lilies. She carried a
shower bouquet of roses and valley
lilies. The maid of honor wore a be
comingly made gown of yellow satin
with an over drapery of marquisette.
Her hat was of white beaver trimmed
' in yellow. She carried a huge bouquet
of yellow chrysanthemums.
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. Father Roell. After the service a
wedding breakfast was served at the
home of the bride's parents in South
,: IS street, to the relatives and intimate
f The house was decorated
Tit with yellow and white
JQums. A breakfast in sev
1H was served. Mr. and Mrs.
,ltoft at one o'clock for a short
at home to their many friends
after .December the fifteenth at 405
SJsiiiih Wnnrtacnth ''street. The hride
w J pretty cloth traveling suit with
nmTO correspond. ney nave me oesi
wishes of tbelr host of friends for a
most happy future. The bride has been
honored by number of charming so
cial events Including showers and
bridge parties. This was one of three
weddings scheduled for today.
MRS. CARR HOSTE88.
Mrs. James Carr will be hostess for
a meeting of the Thursday bridge club
tomorrow afternoon at her home in
Westcott Place. All members are in
vited to attend.
No bridge party was given this aft
ernoon at the Country club on account
of ' several other social events being
scheduled for this day. The party was
postponed until next week when Miss
Mary Gaar will act as hostess.
A box party at the Gennett theater
last evening to hear the Russian Im-
dy Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Ottumwa, Iowa. "For Tears I was
almost a constant sufferer from female
trouble in all its
shooting pains all
over my body, sick
everything that was
horrid. I tried many
doctors in different
parts of the United
States, but Lydia E.
ble Compound has
me than all the doctors.
it my duty to tell you these
7'rt is full of gratitude to
Mrs. Hakrikt E.
y. S. Ransom Street,
""J submit to a surgi
M8h may mean death.
Vegetable compouna a xair mai.
This famous medicine, made only
from roots and herbs, has for thirty
ears proved to be the most valuable
onto and inrlgorator of the female
organism. Women residing in almost
every city and town in the United
Ktates bear willing testimony to the
wonderful virtue of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
Mrs. Plnkham, at Lynn, Mass
Invites all sick women to write
herfsr cvtoe: Csr edTleste free,
wmfldejitlsA and sawajstelpfal.
are publication In the Evening Edition
perlal Court orchestra was composed
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gennett, Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Gennett, Mr. Harry
Gennett and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gen
nett, Mrs. Dudley Foulke, Miss Gwen
dolyn Foulke and Mrs. A. D. Gayle oc
cupied one of the other boxes.
Mr. Leslie Cook and Miss May Starr
Iredel were quietly married Tuesday
by the Rev. Isaac M. Hughes. The
announcement of the marriage comes
as a surprise to many of their friends.
Both are well and favorably known
here and have the best wishes of all
for a most happy future.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brown enter
tained with a dinner recently at their
home in Sheridan street In -honor of
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Turner who
were recently married.
VISITING IN INDIANAPOLIS.
Dr and Mrs. J. A. Conkey are visit
ing their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Clay Campbell in Indianapolis. Mrs.
Conkey will remain over for Thanks
giving. Dr. Conkey is attending the
32nd degree Scottish Rite convocation
and Shrine classes now in session in
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Iontz, who have
just returned from their wedding trip
in the East entertained charmingly
last evening at their prettily appointed
home in South A street as a courtesy
to Mr. Julian Cates and Miss Mildred
Gaar. The table was beautifully ap
pointed with flowers and ferns. Cov
ers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Gaar, Mr. Julian Cates, Miss Mildred
Gaar, Miss Marie Campbell, Mr. Dud
ley Cates of San Krancisco, Cal.; Miss
Mary Archer, of Chicago; Mr. Clement
Cates and Mr. and Mrs. Lontz.
TO GIVE LECTURE.
A lecture will be given Friday even
ing at the Webster Methodist church
by the Rev. J. W. Zerbe. The public
is cordially invited to attend.
An all day meeting of the Ladies
Aid society of the United Brethren
church will be held Thursday In the
church parlors. All members are asked
to be present. Lunchton will be served
at noon. The day will be spent sewing.
The members of the Fortnightly
club enjoyed dancing until a late hour
last evening when the regular meet
ing of the club was held in the Odd
GIVEN A SURPRISE.
A pleasant surprise was given Mr.
and Mrs. Patrick Oates last evening
in celebration of their tenth wedding
anniversary. They received a number
of beautiful presents. Euchre was the
game for the evening and was played
at several tables. Favors were given.
After the game and late in the evening
a delicious luncheon in two courses
was served. The guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. Con
rad Zwissler, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Werner, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shumaker,
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Geier, Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Engelbert, Mr. and Mrs. Jess
Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stiens, Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Cook, Mr. and Mrs.
John Averdich, Mr. and Mrs. John
Darnell, Mr. and Mrs. William Bock
man, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Geier, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Brokamp, Mr. and
Mrs. Maurer, Mr. and Mrs. James
Oates, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Metz, Mrs.
Cora Austerman, Mr. Adam Metz, Mr.
Homer Schneider, and Mrs. Martha
THANK OFFERING MEETING.
The Ladies of the St. Paul's Luth
eran church will have a thank-offering
meeting tomorrow afternoon at two
TO 81 NG THURSDAY.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Krone, Mrs. Ray
Longnecker and Mr. Walter Luring
will sing Thursday evening at the
First Methodist church. The public is
invited to attend.
MRS STANLEY TO TALK.
Mrs. Elizabeth Stanley will give two
talks on temperance Sunday, Novem
ber the twentysixth at the Webster
Friends church. The morning address
wijl be given at ten thirty o'clock and
the afternoon at two thirty o'clock.
The public Is most cordially invited to
FOR MRS. SPEKENHIER.
As a courtesy to Mrs. J. A. Speken
hler who will leave soon for Bogaluza,
Alabama, where she will take up a
permanent residence, Mrs. Richard
Schillinger entertained with a card
party Tuesday afternoon at her home
in North Eighth street. Cards were
played at several tables. Favors were
given. At the close of the game a lun
cheon was served.
When the Thursday evening dancing
class assembled tomorrow evening for
its- regular weekly instructions under
the direction of Mrs. Charles Kolp, the
gallery will be open to parents and
friends of the pupils. This is the frst
time that the galleries have been open
to the public. The class is doing excel
lent work and has become one of the
most popular dancing organization in
VISITING NEAR HERE.
Miss Neva Joy of Albany. Indiana,
is visiting with friends and relatives
in Chester and Fountain City, Indiana.
8URPRISED LAST EVENING.
Edwin Arthur was pleasantly sur
prised last night by a party of friends j
at his home on South Eleventh street,
it being his forty-third birthday anni
Tersary.,;: Messrs. and Mesdames
Frank M. Taylor, Norton Johnson, O.
E. Dickinson, Charles Kreimeier, J. W. f
Bayer and James E. Fry composed the i
party and presented Mr. Arthur with !
a beautiful gold handled umbrella ap- j
propriately engraved. The evening !
was spent at progressive euchre and a j
luncheon was served in courses.
TO 8WEETBRIER. j
Mr. Raymond B. Nicholson left last j
evening for Sweetbrier, Virginia,
where he will be the guest of bis sis
ter Miss Helen Nicholson, a student
at the college. Mr. Nicholson will at
tend the celebration of "Foun
ders' Day" a most important .
event in the history'of the college. In j
the evening of this day an elaborate
reception and dance will be given.
Many of the guests will be from the
first families of Virginia.
Last evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Hoffman, 231 South Ninth street
a pleasant surprise was given Miss
Marie Schramm by several of her
friends. The evening was spent so
cially and with games. Dancing was
also a feature. A luncheon was served.
The guests were Miss Cora Weisbrod,
Miss Mildred Conley, Mis Clara Sperl
ing, Miss Hazel Schaefer, Miss Anna
Muhl, Miss Alice Greggerson, Miss
June Schramm, Mr. Paul Miller, Mr.
Carl Sperling, Mr. Ralph Miller, Mr.
Leslie Wernstedt, Mr. Dan Schuerman,
Mr. Howard Hoffman, Mr. Charles
Hanning, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Schramm, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Peck.
The Missionary society of the Sec
ond Presbyterian church will meet
Thursday afternoon with Mrs. William
Gartside at her home, 231 North Seven
teenth street. All members are in
vited to attend.
An evening meeting of the Mission
ary society of the First Presbyter
ian church will be held Thursday in
the church parlors. The program will
begin at seven thirty o'clock. All
members are invited to attend.
Mrs. Cliue and Miss Nan Jones of
Parker City, Indiana, were the guests
of Rev. and Mrs. Hardingham over
Mrs. I. N. Lamb was hostess Tues
day afternoon for a meeting of the La
dies Aid society of the West Rich
mond Friends' church at her home in
West Richmond. The afternoon was
spent in the usual manner. Refresh
ments were served.
TO, ATTEND DAONCE.
A number of the local members of
the Phi Delta Kappa fraternity will go
to Connersville, Indiana, tomorrow to
attend the dance to be given by the
members of the Phi Delta's at that
place. A list of those who will go was
published several days ago.
MRS. GAYLE AGAIN HOSTESS.
Mrs. A. D. Gayle is entertaining
about twenty guests this afternoon at
her pretty home in South Sixteenth
street with a thimble party. ' Tuesday
afternoon Mrs. Gayle was hostess for a
charmingly appointed bridge party.
The house was attractively decorated
throughout with house plants and yel
low chrysanthemums. Bridge was
played at nine tables. The favors were
given to Mrs. Harry Holmes, Mrs.
George Dilks and Miss Mary Gaar. Af
ter the game" a delicious luncheon was
served. Mrs. Gayle is a most charm
ing entertainer andcher parties are al
ways looked forward to with pleasure
by guests who are privileged to attend
Mr. Harry Morrow, of Columbus,
Ohio, who is spending his vacation
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will
Morrow of near Chester entertained
six men with a hunting party yester
day. In the evening and at about
six o'clock an elegant dinner in several
courses was served the guests by Mrs.
Honoring Miss Julia Deeber of Hun
tington, West Virginia and Miss Mar
garet Curtis of Noblesville, Indiana,
Miss Georgia Cole entertained Tues
day afternoon at her home in North
Thirteenth street. The afternoon was
spent socially. Refreshments were
A pleasant and proftable meeting
of the Aftermath society was held
Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Abner
Hahn at her home in South Eleventh
street. The program was given by
Mrs. N. C. Heironimus and Mrs. W.
H. Middleton. Mrs. E. E. McDivitt read
a report" of the State Federation of
Women's clubs held in Indianapolis.
Refreshments were served after the
meeting. Mrs. Frank Clark will be the
OF INTEREST HERE.
One of the most delightful teas of
the present season was given Monday
afternoon by Miss Elsa Frenzel in
honor of her house guests Miss Louise
Morris and Miss Marion Pilsburg of
Chicago; Miss Adelaide Neilson of
Cincinnati and for Miss Marian Pils
bry of Chicago; who is the guest of
Mrs. Alexander Taggart. In the re
ceiving line with the hostess and her
guests was her mother, Mrs. Otto N.
Frenzel. The assistants in the several
rooms were Mrs. Robert Sweeney,
Mrs. Elmer Louise Cline. Miss Edna
Krauss, Miss Cora Bohlen and her
guest, Miss Jean Griffith of Columbus;
Miss Jean Stewart, Miss Rhoda Thorn
sonT Mrs. Edward C. Hellwig, Miss
Louise Kothe, Miss Natalie Lyman,!
Miss Margaret Francis Tuttle, Miss
Helen Osborne and Mrs. Robert Ray
Bunch. Tea was poured by Mrs.
George C. Moore, a recent bride, and
Miss Lissette Krauss. The punch
bowl was presided over vy Misses Lu
cile Sweeney, Louise Frenzel and Car
oline Sweeney. The entire color com
binatiMar the party was carried out
in ystiixr with the chrysanthemums
as the tfttif. Great vases of them
adorned t mantel shells aad .testes
in the several rooms, 6bnCZed with
ferns and palms. The reception hall ,
was banked with palms, behind which ;
a harpist played throughout the af
ternoon. The lights in the several
rooms were from yellow tapers in
china, crystal and silver holders. Miss
Franzel wore a gown of black passe-'
mentarie over green, made entraine. i
Miss Morris wore a gray embroidered
costume; Miss Pilsbury was in yellow
satin, trimmed with crystal, and Miss ,
Nellson wore a white broadcloth toilet. I
Among the guests were Miss Gene-
vieve Plaster of Danville, III., with
Miss Edna Heaton; Mrs. Bruno Mehr--ing
and Miss Helen Barraud of Ger-I
many; Miss Janet Flanner and Mrs. j
Robert O'Pnnnnr nf n,lrhl -a-itY, viao i
. .. I 111 ft t oo
Majent Ryan. Indianapolis Sun.
This is the day of weddings and
surely a more beautiful day could not
have been selected by prospective
brides and grooms. The first wedding
for the day was celebrated this morn
ing at nine o'clock when Miss Clara
Nichter and Mr. George Zwissler were
At six thirty o'clock this evening
Miss Ada Schnieder, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Schnieder and Mr.
Adam Crome will be married in the
St. John's Evangelical Lutheran
church. A number of invitations were
issued about a fortnight ago for the
The last wedding for the day will be
that of Mr. Julian Cates, son of George
Cates and Miss Mildred Gaar, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Gaar of
North Thirteenth street. The affair
will be celebrated at seven o'clock this
evening at the home of the bride's
parents. Among the out-of-town guests
who have come for the wedding are
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lahr and son of
Evansville, Indiana, Mr. Dudley Cates
of San Francisco, Cal.; Miss Mary
Archer of Chicago and Mr. and Mrs.
Battin of Selma, Ohio. Only the rela
tives with a very few intimate friends
will witness the ceremony. This will
be one of the most important wed
dings for the month of November on
account of the prominence of the
young people in this city.
Perhaps the most delightful event
in Tuesday social circles was the af
ternoon and evening entertainment ar
ranged for by the members of the
Progressive Literary society. In the af
ternoon the regular meeting was held,
Mrs. George Chrisman acting as host
ess at her home in South Thirteenth
street. The house was decorated
throughout with the national colors.
The following program with Mrs. Ab
ner Buell as leader was given.
Response Tales of a Puritan Land.
On the Sands of Cape Cod Mrs. A.
Old Times in the Colonies Mrs.
Thanksgiving Hymn Circle.
Thanksgiving Ideas and Recipes
After the program for the afternoon
the husbands of the members came in
and an old fashioned New England
dinner was served at six thirty o'clock.
The table fairly groaned under its load
of good things to eat. After dinner a
number of toasts were given by the !
men guests a smoker arranged espe
cilly for the gentlemen by the hostessi
es following. At seven thirty o'clock
an interesting program was given as
Piano Solo Miss Jessie Dulin.
Reading Mrs. M. Trimble Patter
Clug Song composed by Mrs. Chris
man and Mrs. Buell and rendered by
Vocal Solo Mrs. Albert Schirmeyer.
Vocal Solo Mrs. Patterson.
Story Mrs. Arnold.
Vocal Solo Mrs. Schirmeyer, com
posed by Mrs. Chrisman.
Those enjoying the affair were Mr.
and Mrs. George Chrisman, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Patterson, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Schirmeyer, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd
Teeple, Professor and Mrs. A. B. Roy,
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Bennett, Mrs. Abner Buell, Miss
Jessie Dulin, Mrs. Rebecca Dulin, Mr.
and Mrs. Gloin, Mr. and Mrs. O. S.
Hasty, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schirmey
er, Miss Inez Hasty and Mr. and Mrs.
Sloan's Liniment has a
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Mrs. C. M. Dowierof Johannesburg,
Mich., Tvrite : " Sloan' Liniment is
the best medicine in the world. It has
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have all gone and 1 can truly bay your
liniment did stop them."
Mr. Andrew F. Lear of SO Gay Street,
Cumberland. Md., writes: "I have
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At all dealers.
Price 2Sc..SOc.euid. $f.OO
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Hog and Poul
try sent tree.
TWO RICHMOND ARTISTS WHOSE WORK SELLS
W. A. Eyden and Charles H.
tion Over the State by
BY ESTHER GRIFFIN WHITE.
The raison d' etre of a criticism
should not be based on the attain
ment of perfection, or the latter's lack,
of the object criticized, but upon the
success of the creator in accomplish
ing what he has attempted.
In the arts there are certain fixed
canons, but aside from these there
should be no hard and fast lines.
An exhibition of the work of Homer,
one of the greatest contemporaneous
American marine and landscape paint
ers, recently deceased, is being held
in Indianapolis, and the fact that Hom
er is not a product of the schools and
was long the object of contumely by
his more sophisticated confreres, many
of whom now languish in oblivion, is
brought to mind.
Homer "followed the rules without
knowing them," quoted here before
as the ideal manner of production in
the arts. His genius was all embrac
ing. His brush was unerring because
guided by an absolute clarity of vis
ion. He saw right.
He didn't have to be educated to
That's the reason his name will go
down the ages while his brothers of
the schools are pigeon-holed in forget
fulness. This is not saying that schools are
not of value. But as stated here be
fore, they develop talent rather than j
For genius nothing can be done
save in appreciation of the consumma
tions. This is all introductory to saying
that we have in this city in the ex
pression of the art of painting two
geniuses one Charles Conner, no
longer living. The other, J. E. Bundy.
But artistic expression has many
and winding paths to the open and fit
ful glimpses of submerged genius, if
it may so be put, lights that are
quenched by environment, flames burn
ing low through lack of the fuel of en
couragement, fires smothered by ad
versity are found in Richmond as
Richmond has an artist, W. A. Ey
den, who, in creative expression, has
never "come into his own," as the say
ing goes. He has that rare gift of
the gods creative imagination but
it has had only imperfect expression.
With the possibilities within his
brush of a brilliant genre painter, this
artist has had to produce much that
has not met with the approval of his
artistic conscience through the ter
rible whip of necessity.
He has suffered from the misunder
standing of the public and from the
ridicule of the cruel and uncou', but
notwithstanding all the restrictions of
his environment he is now the object
of an appreciation over the state as
merited as It is personally enjoyable.
His product has hung in the annual
exhibition of the work of Indiana art
ists held each spring in the Herron
Art Institute and in the various cities
HT 1 C 3(nnoii(Sir
Clawson Attracting Atten
the Charm of Their
of Indiana, especially in M uncle, he
has met with a gratifying reception.
Muncie has a number of wealthy
elude pictures by such celebrities as ?nerfin any !Ctlvity' "J d"
Alexander and who have also made , dVte fm tte ffptKed
. j . from the path upon which have t rod-
frequent purchases of Mr. Eyden s pic- , . . . w
...J . . . . V . den long lines of those following each
tures. Mr. Eyden, indeed, at present, ... . ... , r -
, , . ' ' the other with sheep-like instinct, from
is meeting with more success than at ; .w - . . - . , .
f . . the beaten track of custom else he
any time heretofore. m w . -
v.rA . . will have the whole pack snarling at
Lyden. no matter what may or may . . . . . . . , ,
not be said to the contrary, is a truth-;bSrk8
ful painter of firelight although his j Aq darkneg8 that more often
th Z T depicting it have not of than not becomeg Srradiated with the
themselves been without artistic fault ,. w . , ,, i , .
, , . , , light of his genius which throws Into
JArZ r nn " Tr contrasting shadow the drear environ
of a broader opportunity rather than of ln wW h hg detraetor9 eompUcwtly
absolute knowledge. i . ,
. . . , . i pursue their stodgy way.
As a painter of firelight per se, Surprised too to see thelr
aside from any composition m which tlme brother ne of the,r BCorQ
this subject may be included. Eyden 1 j j ... j
. . . J ' J ; derision, surrounded with admirers.
nas tew superiors. j the object nf piaudit8 ectmHinw, and
This statement will meet with a ; tne receiver of the laurel crown,
shrug of the shoulder from the ultra- j And they resentfully wonder why.
sophisticated. It remains the fact.j Because the public Is fickle. Be
however. ; cause the public is like a woman who
And why can he paint it so well? admires daring, strength, initiative.
Because he was, if it may be stated, j Because to hold you .must surprise
saturated with it for years and in a ! by "infinite variety." Because "cus
position to study, both consciously and j torn stales."
unconsciously, its versatile effects. n is merely another manifestation of
Given this artist a more fortunate that fluidity of life before referred to.
setting in the drama of life, he might whose tides come and go; whose cur
have become famous as a genre paint- j rents swing -Here, swing there; whose
er, since his fancy lends itself to tke j waters are m times clear and rip
creation of interiors as harmonious as : piing. sometitnes smooth and mirror-
tuey are pictorial, ana it is one or
the social ironies that such a genius
for this class of effects should have
been deflected into more accepted
Eyden is one of the most interesting
figures among the Richmond artists
and the fact that he is now meeting
with a more catholic appreciation,
with consequent material success, is a
source of pleasure to the community
which has so long known him.
Charles Clawson is
mond artist who is
strides in his art.
Among the younger painters, his de
velopment from the crude expression
of a few years since, to the more or
less finished result of the present, is
as surprising as it is indicative of tal
ent of an unusual order.
Clawson has a pronounced feeling
for the decorative.
While entirely untaught and un
schooled, he has, through study and
experimentation, arrived at an artistic
conclusion that demonstrates the truth
of the quotation just made "follow
the rules without knowing them."
A student of the art of Whistler, who
in turn, was enamored of the Japanese,
this young artist has developed a cer
tain technique in the handling of water-color
that will stand him in excel
lent stead in later and more ambitious
A series of water-colors recently
painted by Mr. Clawtoon admirably il
lustrate this phase of his experimenta
tions, for they are soft and elusive
and decorative, after the manner of
And for the next four clxxyo tHo
Hoosier will save you money
on all GloaltSe
Ladies' fine black cloth Braided Collars, 54 inches
long, worth $8.00, at $4.98. V
Ladies' $10.00 long black Coats at $6.48.
$12.00 long black Coat at $8.50
$15.00 black covert Coat at $12.00
$12.00 Black Cord Coat at $8.98.
Ladies' Grev and Brown Novelty Coats at $10.00,
$12.00, $13.50 and $15.00.
Children's Coats at a bargain.
Ladies' Rain Coats at $2.98 to $3.98 in the tans
Ladies' Furs of all kinds at money saving prices.
Black Wolf Cape Boas, worth $10.00 at $8.00.
Black wide Coney Boas, worth $5.00 at $3.98.
Extra wide black Coney Cape Boas at $7.50
Muffs of all kinds at $2X3 to $7-50 ,
RenJj7 to -Wear
and Save PQoinioy
certain examples of Japanese painting
recently seen in this country two Of
them having a flight of birds over a
misty background in startling Japan
Mr. Clawson Is using his medium in
the method of Leon Dabo who was the
artistic sensation of a few years ago,
and who. although ruled out of the
Academy and violently denounced by
; his confreres, has still won a position
! as a landscapist of great charm and
j poetic feeling, his pictures being much
sought after by collectors.
1 No artist, and, for that matter, no
b.orfstt'. Is sometimes
clouded and wOmeUjt brilliant with
many-hued lights. (fLV' ! v
You cannot chalie. "V.
When you think jw have jt securely
you 1111 as JV9 nve i octurcij
ed, you find it has eluded
t is the gold threatiT f7
it cannot be woven! i J
the conventional pattern.
, 'J- w
. it ,1 t
The merry-go-rounV has been Intro
duced in China and meets wita much
Duffy's Pur Uc!t HKiXey
A ton to stimulant.
An aid to digestion.
A brain Invlgorator.
A remedy for all throat
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A sleep producer.
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strong and vigorous. ,
Sold by dnggists, grocer and dealer
in scaled bottles, price $1.00. If you
can't procure h, let us know and we
will tell you how to obtain ft. Write
for free doctor's advice and bees jf
red pet for table and sick room.- ' - .
Ths PsfWy tut WMstoy C. iriistis. T.