THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SU-TELEGRAM, FRIDAY, MAY 22, 1908.
and strictly prohibits
the sale of alum
.Sn rlnes France
So does Germany
The sale of alum foods
has been made illegal in Washington and the District of Colum
bia, and alum baking powders are everywhere recognized as
injurious. jq roc y0urscf against alum,
when ordering baking powder,
and be very sure you get Royal.
Royal is the only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape
Cream of Tartar. It adds to the digestibility and whole-
Tn Rp9ch th Snrlpfv F.dltnr f!nll TTi-im Phnnn 1151 np TiP.U Phnna 21 K
MrB. Wlrkham Corwin entertained
the members of a Wednesday after
noon card club .yesterday at her home
on South Twelfth street. Bridge whist
was played at two tables. There were
no prizes. A luncheon in several
courses was nerved.
Mrs. Rudolph Leeds spent the day in
The B. T. Thimble club was enter
tained yesterday afternoon by Mrs.
Harry Newman at her home on South
Eighth street. The meeting yester
day was In the nature of a business
t-ession. The following officers were
elected for the coming year:
President Mrs. Henry Rothert.
Secretary Mrs. John Schwenke.
Treasurer Mrs. Louis Hasecoster.
After the business had been transact
ed the remaining; hours were spent at
needlework and in social conversation.
A dainty pink and white two-course
luncheon was served. The club meets
the third Thursday of each month.
The next meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Walter Murray, ."1J
South Tenth street.
The concert given last evening by
the high school orchestra, under the
ctlrectlou of Mr. Will Earhart. was a
success in every way. Miss Ruth
Pelta. piano, and Miss Carolyn Hutton,
violin, were the accompanists. The
solo work of Miss Ruth Harris was
very commendable. The elections
given by the orchestra were of unusual
beauty and were rendered in a very
charming manner. Mr. Earhart
should receive the highest praise for
his excellent work as leader of this
Mr. and Mrs. R, W. Hall of South
Tenth street, acted as host and host
ess for a meeting of the "Jolly Twelve
Club" last evening. Mr. and Mrs.
Hall were former residents of Cam
bridge City and all the members of
the club live at that place. The
hours were spent at cards, the game
being played at two tables. A lunch
eon in several courses was served at
the conclusion of the game. The club
meets every two weeks.
members of the
The Grocery Man
One Moment, Please
Did you ever stop to consider
thRt you could save money on
your grocery bill and at the
same time purchase quality
groceries? This is exaetly
what we are doing dally for our
many customers, and it would
be a pleasure to number you
among them. It's no trouble to
change grocers: just phone us
and our wagon will deliver any
thing you order, and w-e are sure
you will be pleased with the
A few reminders for your
FINE SOLID STRAWBER
RIES, HOME GROWN ASPAR
AGUS, NEW CABBAGE. CAU
LIFLOWER. CUCUMBERS, PO
TATOES. PEAS. STRING
BEANS. FANCY LARGE PINE
APPLES, BANANAS. ORANG
ES. LEMONS. BOILED HAM.
DRIED BEEF. OLIVES, SAR
DINES. SALMON. NEW YORK
CREAM CHEESE. POTATO
CHIPS, COFFEE, WHITE
HOUSE. BARRINGTON HALL
(Our Two Leaders); Also the
most delicious 25c Coffee in one
lb. tins. Full line of Bulk Cof
fees. Phone orders given prompt at
tention. C. W. MORGAN
COR. MAIN A. 12TH STREETS.
Automatic 1365; Bell 229.
The Grocery Man
nightly Musical Club" of Indianapolis
are known to local people the follow
ing clipping will prove of interest to
Mrs. Howard Wnn entertained yes
terday afternoon with a bridal party
at her home on Park avenue, in honor
of her sister, Miss Ethel Smith. The
guests were the members of the Fort
nightly Musical Club and the Monday
Needle Club, of which the bride-elect
is a member. The house was pretty
with its decorations of pink and white,
thi; wedding colors-to-be. The flow
ers were pink roses, and they were
used in profusion. Graceful baskets
were filled with the long stemmed
flowers and wall pockets were used in
the archways. In the dining room
were rose pockets. The ices were in
pink and rose design and for Miss
Smith and Miss Baxter there were
white roses. During the afternoon
there was a guessing contest. Tha
guests were Mrs. George Taylor. Mrs.
Delbert Baggs. Mrs. George Lincoln
Chapman. Mrs. O. J. Conrad, Miss Ina
Kelley of Guelph, Canada. Miss Mary
Zener, Miss Florence Baxter, Miss
Bertie Blllman, Miss Maude Weis
hans. Miss Augusta Rentsch. Miss
Lura Harold, Miss Frances Marten,
Miss Maude Cunningham.
County Commissioner Robert N.
Beeson of Jacksonburg, entertained
Mr. Charles W. Jordan and Mr. Harry
Penny at dinner the early part of the
Mrs. Lydia A. Dille has for her
guests this week Mrs. Roy Dills and
son of Columbus, Ohio.
Mrs. Frank White and Mrs. Charles
Worth are spending a few days visit
ing friends at Liberty.
Mis. Mable Hasemeier returned
from Liberty today. She attended the
htgli school commencement and the
Alumni dance given in the evening.
Miss Gertrude Hassenbusch who
has been visiting friends at Shelby
ville. has returned home.
The Thursday Afternoon Thimble
club met yesterday afternoon with
Mrs. James Griffis at her home, 219
North Tenth street. About twenty
members were present. The hours
were spent at needle work. A lunch
eon was served. The dining room
was was arranged in a very pretty
manner with floral decorations. The
club will meet Thursday. May 2S,
with Mrs. Christian of N'orth D street,
The program for the second recital
which will be given Tuesday after
noon. May twenty-sixth, by Miss Fran
cisco. Is as follows:
Papillons Roses Thorne
Miss Martha Meyn.
Valse Lento Schutt
Miss Nona Albright.
Voice You and Love D'Hardelot
Miss Nellie Hughel.
En Valsant Godard
Miss Inez Doddridge.
Polonaise Brilliant Bohm
Miss Mildred Gaar.
Moonlight Wandering Schytte
Miss Agnes Kelly.
Voice Love's Dilemma. ..Richardson
Miss Pearl Hasecoster.
Norwegian Bridal Procession ...Grieg
Miss Marguerite Chrisman.
The Last Hope Gotschalk
Miss Marie Peterson.
VoiceWhen the Roses First Appear
Miss Marie Kaufman, Mr. Byron Huff.
The Enchantress Fensen
Miss Maria Francisco.
Mrs. Roy Dille, of Columbus. O.; Mrs.
Mary Dunlop, Mr. A. W. Hempleman,
Mrs. T. A. Mott, Mrs. Clarence Kra
mer, Mrs. Luther Webster, Mrs. Hor
ace Kramer, Mrs. W. M. Nelson, Mrs.
Turner Hadley, Mrs. J. W. Taylor,
Mrs. Frances Kelley and Mrs. Alden
J O J
Miss Myrtle Menke left yesterday
for Martinsville for a few days' visit.
Mrs. George Ball is entertaining the
ladies of the Reld Memorial church
this afternoon at her home on North
The host and hostess for the East
End Dancing club last evening were
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gennett. The
club always meets at the Gennett res
idence, but various members act as
host and hostess. Dancing was en
joyed until a late hour. Punch was
served throughout the evening. The
guests of the club were: Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin H. Cates, Mrs. Samuel W.
Gaar, Mrs. Harry Jay, Miss Pearl
Hasecoster, Mr. Myron Malsby, Mr.
Charles Martin and Mr. Edwin Wilson.
Miss Lucy Francisco of the music
department, of Earlham college, will
give a recital Monday afternoon at the
college. The public is cordially invit
erl to attend. The following is the
L' Adieu Favarger
Miss Nellie Hughel.
Twinkling Star Bohm
Miss Irene Mills.
Voice A Rose Fable Hawley
Miss Fern Hays.
Song of the Daffodil Farrer
Miss Martha McLellan.
Miss Katherine Gainey.
Miss Mary McLellan.
Voice When Song is Sweet San Soucl
Miss Fern Hays.
a. The Maiden's Prayer Bendel
b. The Song of the Brook Lack
Miss Ruth Hadley.
Spring Song Hensell
Miss Grace Beeson.
Voice The Sweetest Flower That
Mr. Harold Chapman.
Valse Arabesque Lack
Miss Edna Mills.
Three Mazurkas Chopin
Op. 3.'!. No. 1, No. Op. T. No. 1.
Social Number Nine is meeting this
afternoon with Mrs. George Ferling at
her home on South Sixth street.
The Helping Hand society was en
tertained by Mrs. August Thomas
at her home, S2S South Ninth street
The hours were spent in sewing for the
hostess. During the afternoon a
luncheon was served. The club meets
every two weeks.
WOULD EXPEL LILLEY
Sentiment in Congress Shows
Lawmakers Not in Sym
pathy With Him.
HIS CHARGES RESPONSIBLE
New York, May 22. A special dis
patch from Washington to the Herald
is as follows:
"Renewed efforts were made in the
House to bring about the expulsion of
Representative George L. Lilley, of
Connecticut, as a result of the findings
of the select committee of the House
which investigated the charges
brought by Mr. Lilley against subma
rine boat builders in connection with
submarine boat legislation before Con
"It developed yesterday that sever
al votes cast against the report by the
committee were cast by members who
thought the finding of the committee
should have recommended expulsion.
Representative Ollie James, of Ken
tucky, gave this explanation of his
vote and said he believed a resolution
of expulsion would pass unanimously.
LEADING THE FIELD
Returns From Typographical
Election Show This.
Indianapolis. Ind., May 22. At In
ternational Typographical Union
headquarters in this city it is given
out that in all probability James M.
Lynch, President, and Secretary
Treasurer J. W. Bramwood have been
re-elected. This information is based
j on over 100 telegrams received at na
tional neaaquarters rrom mrougnout
the country giving the vote of the dif
ferent locals. The vote so far shows
Lynch and Bramwood far in the lead
for the offices of President and Secretary-Treasurer,
McCoy cf New-
Mrs. Homer McCoy cf New York
City is the guest of his mother, Mrs.
George McCoy of North Seventh street.
A very pretty reception was given
yesterday afternoon by Mrs. M. C.
Price at her beautiful suburban home
on the National road west. The re
ception rooms were decorated in a
very charming manner with garden
flowers and ferns. During the after
noon an elaborate luncheon was serv
ed on the verandas. The guesta werr
FAIRBANKS MAY NOT
PARTICIPATE IN EVENT
May Not Speak at Corner
Washington. D. C, May 22. If con
gress continues in session over Sunday
Vice President Fairbanks will not be
able to participate in the laying of the
corner stone of the new Masonic Tem
ple in Indianapolis Monday, as he had
Would Give Him Another Chance.
A young lady had thrust upon her
the disagreeable doty of refusing a
poor young man, a hopeless young
man, an eight dollar a week clerk in a
dry goods store.
"You spurn me," he cried bitterly,
"but you will live to rue this day. I
will go out Into the great marts. I
will strive; I will win. My name shall
be known, my millions envied"
"Then come and try me again." the
young lady calmly interposed.
THE BRAVE AT HOME.
The maid who btnda her warrior's sash.
With smil. that well her pain dissembles.
The while beneath her drooping- lash
One starry teardrop hangs and trembles.
Though heaven alone records the tear
And fame shall never know her story.
Hsr heart has shed a drop as dear
As e'er bedewed the field of glory.
The wife who girds her husband's sword
Mid little ones who weep or wonder
And bravely speaks the cheering word.
What though her heart he rent asunder.
Doomed nightly in her dreams to hear
The bolts of death around him rattle,
Hath shed as sacred blood as e'er
Was poured upon the field of battle.
The mother who conceals her grief
While to her breast her son she presses.
Then breathes a few brave words and
Kissing the patriot brow she blesses,
With no one but her secret God
To know the pain that weighs upon her,
Sheds holy blood as e'er the sod
Received on freedom's field of honor.
Thomas Buchanan Read.
The Sad Lawyer.
"People seem very suspicious of me,"
said a lawyer to his wife on his re
turn home at evening. "You know old
Jones? Well, I did some work for
him last month, and when he asked
me for the bill this morning I told him
out of friendship that I wouldn't
charge him anything. He thanked me
cordially, but said he'd like a receipt."
A Lost Opportunity.
Dr. Burton and Dr. Gage were min
isters of two Congregational churches
in Hartford and excellent friends. Dr.
Gage had traveled abroad and since
his return bad been delivering a course
of lectures upon old world subjects.
One of the lectures on Palestine had
been thought not so Interesting as the
others, and on its second delivery many
of the auditors withdrew before it
was finished. Not long afterward Dr.
Gage's house was entered by a bur
glar. Dr. Gage was giving Dr. Burton
an account of the affair. "Why, doc
tor, I had him down flat on his back. I
held him there. He couldn't move an
"Good:" said Dr. Burton. "But what
a splendid opportunity that was to
have delivered to him your lecture on
"Oh, Iord," prayed the old colored
deacon, "gib dis pore brudder de eye
of de eagle, dat he spy out sin afar off!
Glue his hands to de gospel plow. Tie
his tongue to de line of truf. Nail his
yere to de gospel pole. Bow his head
way down lietween his knees, O Ixrd,
an' fix his knees way down In some
lonesome, dark and narrer valley,
where prayer is much wanted to be
made. 'Nolnt him wlf de kerosene He
of salvashun, an' set him on fire!"
Charmed With Venice.
A young ladj who had returned from
a tour through Italy with her father
remarked that her father had liked all
the Italian cities, but especially did he
"Ah, Venice, to be sure," said the
friend to whom she was relating some
of the adventures of their trip. "I can
readily understand that your father
would prefer Venice, with its gondolas
and St. Mark's and Michael Angelos"
"Oh, no," said the young lady, "It
wasn't that But he could sit In the
hotel, you know, and fish out of the
i. th(3 MDcuras TOO. reai eareftH'y. l.'
aliwell's Srraj Pepsin is positively mar.
rc-J to cuse indigestion, constipation, sk k bead
offensive breath, malaria aoa aUCiseaae
M isins feroaa itniBMh - -)-
"The Price of Peas."
William J. Bryan was advertised to
deliver a lecture before the Y. M. C. A.
In Washington, and a Maryland farm
er went to hear him. Afterward the
farmer met him and said:
"Mr. Bryan, I came In twenty miles
to hear you talk. I heard you was goin'
to speak on 'The Trice of Peas,' and
you never said a word about the price
The address delivered was "The
Prince of Teace."
The Woman He Wanted.
Senator James A. Hemenway of In
dlana once delivered an address be
fore an audience of fanners in a coun
try schoolhouse and as an illustration
told a story of a poor farmer who had
died, leaving to his wife the farm.
heavily mortgaged. He said that the
widow set to work with a will and
succeeded upon one year's wheat crop
In paying off the entire mortgage.
W hen the senator completed his
speech, a middle aged farmer ap
proached and asked, "Senator, you tole
a story 'bout the widow raising a mort
gage on one year's crop?'
"Yes, my friend, that was a true sto
ry. It happened only last year."
"Senator, could you tell me who that
widow is? She's Jist the kind of wom
an I've ben lookin' for all the time."
First Tourist Isn't this lovely? Just
think. Pharoah lived here and and
Cheops and and Moses! It makes
your head swim, doesn't it?
Second Tourist I guess it's the bod
air. It hurts my head too. Is that
the Nile over there?
"I suppose so. It doesn't seem as jl
Cleopatra could have ridden in her
targe" to meetMarc Anfony down that
stream, does it?"
"No. But that was a long time ago."
"Mercy, there's the Sphinx?"
"What's the Sphinx?"
"Why, it's a thin? that asks yon rid
dles, you know. Dear me, I'm not sure
whether that's the Sphinx or one of
"Look there! That must be the des
ert. Bat I can't see any caravans."
"My. isn't It nice to travel on a rail
road where they don't haTe smoke or
"Yes, and do you notice what a
balmy odor comes In the window?'
"Yfcs.. Lu't i trser;nC S SDicy.
25c & 50c
25c & 50c
"Merry Widow Hose"
"London Smoke Hose"
"Copenhagen Blue Hose
These new hose sprang up over night.
Ladies' Fine Hose
oUr Merry Widow
Window London Smoke
and Copenhagen Blue
Always to the Fore in the Latest Fads
"The Low Priced Busy Store"
TIME PEOPLE'S STORE
Open Evenings. Both Phones. Cor. 9th and Main.
Ah-a-a, I like to breathe it in."
"So do I. I'll ask the conductor what
It is. There he is. Conductor, please.
Where does that spicy smell come
"From the locomotive, ma'am. We
use nothing but mummies for fuel on
Wanted to Tell All About It.
"At a funeral In Nebraska," says
William J. Bryan, "the preacher who
had been asked .to deliver the funeral
oration was a stranger in town and
didn't know the departed sister very
well. After he had said all that he
could he suggested that any one who
could ndd a few words about the dear
departed would be heard gladly.
"Three or four arose In turn and
paid tribute to the memory of the
woman who had passed beyond. Then
there was a pause. Finally one old
brother arose and said:
" 'Well, if we're all through speaking
about the departed sister I will now
ranke a few brief remarks on the
United Presbyterian Church
Takes Rapid Strides For
ward, Reports Show.
GENERAL ASSEMBLY SOON.
A Good Joke.
A Baltimore physician boarded a
crowded car. A woman was standing,
and a big German was sprawling over
twice the seat area that was necessary
to him. Indignantly the physician said
"See here! Why don't you move a
little so that this tired woman may
have a seat?"
"Say, dot's a joke on you, all right!
Dot's my vife!" Harper's.
Mother used Gold Medal Flour.
rittsburg, Penn.. May 22. Reports
have been completed for submission
to the General Assembly of the I'nlt
ed Presbyterian Church, which will be
begun here next Wednesday.
Unusual gTowth is shown. The to
tal membership is 153,956. and the
total of contributions J2.441.5S7. Of
this $2,3SO,3S4 was contributed by the
129,786 members of the church in this
country. The church is composed of
13 synods, comprising 70 presbyter
ies, and has 771 pastors and stated
supplies. 326 ministers without charg
es, making a total of 1,097 ministers.
The total cost of the 26 churches
erected In the last year was $536,214,
and 23 parsonages were erected at a
cost of $80,250. The church now has
43 parsonages, 30 mission stations in
America and 251 In foreign lands. In
the year 10,741 members were re
ceived in profession of faith and 9,388
by certificates, and 5.073 infants and
3,116 adults were baptizrd.
BY Hp COUNTK
Democrats There Want Him
To Run for Congress.
New Castle. Ind.. May -"J The Rev
Thomas K. Kuhn. who addrered tin
recent democratic convention, hai
been heartily indorsed by Henry com
ty democrats for congress.
Mr. H. Ll. A. Holnian, of Texas, will
speak on Socialism at the corner oi
6th and Main, at 7:30. Friday evening
May 22. 21 2t
I have the BEST
Vacant Lot In the
BEST Block on Pearl
St., West Richmond,
that I will sell cheap
to some one who
wants to build a
323 Pearl St.
Old Phone ICS.
We have just received a ship
ment of ladies' Pat. and Tan
Pumps, hand turn, high mil
itary heel, with ankle straps.
These are worth $3.00. Our
price will be - - $2.50
We also have a limited num
ber of high grade Crown
Suede Oxfords, made to sell
at $4.00. Our price
will be - - - $3.50
See window for above styles.
Dont forget that we carry the largest and most com
plete line of black and tan oxfords in the city for
men, women and children, and at the lowest prices.
The Shoe Corner
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