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THE RICHMOND PALL A D I U 31 AND SUN-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 190S.
PAGE FIVE. arepmarranannpcg SOCIAL NEWS To Reach the Society Editor. Call Home Phone 1121. or Bell Phone 21 EVENTS OF THE DAY. Grace M. E. Home and Foreign Missionary society will meet this af ternoon; First M. E. Missionary soci ety will meet this afternoon; the mem bers of the Ministerial association will picnic this evening at Glen Miller park. jl J J The Richmond Country club will have an attractive celebration. Satur day, July 4. At fi:15 in the evening, just before the picnic buffet supper will be served n the lawn, unique daylight Japanese fire works will be displayed. After supper a display of Japanese and American fire works will be a f oat tire of the evening. Mu sic and dancing on the porch will fol low. All t'loso desiring to attend will please notify t:ir club steward at the earliest opportunity. 8 8 A meeting of the Keramic league will be held Thursday afternoon at the Morrisson-Reeves library. All mem bers are urged to be present as elec tion of officers will take place at this time. ?8 Miss Hazel Stiefel of Cambridge City was the guest of Miss Hazel iThomas toda. t v& Miss Emerald llasecoster entertain ed Miss Helen Jameson, Miss Helen Nicholson and Miss Elaine Jones at a islumber party last evening at her home on East Main street. A dancing party will be given Thurs day evening at. Jackson's park. Piano and drums will furnish the music. The following is an account of the Hunt-Harold wedding which took place at Indianapolis last evening: A wedding that was beautiful in all Its appointments took place last ev ening at 8 o'clock in the First Friends church, the bride being Miss Lura B. Harold, daughter of Dr. and Mr3. C. N. Harold, and the bridegroom Mr. Cleon Leigh Hunt. The decorations and all of the appointments were in white and green, and the wedding flower, the daisy, predominated throughout. Around the chancel were palms and clusters of the wedding flower. A harpist and violinist played the "Lohengrin Wedding March" for the entrance of the wedding party and just before the ceremony Mr. Vol nejy Huff sang several love songs, fav orite selections of the bride. The bridal party entered the church In the following order: First the ush ers, Mr. C. C. McCulloush of Colum bus, Mr. A. O. Harold of this city, Dr. Frank Harold" of Richmond and Mr. V.'llliam Huff. Next came the maid of V A , : TI..1 II 1 J C Tl ! - 1 iiuiiur, .niss iiaiuj Jiaruia ui rucn- mond, Ind., cousin of the bride: the matron of honor, Mrs. C. C. McCul lough of Columbus; then the brides maids, Miss Ethe! Woodard, Miss Esther Cole of tliis city and Miss Gert rude Hastings of Cleveland, O.; the little ring bearer. Master Willard Harold and the flower maid. Majory Harold, entered next and lastly the bride, with her father, who gave her away. At the altar they were met by the bridegroom, his best man. Mr. Harry Nicoli and the minister, the Its v. Morton C. Pearson, pastor of the church. The bridal gown was a handsome pattern robe of filet net and lace made over silk and satin and fastened in the prlnceB3-empire style. The front of the gown was made with a motif of ribbon roses and silk fringe and tas sels. The bride carried a huge bou quet of white sweet peas. The maid of honor was gowned in a pretty green chiffon empire gown; the matron of honor wore her wedding gown, a whtie net robe; the bridesmaids wore white embrpidered lingerie go" ns and car ried great armfuls of the daisies and maidenhair ferns; they wore large butterfly bows of green chiffon tied at the back of the collar. The children wore white, the little flower maid car rying a basket of daisies tied with white gauze ribbons. After the ceremony there was a large reception at the home of the bride on College avenue. The guests were welcomed by the bride's parents, Dr. and Mrs. Harold and assisting were Mrs. Julia Hunt, mother of the bridegroom; Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Montgomery, Mrs. Grace Woodard, Dr. and Mrs. N. D. Woodard. Miss Hiatt, Miss Huff, Miss Frances Adams and Miss Lillian Henley. The house was made attractive with numerous palms, ferns and daisies. Last evening Mr. and Mrs. Hunt left for a wedding trip and on their return will be at home in Brownsburg, after Aug. 15. The bride's going-away gown was a fawn- colored tailor gown with a white hat trimmed with roses to harmonize with the gown. A number of relatives and friends from a distance came to attend the wedding. They were Dr. and Mrs. I. S. Harold, Mr. Frank Har old, of Richmond, Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hawkins, Noblesville, Indiana, Mr. ani Mrs. C. M. Jenkins, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Garver. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Francisco of Richmond, Ind; Dr. Hasty Massie of Chicago and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Butler of Carthage, Ind. 8 The annual picnic of the Sunday school of the First English Lutheran church, was held yesterday afternoon at Glen Miller park. Supper was served at six-thirty o'clock in the east part of the Glen. A large number of young people were in attendance. Mrs. T. A. Mott has gone to Cleve land, Ohio, to visit with friends and relatives for a few days. 8 The "Merry Widow" club was enter tained -yesterday afternoon by Mrs. Abraham Harsh at her home, 100 South Third street. Euchre was play ed at three tables. The fir?t prize was awarded to Mrs. Mojer, while the second prize was captured by Mrs. George Muey. At the conclusion of the game a charming luncheon was served by the hostess. Mrs. Louis Morel will entertain the club in two weeks at her home, 38 South Fifth street. tt't Miss Martha Peelle of Centerville. and Mr. Robert P. Noble, of Socorro, New Mexico, spent yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Boyd of West Richmond. 8 Mrs. J. H. Wilson was hostess for a meeting of the Spring Grove sewing circle yesterday afternoon at her home in Spring Grove. The hours were spent socially and at needlework. Luncheon was served during the after noon. & J A number of young people formed a hay-ride party and drove to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Boerner, one mile west of Chester. The lawn was made attractive with Japanese lan terns. A dainty three-course lunch eon was served on small tables, which were arranged on the lawn. The par ty was chaperoned by Miss Elizabeth Greulich. The guests were: Misses Irene Steen, 'Octavia Druley, Alice, Gertrude and Veronica Maley, Clara Tauer, Amelia Wurnsted, Viola and Alice Steen, and Messrs Frank Powell, Oran Druley, Lawrence Rot tinghaus, Andrew Greulich, Carl and Howard Steen and Alfred Shumacher. j , A pleasant surprise was given on Mr. E. B. McMahon, at his home, 419 Pearl street, it being his sixty-seventh birthday anniversary. The party met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. McMahan and from there went to the home of Mr. E. B. McMahan. The guests were: Morton McMahan and family of Chester, Wilmen McMahan and family of Centerville. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur McMahan of Centerville, Curtis McMahan and family of Web ster, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Wilson and son of Greensfork and Mrs. Grace Fouts of Hagerstown. .4 .'5 j The following young men will spend about three weeks camping at Cold Springs: Mr. Malcolm Robbins, Mr. Roland Coate, Mr. Andrew Scott, Mr. Robert Thornburg and Mr. Wiley Glass. Miss Beulah Eliason, Miss Josephine N'ewkirk of Carmel, Indiana, Miss Aline Johnson, Miss Edna Skinner and Miss Olive Eliason, formed a slumber rarty last evening. Mr. and Mrs. Will Earhart left to day for Chicago, where they will spend the summer. J v Miss Carolyn Salter will go to Chi cago to spend the remainder of the summer. She will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Miller, at their suburban home, near Chicago. 8 tt A large crowd attended the annual picnic of St. Andrew's church yester day at Beallview park. Sports and out-door amusements were the fea tures of the occasion. Both dinner and supper was served. The picnic was one of the largest and most enjoy able affairs in the history of this con gregation, j 4.2ill fct Mr. Frank Clements and Miss Ger trude Ernest, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Ernest, were married last evening in the parsonage of St. An drew's church. The service was per formed by the Rev. Father Roell. Miss Clara Ernest, sister of the bride, was maid of honor, while Mr. John Strick or acted as best man. The bride wa3 beautifully attired in a gown of gray voile over taffeta silk, with gloves and shoes to match. She wore sweet peas, entwined in her hair. Mis3 Clara Ernest wore a charming gown of white silk trimmed in lace. Mr. and Mrs. 1 Clements left at nine-fifteen o'clock on a wedding trip to Columbus Ohio. Upon their return they will be at home to their many friends at 200 South B street. 1 aJ The Foresters of St. Mary's church gave a delightful open air concert and lawn fete last evening in St. Mary's school yard. The lawn was beauti ful with its attractively decorated booths and tables. Music was fur nished by Runge's Junior orchestra, which was stationed in the southeast part of the yard. Various amusement booths added to the enjoyment of the occasion. During the evening refresh ments were served. Miss Julia Law ler, Miss Kathaarine Barrett, Mrs. Wil liam Brannan and Miss Sarah Dunn, assisted by several others, were in charge of this most enjoyable affair. ?8 (,8 The women of the United Brethren church will give a social tomorrow af ternoon at the home of Mrs. Martin Rankin, 915 North Sixteenth street, tfi The musical and dancing party which will be given Friday evening at Jackson's park by the Elks, is being looked forward to by members and in vited guests with keenest delight. So cial affairs given by this organization are always delightful functions. Mrs. Hare of Indianapolis, Miss Bertha Garver and the Elks' quartette will furnish the musical part of the program. j J Mr. and Mrs. Tobias Miney delight fully entertained last evening at their home. 420 Lincoln street, in honor of their son, Mr. Rost Miney, who was re cently married to Miss Lavannah Alli son of Lexington, Ky. The rooms were beautifully arranged with pink and white carnations. A three course luncheon was served. A quartette composed of Mr. Glen McCIure, Mr. Howard Marshal, Mr. Rudolph Dolloff and Mr. William Hoelscher, sang sev eral very pretty selections. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ballenger and family. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Horr and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Caldwell and family. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cable, Mr. ana Mrs. Frank McCIure and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wyatt and family, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miney of East. German town and Miss Nora Mann. S Beautiful Pictures Free. Richmond ladies have recently learned an easy way of supplying their homes with pictures of real merit, ab solutely free. Save twenty-five wrap pers of Easy Task soap, and send them to the manufacturers with a two-cent stamp. A handsome picture, suitable for framing will be sent you by re turn mail. THREE LECTURES ARRANGED FOR Will Be Given at Earlham Sum mer School. Arrangements have been made for three open lectures to be delivered iu the Earlham chapel in successive weeks during the first half of the summer term. The first was by the Hon. William Dudley Foulke at 11:10 this morning. His topic was: "The Development of Art in Painting." The next will be given on Wednes day, July Sth, by Hon. Jacob P. Dunn, of Indianapolis. Mr. Dunn is the auth or of a history of Indiana and has re cently been making a special study of the Indians in connection with the Smithsonian Institute at Washington. He will lecture upon some phase of In dian life and manners. The third lecture will be delivered during the week of July 13th by Mr. Kildal, a Norwegian who is lecturing in the library school at the college. Mr. Kildal's father was minister of state under King Oscar and is now a governor of one of the Norwegian provinces. Both he and his father were personally acquainted with Isben and the lecture to be given at the Earlham chapel will be on personal reminiscences of that distinguishable author. The general public Is invited to all of these lectures. FUND ON DEPOSIT. City Deposits $12,000 in the First Na tional Bank. The $12,000 in the city's sinking fund has been placed on deposit at the First National Bank. The bank of fered 3 per cent interest and an addi tional premium. The Dickinson Trust Company made a bid of straight 3 per cent, for the funds. As a tonic for the bowel nerves and muscles there is nothing so good as Blackburn's Casca Royal- Pills. They relieve constipation without griping or pain. Drug stores in this city sell more of them than anything else. Banker's Pottery Sale off Dinner Sets We have jusj received one hundred sets of 100 piece dinner ware direct from the pottery. We purchased the lot at away less than the potteries' prices. Their loss on these goods will be your gain, so come here show day and all this week and get your choice of these remarkable dinner set bargains. Here are the prices. Remember, less than the pottery sells them to the wholesaler. Pottery Sale Price $5.98 For a 100 piece dinner set, pure white, former prices were $8.00 and $9.00. Such bargains are seldom given Pottery Sale Price $7.98 For a 100 piece decorated dinner set, former price $10 $U and $12. This is a real bargain purchased direct from the pottery. Pottery Sale Price $9.98 For a J 00 piece decorated d:-ner set. worth $12.00. $14.00 and $15.00. These sets are real bargains. Pottery Sale Price $12.49 For one lot of $16, $17 and $18, decorated dinner sets, direct from the pottery at less than pottery sale prices. We also have a number of fine open s"fock patterns at very low prices either in white or decorated ware. One hundred piece Haviland dinner ware, the finest on the market, in both white and decorated, the latest patterns, for only $25.00 and up. t i i 1 t GEORGE W. DEUKER 604-608 Main Street Closed all day July 4. Open Friday evening until 11 o'clock. Si DEFACED STAMPS ARE NOW USELESS Announcement Issued by Mid dle Western Roads. A new order In the postoffice de partment went into effect last week and it should be noted by the people in general. By the terms of the new order a defaced stamp is hereafter worthless. Should a corner be torn off, no matter how small, or the stamp be mutilated in any way, it cannot longer be used. All letters bearing such stamps will be held at the post office two weeks for recovery and at the end of such period, if not claimed will be sent to the dead letter office. Another phase of the order is also interesting. Permission Is now given individuals to perforate the stamp they use with a reasonably small In strument for identification purposes. Such a step is intended to prevent the sending of anonymous letters or the theft or mutilation of private mail of any nature. The filler of the best cigar is grown in Cuba cured for three years, ball ed and shipped to the United States then when it is nice and mellow it made up into the Pathfinder brand. ii this concern, rou. raa earerullr; Ur. 'aluwell't Syrup Pepsin is cositWely fcuaran to cars lodigoitlon, constipation, sick bcad Yj, offensive breath, malaria, ana all diseases ng from stomact trocbla. Virginia: GoW Medal Flour makes delicious baked stuff. Rhoda.. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY FARMER MAKES SMALL FORTUNE OFF BERRIES Henry County Man Shows Fruit Culture Pays. New Castle, Ind., July 1. Washing ton Cartwright, a farmer south of here, is harvesting a banner raspberry, crop. He is one of the few farmers of this county who give attention to fruits and has seven acres devoted to raspberries. They are being gathered and marketed at the rate jf thirty bushels a day. The yield is estimated at 300 bushels. He probably will real ize $1,200 from the crop. ft Firm o. u it Y(m sum Ufa &)ll S Direct from mines to our patrons at prices never before made in the city. The United Coal Yards Co. are having erected at cor ner of N. W. Second and Chestnut streets a new retail yard and will bring their own products direct from the mines and deliver to .the consumer. They have employed Mr. E. E. Longstreth, formerly with The Richmond Coal Co., as their manager, who will see that tlfe people of Richmond get FULL WEIGHTS and BETTER COAL than was ever brought to this city. Their system of bringing their own products direct from the mines and delivering to the consumer and selling for CASH ONLY, puts them in a position to give the people of Richmond the highest grades of fuel at the lowest possible prices. The Blue Ridge Splint (mined in Kentucky) is far superior to any West Virginia Splint, Pittsburg or Hocking ever brought to Rich mond and can only be procured through us. Try it in your cook stove. Our Hazelton Lehigh hard coal is the best to be had, well screened, bright, does not clinker and gives general satisfaction as does our GENUINE POCAHONTAS and Cadillac coals Orders tak en now for delivery in July at the following prices: TSve wjsbh a a BLUE RIDGE SPLINT, POCAHONTAS POCAHONTAS HOCKING VALLEY CADILLAC JACKSON LUMP COAL ANTHRACITE EGG CHESTNUT Anthracite lump, egg and nut, per Forked lump, worth Mine run, to sell per Coal, good value, per A good clean coal, first Good, Clean and Relia- and stove size, per ton Coal, cleaner and bet- ton $4.50, shoveled per ton ton ton class, per ton ble, per ton only ter, per ton, only 3.50 4.00 3.75 3.50 3.00 4.50' 6.75 7.00 OUR YARDS are near completion. When placed in due form will be the most complete iniRichmond. Office and Yards Corner Second and Chestnut Streets. City Office 922 Main Street Phone 1633 UNITED COAL -YARDS CO., E. E. ;Longstrefh. Mgr. City office open until 8:30 p. m. 4