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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TE1EGRA3I, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1908.
PAGE FIVE. .'Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooih Povdor Cleanses, preserves and beautifies the teeth, and Purifies the breath A superior dentifrice for people of refinement Established in 1866 by TO RETURN TO WIFE Wm. Cable Was Released by Court. Upon his promise to return to his wife and baby and care for and pro vide for them as he should, William Cable was released from the charge of wife desertion In the Wayne circuit court this morning. He was permitted to go on his own recognizance under a bond of $500 for his appearance in court whenever asked for. Cable alleged there had been too much father-in-law In the case. He says he has been willing to return to his wife and baby and provide for them but his wife's father has refused to accept the reconciliation and de manded that he be prosecuted. WHERE BULLETS FLEW. David Parker, of Fayette, N. Y., a veteran of the civil war, who lost a foot at Gettysburg, says: "The good Electric Bitters have done is worth more than five hundred dollars to me. I spent much money doctoring for a bad case of stomach trouble, to little purpose. I then tried Electric Bitters, and they cured me. I now take them as a tonic, and they keep me strong and well." 50c, at A. G. Luken & Co's drug store. Spelling. "There were two words used in a spelling contest," said a Cleveland man who attended the wordy struggle, "that struck me as being particularly awkward examples of the weaknesses of our language. They were 'solemn' and thorough,' and several children slipped up on both. Let me bear you spell 'thorough,' " he said to the other man. i But the other man waved him aside. "Not on your life," he answered. "Why should I spell anything? I hire a typewriter girl." Cleveland Plain Dealer. . , TWO DIVORCE SUITS FILED Women Charge Cruelty and Drunkenness. Two divorce suits have been entered In the Wayne circuit court, which tend in the allegations of the plaintiffs to show the perfidy of mankind. Agnes H. Litson asks for legal separation from Thomas R. Litson and charges him with cruel and inhuman treat ment and failure to provide. She says he has struck her in the face with her lists and choked her. Verla B. Stoffer claims Carl Stoffer is an habitual drunkard. She asks di vorce and the custody of a minor child. She alleges cruelty, also. External Remedy For Eczema Why Salves Fall ' While a Simple Liquid Has Accomplished Thousands of Cures. It Is now thoroughly established among the best medical authorities that eczema is purely a skin disease, due to a germ and curable . only through the skin. It is not a blood disease at all; in fact, thousands of people suffer with skin disease and are perfectly healthy otherwise, and therefore prove they have no diseased .blood. Smeary salves cannot reach the germs because they do not penetrate the skin. The only way to reach the germs is by means of a penetrating liquid. Such a liquid can be obtained by simply mixing ordinary oil of winter green with thymol, glycerine and other healing agents. This compound known as D. D. D. Prescription stops the itch instantly and the cures all appear to be permanent In fact, it took thous ands of cures, case after case, before the best scientific authorities were convinced of the absolute merit of this remedy. The effect of D. D. D. Prescription in numbing the itching eczema germs Is seen within one min ute after the first application. We es pecially recommend D. D. D. Soap in connection with this treatmeut. For sale by all druggists. Public Sale by Agnes Gaar Estate, Wednesday, Oct. 28th, at 10 o'clock on the A. Gaar farm, New Paris pike, con sisting of household goods, carpets, several fine gas fix tures, implements, 25 fresh cows with calves, and other live stock. Baled hay and straw. Million ust Gold Medal Floor. LCOUtTTA. SOCIAL NEWS To Reach the Society Editor. Call Home Phcne 1121. or Bell Phone 21 SOCIAL EVENTS FOR TODAY. Aftermath society is meeting with Mrs. William N. Trueblood. Tuesday evening Cotillion class meets. East End Aid society of the First Christian church, is meeting this af ternoon with MT3. A. W. Kimbrough, 31 North Nineteenth street. The Woman's Auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A. is meeting this afternoon in the Commercial club rooms. The Ladies Aid society of the South Eighth Street Friends' church is meeting this afternoon in the church parlors. Mrs. W. O. Crawford is hostess for a card party this afternoon at the Country club house. The St. Paul's Guild, an organiza tion of St. Paul's Episcopal church is contemplating giving a play sometime in the near future. Mrs. Paul Com stock is president of the Guild. The "First Lieutenant" which was given about three years ago by the Guild was a most successful undertaking, as was "Bi Bi" another comic opera stag ed by the Guild. It has not been fully decided, but very probably the name of the opera to be presented this 6ea son will be "Princess Bonnie." A large number of the leading musicians of the city are members of the St. Paul's Episcopal church and with the assistance of these, there is no doubt but that the affair will prove as suc cessful as previous events of similar nature given under the auspices of the Guild. Jt Jt Jt Mrs. R. C. Knoff will have as her bouse guest this week, Miss Ada Allen of Grand Rapids, Mich. Miss Allen is a niece of Mrs. Knoff. Jt Jt Jt Miss Ruth Gilchrist will entertain with a card party, Monday evening, November 2 at her home in West Richmond, complimentary to Miss Mary Seaton of Indianapolis. Jt Jt J Mrs. Will Dechant of Middletown, Ohio, who has been visiting her sister Mrs. J. M. Wampler, 100 North Sev enth street, returned home today. Jt Jt Jt The wedding of Mr. Will Richardson of this city and Miss Mary E. Hebbler of Cambridge City took place Satur day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Ward. The Rev. E. G. How ard of the First English Lutheran church performed the ceremony. Miss Clara Dunning was brides maid. Af ter the ceremony an elaborate wed ding dinner was served. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. Richardson, parents of the groom; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Crone and son Robert, Miss Cora Hebbler, Mr. Roy Hebbler and Miss Clara Dunning. Mr. and Mrs. Richardson will be at home to their many friends in this city after November 4, 317 North Eighth street Jt Jt jt Unique invitations have been issued by the Luther League "of the Trinity Lutheran church, for a hallowe'en party to be given Thursday evening, Oct. 29. The Invitations which are at tached to tiny silk bags read as follows: "Hallowe'en, social, by Luther Lea gue of Trinity church. Please come and For every letter in your name A penny take and case the same Within this little pocket; And if you would be very nice Go through this operation, twice. Then quickly shut and lock it Attend our social on this date Where music fine and games to play Will entertain and please you; Refreshments, too, will be on hand. Served to you by our faithful band, And that will surely cheer you. A program as follows will be given: Spiral Hand Shake All participating. Song. .... Luther League Male Quartet Piano Duet... Mrs. Chas. Feltman, Mrs. Geo. Fiening Vocal Mrs. Claud Addleman Clarinet Solo Mr. C. G. Can Piano Solo Mrs. Geo. Fiening Vocal '.....Mrs. Chas. Igelman Cornet and Piano Duet Warren . ..an- Major ie Beck Vocal Mr. Chas. Drifmeyer Song. .. . .Luther League Male Quartet After the program luncheon will be served in the chapel. All the young people of the church are invited to attend. J Jt Jt Mrs. W. K. Bradbury and Mrs. N. C. Heironlmus members of the After math society, with Mrs. Frank Land and Mrs. John Shroyer, delegates from the Domestic Science association; Mrs. Mark Wilson and Mrs. George Ballenger. delegates from the Athen aea Literary society and Mrs. M. F. Johnston representing the local Art association have gone to Indianapolis to attend the sessions of the Indiana State Federation of clubs. The first meeting will be held this evening in the assembly hall of the Claypool ho tel. The sessions will continue Wed nesday and Thursday and the pro grams provide for the consideration of a number of important subjects. The federated club women of India napolis gave a reception this after noon for the officers and delegates at the home of Mrs. Edward F. Hodges, 302North Meredian street Mrs. Hod ges is president of the Indianapolis Woman's clhb. , Miss Edith Stanton Brown will give a violin recital at the opening session this evening. Mrs. Edgar Mote and Mrs. Frank Glass will probably attend the ses sions tomorrow. Jt Jt .Jt The. Indiana Keramlc association is conducting the most successful exhi bit in its history this week at the Clay- pool hotel. j . js ' :.. . The Riverdale Civic league will en tertain the members of the Mothers K League and their friends tomorrow evening at the Whitewater school house. After a brief open meeting of the league, a short musical program will be given. At eight o'clock, Dr. C. S. Bond will address the meeting. All who are interested in the work of the organizations, or in the children of Whitewater school are Invited to be present and enjoy a social evening. Jt Jt ji Miss Matilda Feltman was pleasant ly surprised recently by a number of her friends. The afternoon was spent with games and music. Luncheon was served. Miss Feltman received a num ber of pretty gifts. Carnations were given as favors. The guests were Miss Eva Austerman, Miss Loretta Grothaus, Miss Lucile Eppng, Miss Pauline Geier, Miss Anna Minner, Miss Flora Torbeck, Miss Loretta Maag, Miss Helen Berheide, Miss Marcella Issen, Miss Alice Gregorson, Miss Catherine Daub, Miss Julia Huber, Miss Bernadette Weisbrod, Miss Blanche Gausepohl, Miss Bernadina Menke and Miss Rosella Pfeiffer. Jt The Magazine club met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. Elgar Hibberd at her home on North Ninth street. Eigh teen members were present. The program was in charge of Mrs. Samuel Gaar and Mrs. W. W. Gifford. Mrs. Gaar read an article concerning the "Childhood of Queen Wilhelmina," from the Ladies' Home Journal. An article from the November num ber of the Cosmopolitan, "Divorces in Goshen," was read by Mrs. Warren Gifford. "Miscellaneous Day" will be observed next Monday afternoon by the club. The meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Harriet Dill. Mrs. Hibberd will read a story at this time. Jt Jt jt Mrs. Oscar Hasty was hostess for a meeting of the Criterion club yester day afternoon at her home, 1710 North E street. "The Physical Feat ures of Italy" was the subject of a pa per read by Mrs. Esther Shera. She told in part of the beautiful landscape of that country. Mrs. Fred Powers next gave a paper on "Fermentation" which was the second in the domestic science series which the club started this year. Mrs. Powers told in part of the causes of fermentation in both liquid and solid foods. Roll call was answered to by current events. Mrs. Crawford gave several short readings. Mrs. Albert Foster, 317 North Eigh teenth street, will entertain the club In two weeks. Jt Jt Jt The girl Students of Earlham Col lege are making extensive prepara tions for a Hallowe'en party to be giv en Saturday evening at the college. . Jt Jt ' Mrs. W. L. Boyd of National avenue will entertain a company of friends, Saturday evening. Jt Jt Jt Miss Irene Bowman, whose mar riage takes place this week, was the guest of honor at a beautiful bridal euchre party, followed by a china shower, yesterday afternoon, given by Mrs. Joseph E. Florea at her home, on College avenue. Mrs. Florea was as sisted by the bride's mother, Mrs. Al mond L. Bowman. Among the guests were Miss Lillian Carson of Rich mond, Mrs. Arden of Chicago, Miss Alma Loehr of Richmond, Mrs. Ralph Coble of Spencer, Mrs. Harry Mercer of Greencastle, Mrs. Frank Williams of Cincinnati and Mrs. Mark Wilson of Richmond, Ind., and a number of others. Indianapolis Star. Miss Bowman is well known locally having been a guest in this city a num ber of times. Jt Jt Jt "Membership Day" will be observed tomorrow afternoon by the Home Mis sionary society of the First Methodist church. The meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Frank Bell, 17 North Twentieth street. Each member is re quested to bring a new member for the organization. Jt Jt Jt Mrs. Henry D. Zuttermeister was hostess for the monthly meeting of the ; Olive Branch Bible class last evening at her home, 400 South Twelfth street. ; A short business session preceded the ! program. Mr. George L. Goodwin, sec-! retary of the Y. M. C. A., gave a short ; address. Several music numbers were given by Miss Ida Mauger and the Misses Vera and Madonna Zuttermeis ter, after the program, the hours were spent in a social manner. Later lunch eon was served to about seventy five guests. The class has a social meeting the last Monday In each month: Jt Jt A Miss Susan Kelsey entertained the members of the Ticknor club yester day afternoon at her home on South Thirtenth street The club for several seasons has studied plays written by Shakespeare. This season "Twelfth Night" will be the drama under con sideration. Mrs. H B. Clements and Mrs. John Dongan gave "Current Events." The club will meet next Monday afternoon with Mrs. John Coate, at her home on South Twelfth street. According to the year book, "Current Events" will be given by Miss Strickland and Mrs. Dennis. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Dougan have returned from their wedding trip and will be at home after Nov. 1, at 32J South Thirteenth street Mrs. Anna Albright will be hostess for a meeting of the Good Cheer club, Thursday afternoon. - Jt Jt Ji The Mary F. Thomas W. C..T. ti met yesterday afternoon in the dome room of the Morrisson-Reeves library. Nearly all the members were in at tendance. On account of the numer ous business matters which had to be attended to the reports by delegates I from the late convention at Bedford were not given. They will be read at the next meeting of the organization. Jt Jt jl The Christian Endeavor societies of the East Main Street Friend's church, and the South Eighth Street Friend's church, will have a hallowe'en party Saturday evening at the home of Mr. Fulghum, two miles west of town. The party will be conveyed in hay wagons to the Fulghum home. SAVED HIS BOY'S LIFE. "My three year old boy was badly constipated, had a high fever and was in an awful condition. I gave him two doses of Foley's Orino Laxative and the next morning the fever was gone and he was entirely welL Fo ley's Orino Laxative saved his life." A. Wolkush, Casimer, Wis. A. G. Lu ken & Co. OLD FOLKS' DAY." Services Were Held at Cambridge City, Cambridge City, Oct. 27. "Old Folks' Day" was observed by the Meth odist church Sunday. The services were under the auspices of the Ep- worth League. Those members of the congregations whose years or physi cal infirmities are such as not to per mit their frequent attendance at church, were conveyed in carriages. They were given the most prominent pews and every courtesy was shown them. The church had been decorat ed for the occasion with potted plants, cut flowers and the colors of the league. The pastor preached an excel lent sermon. Married Man In Trouble. A married man who permits any member of the family to take anything except Foley's Honey and Tar, Tor coughs, colds and lung trouble, is guil ty of neglect. Nothing else is as good for all pulmonary troubles. The gen uine Foley's Honey and Tar contains no opiates and is in a yellow package. A. G. Luken & Co. VISIT FRIENDS' CHURCH. Milton, Ind., Oct. 27. A number of visiting Friends attended services at the Milford church Sunday afternoon. Among those from Richmond were: Mesdames Barnes and Yeo, Mr. and Mrs. Ell Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Whiteley, Misses Edith Winder and Ella Gibson. Those from Dublin were Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Whiteley, Charles and Harry Morris, from Dublin; Mrs. Mary Butler and Mrs. Jennie Morris. INJURES HIP. Milton, Ind., Oct. 27. In a fall Sat urday evening, Mrs. Richard Sills in jured her hip severely. No fracture was sustained, but the sciatic nerve was injured so that Mrs. Sills is con fined to her bed. HOUSEHOLD ECONOMY How to Save $2 on Cough Medi- cine by Making It at Home. Cough medicines, as a rule, are mostly syrup. You can take a pint of Granulated Sugar, add half a cup of water, stir and let boil just a moment. This makes a pint of syrup as good as you could buy. Get 2 ounces of Pinex, put in a clean pint bottle and fill up with the Granulated Sugar Syrup. The Granu lated Sugar costs, say, 4 cents, and the Pinex, 50 cents. The recipe makes a full pint of excellent cough syrup, which keeps indefinitely, at a cost of about 54 cents. You couldn't buy as much ready-made cough syrup for $2.50. This shows a clear saving of about $2. This home-made, remedy will stop an obstinate, deep-seated cough quick ly usually In 24 hours. It is also splendid for colds, whooping cough, pains in the chest, bronchial troubles and similar ailments. Dose, one tea spoonful every one, two or three hours as required. The taste is very pleas ant The effectiveness of this remedy is easily understood. The Syrup is an excellent sedative. The Pinex Is the most valuable concentrated compound of Norway White Pine Extract, and contains all the natural . elements which make the air of "the pine for ests so effective in curing tuberculo sis. There are many pine tar and pine oil preparations, but in making cough syrup on this recipe be sure to use the real Pinex itself. Your drug gist has it, or will gladly get It for you. Xa 168. ML. T. THE WESTERN UHIOH TELEOHAPH COLIPATJTT. INCORPORATED C4,000 OFFICE8 III AMERICA. CAPLE SERVICE TO ALL THE WORLD. tntraatmtaaloB or delivery of VimMMdltMncM, beyond the aioouat of tolls Ur mt tr the mcaaare la filed with the OontBT?or traaamiMtoo. This u an uaveiATi RECEIVED at 1 C S A B S 11 Paid X St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 2? J. Will Mount & Son, , 529 Main St., Richmond, Ind.: Suster Brown and Tige in your city Wednesday afternoon at Have the "boys and girls in readiness. ' V ' ,.V , BROW SHOE CO. 11-4 Blanket White Tan, Grey Mill End Price 50c. The Lowest Prices Best Calico Hjghest All Colors Qualiljes Mi" End Ladies' Prica Suits. 50 Skirts. The Place The 25c Outing Petticoat Mill End Price 19c IN THE WOMAN'S WORLD. What They Are Doing Little Things of Interest. MRS. CHAUNCEY M. DEPEW. Wif. of Sanator 8tudia Politic From a Scientific Standpoint. Women hare recently occupied more of the public attention In connection 'with political conventions than ever before, and along with the history of each candidate or man of political prominence has been told the story of his womankind. As the best men of the country are making a study of politics from the scientific point of view, so women are studying those phases of government that appeal to them. A student of this sort is Mrs. Chauncey M. Depew, who is Interested In the picturesque features of the French salon, as that of Mme, Bam boulllet, where the French academy had its birth. It is predicted that the first American salon may be presided over by Mrs. Depew, who declares that it only depends on the attitude of the women at Washington, whether resi dence is a joy Instead of a bore. The wife of the senator from New York is the descendant of a long line of beautiful women famous in France and in America for their wit and charm. Mrs. Samuel Hermann, Mrs. De pew's maternal grandmother, was the stateliest .woman, of her. day when she reigned as a" belle in New Orleans. Her mother, the beautiful Clemence Viel, was a Frenchwoman, married to Pierre de Buys, a wit and bon vivant. Mrs. Hermann's daughters, the old est of whom was Mrs. De pew's moth er, were known aa "the three beauti ful Hermann girls" of New Orleans. Mrs. Samuel Hermann retained her beauty to old age, or, rather, she was a woman who never grew old. At a reception once where she chap eroned her daughters a distinguished foreign diplomat asked her If she were related to the three splendid Hermann sisters, of whom he beard so much. "A cousin, I Imagine," be said. "No. only the mother of the three," smiled Mrs. Hermann, who had the greatest difficulty in convincing the gentleman that this was true. The history of the family in this country dates back about a hundred years. Captain Viel was a French na val officer stationed in Santo Domingo. In an uprising of the natives there he and Ms three sons were killed. . Clemence Viel, his handsome daugh ter, was brought to New Orleans and there married Pierre de Boys. En genie de Buys, the eldest daughter, married Samuel Hermann. After bis death she removed to California with her daughters. ' One became the wjf e of HU McAllis UHiOl, aad la delivered r request of the sender, uadar tbeeondlttooa named above. ROBERT C. CLOWRY, President and Ceneral Manager. SATURDAY, LAST DAY OF Sale Mfilll Emiffl Many items of Interest to the pru dent, careful buyer. $15 Ladies' Suit $9.00 MILL END PRICES This Week They're Always Doing Something COR. 9th AND MAIN. People's Store Open Evenings. ter,' a lawyer and Brother Of Ward Mc Allister. Another of the Misses Hermann mar ried a Mr. Peyton of the old Virginia family of that name, and the third t married Henry Palmer of New York, the father of Senator Depew's wife. Rugs From Old Rags. When one looks upon the lovely hand woven rugs In soft shades of pinks and blues and all the brilliant colors of the rainbow It seems almost incredible that these beautiful works of art are but the productions of waste rags and the contents of many a wo man's rag bag. While the past generation of indus trious housewives considered nothing was equal to woolen rags for a ma terial for braided or woven rugs, the "log cabin" or "John Alden" rugs of the present day are mostly made from cotton rags dyed in the most beautiful and artistic colorings. At various blind Institutions a specialty is made of the hand woven rugs, and others are tak en at so much per yard. . Beautiful portieres are made from 'silk pieces and woven In the same manner. One single portiere made In this style was marked at S12. It was very durable and pretty, and the colon were beautifully blended. Another rug which was recently seen and which was especially soft and at tractive was made from a discarded in grain carpet. The colors were bright green and dark brown, and the effect was very artistic. This rug was woven on the looms used for manufacturing rug from old carpets. Many an old tapes try, bruseels or Ingrain carpet which formerly fell to the Jnnk dealer's pos session Is now being converted Into dainty rugs to adorn the owner's home. His Wife's Mean Trick. "It's strange, strange, strange, that I can't find a thing or keep a thing In this house," said Mr. Podmore the oth er day. "If s all because of your loose, slack, unsystematic way of keeping house, Mrs. Podmore." "What Is it now, dear?" "Don't dear me, but help me to find my hat I bung it on the ball rack when I came in." "Why, Henry" "Don't stand there staring at me in that idiotic way, but help me to find that hat. I suppose I must wear my new hat, and it's raining like fury." "Henry Podmore, will you listen?" "No; I'll not. When a man lays dewn his hat and can't find it" "Henry, that hat is on your head." fSVhaU Wbouwt it there?. .ThJa Is " --""-""T -IMrt) lsn til rmiTinm It-tTftii nn nrmtmtlnlt fnrnMinuUm uul IkiOnMnvflluilnM . paid thereon, nor la mj cut wfctha rial a U not Comforts Big Home Made Kind Mill End Price $1.85 up. New Suits Skirts Jackets and Waists White Flannel Domet Mill End Price 5c 15c Big Towel Mill End Price 10c some trick, f d take' "my oath before any court in the land." "Nonsense I" "It's not nonsense! It's as true as that I live and stand before you a tormented, worried, harassed man who Is ridiculed and made the victim of some mean, low trick in his own house every day. You'll hear more about this wheu I get home." Then he rushed out, slamming the door after him. A Dress Artist's Reply. A Chicago woman standing on the Hamburg-American line's pier, with four trunkfuls of French gowns, told a reporter a story about the late M. Paquln. "A New York lady." she said, "once ventured to remonstrate with Paquln becanse he had charged ber $700 for ball dress. "The material,' she said, 'could be bought for $100, and surely the work would be well paid with $60 more.' " "Madame.' said Paquln, with hit grandest air, 'go to your American painter, Sargent,. In . his little Tltt street studio and aav to htm: "Here Is a yard of canvas, value 00 cents, and here are colors, value $4. Paint me picture with these colors on this can vas, and I will pay you $1.75. What wilt the painter say) ne will say, "Madame, those are no terms for aa artist." I say more. I say If yon think my terms are too high pay me nothing and keep the robe. Art does not descend to the littleness of bag-a-Ilnr.'" Cleanses the y?tetn Effect ually, Dispels Colas andne J li n a. i.. aches duo 10 ixmsupauon: Acts naturall 4 I ; acis truly as niuaxauve. Best orMenvoTnen ana1 Quia reji-Vbunganfl Ola. J? et its enejiclal Inject Always buy the Genuine wkick has ine Jull name the Com- CALIFORNIA Jio Syrup Co. m it is moaufactured. printed: on thi front of every peefcafte. SOLO fof ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS one ue only, regular price 50 p. bottle. 1rt nf Ttinfutln finis ue - - - aceMiutodia writing wltttealxi. 3 1 o'clock .