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THE RICHMOND PAL.LADI U3I MD SUN-TELEGRAM, SATURDAY SEPTE3IBER 11, 1909.
PAGE FIVE. The marriage of Mr. Roy H. Comp ton and Miss Louisa Williams, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Williams, will take place the latter part of Sep tember. ? Mr, Compton was formerly a reporter for the Palladium and Sun Telegram. At present he is the city editor on the Henderson Gleaner at Henderson, Kentucky. Miss Williams is a well known and highly estimable young woman. Mr. Compton is the son of Mrs. A. O. Compton of Ran dolph street. Their numerous friends and acquaintances extend hearty con gratulations. j$ jt j . A number of young women of the city have organized a dancing club. The members Include a large . num ber of the younger society set. The first danoe will be given Wednesday evening, October thirteenth in the Odd Fellow's hall. Piano and drums will furnish the dance music. About thirty couples are expected to be in attendance. J One of the most delightful and en joyable social functions for the week was the company given yesterday af ternoon and evening by Mrs. E. R. Stover at her home on South Eighth street. Flowers and ferns were used In decorating the rooms where cards were played. In the afternoon point euchre was played at two tables. Mrs. George Scott, Mrs. Edward Cooper and Mrs. Sol Frankel won the favors. After the game a luncheon was served. Mrs. Geier of Saginaw, Michigan, who Is with Mrs. Will Fry was an honor guest. The other guests were mem bers of a Friday afternoon Euchre club., At six o'clock the hostess serv ed an elegant dinner In several cours es. ?. Fall flowers were used in ap pointing. Places were arranged at the table for Mrs. E. R. Stover, Mrs. Geo. Scott, Mrs. John Youngflesh. Mrs. John Beyer, Mrs. Will. Fry, Mrs. Ed ward Cooper, Mrs. Edward Roser, Mrs. Webb Pyle, Mrs. Sol Frankel and Mrs. Geier of Saginaw, Michigan. Af ter dinner sheepshead was played. Mrs. Edward Roser won the favor of fered by Mrs. Stover to the successful contestant. j j Mi. Raymond Swing of Indianapolis is a guest in this city today. Mrs. Robert Green of, Logansport, Ind., has been visiting Mrs. Frank Crichet of North Ninth street. js Jl Jl Miss Maude ' Zimmerman leaves Tuesday for Topeka, Kansas where she will teach music in Bethany col lege, an Episcopal school for girls. J J J Mr. and Mrs. William Dietemeyer and Mr. and Mrs. Will Rich spent yes terday at Indianapolis, attending the state fair. J J 'GyVY'; Mrs. Frank Coffin will entertain soon in honor of several out-of-town guests. J J J Mrs. Mary Price has gone to Balti more, Md., for an extended visit. Ji Jl Jl Mrs. John Wessel. Mrs. Chris Wes sel and Misses Ethel and Ruth Wes- 8ENSE ABOUT POOD facts About Food Worth Knowing. It Is a serious question sometimes to know just what to eat when a person's stomach Is out of order and most foods cause trouble. Grape-Nuts, food can be taken at any time with the certainty that it will di gest. , Actual experience of people Is valuable to anyone interested in foods. A Terre Haute woman writes: "t had suffered with Indigestion for about four years, ever since an attack of ty phoid fever, and at times could eat nothing but the very lightest food, and then suffer such agony with my stom ach I would wish I never had to eat anything. "I was urged to try Grape-Nuts and since using it I do not have to starve myself any more, but I can eat it at any time and feel nourished and satis fied, dyspepsia is a thing of the past, and I am now strong and well. "My hsband also had an experience with Grape-Nuts. He was very weak and sickly in the spring. . Could not attend to his work. He was put un der the doctor's care, but medicine did not seem to do him any good until he began to leave off ordinary food and use Grape-Nuts. It was positively sur prising to see the change in him. Ha grew better right off, and naturally he has none but words of praise for Grape-Nuts. "Our boy thinks he cannot eat a meal without Grape-Nuts, and he learns so fast at school that his teach er and other scholars comment on I am satisfied that it is because of the great nourishing elements in Grape Nuts." ' rv- "There's a Reason." It contains the phosphate of potash from wheat and barley which combines with albumen to make the gray mat ter to daily refill the brain and nerve centres. ;-. : It is a pity that people do not know what to feed their children. There are many mothers who give their young sters almost any kind of food and when they become sick begin to pour the medicine down them. The real way is to stick to proper food and te healthy and get along without medi cine and expense. ' ; 't r ' ? Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from, time to time; They re genuine, true, and full of human interest. EDITED BY ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. sel have returned from Indianapolis, where they attended the fair. Jl Jl J ' Mrs. Frank Banks ' and Miss Jean nette Banks have returned from a vis it with friends at Indianapolis and Anderson, Ind. - A garden party was given last ev ening by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Charles at their home east of the city, compli mentary to Miss Lillian V. Kamlnski and Dr. Charles W. Edmunds who will be married Wednesday evening. Sept fifteenth in ' St Paul's Episcopal church. Supper was served after which a camp fire was lighted. The guests gathered around the fire, told stories and sang songs. The function was very informal. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Robinson, Mrs. An na Kamlnski. Mr. and Mrs. F. Lamar, Miss Laura Gano, Miss Anna Finfrock, Miss Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. O. Men- denhall, Miss Ong of Pittsburg, Mls3 Elizabeth Williams p.nd Miss Virginia Kamlnski of Steubenville, Ohio, ojfi Mr. Harrison Miller, Mr. Marshall Miller and Mr. Verl Sheffer gave a de lightful dance last evening in the pa vilion at Jackson's park. A nurabf of young people were in attendance. J Ji Jl Miss Marsh of Indianapolis was the guest of honor at a company given last evening by Miss Imo Elkenberry at her home on South Sixteenth street. The evening was spent with games and music. A luncheon was served. The guests were: Misses Elsie Thomas, Elizabeth Hasemeier, Marguerite Hase meier, Alice Kamp; Messrs. Robert Welch man, George Thomas, Frank Kienker, Edward Neuman and Henry Rausch. Jl J Jl A porch and garden party was a fea ture of Friday's social schedule. The affair was given by Miss Elsie Mar shall and the Misses Elizabeth and Jennie Williams at the Marshall home on South Sixteenth street. About fif ty guests were in attendance. Mrs. Marshall and Mrs. Williams assistel the hostesses in receiving. A buffet luncheon was served in the garden. Among the guests were: M1ss Emma Bond, Miss Alice Unthank. Miss Eliz abeth Sands, Mrs. J. W. Corwin, M1s3 Lucy and Miss Edith Francisco, Miss Jean Dunlap, Miss Lulu Cans, Mrs. Ed gar F. Hiatt, Miss Annie Wilson, Mrs. Clara Graves, Miss Reba Stutson, Miss Eva and Miss Nellie- Mawhood, Miss Lulu Moorman, Miss Alice Moorman, Miss Anna Lupton, Miss Caroline Stl ter, Miss Anna Finfrock, Miss Inez Trueblood, Mrs. Arthur L. Murra, Miss Clark, Mrs. Sarah Hill Baumgart ner, of Lincoln. Nebraska; Mrs. J. Holt Livingstone, of Texas and Miss Alice Fiske of Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Ridenour have returned from a ten days' outing at different points in Michigan. )t i ,-4. j8 Miss Dorothy Vaughan has been vis iting at Dayton, Ohio. CLUB NOTES - Mrs. Wllles Rich entertained the members of the Happy Hour club Thursday afternoon at her home, north of the city. The meeting was in the nature of a business session, ,aml the following officers were elected: President, Mrs. William Morrow; first vice-president, Mrs. Charles Brown; second vice-president, Mrs. A. Harsh; secretary and corresponding secre tary, Mrs, Wiltes Rich; treasurer, Mrs. Will Dietemeyer. The committees on entertainment will be announced lat er. After the business session e so cial hour followed, a luncheon in sev eral courses being served. The next meeting will be held Thursday, Sep tember thirtieth at the home of Mrs. George Unthank, 212 North Seventh street Jl J J? ' The first meeting of the season for the Dorcas society will be held Mon day afternoon at the home of Miss Es ther Besselman, South Fourth street. . j A meeting of the Mary F. Thomas Woman's Christian Temperance union , will be held Monday afternoon at two thirty o'clock, in the dome room ot i Christian EndeavorHome Missions BY REV. S. Topic. I'emperaitcs " in'"'ir things 1 Cor. iz. SS-ST. The word "temperance" is usually limited to sobriety temperance in al coholic drinks. But it has a much broader meaning than that. Temper ance is moderation. It is antagonistic to anything that flavors of excess. Therefore It not only applies to so briety, but to every phase of life where barm may come through excess, no matter how harmless, yea, even bene ficial, the thing may be if used In moderation. Paul here speaks of the necessity of "temperance in all things' in living a successful .Christian life that will result in the salvation of the soul. He speaks of the Christian life as a fight or a contest and also a race, in each of which tempranc and moderation are an absolute necessity. No runner could have .been, successfni to. .the PHONE 1121 the Morrisson-Reeves library. All members are asketor.b. preejtL..'' election of ofOcaarm3e3!Deid: mctM3 time. :;:r-- Jl Jt & The Woman's Auxiliary' of the Y. M. C. A. will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock in the Y. M C A. build ing. Election of officers will be held at this time.: A good attendance of members is desired. Jl Jl J The Trifolium Society, of the First English Lutheran church will hold its first meeting of the season. Monday evening, September thirteenth in the church parlors. The organization is planning for a bazaar to be given about the first of December. Members of a club were entertained yesterday afternoon by Miss Mar guerite Doan. The guests went to Thistlethwalte's pond where supper was served. Just south of the falls. Mrs. Walter Garver and Mrs. E. E. Mc Divitt were the chaperones. Jt Jt Jl Mrs. Ella Meyers was hostess for a meeting of the Mary Hill W, C. T. U. Friday afternoon at her home on Hunt street. Officers as follows were elected : President Mrs. Leeds. Vice president Mrs. Norman. Secretary-Mrs. William Wlckett. Superintendent of Press Mrs. Ella Meyers. Treasurer Mrs. Mary Hill. 3 The Perseverance Bible class of the First Baptist church, taught by Miss Delia Unthank. entertained the mem bers of Miss Bickford's class yester day afternoon at the home of Mrs. George Goodwin, South Thirteen di street. Games and music were fea tures of the afternoon. Light re freshments were served. Jl Jl Jl The opening meeting of the season for the Grace Methodist Aid Society, was held yesterday afternoon at the church. A number of business mat ters were discussed. A "calico" social will be given Friday evening at the home of Mrs. E. E. Townsend. The organization has decided to give lunch eon each Saturday evening. 4 Election of officers was held at yes terday's meeting of the Francis Wil lard W. C. T. U. -suiting as follows: President Mrs. S. W. Traum. Vice president Miss Lavina Bailey. Recording and corresponding secre tary Mrs. Eves. Treasurer Mrs. Robert R. Hopkins. Department superintendents will be appointed after the state convention. The following delegates were named at yesterday's meeting :r Mrs. Hannah Graves, Mrs. Rachel Hill and Mr?. Hunt! -. LETTER LIST, Ladies' List -Austin, Miss Estella; Colburn, Miss J. V.; Holder, Mrs. .7. D. ; Jenkins, Mrs.; Jackson, Miss Ma bel; Rdbbins, Mrs. Bessie; Roush, Mrs. Henry; Ross, Hattie; Smith, Mrs. Earl; .Smith, Mrs. Mary; Thcrnburg. Mrs. H. E.; Wilson, Miss Carrie. Gentlemen's List Byrant, Clifford: Barker, E. F.; Feeney, James; Hurst en, Isira; Indiana Mortgage Co.; Kraum, Fred; Kent, David; Lehman, Adolph, Lowell, Geo.1 H.; Mettis, C; Mills, J. O.; McAndy, G. F.; North State Dst. Co., Pennell, Jack ; Quig ley, Mauriel, Ray Scott; Robbins, Frank (two); Safford, C.W.; Trout, Rev. Wm. D.; Wolf, Charley; York Dennis. Drops Brotherton, Mrs.; Coggo- shall, Mrs. Eli; Yost, Miss Leon a; Compton, Mr.; Holland, John H.; New comer, Chas.; Ralston, C. A. J. A. SPEKENHIER, P. M. YEARLY MEETING PLACES. Persons desiring to entertain mem bers of the Indiana Yearly Meeting, which convenes at East Main Street Friends church, September 22, should call up Dr. Bailey, 31 South Fifteenth street; C. H. Newman, 21 North Six teenth street and Robert W. Randle 1234 Main street. It is expected that there will be a large number atten l from out of the city, who will seek ac commodations in private residences. H. DOYLE. Olympic KauU-s biess lie'uaa prepared himself for the race, especially by ex ercising temperance in everything that would hinder him in doing his very best Moderation must be the watch word of him who would win the crown of victory. Besides moderation in eat ing and drinking, be would need even to be moderate in training. Excessive training has lost many a race and many a fight. The sa.ne thing is true ot the Christian life, . lntemneranc ki CETTER TDU SPAulO. I Spanking does not cure children of bed wetting. There is a constitutional cause lor this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers, Bos W, Notre Dame, Ind. , will send free to any mother her successful home treatment, wits full isstractioas. ; Send no money, but write her today if your children trouble yon i& this way. Don't blame the child, the chances are it can't help it This treatment also coses adults and aged people troubled with, viae diScnltios by day or sight an;. iu'.g I'iiki ii.'uCOiisC.' gruwtb must be avoided if the Christian at tains the best possible results and makes salvation doubly sure. , The doctrine of "temperance in all things' needs to be emphasized today, perhaps as in few other ages. The tendeucy of our generation is toward intemperance. The business man lacks moderation in bis labors to make his business a success. The mud who desires to make a fortune must do It iu a day. and rushes into ventures that become a burden nml a worry to him. Intemperance in speech Is a common weakness because of the undermining tf the uerrous system in the incessant rush of life in one form or another. Many lack moderation in their actions, losing entire coutrol of themselves at I he least opportunity. The results are weakened bodies, enfeebled nerves and mental wer aud the incapability of reaching a high spiritual standard Kxcesslve eatiug of a "Sunday dinner" has taken the spiritual appetite from thousands of Christians and unfitted them for religious exercises during any Mine later in the day. To le "temper ate in all things" may require divine ra e and the exercise of all our will imver. but we should attain to It. Contestants iu Paul's day did it to ob fnlu a laurel wreath, a corruptible crown: much more should we be will ing to do It. since in our case victory means an Incorruptible crown eternal jife that never fades away. niBl.E READINGS. I'rov. xv. 1: xvl. 3-J: Isa. xl. 31: Prov. sir. 29; six. 11: Matt. v. 'U John xiv. 1. 'J7: i. Cor. v. iKW: vii. -J-'J4, '-"0-31; Tit. IL '2-12; Jude. 10-1C "You tet Mo Slip." I have frequently heard the objec :in to Christiau Endeavor that it Is doing little or uu tositive good work. "Your young people." we are told. hold th'r meetings, socials by pref erence, ami that is the end of it. There is iu mauliuess in Christiau Eudeuvor. nothing to attract and bold the younj; man."' One might, if one chose, point out not a little positive good work done along serial and civic iiues hj Eudeavorers. The Sunday School Commentary SERMON, SEPT. 12, BY Copyright, lJV, by American Vrm Association.) When the time came to leave Tyre the disciples there, men, women ami children, accompanied Paul's party out of the city down to the shore, and all kneeled down on the shore and prayed. What an object lesson for those who may have been looking on! There are always some watching us who draw their own inferences from our conduct as to whether we are worldly or other worldly, whether we arc for the most part in communion with earth or heaven. Some who bear the name of Christ have been kuown to shrink from praying before others or even asking a blessing on their food. What can He think of those who are thus ashamed of Him? (Matt, x, 33.) As at Miletus, so here at Tyre we have another painful separation when Paul and his companions set sail and the friends from Tyre return to their homes, but we trust that all hearts were more than ever turned to Him who is our continual habitation (Ps. Ixxi. 3) nnd from whose presence some day we shall go no more out. One day at Ptolemais, where they also found brethren, and then to Caesarea. where they tarried many days in the home of rhllip the evangelist, who bad four daughters, virgins, who did prophesy. We recall that Philip was greatly used of God in Samaria and then to lead the Ethiopian treasurer to Christ, after which be preached In all the cities from Azotus to Caesarea (Acts Till. 40), but that seems to be the last we have heard of him till now. God gave to the churches apostles, prophets, evangelists, pastors and teachers for the perfecting of the saints, for the work of the mlni3try, for the edifylns of the body of Christ (Eph. lv. 11. 12. and were it not that Philip is stil! called the evanjje'.lst we misht think that he hnd become pastor of tht church at Caesarea and that Cornelius and his household were members o! that church. There are so many thingr we are not told and we are curiour enough to want to know, but we must wait to find ont why we hear nothing mere of Thlllp's active ministry and to learn what he was doing at Caesarea Then these daughters of his lu what sense did they prophesy? Concerning It all It comes to me con tinually that there Is only One -with whom we have to do. and if we are filling the place He assigns us. be Its service small or great, that is all He requires of us. whether other people know much or little or anything about It He appoints to every one his work and says "occupy till I come" (Mark xlii. 34; Luke xix. 13). He knows In wJvt.p of HI field .His rinnt will OPPOSES TRANSFERS Trustee Howarth Hopes to Save Money by His Action. Township trustee James Howarth expects to encounter considerable dif ficulty in straightening out the ques tion of transferring township school children to the city public schools. He has issued an ultimatum that no town ship school pupils will be transferred to the city schools, unless it be to the high school. However, at the opening of the schools, Monday, a large num ber of township pupils was not pres ent and it was learned that the par ents were contemplating sending them to the public schools. The expense to the township of transferring the pupils to the dty schools is so large that Mr. Howarth has decided to issue no transfers. Last year, tne expense to the township in transfers was something like f 1,900. aleut .. ii.v ii v i in.- ix-em Tj ue strange ly Ignoraut; but at present 1 wish to emphasize the fact that a large part of the power of Christian Endeavor Is expended in preventing the necessity of helping people in later life by mak ing them good citizens and good Chris tians from the start An Important part of the work of Christian Endeav or is preventive. It Is more rarreacn- ... . 4 JMI Ing and effectual tuan tne rescue ui di lapidated units, however line that may le. for the salvation of the boy or me girl means the making of a man or a woman and the happiness of a family. The church needs to hold her own in the struggle, and there is no organiza tion better fitted than the Christian Kmleavor socletv to help her to do so. It takes hold where the Sunday school often loses Its grip. Wise leaders therefore will seek to strengthen Chris tian Endeavor aud enable It to accom plish a maximum of i:ood. Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman says that at n ennferenre or ministers in i-nna- dclnhla one man remarked that the people of the slums are the lost sbeep of our own households. A minister sprang to his feet and said, "it isn't sr. " Two or three others, among thorn Dr. Chapman, said. -We'll find out." Here is the doctor's testimony: The vilest man 1 ever have en In this el'.y ot Philadelphia, when 1 told him that I was the minister of Bethany ehi:i-h. too.l on his feet and clinched iis fist and anook it In my face and said: i;etti;ny! 1 sat In your church, and no body ver ipoKs to me!" The vilest woman 1 have ever sesn In tny life I saw at 2 o'clock In the morning ln"ths slums of Philadelphia, and when 1 raid. "I am from Bethany school." shs burst Into tears and said: "Bethany! y.y mother carried me there in her arms, i wnt in Miss Brown s class. I sat as a Ctrl until I was sixteen years of as three seats from the front In the benches on the let?. And." she aaid. "1 am here here:" -And he neemed to lose all her passion and pathos, and. brushlnij sway her tears, she said. "You let ms slip." J.' Christian Endeavor can stop that gap even partially, if it can prevent the church from letting any of its youn? people slip, who dares say that it is not accomplishing a iositive good work? It is a work that can never be tabulated. Only eternity can reveal It.-Klpplo In Christian Endeavor World. REV. D. M. STEARNS. thilve Lv. . . desires, so it Is ours to quietly abit' in Him nnd see no one but Jesus onl. We may imagine what a time of pra; er and praise and study of the wor tbese days in Caesarea were and ho, they would listen to Paul declarin what things God bad wrought by h' ministry (verse 19). for as he aftc: ward did at Jerusalem he probably di here also and elsewhere. While a Caesarea a prophet from Jndea name. Agabus by a striking object lesso: foretold that at Jerusalem Paul woul be arrcstad and Imprisoned, npo which the disciples there ns well a Paul's own companions besought hln not to go to Jerusalem. Paul's repl? to them all was that he was read; not to be bound only, but also to dl at Jerusalem for the name of the LorT Jesus (verse 13). Compare his word to the Epbeslan elders at Miletus i chapter xx. 24. Both of these or; splendid utterances of a whole hcartet servant of Christ who would not b; any persuasion of friends be turner" aside from what he believed to be tb; Lord's way for hjm. When they sow thnt he would not be persuaded they simply ceased urglne; him and said "The will of the Ixrd be done" (verse 14). Being Joined by several of the disciples from Caesarea and by an old disciple frcm Cyprus named Mnason, who was to lodge them, they in due time reached Jerusalem and were gladly received by the brethren. Thus ended the third missionary Jour ney. Concerning the will of the Lord to which they desired to submit when they found that rhey could not per suade Paul not to go to Jerusalem, there can be nothing greater or higher and when Ills will shall be done on earth as In . heaven that will be the kingdom of God on this earth. Our Lord Jesus could ssy, "I delight to do Thy will, O my God;" "My meat Is to do the will of Him that sent me and to finish nis work" (Ps. xL 8; John iv, 34). In proportion as His will Is done In ns now. that good and accept able and perfect will of God (Rom. xIL 1, 2). we have just that much of the kingdom In us. a foretaste of eternal glory. May we ever say from the heart cheerfully, Thy will be done." Is it possible for us to think that we are In the will of God when we are simply working oat our own will? It is to be feared so. I could believe that Paul was right In resisting all the en treaties of his fellow believers and fellow laborers unto the kingdom and determining to go to Jerusalem at any cost were It not that the Spirit said to Paul that he shonld not go (verses 4. 11). The disciples said to Taul through the Spirit that he should not go. Mrs. Sarah P. Dewksr, fi. C. The women of Colorado are to mak stubborn effort to send one of tbet; sei to congress two years hence. "Of course It Is difficult to tel whether we will be successful in out efforts or not," said Mrs. Harrie Wright, former member of the state legislature, "but we certainly are go ing to make a determined trial. " All are agreed that Mrs. Sarah Piatt Decker Is to be the candidate for the national house of representative. .Eleven large American grain elevat ors are to be erected at certain points on the railways leading into the grow ing port of Karachi, India. A vast wheat area is tributary to that port PENNSYLVANIA LINES SUNDAY OUTINGS September 12th. 75c round trip fronvi Richmond to Dayton. Lv. 8:35 a. n Round trip to New Castle,- 75c, Middles! town, 85c; Anderson, 90c; El wood, f ftJ Kokomo, I1.2o; Logansport, $1.50. Lv4J 9:20 a.m. 8-10-H For Sale Stock cattle aW the Glen Miller Stock YarcbJ 10-tt Peter, Peter, Pumpkin-eater, had a wife whs wouldn't work. Every Monday morning, the washing she would shirk, Till he bought Fels-Naptha and showed her how 'tis done. With cool or lukewarm water hard rub or boil ing none. Now she finds it easy and does it rery well. And he never needs to shut her, within tho pumpkin shell. Just as the capacity of automobiles is measured in horse-power, the cleaning value, of Fels-Naptha Soap should be meas ured in woman-power. Fels-Naptha Soap gets rid of more dirt in thirty minutes than three or four women in half a day. You've often wished for an extra pair of hands on washday. Fels-Naptha Soap is better than several pairs of hands. , Because Fels-Naptha Soap actually at tacks the dirt and dissolves it. No boiling is necessary; no hard rub bing. You just wet the clothes, soap well with Fels-Naptha, put to soak, and think of something else. At thevend of thirty minutes you rub them lightly, rinse out and they're reajfcr for the line. All this in cool or lukewarm water, mind you in Summer or Winter no boiling, no hot suds. For all uses of Fels-Naptha, follow directions on the red and green wrapper. DECIDED AT HO.CER. Le Heare's Five Card Drew Wesi tk Xmmm ( tb CoaatT. When the extreme western border o: Dakota was colonised there was a live Ij squabble about what the new coon ty shonld be called. There were fou: commissioners whose duty It was ti decide on the name, and at the bean: meetings the vote for the name ef the county was always two and two, and public feeling began to run high. Johr Winn suggested that the four commls sioners should take 500 white chip apiece aud play a game of poker to decide, the chips to represent S3 each. This was agreed to, and the game com fenced with the entire population on hand. For twe hours little gain was made, and then a Jack pot came around, for which seventy-three hands were dealt before It was opened. Fi nally Commissioner Edwards opened It for $100. He lickl three kings. Jndd La Moure held a sigxag. and the oth ers dropped out Kdwsrds drew onr card. La Moure deslt himself flvr cards, and the betting commenced Men with revolvers -kept the crowc from the table. After several raiser there was $5,000 in the pool private money, besides the chips. Then the hand was called. Edwards held three kings, and La Moure had drawn a full. three fives and a pair of fours. He rose to his feet and cried. "Gentlemen, this is McKenzle county." and so It was and is called. The game lasted eighteen hours, and La Moure and Winn were carried shoulder high around the town, which saw no sleep that night The cards - held by La Moure are to be found among the ar chives of the county, labeled Xa Moure's Five Card Draw." CARL MORRIS TO SING. Carl Morris of New York City, a well known singer, will lead song serv ice at the vesper services of First English Lutheran church tomorrow evening. He will also render several solos. The other services of the day will be the same as customary. France sends great quantities of cheap Jewelry aX over the world. Time For Hardy Shrubs fcred HImon Cl Co. florists ink DIR. ;PARK DEWTIOT 12 NcrCr Tcd C2. LADIES' EMPIRE SKIRT. This skirt Is graceful la eetliae is fitted in st the waist a little than the ordinary waQdaw This may be changed to salt the by letting out or taking ia the darts at each side. This pattern is cat In five siaes, ft te 30 waist measere. Sise 39 requires 4 1-3 yards ef Stf-inch material. Price ef Pat tern 466 Is 10 cents, No. . Name MfiittN eeeeeee Address . Fin oat blank te Patters Department of fUs TOWCSOT It2:CMl;nZ PALLADIUM WANT AW. PAY.