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THE RICHMOND PAIXADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1909.
PAGE FIVE. mm OSS UTN AT TUK)U&&: II I I II II II A RSW II II TT II 1 X 2 Automatic GROCERY utuw EDITED BY ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. PHONE 1121 FOR MI88 L0UI8A WILLIAM8. A charming morning company was given today by Miss Opal Husson at her pretty home on National avenue in honor of ' Miss Louisa Williams, a bride-elect The affair was In the na ture of a linen shower. The various rooms where the guests were re ceived were attractively decorated with golden-rod and asters. Drive whist was played at several tables. At Che close of the game a luncheon was served. The guests were: Miss Agnes Twigg, Miss Rose Gennett, Miss Ruth Thistleth watte, Miss Mildred Oaar, Miss Fannie Jones, Miss Katherine Schneider, Miss Ruth Kinsey, Miss Martha McClellan, Miss Ruby Haner, Mrs. W. Ramsey Poundstone. Miss Louisa Williams, Mrs. Elmer McCona ha and Miss ,Mary Dickinson. Miss Williams received a number of beau tiful linen pieces. A DELIGHTFUL SURPRISE. Mrs. Emma Eggemeyer and Miss Lena Lelve were delightfully surprised last evening at their home on South Fourth street. The . affair was planned to celebrate Miss Leive's birthday anniversary. Music, games and social conversation were features of the evening's amusement An ele gant luncheon prepared by the guests, was served during the evening. In the party were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Banks, Miss Jeannette Banks, Misses Alice, Emma and Elma Nolte, Miss Alice Knollenberg, Mr. Everett Knol lenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Knol lenberg, Miss Elizabeth Krueger, Mr. and Mrs. Will Loehr, Mr. and Mrs. Will Fry, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Krone, Miss Miriam Krone, Master Roland Loehr, Mr. and Mrs. John Lelve, Miss Carrie Eggemeyer and Mr. Henry Eggemeyer. ' J " COMPTON-WILLIAMS. The wedding of Mr. Roy Compton and Miss Louisa Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Williams, South Tenth street will be celebrated Tues day afternoon, September twenty eighth in the parsonage of the First Methodist church. Rev. R. J. Wade will perform the ceremony. The young people will leave Tuesday for Henderson, Kentucky, where they will make their future home. ' Mr. Comp ton Is city editor for the Henderson Gleaner, ..';.";.,. . LEAVES FOR BLOOM INGTON. Mr. Garner Druley of Boston, Ind., who graduated from the local High school, 'US, leaves this evening ' for Bloomlngton, Ind., where he will agala attend Indiana university, having en tered last year as a student in the medical department AN EVENING PARTY. An enjoyable feature of Monday's social schedule was the company given In the evening by Mr. and Mrs. Forest Monger at their home on South B street The time was spent socially. Luncheon was served late in the even ing. Those invited to participate in the affair were; Mr. and Mrs. Thortoa Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Arrow smith, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Fledder John, Mr. and Mrs. W, B. Dye, Mrs. John Shurley, Miss Estelle Stanton, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Evans, Miss Irma Home, Mr. Ralph Reynolds, Miss Katherine Ensminger, Mr. Frederick Fledderjohn, Mr. Albert Evans, Miss Martha Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Coats and Mr. Howard "Loyd. J J J ARRIVES TODAY. Mrs. Mary Kabbes of Effingham, Il linois, came today for an extended vis it with her daughter, Mrs. Harry Wea sel, of South Fifteenth street, js ji 'a RECEIVE INFORMALLY. An Informal reception was given by Mr. and Mrs. John Endsley at their pretty country home, in honor of their son, Mr. Louie Endsley, who was married September fifth to Miss Iva Lamb. The guests included members of the immediate families. jl Jl MR. AND MRS BEE SON ENTERTAIN Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Beeson pleasant 1 entertained at their- beautiful coun try home south of town Saturday even ing in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Loula Endsley, who were recently married. The house was beautifully decorated with autumn flowers, golden rod and asters being used in profusion. The hours were pleasantly spent with games and music. A buffet luncheon was served. The following guests were entertained: Mr. and Mrs. Louie Endsley, Mr. and Mrs. John Beeson, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Newton Helms, Mrs. Howard Watson, "" Misses Hazel and Mabel Helms and Ethel Uhte. jt j MRS. WIERHAKE HOME. Mrs. Herman Wierhake has return ed from a fortnight's visit in Indian apolis, having been the guest of Mrs. Emory Borton while there. it LEFT FOR SWARTHMORE. Miss Gertrude Bartel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Bartel, left last evening for Swarthmore, where she will attend school this year. Miss Bartel is a graduate of the high school and last year attended Earlham col lege. IN HONOR OF REV. AND MRS KEATES. A reception was held last evening a, the South Eighth Street Friends church by the Christian Endeavor so ciety, In honor of Rev. and Mrs. Har ry Keates, who will leave soon for Des Moines, Iowa, where they will make their future home. National colors, autumn flowers and golden rod were used In attractively decorating the various rooms. At either end of the Sunday school room large flags were draped; also being placed over the windows and doorways. Lemon ade was served at a table attractively arranged with blossoms. An orches tra, under the direction of Mr. G. W. Allison, gave a program of beautiful numbers. A large number of the members of the church and friends of the Keates's were in attendance. J J J IN HONOR OF MISS MOTT. Miss Florence Bond entertained with a miscellaneous shower Saturday after noon at her pretty home on North Tenth street, in honor of Miss Ruth Mott, who will be married Wednesday, evening, October sixth, to Mr. Walter Woodworth. Fall flowers were used in decorating the house. A delicious luncheon was served by the hostess. The guests were: MIbb Mary Likens, Miss Alice Laning, Miss Luclle Pol glase. Miss Gertrude Bartel, Miss Ruth Mott. Miss Katherine Thompson and Miss Virginia Graves. TO OKLAHOMA. Mr. E. G. McMahan has left for an extended visit in Oklahoma and Kan sas. J S J GOES TO NEW YORK. Mrs. Elmer McConaha of North Ninth street will leave Saturday for New York, where she wilj spend about five weeks visiting with friends and relatives. JM .if ! WILL GO TO TOLEDO. , Mrs. John Y. Poundstone will leave Wednesday morning for Toledo, Ohio, for a fortnight's visit with relatives. Jl Jl Jl OF INTEREST TO MUSIC LOVERS. Curiosity as to the personal charac teristics of persons of the stage seems inherent in patrons of the theater, and the same is true so far as the great ones or the musical woria are con cerned. In the case of Mme. Gadski, however, who is to be heard here Octo ber twentieth, there is little of the ro mantic or startling to relate unless one falls back upon the fiction-making methods of the resourceful press agent Aside from the fact that the prima don na has had the inevitable artistic trl als Inseparable from a career such a hers, she has figured in no event that might be termed sensational. In pri vate life Mme. Gadski is a true, wo manly woman, the possessor of a de voted husband and a sweet little daugh ter Little Lotta has inherited' the graces and talents of her distinguished moth er, and even now gives promise of rare musical ability. The coming of Mme. Gadski is an event that runs little risk of being underestimated in importance. A cordial welcome is assured. jl jl ji ARE IN THE CITY. Mrs. Ralph B. Polk and son Ralph, Jr., of Indianapolis, are in the city for a visit with Mrs. Polk's mother, Mrs. Minerva Porterfield of Kinsey street. CLUB NOTES SZIRKOSKY COMPANY. The Szirkosky Concert company will appear in this city Wednesday even ing, September twenty-ninth at the First Christian church, under the aus pices of the Central Aid society. t LADIES AID SOCIETY MEETS. The Ladies Aid society of the Unit ed Brethren church will meet Wednes day afternoon in the church parlors. All members are urged to attend as important business matters will be discussed at this time. jt jt jl THIMBLE CLUB MET. Members of a Monday afternoon thimble club were entertained yester day afternoon by Mrs. Harry Shaw at her apartments in the Reed flats. Needlework and social conversation were features of the afternoon. Lunch eon was served. js jl jl RECITAL SOON. The choir of the First Methodist church under the direction of Mrs Grace Gorman is arranging for a re cital to be given in the near future. ji jl jl GOOD CHEER CLUB. Mrs. James Cook will entertain the Good Cheer club Wednesday after noon at her home, northeast of the city. The New Phillip. A large and enthusiastic audience greeted the stock company at the New Phillips last night, when that sterling melo-drama "The King of the Detec tives" was given.- The company main tained their excellent reputation In this vehicle whlca is one of the most popular they have yet given. New scenery was especially fine. Starting tonight the old policy at the Phillips will be resumed wben all seats at any performance will be 10 cents. Tonight is the last performance of "The King of the Detectives." Wednesday mat inee and night "Her Husband's Friend" by special request The dmax. The musical numbers in "The Cli max," Joseph Weber's latest dramatic success, were composed especially for this play by Joseph Carl Broil, who is an organist in the fashionable Fifth Avenue church, New York. Here his effort as a composer took the form of hymns. Edward Locke, who wrote "The Climax," knew Broil and secured him to do the music for "The Climax." So well was this commission carried into effect that Mr. Broil has been ap proached by several prominent man agers with flattering offers for his works. "The Climax" comes to the Gennett Wednesday, September 29. Keith Stock Co. The Keith Stock company opened a week's engagement at the Gennett the ater last night to a crowded house. During Mr. Keith's last visit to Rich mond as the leading comedian with the Cutter Stock company last sum mer he made many friends in town and they were out in full force to wel come him back at the head of his own GROUCHY. Doctors have recently declared grouchineas to be a disease and say it should be treated as such. Perhaps It is, anyway it is very unpleasant to have a grouchy person about. Do not be grouchy. Nothing Is so conducive to good temper as rub-a-lac. Send a dime to your grocer next Monday and try it and you will be surprised at the results. You will never know what it will do till you try it All grocers have it Tho Appetising Crlopncss and DisiSnciivo Flavout- of IPtosIl TdDsnste fZl i rrv 3 nassssai Wins favor anytime, anywhere from Everyone. Made of White Corn Into fluffy, golden-brown flakes ready to serve from the pkg. with cream and sugar. "The Memory Lingers" Pkgs. 10c and 15c , Sold by Grocer. Postum Cereal Co., Ltd, Battle Creek. Mich. CHURCHMAN IN BAD company. The list or plays ror tne week is a good ona. Tonight "Never too Late to Mend" and on Thursday their big production of "The Peddler" will be given. The vaudeville is above the average. Cato S. Keith in a mono logue being one of the funniest acts on the bill. "The Right of Way." The dramatic version, in five acts, of Sir Gilbert Parker's popular tale. "The Right of Way." will be present ed at the Gennett on Thursday, Sep tember 30. In dramatizing "The Right of Way" Eugene Presbrey has con trived a series of cramatic scenes that are full of color p.nd human interests. and that reproduce the unusual im press! veness of the book. You may remember the plot, Charles Steele, a wealthy and brilliant lawyer, has en tered into a marriage of convenience with a woman who lf es another man. The realization of it has turned him into an infidel and cynic. His influ ence corrupts others; he himself diss! pates; at length h determines to end everything; visits a notorious haunt of lumbermen, picks a quarrel, and is pitched for dead into the river. Res cued thence by one Joe Portugais. whom, though "guilty as hell," he has just successfully defended from a charge of murder, he lives for three years in the man's hut; physically well, but with his mind a blank. Meanwhile, he has fallen In love with Rosalie, a village girl, while his wife, supposing him dead, has married his rival. An operation restores his mem ory, and the past with all its horrors surges back into his life. He has de spised life, courted death, learned to love, and now has to face duty. BAD DREAMS HOW DISTURBING HIM Former Sultan, Abdul Hamid, Sees Visions of Slain Favorite. IS NOW RAVING MANIAC GUARDS ABOUT PRISON-PALACE DOUBLED TO OLD RULER'S HAVE BEEN PREVENT HIM ENDING HIS LIFE. (American News Service) Salonica, Sept. 21. Haunted by the vision of bis beautiful harem favorite, whom he slew just before being sent into exile, ex-Sultan Abdul Hamid has become a raving maniac and the guard over him was doubled today to pre vent him from committing suicide. The former sultau roams through his villa muttering and railing, allowing no one to venture near" him. The most remarkable cure ever at tempted has been prescribed for the former ruler. A carpenter shop is be ing constructed near his villa so he can employ himself at work. Abdul frequently employed his spare time while sultan by doing wood cutting and the workshop has been construct ed In order to keep his mind distract ed. The days of Abdul Hamid apparent ly are numbered. Broken In mind health and spirit be is living an un healthy life frequently going for days without eating or removing his cloth' ing. He imagines nvery one a spy and Suspects the servants of tn'ing to pois on him. His entourage is constantly exposed to brutal, treatment Rnd the freaks of bis bad humor. The former sultan's memory has gone entirely and, upon hearing the name of Drilderu. his loyal follower and former vizier, mentioned, he ex claimed: "That dog is a spy." A plan to release Abdul and attempt to reinstate in his former power has been given up on account of the feeble condition of his health. News of his death is expected at any time. Skimmed milk has been proved valuable food for laying bens, accord ing to experiments at the Virginia experiment station. .. Henry IV. Deulter See us before you buy. ws handle the finest fruit that comes to the city. Shipments every day direct from tho orchards. Now la tho time to buy. TimeFor Dcrdy Strul)s Fred H. Lemon & Co. Florists and Decorators. Take your old readers and music readers to Moormann's Book Store anrl havo thorn Avrhnnn. w Off StTTl Mom ?t iOEHKGTTf ALL THIS t Keith Stock Co. DeSly Matinees, Any Scat 10 cents X TONIGHT Never to late t t to Mend, Thurstiay eve- t ning inc fccicr. . PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY. Tho FJow PhilHpa Thoatcr TONIG3T King of Detectives High class specialties between the acta. Reserved aeats new on ale at box office. Wednesday matinee by request, -Her Hue band's Friend." Reception Matinee. A new policy all seats, 10c FANCY GROCER High Grade Coffees and Teas Cor. Ctb St. and Ft. Wayne avc 1201 Established 1871 Editor of Held a Religious Paper for a Serious Charge. MAKES ALLEGED ATTACK (American News Service) Sioux City, la., Sept.' 21. J. J. Clif ton, GO years old, well known in Sioux City religious circles and editor of a non-denominational church paper, is locked up in the police station, facing the charge of attempting to attack Grace Mabie, four and a half year old daughter of D. G. Mabie, 512 Tenth street. The alleged attack took place at dusk in the shadow of the high school building, where the child had been playing, and was prevented by Oscar Lindblad, engineer of the build ing, and August Sorenson, who say they witnessed the advances of Clifton. t He is being held for investigation. Physicians declare the child was not Injured. Clifton's friends say he is suffering from mental aberration. A DYNAMITE ATTACK (American News Service) Youngstown. O., Sept. 21. The resi dence of Charles L Gibson manager of the Struthers plant of the Ameri can Sheet and Tlnplate company was partially destroyed by dynamite and the adjoining houses of Leon Kyle and several other neighbors damaged. But for the ignorance of the dynamiters the house of Mr. Gibson would have been completely ruined and the four inmates injured or killed. As it was, beyond being hurled trmf their beds and cut with flying glass none was seriously hurt. The authorities are in-1 vestigating. 12 North Tenth St. Doctors Watching Itching Scalps Heal. (From the Chicago Inter-Ocean) Eczema on the head and scalp, and dandruff, will soon cease to afflict mankind, according to Dr. Aloysius M. Churchill, who is in Chicago attend ing the convention. "Any person can apply my treat ment anywhere just aa well as I do In the Franco-American Institute for Scalp Diseases," said he, Tuesday. "Get from your druggist 2 ounces of quintone, dissolve it in H pint hot water, let cool, and rub well into the scalp with the finger tips. That is all there is to It. Two or three applica tions usually accomplish the desired result. "Of 98 cases treated 95 were com pletely cured and treatment was bene ficial for the other 3. "The formation of dandruff causes an itching scalp. Scratching with the fingers spreads infection; therefore, quintone can be used with good re sults as a preventative by anybody whose scalp is itching or forming dan druff. It is the best thing I know to promote the growth of hair." Now fs the time to buy that new watch CHEAP! NOTICE OUR ..WINDOWS.. O.E. DICKINSON Diamonds Mounted ..Watch Repairing.. . COOKE'S THEATOC3BUr.l -TODAY- A RURAL TC2AQEIDY A Dr Uc Love Story Fall of Actloau Do Not Foil to Sco toe Great Fire Seeae. -SONG DY S. S. COOLIE- OIF WfflE DR. J. A. WALLS, THE SPECIALIST 21 Soata Teata SU, Kleamona. lad. Office days Monday, Taesday. Friday aad Saturday of each week. Consultation and one month' Treatment Fro. TREATS DISEASES OF THE THROAT, LUNGS. KIDNEYS. LIVER and BLADDER. KHECMATISM. DYSPEPSIA and DISEASES OF THE BLOOD. Epi lepsy or falllnc fits). Cancer. Private and Nervoua Diseaaes. Female Dtseaaea. Loaa of VI talltv from Indiscretions. Piles. Fistu la, Fissure and Ulcerations of tne Rectum, without detention from business. RUPTURE POSITIVELY CURED AND GUARANTEED. Lightning: which struck his kite re cently killed a Norwegian scientist who was emulatlaf ftaiiklla. Mirrors Re-Silvered and Rlxmiikctiired--- Repairs Solicited First Class Work guaranteed, all classes of Mirror Work. Estimates given on Atasley & Scbcl Over 32 Main SI. The Bestt M Ladies' Sllicss Ladies, let your Fall Footwear be PINGREE MADE It is high time to be thinking of your Fall Shoes and you might as well hare the best. Too may depend on this store to show the correct styles la the best shoes made, for all nses at all times. To make shoes that excel In the qualities of style, fit and finish la an art found only in Knorcc-tfcdc Fdolwccr Shoes that look good, feel good and wear weH t the sort of shoes this store devotes its efforts to provide. A complete showing of "Ladles' Shoes of tho Better Class." $3.00. $5.50 and $4.00. See them. SHOE STORE