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THE RICHMOND PALIiADIUM AND 8UN-TEXEGR AM, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1909.
PAGE FIVE. 'jT ' " mmmmmm ' ' JSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS""tl 8NYOER-JONE8. A pretty home wedding for early fall was celebrated yesterday at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Jones on the National Road, west The bride was their granddaughter, Miss Irene Jones and the groom Mr. Weab er Snyder. The house was beautiful ly decorated for the occasion. In the parlor where the ceremony was per formed by the Rev. Robert Dunaway, Cream roses and ferns were used in decorating. Asters and ferna embellished the living room, while In the dining room dahlias were the main decoration. The bride was charmingly costumed In a gown of white batiste elaborately trimmed with Valenciennes lace and insertion. After the ceremony the wedding guests were bidden to the dining room where a dinner was serv ed. All the guests were seated at one long table. Strands of smllax were brought from the chandelier and fast ened at the four corners of the table. A French basket tilied with red tinted dahlias formed au attractive center piece for the table. At each place email bouquets of sweet peas were placed. The guest were Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Snyder and family, Mrs. Rldant of Indianapolis, Miss Delia Snyder, Mr. George Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Har vey Jones and family of New Madison, Ohio, Mr. Ernest Jones and family of Lynn, Ind., Mrs. Jessie Motter of Xenia, Ohio, Mr. and Christian Smel ker and Mrs. Smeiker of New Madi son, Ohio, Mrs. Martha Dozier, Miss Jessie Dozier, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dozier and Rev. Mr. Dunaway. Mr. and Mrs. Snytfer left for a short wedding trip and upon their return will be at home to their many friends In this city. The bride's going away dress was a navy blue suit, with hat and gloves to match. Their many friends extend congratulations. J J J ARE HOME. Attorney and Mrs. Robert L. Study have returned . from Urbana, Ohio, where they have been spending two weeks visiting friends and relatives. . Jt jt MR8. PILLE ENTERTAINS. Mrs. George Pillo entertained with a card company last evening at her home on South Eighth street In hon or of Mrs. Arthur Bundy. Cards were played at several tables. Mrs. Fred Schneider and Miss Rosa Lichtenfels won the favors. At the close of the affair a luncheon was served. The house was attractively decorated with fall blossoms. GO TO WICHITA. Mrs. C M. Ayler who has been spending the past few months with her father Mr. Henry Schell will soon leave for her home in Wichita, Kan. She will be accompanied by her fath er who expects to spend the winter with her. j jl jl ENTERTAINED AT DINNER. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dyer entertained several guests to dinner recently, at their home, 540 North Nineteenth street. Places were arranged at the table for Mr. and Mrs. Alley Costin, Miss Minnie Joyce and Mr. John Len toning of Muncie. Jnd. J Jt jt ARE GUESTS IN THE CITY. Professor Charles B. Austin of the University of Madison, Wis., and Miss Laura Hill of Ceutervllle, Ind., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Hoer ner, 34 South Fifth street RETURNED FROM CHICAGO. Miss Sadie Conn has returned from Chicago where she has been attend ing the dressmakers' convention. She was a guest at a house party the lat ter part of last week. IS IN THE CITY. Mrs. Warren Hill of Chicago, nee Miss Edna Bayer, is In the city the guest of her parents Mr. and Mrs. John Bayer of South Eighth street jl j( j TAKEN UP A NEW RESIDENCE. Miss Kate Dewey has removed from 102 North Twelfth street to 37 South Eighth street js J J RECITAL OCTOBER TWENTIETH. The first of a series of artist reci tals under the auspices - of Mr. Ed ward " Taylor will be given Wednes day evening, October twentieth in the coliseum. Madame GadskI will furnish the evening's entertainment She has made six successive tours in America. So long has she sung That satisfying, Distinctive flavour Has placed FosltToaslties On the table of Countless homes Day otter day Made from the Hearts of white corn. "The Memory lingers" Phgs, 10 & 15 cts At grocers. EDITED BY ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. SOCIAL CALENDAR FOR TODAY An entertainment will be given this evening at the First Christian church under the auspices of the Central Aid society. Woman's Home Missionary society of the First Methodist church is meet ing with Mrs. W. O. Ryan. United Brethren Aid society meets at the church. Mrs. Elliott is hostess for a meeting of a card club. West Richmond Friends Aid society is meeting in Earlham hall. Epworth league of First Methodist church will take "A Trip Around the World" this evening. Miss Catherine Todd is hostess for a meeting of the Penny club. Several social functions will be held this evening at Earlham college. Ways and Means society of Fifth Street Methodist church is meeting today in the church parlors. here, in fact, that her friends look upon her cuite as much American as German. Nevertheless, the singer is Deutsch at heart, and no summer would be complete without her visit to her beautiful home in Berlin. An important adjunct of this home Is the American colored porter, "Bill." Mme. Gadski secured "Bill's" services about the time she purchased her big purple touring car. and she bore both trophies of America off in triumph to the German capital. During her pre sent tour, "Bill" remains in Berlin. Mme. Gadski's coming is rightly looked upon as one of the most im portant events of the musical season. From all accounts, she has never been In such glorious voice as at present A treat far out of the ordinary is as sured. J j J OF LOCAL INTEREST. Mr. and Mrs. John Aufderheid and Mr. and Mrs. William Zumpfe will land In New York Saturday after a summer spent in Europe and will ar rive In this city Monday. Indianapo lis Star. J J J HAVE RETURNED HOME. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Pickett have re turned to their home at Winchester after spending a week with their daughter Mrs. B. F. Albright and at tending Yearly Meeting. A Si GOULD-HARTMAN. Mr. Fred Emerald Gould of Center ville, Ind., and Miss Delia Opal Hart man of Cambridge City were married Tuesday at high noon at the First Methodist parsonage. Rev. R. J. Wade performed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Gould will reside at Centerville. Jt J J GERBER-PAULUS. Mr. Hubert Philip Gerber of Conners vllle, and Miss Grace Paulus, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Paulus, were married this morning at seven o'clock in St. Mary's church. The bride wore a beautiful white lingerie gown, hand somely trimmed. She wore a large picture hat. The bride was attended, by her sister, Miss Ernesine Paulus, her dress being a pink and white gown. The groom was attended by Mr. Joseph Strack of Indianapolis. Immediately after the ceremony the bridal party and the immediate families went to th5 Paulus home where a wedding break fast was served. Mr. and Mrs. Gerber left for a short wedding trip and upon their return will be at home to their Grant Angers Self-Rulers by Marching With "Drys" Chicago, Sept 20. Protest against the appearance of General Frederick D. Grant in the uniform of his rank in the United States Army in the temper ance parade in this ciy last Saturday was made in a letter sent to Secretary of War Dickinson by W. R. Michaelis of the Executive Board of the United Societies for Local Self Government. Mr. Michaelis has asked if there is any rule of the war department gov erning such an appearance, and re quests that the reply be in the form of an open letter. The letter is as fol lows: "On Saturday last Major General Frederick D. Grant, of the United States Army, and in the uniform of the United States Army, marched at the head of a prohibition parade in Chicago. The above incident has caused considerable comment and it is rumored that the same means that the federal government and the army in general have taken sides with the pro hibition movement. "It is also stated that the prohibi tion organisation contemplate bringins about an election in this city next spring to determine the popular will on this question. Our citizens in the main attach themselves to one or the other side of this great question. If such an election is held it should ex press the free and uncontrolled action of the public. "Public officers are servants of the people, and should not be permitted to use the advantage of their office to ac complish partisan ends. "I do not dispute the right of Gener al Grant to take part in this movement as a private citizen, but believe he has no right to head a parade in full uni form, or to participate as a federal offi- cerv PHONE 1121 friends in Indianapolis. Mrs. Ger ber's going-away gown was of navy blue cloth. She wore hat and gloves to correspond. FOR MISS MANNING. Miss Mable and Miss Marie Rockhill entertained last evening for Miss Ina Manning in celebration of her birth day anniversary. Miss Manning re ceived a number of pretty gifts. Games and music were features of the even ing. A luncheon in two courses wa served. Those present were: Misses Nilladine and Leatha Throckmorton, Miss Nellie Boir, Miss Ester Crocket, Miss Erma Pickgrerm. Miss Ruth Coop er, Miss Rea Nord and Miss Alice Smith, Messrs. Carl Reid. Virgil Apple ton. Ralph Personett. Ohran Webber, Rudolph Weisbrod and Alva Harter of New Madison, Ohio. CLUB NOTES HELPING HAND SOCIETY. Mrs. Minnie Murray will entertain the members of the Helping Hand so ciety Thursday afternoon at her home on South Tenth street. J J J TRIP AROUND THE WORLD. The Epworth league of the First Methodist church will give "A Trip Around the World"' this evening. The steamer will start at six-thirty o'clock from the residence of Mr. J. O. Bar ber, 117 South Thirteenth street The steamer will stop at Boston, Italy, Ja pan and the North Pole, refreshments to be served at each stop. Late in the evening the guests will be taken to the church where an entertainment will be given. The public is cordially invited to attend. J Jt jl AID SOCIETY MEETS. The Ladies Aid society of the First English Lutheran church will hold an important meeting Thursday after noon at two-thirty o'clock in the church parlors. All members are urg ed to be present as the annual elec tion of officers will be, held at this time. j j J ALICE CAREY CLUB. The Alice Carey club will hold its first meeting of the season Thursday afternoon, September thirtieth at the home of Mrs. Chauncey Riffle, 50S South Twelfth street. All members are urged to be present The Chinese seem to bare used I hi' compass or its equivalent at" a very early date to guld them in their jour neys across the vast plains of Tartary. They made little Images, whose arms, moved by a freely suspended magnet, pointed coutlnually toward ihe pole. An apparatus of this kind was pre sented to ambassadors from Cochin China to guide tbem in their home ward journey some 1,100 years before our era. The knowledge thus pos sessed seems to have gradually trav eled westward by means of the Arabs, though it was fully 2.000 years after ward before it was fairly applied among the peoples of western Europe. New York American. economy. . Wlfey Oh. this is awful! These cur tains 1 got at the bargain sale don't match our furniture. Hubby Return 'em. Wlfey 1 should say not cheap as 1 got them! We must have some new furniture at once! Cleveland Leader. "Will you kindly advise me whether the department has ruled on such con duct and whether the same can be said to have received official sanction?" "The letter was not written as an of ficer of the United Societies," said Mr. Michaelis. "I wrote as a private citi zen." Several letters taking a contrary stand to that of Mr. Michaelis alco have been sent to the secretary of war. These are from gentlemen who ap prove of the action of General Grant and defend his appearance in the pa rade. They claim that the parade was not a "prohibition parade." but was movement for great civic righteousness and the enforcement of law and order in Chicago." E. Biirnham's PAIR TONIC 50c & $1.00 Dandruff Remedy 50c i Cleanses the scalp pre ' vents the hair from fall ing, promotes its growth and renders it soft and glossy. I Sraala af taaHalrToaic will oartac yoa of Its atari ta. Insist that your dealer furnish jrou with, tha . Burnbam Toilet Requisites. "SO Fr.aaratl.as" stoat State T J ar m ( h I 1 So iL- . Sua CHICAGO. ILL. I Foe sal ay all Dealars. J V toot delr cannot supply yoa sead. 0e postage tor it1 sad booklet. A GREAT DEMAND FOR WORKMEN NOW It Has Been Years Since There Was Such a Cry for Laborers. IS EMPLOYMENT FOR ALL STATE FREE EMPLOYMENT BU REAU IS HAVING ITS HANDS FULL ANSWERING DEMAND OF THE BUSINESS MEN. (Palladium Special) Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 29 It has been years since there was such a de mand for laborers as there is in Indi ana at this time. Not a day passes but that the state free employment bu reau at the state house is asked to sup ply from ten to a hundred laborers in this city and elsewhere in the state. Not only that but there has been request received from a factory in Ohio for a hundred men. which the free employment bureau could not fill. All of this is taken to indicate that times are good and that there is work for everybody that wants to work. For iwo weexB past me inaianapoiis w at- er company has been advertising in the daily papers here for sixty men and forty teams, and it cannot get them. Good wages have been offered and still the men do not show up. Rush on at Capital. . The Indianapolis Motor speedway, where the automobile races are held, is advertising for two hundred laborers, and it can not get them. The speed way track is being paved with a brick pavement, and the company wants the men to work on that job. The track is two miles and a half in length, and the job will take several weeks. The speedway people are nearly crazy over the failure to get enough men to do the work, for it hopes to get the track done in time to hold some more races in October. One effect of this unusu al demand for men and teams has been to run the wages of teams up from $3.50 and $4.00. a day to $4.00 and $4.oO a day. And the wages may go even " higher than that because it ia impossible to get the teams at any price. From several towns out in the state where improvements are being made, railroad work being done and factories running, the state free employment bureau is being implored for men. In some of the places the factories writ? in that they simply must have mora men. No Charge Is Made. No charge is made by the state free employment bureau for finding places for men who register with it. Neither is there any charge to the employer for furnishing him with men. It is the purpose of the bureau to get employer and employe together so that both may be benefited. Not only are men wanted for work on improvements and in factories, but many farm owners write to the bureau to furnish them with men for their farms. Here is a letter that came to the bureau a few days ago: One of Letters Received. "I want a man and his wife on my farm, and to the right kind of a coupla I will pay $30 a month the year round, house rent free. garden and truck patches furnished, and a number of chickens, together with the milk and butter from a cow that I will feed." "If such offers as that do not eventu ally solve the problem of city conges tion following migration from the farms I hardly see how it can be solv ed." said Frank Clouds, bureau employ ment clerk. "Thirty dollars under the conditions offered means more than an annual saving, with better conditions of living than any one out of a thousand workmen in the city en joys. Sooner or later the working men, it seems to me, will surely realize the advantages being offered by the farmers of the state and accept them. Count Zeppelin finds himself too popular and a notice has been issued in the German newspapers calling on the German public to desist from ad ding to Count Zeppelin's invalid con- ; dition by worrying him with unnecess j ary communications. The number of I letters received daily from his admir ers is asserted to have reach four thousand. The Murray Theater. Some conveniences, which have heretofore been denied theatergoers of Richmond, but which have been provided for the patrons of the new Murray Theater, are to be found in the larpe lobby anj promenade foyer with the ladies' boudoir to the left. The management has taken great pleasure in constructing these commo dities and they will no doubt be wel comed with favor bs the theater-going public. One of the biggest, best and most expensive vaudeville shows of the sea son will be the offering for the open ing week. On the bill will be found Prof. Bristols troup of ten trained ponies and one mule, which is one of the most instructive and entertaining acts that can be secured. The feature of the bill will be the big scenic novelty production A Night with the Poets.", Mr. Wm. B. MacCallum. the author of the act, got A PLEASANT WAY TO CURECATARRH Poor deluded victims! Continually sprinkling and spraying and stomach dosing. What are you doing it for? Trying to kill the catarrh germs? Might just as well try to kill a cat with fresh milk. Sticking a piece of chewing gum in the upper left hand corner of the right ear would slaughter just as many germs. You can't kill the germs that cauw catarrh unless you get where they are. You can get where the germs are by breathing Hyomei. the powerful yet I soothing antiseptic, which is prepare I j especially to kill catarrh germs. Just breathe it in. that's all. It I gives joyful relief in five minutes. It I is guaranteed by L. H. Fihe to cure ca tarrh, or money back. It is sold by leading druggists ev erywhere. A complete outfit includ ing inhaler, costs $1.K. Extra bot tles, c. Cures sore throat, coughs and colds. "I take especial pride in recommend ing Hyomei to asthmatic sufferers, as I know by experience that it is a rem edy that cures. I have not since us ing Hyomei. had any recurrence of asthma." Mrs. Wm. Burton, Owosso, Mich., June 22, 1000. Cures indigestion It relieve stomach misery, sour stom ach, belchine. and raxes all stomach dis- ease, or money baca. Jarge dox or tD lets, 50 cents. Druggists in all towns. OBSTINATE FRECKLES. Apply Thsca Lotions and "tha Beauty Cpot" Will Disappear. Take some KiijIIhIi mustard with I enough lemon juice to form a paste as for a ionltice. Apply this to the face four nights in stu-vesslon. Wash off in the morning, 'i'be rrifkls will gen erally dUupitear aud likewise the red ness. Another remedy is to take rainwater and add as much pulverized alum as the water will dissolve. Dab this on the frckles several times a day. Still another method is to use half a teucupful of rainwater and two tea poonfuls of powdered borax. Allow the borax to dissolve and with thin wash the affected parts twice a day. This is never falling remedy for re moving frw-klfH for people possessing certain textures of skin. With others the following remedy is effective: Two teaspootifnls of lemon Juice, oue of jmwdered borax and one of sugar. Mix and allow to stand a day or two. TUeu apply two or three times a day. The following remedy is vouched for by medical authority and is very sim ple: Break the stem of a dandelion. The juice which exudes should be wlited over the fa-e twk-e daily, morn ing aud evenlnjr preferably." Of course the larger the stem the more Juice can Ite extracted, which, by the way, should be milky l:i color. As most of the remedies for the cure of freckles contain astringent proper ties, which are more or less drying to the skin, it will need to le protected from liecoir.lTis too harsh and dry while lisii: the re;ned!es. A TimhI cold cream of equal parts of nmewater raid glycerin wii'.i a few drops of car bolic ail may Ik- applied between the application for freckle. Should the sklti be naturally moist or oily uone of the above remedies if used judiciously will be foiiud too drying. A soothing cream to use for this purpose is made of one ounce of beuzolnated oxide of zinc ointment and two drams of spirits of camphor. Wbere the treatment for obstinate freckles has been tried there is noth ing more soothing than the cream which is skimmed from milk. This is u natural substitute for a cold cream and is very cooling. A New American Comedy. Ashton Stevens of the Chicago Ex aminer has hailed "Mary Jane's Pa' as "a vitally new American comedy, with Henry E. Dixey as the Star? Henry W. Savage will present it at the Gennett next Tuesday. his inspiration from those well known poems "An Old Sweetheart of Mine" by James Whltcomb RJley and "Mand Muller" by John Greenleaf Whlttier which combine to make a very beauti ful and pleasing theme. In Its pre sentation fifteen actors and actresses are required and a full one-half car load of scenery and effects are car ried. Brooks and Carlisle in their comedy sketch entitled "The Limit" have something said to be away from beat en paths. Henry Bobker is very cleyer when it comes to character Impersonation and his acts are always well received. He takes the audience into his confidence about his make-up which makes the act Instructive as well as entertain ing. The new theater will be formally opened with the above high class bill on October 4th at popular prices. 10. 15, 20 and 25 cents. f 9?) (EE TONIGHT A Play of Modern Life THE PRICES 25-50-75-1.00 and a lew at $1.50 EVERYONE SHOULD SEE THIS GREAT PLAY PURE CIDER VINEGAR WHITE VINEGAR WHOLE SPICES HADLEY BROS. DR. L. S. CHENOWETH Dentist. Now on vacation; will be in New Offices in Murray Theater Bldg., Oct 15, Cor. 10th t Main Sts. FOR SALE Choice Timothy Hay Fancy Illinois Oats Cars on Track Oct 1st Get Prices It is Worth While Onier G. Whclan Feed & Seed Store 33 S. 6th St. Phone 1C71 LITTLE GIRL'S DRESS. The effect of an overblouse is here ob tained by the addition of re vers and a tie to the front of the dress. The ma terial is dark green flannel with collar, cuffs and re vers of tan cloth. The space between the revers is covered with tan cloth and the tie is mede of black satin. This pattern is rut in three sizes. 4, C -and 8 years. Sixe 6 requires 3 yards of 36 inch material. Price of pattern 455 is 10 cents. No. 455. Name ... Address Size Fill nut blank and send to Pattern Department of this newspaper. Tie (Ecnuiel TOMORROW NIGHT A Great Stsry A Crest PRICES 25c b G1.SO (S-fl rfM1 Per CpUIoVlVVU Quart STAG HEAD RYE SPRING HILL BOURBON Bonded Whiskies, all bottled for family use. Other whlsklea, $150 to $5.00 per gallon. Walter. VYiae aa Uaaer Ca. 16 N. 9th St Phone 170. WESTCOTT HOTEL CIGAR AND NEWS STAND Fine Cigars, Tobacco, Candles. Chewing Gum, Newspapers and Magazines. Open all night. Last of the Seasca 01.25 Cincinnati Excursion Pennsylvania m Nest Sesay Train leaves Richmond. 7 a. m. PimMilc cifofl Pipfifls Tulip bulb sale Saturday morn ing at o'clock. ONLY pupils sf the public schools, below the 7th grade. Bring a card bearing your own nam and nam of your cchool. ' " 13 CenuHs THE CARD AND THE MONEY will buy 6 fin large TULIP BULBS, Red, Yellow or Assorted. WE WILL PRESENT a beautiful bed of tulips to the school building named on the greatest number of cards. Thz Flower Stop 1010 Mala St. (BENNETT Tuesday. Oct. 5. Heavy Savage Otters r WVXt DIXEY in Mary Jans's Pa Seats en sal Saturday, Oct. 2. 10 am. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY. Play fell