Newspaper Page Text
THE RICII3IOND PALLADIUM AXD SUN-TELEGRAM, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1009.
PAGE FIVE the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Rob inson on the National road, west and was well attended. Mr. Thomas J. Graham led the discussion on- Old Daguerreotypes. About one hundred pictures were shown by Mrs. Robert Stimson including t'ae daguerreotypes of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Dill. Mr. Wiggins and Mr. and Mrs. William Scott. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Dougan will entertain the club in two weeks at their home on North Tenth street. v MEETING DEFERRED. The Francis Willard. W. C. T. V. Hot biscuit, hot breads. cake the finest, most taste ful and healthful made with Royal, Impossible without It. C32KHL did not meet yesterday afternoon as a number of the members were unable to attend. S ,S J! DANCING CLASS MET. EDITED BY ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. PHONE 1121 ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. Announcement has been made of the engagement of Miss Ida Mauger to Rev. John A. G. Bovey. of Fostoria, Ohio. Mr. Bovey is a graduate of Ot terbein University and of the Rone brake Theological Seminary, Dayton, Ohio. Miss Mauger is also a gradu ate of Otterbein University and has taken a course in music at Otterbein and the college of Music, Cincinnati. Miss Mauger is one of Richmond's successful teachers of music and is a well known vocalist. Tho wedding will take place at the home of the bride-elect's parents, Columbus, Ohio. Miss Mauger is a sister of Mrs. S. C. Markley, with whom she has been re siding. S SPECIAL MUSIC. Miss Katherine Hunt will sing the offertory solo at the First Methodist church Sunday morning. In the even ing Mr. Lroy Lacey will be the solo ist. 4 MISS STANLEY ENTERTAINS. An informal company was given re cently by Miss Stanley at her home iu Uoston, Indiana. The guests with Mrs. Clem Starr and Miss Marie Tone, were members of a sewing circle. The time was pleasantly spent with needle work. A luncheon was served. Jt t MUSICAL PROGRAM. The program for the musical to be given Sunday evening at the Reid Memorial church by Miss Constance Foster and Mr. Shenk of Dayton, O., will be announced in Sunday's music column. J J J WILL OBSERVE C. W. B. M. DAY. The ladies of the Auxiliary to the Christian Women's Board of Missions will observe C. W. R M. clay at tho Christian church Sunday morning, De cember fifth- The following program will be rendered: Song Choir Scripture Reading. Mrs. Miriam Wall Prayer Mrs. S. W. Traum Song Quartette Address Mrs. Atwater Appeal for Workers. .Mrs. T. H. Kuan Collection Benediction . . Mrs. W. A. Ellis Mrs. Atwater of Indianapolis, the National president of the Christian Woman Board of Missions of the Christian church, who delivers the ad dress comes well recommended. The public is Invited to attend. i i& 5f TO BE HELD AT GENNETT HOME. The bridge party for Country club members will be held Tuesday after noon at the home of Mrs. Henry Oen nett on East Main street, as repairs have been started on the club house. This is the last party of a series given under the direction of Mrs. Gennett. i)t ENJOYABLE SOCIAL. Mrs. Ben Myrlck' Sunday school class of the Reid Memorial church held an enjoyable social last evening. The members xt the church, with a few friends of he young people com posed the party. f HAS RETURNED. Miss Florence Lacey, has returned from Cleveland, Ohio, where she has been visiting with friends and rela tives for a month. j . KEATES-THOMPSON. The wedding of Mr. Harry Keates and Miss Bessie Thompson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Thompson will be celebrated Wednesday, Decem- SECRET WORKER The Plan Upon Which Coffee Operates Coffee is such a secret worker, that it is not suspected as the cause of sick ness or disease, but there is a very sure way to find out the truth. A lady in Memphis gives an interest ing exierience her husband had with coffee. It seems that he had been us ing it for some time and was an in valid. The physicians in charge shrewdly Buspected that coffee was the " Worm at the root of the tree," and ordered it discontinued with instructions to use Postum regularly In its place. The wife says: "We found that was the true remedy for his stomach and heart trouble and we would have glad ly paid a hundred times the amount of the doctor's charge when we found how wise his judgment was. "The use of Postum instead of cof fee was begun about a year ago, and it has made my husband a strong, well man. He has gained thirty-fiv pounds In that time and his stomach and heart trouble have all disappeared. "The first time I prepared it I did not boil It long enough and he said there was something wrong with it. Sure enough it did taste very flat, but the next morning I followed directions carefully, boiling it for fifteen min utes, and he remarked 'this is better than any of the old coffee. "We use Postum regularly and never tire of telling our friends of the bene fit we have received from leaving off coffee." Look for the little book, "The Road to Wellville," in pkgs. ."There's a . Reason." Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from .time to time. They re genuine, true, and full of human Interest. A RICH YOUNG WOMAN IS NOW AN ACTRESS f - I i Miss Charlotte Van Cortlandt Nich oll, niece of Delancy Nicholl, a distin guished New York lawyer who has gone on the stage. Miss Nicholl, al though a relative of the houseblooded families of New York found it as hard to obtain a tiny unimportant position as any ambitious daughter of poverty ever experienced. ber fifteenth. Rev. Harry R. Keates of Des Moines, Iowa, father of the groom will come to attend the "wed ding. j8 CLUB NOTES MRS. CORWIN ENTERTAINS Members of an afternoon bridge club were pleasantly entertained Fri day afternoon by Mrs. Wickham Cor win at her pretty new home on Fast Main street. Bridge was played at four tables. The favor was given to Miss Marie Campbell. Miss Mary Nickell of St. Louis and Mrs. De Weese of Dayton, Ohio, were the guests for the afternoon. After the game a luncheon was served. All the members were present yesterday with the exception of Miss Josephine Cates and Mrs. By ram Robbins. . .4 DORCAS SOCIETY TO MEET. The Dorcas society will meet Mon day afternoon with Mrs. John Mar shall at her home on South Thirteenth street. Members are urged to come early as the time will be spent in making articles for Christmas gifts to the poor children. . ATHENAEA SOCIETY. A meeting of the Athenaea Literary society was held yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Joseph Mills on South Tenth street. Mrs. Rowena Handle gave an account of the Em manel Movement. Mrs. Harry Doar. led the discussion which followed. "Physical Science of Today" as given by Mrs. Mote, told in part of "Fletch erism" the new rule of diet given to the world by the man for whom it is named. In two weeks the annual Christmas party will be held. X fc- LUTHERAN HOME CIRCLE. A number of business matters were transacted at yesterday's meeting of the Lutheran Home Circle of the St. Paul's Lutheran church held iu the church chapel. After the business session a social hour followed. Miss Toney of Liberty, Ind., gave a pretty reading, this being followed by a piano solo played by Miss Maiie Rnnge. The next meeting will be held the first Friday in January. .i SOCIAL NUMBER NINE MET. i Members of Social Number Nine of the Pythian Sisters were entertained in a delightful manner yesterday af ternoon by Mrs. Charles Pattersoa at her home on North A street. During the afternoon aprons were placed on sale. A social hour followed. Mrs. George Chrisman will entertain the social in two weeks. 0 ! BASKET SUPPER A SUCCESS. The basket and ice-cream social held last evening at the Bunker Hill school taught by Miss Laura Hoover was very successful. A large number of persons attended. 4 CLOVER CLUB MET. The Clover club met yesterday af ternoon with Mrs. George Reid at her home on South Fourth street. Sheeps head was the game for the afternoon and was played at several tables. Mrs. Reid, Mrs. Henry Wickemeyer iT.d Mrs. Clarence G. Rockhill won the j favors. A lunch was served after the game. Mrs. Edward Klute entertains the club in two weeks. TOURIST CLUB MEETING. Members of the Tourist club were given a rare treat last evening whpa Mrs. Jennie M. Yaryan presented an original and beautiful account of Cas tilian Days. The meeting was held at The Sunday School Commentary SERMON, DEC. 5, BY The opening chapters of this epistle are very much on the lines we have recently been studying, those of suffer ing lor Christ's sake and denial of self that His life may be manifest and that we in His stead may plead with man to be reconciled to God. We cannot thus plead unless we are showing something of God in our owu lives, j So when Paul speaks of and makes j manifest the comfort which he has ! found in Christ and is heard say ing, "Thanks be unto God. who always j causeth us to triumph In Christ" I (ii. 14), we feel like listeulng to one who ! can thus testify. Then wheu he tells ; us that this sufficiency is wholly from j God and iu no sense from us (iii. 5t we are encouraged, for we know that He is no respecter of persons. But when we hear him say that to manifest the life of sons and daughters of the Lord Almighty we must be separate from all unbelief and unrighteousness and darkness and cleanse ourselves from all fllthiness of the flesh and spirit (vi. 14-18; vii, lj we begin to wonder if we really mean to give ourselves to such a life. The lesson today on "The Grace of Giving" includes chapters viii and ix, though we have but a few verses as signed us in the former. The heart of it seems to be in the memory verse viii. 9, with which we should putix. 15. "Thanks be unto God for His unspeak able gift." Nothing can win us to a life of self denial and cheerful submission or work in us the grace ofgiving but the grace of our Lord Jesus Christ, who. though He was rich, for our sakes became poor, that we, through His poverty, might be rich. How few consider that the familiar benediction. "The grace of our Lord Jesus Christ be with you." is really a prayer that we may be as willing to become ioor for the benefit of others as He was to humble Himself even unto death for us. "Beloved. If God so loved us we ought also to love one another" (1 John iv. 11). It is written of certain Macedonian believers that they "first gave their own selves unto the Lord." and then, though very poor and greatly tried, the abundance of their joy caused them to abound in liberality (verses 1-5). No giving counts in ibe sight of God that is not from those who have first given themselves to Him. He may respect the gifts of those who are seeking Him, as Cornelius did, but He will surely send to such somehow increased light that they may truly know Him. Paul would stimulate the Corinthians by the example of the Macedonians, and yet he comforts them by the as surance that if I hey have a willing Christian Endeavor Home Missions BY REV. S. Topic Life lessons for me from 1 John hr, 7-21. (Consecration meeting.) Comment t Rev. Sherman H. Doyle, D. D. The apostle John made three Impor tant contributions to tbe literature of the Bible. The first was his gospel in which he set forth the deity of Christ. The second consisted of three letters or epistles, the longest and most im portant of which is the first epistle of John. In the third place he was the author of the book of Revelation, In which we find the records of visions given to him while an exile on the is land of Patmos, iu the Mediterranean eea. The importance of these three con tributions to the Bible cannot be over estimated, and their influence through out the Christian centuries upon the thought and life of the disciples of Christ has .been incalculable. The bosom friend of Christ, the possession of a thoughtful disposition that was capable of sounding the depths of Christ's mystical teachings and his close, intimate, personal association with the life and work of His Master made him especially fitted to set forth the true spiritual life of the Christian, and from his writings many have at tained a high spiritual standard of Christian thinking and living. To analyze I John or to divide its contents into sections Is next to im possible. Logical arrangements, so characteristic of Paul, were not com mon to John. In his writings he seiz ed upon certain great thoughts and poured out intuitions instead of con ducting discussions or building up ar guments. In this epistle "light, life, love, sonship. righteousness, knowl edge, faith and victory over the world" are his favorite and often reiterated themes. In i. 4, be explains the pur pose of tbe letter when he says. "These things write we unto yen. that your joy may be full. Then he shows that this fullness of Christian joy is to be obtained through fellowship with God and His saints upon earth and through, overccstiii? -the yorid. without Mrs. Charles Kolp's dancing clas.? met last evening in the Odd Fellows han After the class had received Us regular instructions, the nine o'cloc i dancers enjoyed dancing until a late hour. jt Jt KING'S HERALD BAND. Mrs. George Davis will entertain t'.ie members of the King"s Herald Band of the First Methodist churcn Monday afternoon at her home, b3 South Fifteenth street. REV. D. M. STEARNS. mind God will give them credit for nil that they would do if they bad the ability (verse 1'Ji. 1 am often comforted by the assurance that what He expects us to do or to give He will not fail to give the ability for the service, so it is ever an application of I Sam. x, 7. "Do as occasiou serve thee," or as in the margin, "Do as thine hand shall find." But there is a word in Eccles. ix. 10. which is also pertinent, "Whatso ever thy band findeth to do. do it with thy miht." In the matter of giving we have the same principle in II Cor. ix. 7. "Every man according as be pur poseth in his heart, so let him give not grudgingly or of uecessity, for God loveth a cheerful (hilarious giver." When we remember that whatever we are able to give to God we are giv ing Him only that which He first gave to us we can readily see that there is no room to boast of our giving. Listen to David as be gave his millions to the temple and saw his people offer so willingly: "Who am I and what is my people that we should be able to offer so willingly after this sort, for all things come of Thee, and of Thine own have we given theeV" (I Chron. xxix. 14.) Ask him why and how he did it and hear bis reply: "Because 1 have set my affection to the bouse of my God; 1 have prepared with all my might for the house of my God" (I Chron. xxix. 2. 3). See the Israelites giving for the building of the taberna cle until Moses had to restrain them from bringing, for tbe stuff they had brought was sufficient and too much. How great an illustration there Is everywhere of sowing sparingly and reaping sparingly, but how few seem to understand the sowing bountifully and the reaping bountifully (ix. 6). I have for many years associated in my mind viii, 9. and ix. 8. the one telling of His grace that saves us and makes us rich to ail eternity anl the other of the all grace that He will make to abound toward us. that we may have all sufficiency in all things for every good work. In I Cor. xvi, 2, there is a good plan suggested in reference to giving, "Upon the first day of the week let every one of you lay by him in store as God bath prospered him," but I have found so much blessing for over twenty years in giving to the Lord at least one-tenth of all He sends me that I must commend Mai. iii. 10. to all who will receive it. But tbe tithe might be considered only our duty and only that which is above the tithe our real offer ing. Yet there must be no bondage. It must be done cheerfully, not with any grudge, whatever is done. Let it be hilarious, with a clad 'Praise the Lord tor Hie privilege" and a hearty "Of Thine own do we give Thee." H. DOYLE. and erroV- within. "The keyword of the epistle is "know." John frequently ex presses assurance concerning great truths by use of the expression "we know." "We know that when fie shall appear we shall be like Him. for we shall see Him as He is." "We know that we have passed from death unto life, because we love the brethren "We know that we dwell in Ilim and He in us. because He hath given us of His spirit." "We know that the Son of God is come." One possessed of doubt can do nothing better than read I John, underscoring "we know" and "hereby we know" every time they oc cur and then returning to make a thor ough study of them. Doubt will fly away and assurance will take posses sion of tbe mind and heart, bringing peace and rest. I John has many lessons for the life of the individual Christian. It was written to no particular church or individual, but to ail. and. being to all, it is to each one. In tbe passage se lected "love" is the principal theme, and several practical lessons are em phasized. 1. We should love one an other, "Beloved, let us love one an other, for love is of God." 2. God is love and lnclndes us in His love. "God Is love. Herein is love, not that we loved God. but that He loved us and sent His Son to be the propitiation of our sins." 3. We should love God. "We love Him because He first loved us." God's love for us and the method of its manifestation, both as to time and manner, should inspire us to love Him with a love that will lead us to give our lives to Him. as His Son gave His life for us. BIBLE READINGS. John Iii, 16; xr. 1-14; Rom. t. 1-S; I John i, 1-10; IL 1-3. 1"-17; Iii. l, 14-24; v, 1-5. 1S-21. Known by Its Finished Product. As the tree is known by Its fruits, a factory by Its products or a college by Its, graduates, so the jChritiaja Eudeav- IV T:3 I .1 li - 1 . Ell Er E-1 VN. I rkllK SJBUf THE ONLY Baking Powder I ill . MIN Wi V XiL'V made from Royal Grape if' jSg Tartar ' or society IS "knfiwn'by and commenas itself by Its finished product, the church worker. The object of the Christian Endeavor society is outside of Itself, "for Christ and the church." and in proportion as it trains its mem bers to work for these great ends just so far will it commend itself and prove worthy of its name and the right to live. If the word "society" were chang ed to "training school" in our world wide title it would perhaps give a bet ter expression of our purpose and also give the church a better understanding of our mission. But meanwhile let us show by the consecrated, devoted, service loving Christian Endeavor trained worker that the Christian who has passed through this society is bet ter fitted for work ia the Sabbath school and official positions of respon sibility in the church than those from any other source. Train for service and then serve. Rev. James F. Win nard. President of the Florida Chris tian Endeavor Union, in Christian En deavor World. Patience. Patience Is the calm endurance of those changes and sufferings that may come to us. Sailors say it is but lying to and riding out the gale. Paul says our God is a God of patience. His great patience is shown in the patience and perfection of creation, awaiting and abiding its proper time and order. Rev. C. O. Jones, Episcopalian, At Janta, Ga. Practical Work. We do but very little to put out the fire and to protect men from this mun dane existence. The real struggle with the flames is delegated to the evangel ists, the Salvation Army and the res cue missions. We are contented to tails about it. Rev. Father A. A. Lainy, Ro man Catholic. Worcester. Mass. ABSENT ABOUT TWENTY YEARS. Mrs. Sophia Young who left here some twenty years ago to make hr home in the west is visiting old scenes here this week. She notices many ma terial changes, especially on wash day, practically nothing to what it was twenty years ago. Noticeable changes are principally in the color of the clothes and the ease with which large washings are completed in a short time. Rub-a-lac's the cause. We ad vise you to try it in your next wash ing. LETTER LIST. Women Mrs. M. Bertenner, Mrs. E. Case, Mrs. Francis Clark, Mrs. James Dunbar, Ella M. Grimes, Mrs. J. D. Goodlin. Mrs. Jake Galles. Miss Harriet F. Heines, Bertha Latimer, Mrs. Lank ert. Lizzie Posther, Mrs. John Row land, Mrs. J. J. Reber, Mabel Ross. Men John Belman, Lee Calvert, Pat Dugan. S. C. Deal, Hubert O. Hunt. Geo. Jenkins, Thomas Kelley. A. B. King. H. J. Lloyd. Adolph Lloyd, Wil liam Meier, Dorsey Murphy, C. A. Mea dor, H. C. Menke, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Newman, Van Porter, Henry Patter son, N. Reynolds, Ruby Rees. W. M. Schrock. Wm. Snyder, J. D. Seifert. W. A. Turner. Robert Williams. Firm Mail Hoosier Iron Works, Geo. H. Hutton & Co.. Moon Stalk Cut ter Co. Drops-N. L. Dalbey. 11. S. Dalbey, Littian Grant, FYank Horn, Everett Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Alvon Ketron. Miss Grace Manning. D. A. Moriarity. Miss Lena Parks. O. W. Rees, Jennie Strattan, Laurence Shetmar. different Caddies. Some New Yorkers wanted to go around the links at Manchester. Vt., says the Saturday Evening Post. They could find no caddies. Presently two boys carme in with some players. "Caddies." said the New Yorkers, "come on and go around with us." "Nope," said one of the boys. "We done enough today." "Come oa and take our bags." "No. We've done enough today." "Why. caddies down in New York where we live are always glad to earn some extra money by going around as many times as they can." "Yes." replied one of the Vermont beys, "but 1 cal'late them caddies down there is ail paupers." Making a Pen. Before it is completed a common pen passes through the hands of a score of workers. Watch for the market and fancy needlework bazaar, Murray Bldg., Cor. lCth and Main, Saturday, Dec. llth. 4-lt Teachers of our schools in tending to remember their pu pils with sweets during the Christmas Holidays will find that the "sweets" we make and sell are not only the cheapest, but also the best that can be bought. Greek Candy Store. 449 Absolutely Pure WHAT IS A WHITE MAM? A Puzzling Problem For the Racial In vestigator. Tbe chief of the naturalization bu reau at Washington is of the opinion that the "average man in the street" understands distinctly what a "white" man is. Apparently some persons can master a subject without studying it at all, while others who have looked into i deeply are not so dogmatically certain as the "average man in the street." For example, the encyclopedias tell us that mankind was divided by Blu menbacb into five races uamely, Cau casian, Mongolian, Ethiopian. Ameri can (Indian) and Malay. The words "Caucasian" and "white" are used synonymously. This classification was first published in 17S1 and must have been known to our national legislators when in 1802 they passed the first naturalization law. The Caucasian race includes Arabs, who are certainly no "whiter" than the Turks, yet Turks, the official 6ays, cannot be naturalized because they are not "white." We are also told by the naturaliza tion bureau that the Hindoo is not "white" within the meaning of the statute. But the encyclopedia says that it is a great error to separate the Hin doo from the Caucasian race. The Hindoo, it thinks, is much nearer the "white" race than the Arab. To puzzle the racial investigator still further, while everything is so clear to the "average man In the street," we are told by the encyclopedias that the original Caucasians that is, the inhabitants of the Caucasus are no longer regarded as Caucasians. They have been thrown out of the "white" camp and forced to go over to the Mongol. Nor is the enigma any nearer solu tion when we are told by the natural ization bureau that Asiatics cannot be naturalized, but that Siberians can. although Siberians may be anything from Russians to Mongolians or Mon-gol-Turco-Tartar8. Boston Globe. AN ARCTIC TRAGEDY. The Body That Was Seen Floating In the Icy Water. On Aug. 30 we arrived at Rudolf Is land, the most northern of the Fran Josef group and simply a mass of Ice and high glaciers, where we had plan ned to spend the winter. While cruis ing near Northbrooke island 1 saw one day from the "crow's nest" a singular dark body just awash on the surface of the water. As we came nearer and nearer I was possessed by a rather unusual desire to know what this dark mass was. Iutting up my glass es, I gave the order for "dead slow," and we passed the object closely on the starboard side. I saw clearly that it was the body of a man clothed in a great skin coat, with the usual hood, and with mittens on the hands. The face was not discernible, but it dawn ed on me suddenly that this might be the remains of the Swedish balloonist Andree. who had been lost In the arc tic about two years before, or ierhaps one of the men who had been lost in the Abruzzi expedition. I was jfiout to stop the steamship and procure the body when it occur red to me that to take a corpse on board would destroy the good spirit and courage of the members of the jolar party, for there is a general su perstition among sailors that a ship Is doomed when a dead body is on board. The first officer ami myself were the only ones who witnessed this ghastly spectacle, and neither mentioned the fact, fearing that the discovery would cast a shadow over the entire party. We have lxtb always believed that this was the body of Andree. and 1 have often regretted that it had not been in my power to give him decent burial. Captain Edwin Coffin of the Ziegler Polar Expedition in National Magazine. The family Tree Grew Backward. A Kansas City man married, and his mother-in-law came to live with him. About a year later a friend met him and asked: "Has there been any increase in your family since we last metV" 'Well, yes. There's one more of us." "Well: Glad to hear it. Boy or girl:" "Neither. It's my wife's mother's mother, who has come to live with us." The first man was silent a moment; then he said, "It looks to me, old man, as if your posterity had got headed in the wrong direction." Kansas City Times. j The Rhyming Speller. ! A correspondent mentions the diffi-: culty experienced by budding authors ia spelling words in which diphthongs 1 -ei" aiyi. le." appear. ,u. easy, man- CHICHESTER S PILLS Wrs. THE VIA If VXD BUXa A. Hlwl Aas jmrnrmrmi 4 - -- - IM...J 1'llla ia tt-4 Amd bM nu.ic beget, will wita Boa RibbM. Taava m . Hmr mt t IT i aaall AsktvCin-rBTES-Tne ALAMO HRAS PILLA. far a SOU a KUKUSR EffiHKXtX ne'r to recall lie order oT precedence of the vowels is contained in an an cient rhyme: "I" befor Kxcrpt after "c" Or when sounded Ilk "a" la "neighbor" and "welsh- New York Sun. They Sometimes Are- "We'll have to promote that clerk. Fie takes tbe stairs four at a jump. He's always busy. "Yes." commented the observant senior partner, "too busy to do any thing." Louisville Courier-Journal. Unopened. "Did opportunity knock t your door?" "Yes, but the cook always maintain ed that it wasn't her place to answer. Puck. Beyond his power the bravest cannot fight. Homer. NOTICE TO BIDDERS. Proposals for supplies for the use of the Eastern Indiana Hospital for the Insane for the month of January. 1910, will be received by the Board of Trustees at the Hospital before 3 p. m. Friday, December 10. 1909. Speci fications may be seen at the Second National Rank, or at the Hospital. By order of the Board. S. E. Smith. Med. Supt. 4&6 ASKS HEARST'S AID State Department Wants the Original Cablegrams Sent by Zelaya. REGARDED 'AS VALUABLE (American News Service) New Y'ork. Dec. 4.-WillIIam Ran dolph Hearst, proprietor of the New Y'ork American. Is In receipt of a re quest from Secretary of State Knox, for the originals of the two telegrams received by Mr. Hearet from President Zelaya of Nicaragua. These dispatch es were sent out by the American News Service and are considered among the most vital documents In determining the attitude of Zelaya in the execution of Cannon and Grace. Mr. Knox's request reads: "Hon. William Randolph Hearst. New York: "I shall be obliged if you will fur. nish the department of state the orig inals of two telegrams said to have been received by you from Zelaya. president of Nicaragua the one said to contain an admission that the two Americans who were shot by his order were officers of the revolutionary forces, and the other of which Is said to contain a claim that the fact that tbe condition In Nicaragua is one of civil war took the Americans out from under the protection of the general rules of international law applicable to prisoners of war In civilized coun tries. (Signed.) "P. C. KNOX." Effeminate. Wife I don't see bow yon can say that Mr. Whltechoker has an efXeml- ; nate way of talking. He hat a re 1 markably load voice. Hcsband I mean by an effeminate w ay of talking, my dear, that be talks all the time. Exchange. I The Pelican's Pouch. i The pouch of tbe pelican Is large enough to contain about seven quarts of water. Rbeumatic Cripples wbo Tut tried every knowD remedy for rheumatism wttbnnt sorr-eM have been qui' kly and permanently Gored by Crocker's Rheumatic Cure Send for the testimony of those it na rored. v far nte a M m lilili av W Clem Tblstletbwatte W. H. SudhotT Not "Maldnfl Gocd" But Mcde Good Phoenix Shir! Company Tel. 2367. Ninth and Main Sta.