OCR Interpretation

The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, January 27, 1910, Image 5

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058226/1910-01-27/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE FIVE

Miss Katherlne Sullivan delightfully
entertained last evening for Miss
Katherlne Graves of Detroit, Michigan,
who is the guest of Miss Alice Heck,
at her home with Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Reece, on North Thirteenth street.
The evening was spent at dancing and
music. A four course lunch was serv
ed. Those present were Miss Heck,
Miss Katherine Graves, Miss Grace
Mr-Lough, Miss Katherine Sullivan,
Miss Mable Geier. Miss Lucile Carney,
Mr. Harry Copenhagen Mr. James
O'Brien of Springfield. Mr. H. E. Mil
ler and Mr. John Sullivan.
Mrs. Lazel Phillips, who has been
visiting her mother and sister on
North Eleventh street since Christ
inas, left yesterday to join Mr. Phil
lips in Champaign, 111.
j &
Miss Mildred Gaar spent, yesterday
in Cincinnati.
Jt .
Miss Bertha Garver left for Spring
field, Ohio today. Later she will re
turn to Cincinnati to take up her
study of music.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rogers of this
city were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Wesler of Chester, Wednesday.
Mrs. John Kendrick Taylor of Bos
ton, Mass., who has been the guest of
her mother, Mrs. I. R. Howard, of
North Tenth street, left last night for
New York. Miss Nellie Howard left
with her and they will visit in New
York before going to Boston.
An indoor picnic was given last ev
ening by the members of the choir of
the First M. K. church at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Turner Hadle.y. About
thirty-five were in attendance.
Mr. Lawrence Ilening, son of Mr.
Fred J. Hening and Miss Anna Bet
tenbrock, daughter of Mr. Frederick
N. Bettenbrock were married last ev
ening at the St. Paul's Lutheran
church at seven o'clock. Rev. Conrad
Huber officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Hen
ing. will make their home In this city
on South Eleventh street.
.3 J ..
Mrs. Amelia Henning and Mrs. Eli
zabeth Harvey were visitors at Ches
ter yesterday.
Mrs. B. L. Marshall who has been
visiting in the city, returned to her
home in Lima yesterday.
8 8 8
Miss Genevieve Newlin delightfully
entertained Wednesday evening for
Mr. Nelson of Kentucky. Miss Dor
othy Dill entertained last Saturday
evening and Miss Shreeve gave an
evening party.
J& 3 j8
Miss Florence Fox was visiting in
Indianapolis yesterday. She attended
the St. Gauden's exhibition in the Her-
ron Art Institute.
Mrs. C. V. Elmer and Miss Jose
phine Cates spent yesterday in Cin
j J' j
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kaufman left
last night for New York with Mrs.
Kaufman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Auf-
derheide of Indianapolis. They will
be gone about two weeks.
5 vt
Mrs. Howard A, Dill who has been
visiting her parents, Judge and Mrs.
I. C. Walker of Indianapolis return
ed todays Next week Judge and Mrs
Walker will leave for Florida and
Miss Dorthey Dill will accompany
Ji J j
Lieutenant Governor Frank J. Hall.
who has been in the city for a day or
Get the
Happy Mood
With cream or fruit
for a breakfast starter, are
sure to produce it.
And there's a lot in starting
the day right.
You're bound to hand happi
ness to someone as you go
along the more sunshine you
give, the more you get.
Post Toasties will increase
the happiness of tha whole
"The Memory Lingers
Pkgs. 10c and 15c
Coitum Ores! Co.. Ltd.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
so, returned to his home in Rushville,
Mrs. Nettleton Neff entertained at
dinner last night at her home in the
Westcott Place.
j .
Mrs. Ray Holton will give a card
party this afternoon for Miss Burch
enal a:)d Mrs. Ramsey Poundstone.
Later several ladies have been invited i
in to lunch.
VS v vC
A ve-y pretty reception was given
yesterday afternoon by Mrs. J. Y.
Poundstone at her home on South
Thirteenth street for her niece. Miss
Margaret Burchenal of Glendale, O.,
and Mrs. Ramsey Poundstone. Ninety-five
invitations were issued. Mrs.
Poundstone wore a beautiful black
lace dress over white. Miss Burch
enal wore a. white crepe de chine
gown, with a corsage bouquet of white
and pink sweet peas. Mrs. Ramsey
Poundstone was costumed in a white
lace, dress with a corsage bouquet of
pink and white sweet peas.
The hostess was assisted by Miss
Margaret Starr. Mrs. S. K. Smith, Mrs.
1). W. Comstock, Miss Elizabeth Corn-
stock and Mrs. . r . Starr. the
house was very attractive, being dec
orated throughout with snnlax and
Killarney roses. The dining room
was in yellow and white. In the cen
ter of the tab'e was a French basket
of yellow carnations, white sweet peas
and f resii with sniilax. Surrounding
the basket, silver candle sticks with
yellow shades added to the decora
tions of the table. A buffet lunch
was served.
Mrs. Charles Bosenbury, who has
been in the city visiting her mother,
Mrs. Elma Likens, returned to her
home in South Bend today. Miss Bo
senbury was called here by the acci
dent of her mother.
The Merry-Go-Round club met with
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Klute last even
ing at their home on South Four
teenth street.
A peace meeting will be held Friday
afternoon at two-thirty o'clock at the
home of Mrs. S. W. Traum. twenty
South Thirteenth street. Mrs. Laver
nia Bailey will have charge of the
Jt dt,
The Wednesday Afternoon Card club
met yesterday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. John Matlock. Bridge was
played at three tables. A lunch was
served after the game and favors were
St Jt
The Ladies Aid society of the Sec
ond Presbyterian church' gave a very
successful social in the parlors of the
church last evening.
The Woman's Missionary society of
the First Presbyterian church will
meet with Mrs. F. J. Graham, 120
Xorth Eleventh street, Friday after
noon at two-thirty o'clock.
J j j
Mrs. Frank Gehr entertained the
Star Euchre club this afternoon at
her home on South Fourteenth street.
Mrs. E. E. Longstreth entertained
the American Card club this after
noon at her home on Richmond av
enue. Pork, 15c, and lard 15c, at
Schwegman's, 'phones 2204
and 1084.
(Continued From Page One.)
surprise to their friends. Her parents
are both living. she says. She de
clared that she was unaware of her
. V 1 ...
uufeuanu s oannrupt condition, suppos
ing that he was amply provided with
funds. The girl is afraid to send word
to her parents of her predicament,
knowing that they would severely cen
sure her for her conduct during the
past two weeks.
Is a Pretty Girl.
She is loyal to her husband and says
that she will remain true to him
through all the trouble. The girl is
extremely pretty and innocent looking.
She says that she supposed it would
be all right to live with Muller at the
Westcott as she intended to marry him.
Mrs. Muller says that her husband's
mother resides in Walnut Hills at Cin
cinnati and is in comfortable circum
stances. She is sure that her mother-in-law
will help them out of the diffi
culty. The girl states that she has
known Muller for several years, and
that he has always borne an excellent
reputation. The couple stated while re
siding at the hotel that they were en
route to St. Louis where Muller in
tended to meet his theatrical com
pany, the Metropolitan Musical com
pany. Millie. will probaliy be bound over
to the circuit court. It is not thought
that a charge of adultery will be
brought against him. Muller claims
that he is a real estate broker.
By Albert Pay a on Terhune
Napoleon and Josephine
ICopjrlgbt, bj U iaiwr.l
Napoleon Bonaparte, young, stern,
cynical commander of France's army
in Egypt sat silent in his tent at
Cairo. His favorite officer, Le Febvre,
stood near, not wishing to break in
upon his chief's thoughts. Those
thoughts, Le Febvre knew, were doubt
less of Josephine, the adored wife
whom the commander had been forced
to leave behind him in France soon
after their wedding. Suddenly Bona
parte raised his head and asked in his
imperious, rasping voice:
"Le Febvre, what do you suppose
Josephine is doing at this moment?"
The officer, more tactful than truth
ful, answered:
"General, she Is weeping and count
ing the days that must crawl by until
your return."
"Le Febvre, you're a fool!" snarled
Bonaparte. "At this moment Joseph
ine is riding in the Bois de Boulogne
on a white horse and in bad com
pany!" Which goes to show that the future
emperor's eyes were already opened
concerning the character of his wife
and that his arly worship of her was
dying out. Josephine was a creole,
ignorant but pretty, and with no depth
of character. At 15 she had come
to France and married the Vicomte
de Beauharnais.
A widows
Their wedded life
was not pleasant.
Josephine was not a model wife. Beau
harnais tried to divorce her, failed to
secure the decree, and for a time sep
arated from her. Later he fell victim
to the reign of terror and was behead
ed. Josephine herself was sent to
prison, but managed to win her free
dom. The reign of terror was ending
and France was governed by a com
mittee known as the "directory." Jo
sephine became a leader in the de
cidedly fast social set made up of the
directors' relatives and friends. She
attracted the notice of Barras, a dis
solute politician, who just then was
high in power. Soon Barras tired of
her. She was past her first youth, her
teeth were bad and she could no
longer help him politically. Also she
had two children to support. It was
at this time that she met Napoleon
Napoleon, a poor Corsican, had had
many changes of fortune and at last
had risen to local military power un
der Barras. He was just 27. He was
poor, unpopular and lacked the quality
of making friends. He had lived the
life of a hermit. One day Josephine
visited him to thank the young gen
eral for the return of her late hus
band's sword. Napoleon, who knew
nothing of women, thought her a
vision of loveliness. The ascetic, shy
man went mad with love for this
somewhat faded widow, who was six
years his senior. Josephine was not
carried away by the same fervor.
When Napoleon proposed to her she'
asked Barras' advice. Barras (he says
in his memoirs) told her Napoleon had
a promising future and advised her to
accept him. The couple were married.
Napoleon received from Barras the
command of the army of Italy and left
for the campaign almost at once after
his wedding. He was desperate at
parting from Josephine and wrote
wildly ardent love letters to her all
the time he was gone. He conquered
Italy in a whirlwind campaign and
was sent to Egypt. By this time he
had heard that Josephine was consol
ing herself for his absence by a series
of daring flirtations.
Such rumors, as well as news of a
political crisis in Paris, sent Bona
parte hurrying back to France before
his work in Egypt was finished. Jo
sephine failed to come to meet him on
his return. A stormy scene ensued,
after which Napoleon seems to have
realized how foolish had been his
blind love for his flighty wife. Yet
the two settled down to a fairly pleas
ant existence together. Meanwhile
Napoleon forced himself to the high
est rung of the political ladder. He
. became first con-
Empress and su, and then -n
Divorced. 1804 emperor of
France. With his own hands he
crowned Josephine. The former Cre
ole widow was thus empress of the
world's greatest nation. For Napoleon
brought nearly every other European
country to its knees, browbeat kings,
bullied the pope and turned peaceful
lands into armed camps. He was the
"hold-up man" of Europe; a military
genius such as the world had never
before known lawless, invincible.
But he and Josephine had no chil
dren. He wished an heir to carry on
his own greatness. He also wished
to strengthen his position by a royal
alliance. So, in 1810, he calmly di
vorced Josehpine and married the Aus
trian emperor's daughter, Marie Lou
ise. He settled an annual income of
$400,000 on Josephine and continued
always on friendly terms with her.
Josephine won genuine admiration by
the patient dignity with which she
bore her fall from power. Her mis
fortune, indeed, awoke such universal
pity that her earlier faults were large
ly forgotten. As an empress she had
provoked ridicule. As a forsaken wife
she commanded public sympathy and
Napoleon's marvelous luck forsook i
him soon after he deserted Josephine.
Within a few years he was shorn of
all his immense power and was a
hopeless prisoner on the isle of St.
that has lived and grown in popularity !
for thirty years and demonstrated its !
worth by actual cures of female ills in ;
thousands and thousands of American ;
families? j
Any fair minded, intelligent peron I
will emphatically answer NO: Suc h a j
medicine is Lydia E. Pinkham"s Vege- i
table ComiMJiind, made from roots and
herbs, and its ever inc reasing popular-j
Uy is due to actual merit alone. i
Held a Meeting
Did the State Democratic Leaders Discuss What Attitde
They Should Assume Toward Liquor Question.
(Palladium Special)
Indianapolis. Ind., Jan. ".'I. Mild and!
unsuspecting democrats of Indiana had
an opportunity to see which way the
wind is blowing, when the word came
back from Washington yesterday that
, , . " .
a conference of democrats had been
, J.
held there for the purpose of discuss -
. .... , . '
ing the attitude of the partv toward
,. .. ,-. ,
the liquor question. This little con -
, . . . . . . , ,.
ference has been the chief tonic of dis -
. . wt-
cussion todav among republicans as
,, , . '
well as democrats.
, . ... ., . , . .
The conference at ahington which
was attended by Thomas Honau
. ., , " , ,
speaker of the last house of represent-
' .,i f t , V.
atives and by all of the democratic
. ..
congressmen was merelv the first ap-
- ...
parent result of something that has
' , , , x. ,
uffii uetioiing lor oint unie anu
that is a widr difference of opinion
among the democrats on the question
of liquor agitation. Three courses
were considered by the men at Wash
ington. One was that the democratic
platform should not mention the liq
uor in any way either directly or indi
rectly, another was that the platform
should declare in general terms
against all sumptuary legislation and
a third was that it should declare for
the township unit and the S1.o li
cense law. This lat proposition was
understood to represent the wishes of
the brewers and it is said that at the
conference at Washington it. was prac
tically decided that this plan should
be opposed.
But back here in Indiana it is known
that there is still another plan which
is being considered and a well known
politicians gave the advice today that
those who wish to keep in touch with
the situation should keep their eye on
this fourth plan which was not discuss
ed at Washington because he believed
that ultimately this was the plan which
would be adopted. This plan is to de
clare for the repeal of the county op
tion law and for a law which will pro
vide for option with the county and in
coroprated city as a unit. Or it might
be the plan would be to declare for
the city as the unit without declaring
for the repeal of the county option law.
It is the understanding that the
brewers will attempt to make this
kind of a compromise with the Demo
cratic leaders. The brewers believe
that the people of the country should
not be allowed to aid inviting incor
porated cities dry because the .senti
ment in the country is different from
what it is in the city. This plan has
been discussed much among the Demo
crats. The conference at Washington was
discussed around the governor's of
fice today and while no direct word
came from the governor it is under
stood from his friends that the gover
nor will oppose any of the plans men
tioned at Washington and that he will
oppose the plan which has been sug
gested as a compromise measure.
"The governor," said one of his close
friends, "believes that the platform
should declare for leaving the liquor
question to the legislature and I am
sure that he will make a fight on this
very issue. The governor was not
very anxious to dictate in the organi
zation of the democratic state commit
tee, but it will be a different proposi
tion when it comes to drafting a state
But the whole thing illustrates pretty
well that there is wide difference of
opinion among the democrats on the
liquor question.
"There are several score of men in
Indiana who would be willing to sac
rifice their time and interest in order
to accept a place as deputy on the
state board of accounts," said Mark
Thistlethwaite, secretary to the gover-
! nor. as he looked up from a stack of
correspondence about three feet high.
Mr. Thistlethwaite has been kept busy
filing away applications ever since Wil
liam M. Fogarty, who was the demo
cratic, deputy, resigned.
It is understood that the governor
has not given up his determination to
find a man from the north part of the
state if such is possible. Strong pres
sure is being brought to bear on him
from that section of the state because
his friends believe he would make a,
big political mistake if he appointed;
a man from any other part of the j
state. Fort Wayne is getting into the
race good and strong for the place, j
state Senator Steve Fleming of Fortj
Wayne was in conference with the
governor yesterday and a short time j
Tfter he was in. A. M. Schmidt de-;
feated candidate for mayor of Fort
Wayne was in. It is understood that j
Mr. Schmidt will not land the appoint-i
nient. Senator Fleming is said to be i
working in the interests of George A. ;
Bittler. W. F. Ranke of Fort Wayne ,
is another candidate who is mention-j
ed for the place. I
The delay of the governor in an-;
nouncina an appointment indicates
that he is. having some trouble in mak-,
ing u: his mind. The fact that Mr. ;
Fogarty had resigned became public ,
before the governor intended that it
should and on the next day the gover-:
nor went to Fort Wayne and it was
reported that when he returned he ;
would be ready to announce an ap- j
uoiutroent at once. However the an-
i "our.cemenc nas no- ueen
i u is understood thouch that the ap-
j pointment is to be made soon.
A movement has been set on foot in
,he last ew days to vic on a num
ber of high class men for places on
the democratic state ticket. This
plan has not as yet had the approval
of all of the democratic leaders and
it is beins discussed freely. One of
those it is said, who will be greatly
interested in the movement to get a
I high class democratic ticket is Mark
Masonic Building
9th and North A
P. S.: ! have resumed my practice after short illness
and will be pleased to have o!d and new patrons call.
in Washington
Thistlethwaite, secretary to the gov-j
ernor. If a movement of this kind
: s-aouId go through it would mean that
' the skid3 would be put under a num.
! ber of meri who have been mentioned
! . , ...-,.... t
for certain places on the ticket. It is
, . ' . .
; understood that Thomas Honan of
', ,, . , ,
i Sevmour would not be m it for at-
, i , a
: tornev general. Honan is regarded as
:,. . , K ,, ,
; high class enough all right, and is
1 .v. j.u . v
i bright enoush and there is nothing
, . . ,
against him but there seems to be an
i.. . ,. , .
idea that he is not old and experienc-
! . . , , , ,.
, ed enoueh for the place of attorney
, , . .., .w
general. In connection with this new
. , . ..
i movement Albert Sahm of Indianapo-
,. . ,, , . , , AS
lis is ta ked of for the place of audi-
. , , .
t tor ot state and there are some who
.,..,. t o u
: suv that this was m Mr. hahm s mind
. , . . ... , .
rvriuj w iiril lit' clllllvJltli .A uifti n-
would not be a candidate for re-election
a.s auditor of Marion county. Mr.
Sahm was one of the few democrats
elected in Marion county two years
ajco. He is connected with the State
Life Insurance company.
Carl W. Riddick. secretary of the
republican state committee was in the
city yesterday winding up the affairs
of the old state committee so that ev
erything may be turned over to the
new committee after it is organized
on February ::. The business will be
turned over to the new committee, it
is said, without a single debt hang
ing over it. len years ago tne re
publican state committee had a debt
of several thousand dollars.
Don't Miss This
Itching Scalp and Dandruff Will Van
ish and Luxuriant Hair Will
If Parisian Sage does not cure dan
druff, stop falling hair or itching of the
scalp in two weeks, your drugist will
give you your money back.
Can any offer be fairer than this? Is
there any intelligent man or woman
in this city troubled with dardruff
who can afford not to accept this of
fer V
Parisian Sage is rot a nostrum: it is
the scientific preparation of one of the
world's greatest dermn'ologists.
It will grow hair. It will cure dan
druff. It will stop falling hair. It
will make the scalp clem and white
and free it from any disease.
It is the most marvelous and effi
cient hair dressing known. It will
turn harsh, lusterless and ur.cjnti J'..a
ble hair into soft, lustrous and fasci
nating hair in a few days. It is the
favorite hair dressing ot thousands of
American women, who realize that no
woman can be handsome without beau
tiful hair.
A large bottle costs tents at drug
gists all over America. L. H. Fihe sells
it on the money back plan. The girl
with the Auburn hair on every bottle.
Mail orders filled by American mak
ers. Giroux Mfg. Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
These are fine preparations and will
please you.
Cold Cream 20 and ?,7,c
(Ireaseless Cream 23 and SOc
Almond Cream 2r.c
Pearl Tooth Powder l.rc
Antiseptic Tooth Powder 25c
Tooth Paste 25c
Tooth Wash 20c
Violet Talcum 15c
Violet Dulce Talcum 25c
Harmony Talcum 25c
Harmony Toilet Powder 25c
Alma Zada Toilet Powder 50c
We might tell you that we pro
duce and handle our milk, scien
tifically that we are sure it is
pure, because we watch it from
the time it is produced until it is
delivered but give it a trial and
you will say you can ask for noth
ing better.
Our wagons pass
your door
Commons Dairy
9 S. 5th St.
Phone 11SS
Phone 1053
4th and iaii
Fancy Head lettuce
Fancy Green Cucumbers
Fresh Young Carrots
Young Florida Beets
Fancy Sweet Cider
Bulk Peanut Butter
Smoked Salmon (strips)
Camembert Cheese (boxes)
Cream Codfish (strip)
Large Dill Pickles
Boneless Smoked Herring
Roquefort Cheese (loaf)
Parmesan Cheese
Canned Early June Pea
Canned Sugar Pumpkin
Canned Green String Beans
Campbell's Bottle Catsup
Canned Lima Beans
Pound Cooking Figs
Canned Kidney Beans
Box Dutch Cleanser
Pound Boxes Soda
Large Package Matches
Quart Bottle Ammonia
Pound Cooking Raisins
Package Evaporated Apples
Can E. Z. Stove Polish
Good Canned Corn
10-Crnt Bottle Olives
10-Cent Box Sugo Spaghetti
Bar Household Sapolio
Good Canned Blackberries
Pound 10-Cent Prunes
Van Camp's Canned Hominy
10-Cent Glass Prepared Mustard
Good Fiber Lunch Boxes
10-Cent Boxes Shredded Cocoanut
1 Box Jell O (any flavor)
1 Box Ivory Table Salt
1 Glass Chutney Relish
Deviled Crabs and Shell Plum Pudding
Dutch Tea Rusks Pure Olive Oil
Wheatena (breakfast food) Dusscldorf Mustard
Old Style Chickory Olive Relish
Vegetable Relish Genuine Dutch Cocoa
Cottolene in Cans Fancy Butterine
Wesson Cooking Oil Sugared Marshmallows
Sap Sago Cheese Svoa Wafers
Green Glace Cherrica Bulk Quen Olives
Limburger Cheese Sliced Apricots
Stuffed Figs and Dates Pure Apple Butter
two rnoNEs
Fresh Ripe Tomatoes
Fancy White Cauliflower
Green Mangoes
Fresh Home Radishes
Pure Strained Honey
Smoked Halibut
Swiss Cheese '
Smoked Bloaters
Halibut Chips (boxes)
Pure Maple Sugar
Sealshipt Oysters
French Peas
Shelled Pecans
As You Like
1151 and 1152

xml | txt