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THE RICHMOND PALLADIU31 AND SUX-TELEGR AM, SUXDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1910. PAGE FIVE EDITED BY ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. PHONE 1121 Communications to bo inserted in the society news and the club notes columns must be signed by the writer to insuro publication. No consideration will be given anonymous communications. SOCIAL EVENTS FOR THE WEEK. Monday Mrs. Nettleton Neff will entertain with a valentine party at her home on South Fifteenth street. Magazine club will give a valen tine party at the home of Mrs. J. II. Mills on South Tenth street. Ticknor club will meet in the af ternoon. The Woman's Auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A. will meet in the afternoon at three o'clock in the Y. M. C. A. build ing. Ladles of the Reid Memorial church will have a valentine social in the af ternoon at the home of Mrs. Augusta Scott, North Tenth street. Tuesday The choir of the First Christian church will give a conceit at Cenlorville, Ind. East End Aid society of the First Christian church will give a valen tine social. Members of a Tuesday card club will meet. Wednesday The Wednesday Even ing Assembly will meet in the Odd Fellow's hall at the usual hour. Members of the Penny club will meet in the afternoon. Thursday Woman's Relief Corps will meet in the post room at the court house. A meeting of the Thursday After noon Card club will be held. The hostess to be announced later. Friday Mrs. Charles Kolp's danc ing class will meet in the evening at the Odd Fellow's hall. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Bond will en tertain the members of the Tourist club. The Elks will give their first dance of the season in the evening at the club rooms. Saturday Mrs. Charles Kolp's danc ing class will meet. .! . jl VISITING AT EARLHAM. Miss Keuluh Thomas and Miss Flor ence Robb of Greenfield, Indiana, are the week nd guests of 'Miss; Pearl llutler, a student at Earlham college. . . f GUESTS HERE. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton U. Harris and son Glenn Harris of Uiwrence, Kansas are the guests of Mrs. L. T. Bond of South Thirteenth street and other relatives. . ,4 HAS RETURNED. Mrs. George Hrisco, formerly of Olean, X. Y., who has been the guest of Mrs. Joseph Hill, has gone to Phoe nix, Arizona, which place she will make her future home. Mrs. Brisco was the object of much social atten tion while in the city. v j VALENTINE'S DAY. Monday. February fourteenth, is Valentine's clay and no doubt a large number of parties and socials will be given by hostesses and various club organizations. 8 tS M REGARD TO LENT. Although the Lenten season began, last- Wednesday, things in the social world have not been as dull as was expected. Of course the companies ;-'iven were small informal affairs but nevertheless they were just as enjoy -i.ble as the larger functions. WEDDINGS FOR APRIL. Several weddings have been sched uled just recently. They will occur during the month of April. The wed tilng of Mi-. Herbert Eahr of Evans a illo and Miss Josephine Cafes will he celebrated Thursday, April Seventeenth. The Jones Stutson wedding Still Continues Her Fight ii ip Mrs. J. J. Boggs Mr. Myrtle Folks, Mr. J. J. Boggs, Mrs. J. J. Boggs, Mr. Ralph. Little Part II The Crown. The Strife is O'erBaritone Solo Mr. J. J. Boggs I Christ Our Passover. .Solo and Chorus Mrs. S. W. Traum : Abide With Me (Ladies Chorus) Male Chorus, Obligato Soprano j Come, Gracious Spirit Alto Solo Mrs. J. J. Boggs And it Came to Pass Quartet Mrs. S. W. Traum. Mr. Harry Sloan Miss Edna Smith, Mr. Merl Tittle Grand Finale Lift l'p Your Heads Chorus Mrs. Robert C. Wilson Organist Mr. Harold Clements Violin Mr. Robert C. Wilson Director Mr. C. M. Wilson Bass J . TO SING AT ANN ARBOR. Tina Lerner. the Russian pianist, who appeared in this city this season, has been engaged as soloist for the Ann Arbor Music Festival in Ann Ar bor, Michigan, on May twentieth. . . v REHEARSAL TUESDAY. Tuesday evening the May Festival chorus will hold a rehearsal in the First Presbyterian church. All mem bers of the chorus are urged to at tend. SPECIAL MUSIC. The choir of the First Methodist church will sins several pretty num bers this morning at the church ser vice. Mr. Leroy Lacey will be the soioist. , IN SOUTH BEND. David Bispham, who appeared re cently in South Bend in recital, is giv en considerable praise and commen dation in an article published in the South Bend Tribune. Bispham was in this city in January and gave a recital at the coliseum. Established in 1851 Sale Prices On Silverware RROGERS BROS. 1847 Knives and Forks, $3.25, Dining or Dessert size. OUR BRAND Knives and Forks, triple plated, war ranted, Dining or Dessert size $2.75 Same in Quadruple Plate at $3.00 0. E. Dickinson Watch Repairing Diamonds Mounted id ENGLAND WAITING POLITICAL FIGHT Mrs. James N. Sutton and her Fon. Lieutenant James N. Sutton, whose death following a fight with brother officers at Annapolis, kept govern mental circles stirred up for sever al months recently. Now Mrs. Sutton has enlisted the aid of United States Senator Chamberlain who will intro duce in the Senate a resolution providing for an investigation of the young Lieutenant's death. Sutton was found dead on the grounds of the U. S. Naval Academy, on the night of November lo, 1907. It was contend ed that he had committed suicide. street. Euchre was played at six ta bles. Mr. and Mrs. Williams were given the favors. The house was deco rated with the national colors, the same color scheme being carried out in the luncheon which was served at the close of the affair. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Longstreth, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dye, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Woodhurst. Mr. and Mrs. Wooters, Mr. and Mrs. Thorton Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ryan, Dr. and Mrs. Smelser, Mr. and Mrs. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Williams and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kordell. J . PEOPLE FROM TOWN ATTENDED. A large number of persons from this city attended the play. "Won by ham college by the day students. IS HOME. Miss Alice Laning. a student at In diana University. Bloomington, Iud., is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Laning, of North Seventh street. st IS EXPECTED TODAY. Mr. Paul Fisher who attends Indi ana University is expected to arrive home today for a few days visit with his mother, Mrs. Anna K. Fisher of East Main street. S , WILL ENTERTAIN. Miss At fie McVirker will entertain several guests to dinner this evening at the Hotel Westcott, in honor of her Fiercest Parliamentary Com bat in History of Coun try Probable. MANY MOVES ON SATURDAY Claims association, an organization formed for the purpose of finding the best way of settling claims outside of the courts. PROGRAM IS ISSUED Northern Indiana Teachers Are to Hold Convention at Ft. Wayne. LOCAL TEACHERS WILL GO LABOR CONGRESS HAS DIS BANDED AND THE DEMANDS OF THE LABORITE PARTY ARE KNOWN TO .LEADERS. their home on North Tenth street. The program will be as follows: The Sahara, by Caravan to Congo Mr. g. S. Strattan. Jr. Big Game Mr. L. T. Lemon. All members are invited to attend the meeting. ' EVENING MEETING. An evening meeting of the Daugh ters of the American Revolution, ac cording to the year book is scheduled for Tuesday, February twenty-second. Mrs. A. D. Gayle will be the hostess. J Si . DOMESTIC SCIENCE LECTURE. Miss Anna Barrows, professor of Domestic Science, at. Columbia Univer sity is expected to lecture in this city March third, under the auspices of the Domestic Science association. The meeting will probably be opened to the public. Music guest Miss Constance Waddell of New the month. ENTERTAINED HUSBANDS. charming party was given Friday evening by members of the American Card club for their husbands. The : ;f fair was held al the home of Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Dye on South Seventh CLUB NOTES TOURIST CLUB. The Tourist club will meet Friday evening with Dr. and Mrs. Bond at Verlangt W! are pleased with our location, 101S Main Street. Richmond, the best city in the state, with a line of ladies and children furnishings. For yeu:- assistance in giving a suitable name, to be handed to us be fore March Itt, 1910, we offer a FIVE DOLLAR GOLD PIECE ELLA HASKETT BEAUTY PARLORS MRS. BLICKENSTAFF, 49-50 Colonial Bldg., will leave for New York the last of this week for the purpose of getting in touch with all the leading fads pertaining to her business, that the ladies of Richmond and vicinity may have the benefit of all the Spring and Summer styles well in advance of the season. Mrs. Blickenstaff will be absent one week and would be pleased to execute any com missions given her. During her absence her parlors will be open as usual. Phone 1524. A MUSICAL WEEK. The past week lias been marked by a number of excellent musical affairs. Tuesday evening the Llanelly Prize Welsh choir wave a concert in the coliseum. Wednesday evening the members of the Music Study club with their invited guests enjoyed a recital given by Mrs. Downing in the Starr Piano parlors. The Woman's Colle giate club gave an informal musical on Thursday at the home of Mrs. Hen Bartel. "Scandinavian Music' was the subject for the program, which had been arranged for by Miss Magda lena lingelbert. FYiday evening the Harmony Concert company gave a re cital at the South Eightli Street friends church. w DOWNING RECITAL. One of the most important musical events of the past week was the reci tal given by Mrs. Lulu Jones Down ing of Chicago in the Starr Piano par lors Wednesday evening of the past week. Mrs. Downing is a musician of Marked ability. All the numbers on the program, piano and vocal were of her own composition. The affair was under the auspices of the Music Study club. Each member was permitted to invi'e ten guests. v . WILL GIVE A CANTATA. Tuesday evening the choir of the First Christian church under the direc tion of Mr. Robert Wilson, will go to Centerville to present the cantata, '"Cross and Crown."' The program will be as follows: Part I The Cross. Thou Lord Wilt Arise Chorus The Temptation Solo and Chorus Miss Ruth Harris j God Shall Charge His Angel Legions Trio Mrs. Myrtle Folks. Mr. J. J. Boggs, Mr. Leslie Knight Hosanna in The Highest Solo and Chorus Mr. Harry Sloan Ride On, O King Soprano Solo Miss Ruth Harris Gethsemane Solo and Chorus Miss Jessie Mann The Shadow of The Cross Solo and Quartet (American News Service) London, Feb. 12. The stage is set for the fiercest parliamentary combat ever known in the history of Great Britain. The arrival of John Red mond, the Irish leader, in London; the promulgation of the final demands of the Laborites, and the conference be tween Premier Asquith and the King at Brighton marked today as one of the most critical since the fight over the budget first developed. The Unionist leaders today confer red informally, laying their plans for the clash that will come when parlia ment assembles on February 21. The Liberal policy id in the hands of the premier. John Redmond arrived here to back up the ultimatum he sent to the cabinet, stating definitely the de mauds of the Nationalists for home rule and a curb on the lords. With the labor congress disbanded, the demands of the Laborites are now known to the leaders of both parlies. But Little Assurance. The stand of the workingmen ha3 added little assurance to the liberals. One of their last acts was to declare war on all forms of militarism, and this is believed to be ?. serious man ace to the budget. Although the La borites as a matter of principle will probably support the financial bill be cause of its former rejection by the house of lords, it was asserted today that they will make strong demands for the elimination or at least the cutting down of the appropriation for armed protection. Though this may be but a part of a game, it has poten tial possibilities for the embarrass ment of the government. The outcome of the conference be tween the king and the premier today was awaited with interest and by the liberals with anxiety. King Edward holds no creat favor toward the liber al policy in the matter of curbing the lords Kwer. This, taken with the governments meager majority make the entire situation most delicate. At the conferences of the cabinet Thursday and Friday the proposed changes in its personnel were thor oughly gone over, and when the pre mier met the king today he was ready to fimish Edward with a complete list of the new ministry. One report circulated today was to the effect that Asquith himself was ready to step down and out, leaving the situation in the hands of the more radical of his colleagues in the min istry Winston Churchill and David Lloyd-George. There was little credence given this report. The program for the 2Sth annual meeting of the Northern Indiana Teachers association, which will be held in Fort Wayne, April 7, 8 and P, was announced yesterday by Superin tendent Hiues of Crawfordsville. chair man of the executive committee, of which Prof. N. C. Ilieronimus of this city, is also a member. Prof. Hines has arranged for a program which promises to prove of exceptional Inter est to the large number of school teachers who are members of the or ganization. With the exception of Lieut. K. H. Shackelton. of the British navy, the Antarctic explorer, all the speakers who have been obtained are men directly interested in the prob lems of the school room. Richmond teachers take much inter est in this organization and the major ity usually attend this organization's meetings in preference to those of the Southern Indiana Teachers' associa tion. Among the Richmond teachers holding office in the organization are Prof. N. C. Ilieronimus, member of the executive committee and president of the ward principals' section, and W. Scott Hiser, president of the manual training department. Several other lo cal teachers hold committee appoint ments. A Mathematical Sorrow. ' A bank ac count is something sad, j A worthy theme of doleful rhyme; , With difficulty great you add. But keep subtracting all the time. Crowded. "Do you live within your iDCCine? "Yes, and I'm crowded for spacer Yale Record. Your Foot is si Spring vo v ) r) The arch of the foot is more than a support for the weight of the body, it is a living automatic spring. Every time the foot is placed upon the ground and the weight of the body is thrown upon this won derful arrangement of bones and muscles the arch acts exactly like a spring and gives down to such an extent that all the jars and jolts which would other wise be carried upward to the vital organs are ab sorbed, reduced, and rendered harmless. Ill-Filling Shoes Break This Spring Shoes which crowd the muscles cause them to become inactive and to weaken and they no longer have the elasticity which is essential to the good working cf this spring. The arch gives away a little with every jar but the muscles have lost the force to cause it to spring back ready to meet the next shock. The ultimate result is fall arch with all of its accompanying pains and diseases. The Tramp Last Shoe Strengthens the Spring The Tramp Last Shoe not only allows freedom of movement for the muscles and so makes them strong but it is an actual aid in keeping the arch of the foot in good working order. Built strong where the weight rest, fitting snugly and comfort ably where support is needed it offers the one best so'ution of the foot trouble problem. They Cost But $2.50 ami $4.0 Other shoes with wide toes which have no other qualities to recommend them, sell at fancy prices. The Tramp Last Shoes with its sensible broad toes, its strength giving shank, its ankle and arch support ing construction costs no more than the shoes that have been giving you pain. Ghas. E FeHnim Two Stores 724 Main 807 F.Iain PALLADIUM. WANT ADS BRING RESULTS MANY CLAIM AGENTS (American News Service) Washington. IX C Fob. 12. R. L. Calkins, head of the claims depart ment of the New York Central rail road, today testified before the house committee on interstate and foreign commerce that every railroad system in the United States maintains an army of claim agents and that the agents make such efforts, to settle claims for damages against the roads that very few of. the claims reach the courts. All the large railroads of the coun try and most of the smaller ones, ho &aid, axe represented In the Railroad Q2 An engineer on a locomotive oils his engine a number of times each day and the engine rests half of each day. YOUR WATCH runs day and night continuously, but When did you have it oiled? Are the delicate pivots grinding away on dry jewels to their destruc tion? Are watches so cheap tnat you can afford to have yours lose all its good time keeping virtues by neglect? BRING YOUR WATCH TO US before the injury goes further. There may be excuse for its poor per formance of late. I will examine it and congratulate you if it needs no attention, and if it does, you shall pay no more than is necessary to restore it to perfect health. . - ... - Everything in Jewelry for less. JRattMlHPs Jewelry StioiPfB 125 IM. Ninth St.