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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, FRIDAY, 31 ARCH 4, 1910.
PAGE FIVE EDITED BY ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. PHONE 1121 MRS. CARR ENTERTAINS. The opening of the spring social season was heralded yesterday by the large and brilliant company given by Mrs. James Carr at her beautiful home In Westcott Place compliment-, ary to her guests Mrs. W. F. Thomas and Miss Lucretia Thomas of Spring field. Ohio. Spring blossoms were among the principal decorations. Boxes of especial beauty, trimmed with tulle bows and filled wit!i tulips, roses and jonquils were placed on the niantel3 and book cases in the draw- , Jne and music rooms. Red roses were used in carrying out the decorative motif in the dining room. Whist was played at ten' tables. Mrs. Thomas was given the guest favor. Mrs. Wick ham Corwln and Mrs. Dudley Elmer won the other favors. After the game luncheon was served in two courses in the dining room. Some of the guests were served in the drawing room at small tables. These were ornamented with pink shaded candles. Roses, satin ( ribbons and lace mats were used in ap- j pointing the dining taDle. A number of handsome spring gowns were worn by the guests, making the event no table Jn this particular. In the even ing Mr. and Mrs. James Carr gave a dinner party for their guests. Those enjoying Mrs. Carr's hospital-1 ity in the aftertioon were: Mrs. A. D. Gayle, Mrs. John M. Lontz, Mrs. Jean nette G. Leeds, Mrs. Florence Iod wlck, Mrs. L. M. Jones, Miss Alice Forkner, Mrs. Omar Hittle, Mrs. How ard Jones, Mrs. Hyrnm Robbins, Mrs. Arthur C. Lindemuth, Mrs. Louise White, Mrs. Milton Craighead, Mrs. Edwin H. Gates, Miss Josephine Cates, Miss Mary Gaar, Miss Rose Gennett, Miss Mildred Gaar, Miss Dorothy Vaughan, Mrs. John H. Nicholson. Mrs. Frank A. Lackey, Mrs. Thomas Nicholson, Mrs. Frank McCurdy, Mrs. Thomas Kaufman, Miss Edith Nichol son, Mrs. Rudolph Leeds, Mrs. S. E. Swayne, Mrs. Omar Hollingsworth, Mrs. Frederick Carr, Miss Juliet Swayne, Miss Caroline Hollingsworth, Miss Marie' Campbell, Mrs. Robert Stlmson, Mrs. John Y. Poundstone,, MA. Ella Van Heusen, Miss Elizabeth Comstock, Mrs. C. W. Elmer, Mrs. Ramsey Poundstone, Mrs. Dudley El mer, Mrs. Ray K. Shiveley, Mrs. John H. Dotfgan, Mrsr Harry : Holmes, Mrs. Burton Westcott of Springfield, O., Mrs. John Aufderheide, of Indianapo lis, Miss Jane Carson of Indianapolis and Miss Mary Reynolds of Dayton, Ohio. . ) J J Jl CELEBRATING ANNIVERSARY. Mr, and Mrs. George H. Knollen berg of South Fourth street are cele brating their twenty-fifth wedding an niversary today in a quiet manner on account of the illness of Mrs. Knollen berg. Mr. and Mrs. Knollenberg were married in Berlin, Germany. j$ j j ST. PATRICK'S PARTY. Mrs. W. Ramsey Poundstone will give a St. Patrick's party Thursday afternoon, March seventeenth at her home on South Thirteenth street. Bridge will be played at five tables. All the decorations will be in keeping with the day. MUSICAL A PLEASING AFFAIR. The musical given last evening by Mrs, Walter Garver in honor of her guest Miss Ruth Garver of Tippecanoe City, was a charming affair. A mu sical program, was given by the honor guest, Mr. Leroy Lacey, Miss Mar guerite Doan and Mrs. Harry Doan. Refreshments were served. ji j js A GUEST AT DAYTON. Mrs. Ellen Fox of North Tenth street, is in Dayton, Ohio, the guest Miss Robson Weds August Belmo ff&h ) 1'' i I tt? s ' I , T ' , -4 MISS ELEANOR ROBSON, the famous actress, who was married last week to August Belmont, who. In addition to being a multimillionaire and a leader in high finance enterprises, is also prominent in social and racing life. The mar riage took place at the home of the bride In New York, and was remarkable for Its quietness. There will be a Mediterranean wedding tript and then a return n time for the opening of the racing season. of her son. Mrs. Fox will probably return home the first of next week. aS COTILLION DANCE. This evening in the Odd FelloWs hall Mrs. Charles Kolp will give a co tillion for members of her present dancing class. After nine o'clock oth er members of Mrs. Kolp's classes will be permitted to dance. This af fair will mark the close of the season for the class. HAS RETURNED. Miss Harriet Thompson, principal of the Warner school has returned from Indianapolis, where she attended the North Eastern Teachers' association. J J J HAS RETURNED. Rev. Dr. S. R. Lyons, pastor of Reid Memorial. church, Richmond, Ind., was among those in attendance at the Chapman-Alexander meetings on Wed- Try Leaving Coffee Alone One day and drink a steaming hot cup of Postuia just before going to bed. As a relief from insomnia it is a sur prise of the most pleasing kind. "There's a Reason for A DOCTOR'S SLEEP Found He Had to Leave Off Coffee. Many persons do not realize that a bad stomach will cause insomnia. Coffee drinking, being such an an cient and respectable form of dissi pation, few realize that the drug ' caffeine contained in the coffee and tea. is one of the principal causes of dyspepsia and nervous troubles. Without their usual portion of cof fee, the coffee topers are nervous, irri table and fretful. That's the way with a whiskey drinker. He has got to have his dram "to settle his serves" habit. To leave off coffee is an easy mat ter if you want to try it, because Pos tum well boiled according to direc-. tions gives a gentle but natural sup port to the nerves and does not con tain any drug nothing but food. Physicians know this to be true, as one from Ga. writes: "I have cured myself of a long standing case of Nervous Dyspepsia by leaving off coffee and using Pos tum," savs the doctor. "I also enjoy refreshing sleep, to which I had been an utter stranger for 20 years. "In treating Dyspepsia in its various types. 1 find little trouble when I can induce patients to quit coffee and adopt Postuni." The doctor is right and "there's a reason." Read the little book, "The Road to Wellville,'' in pkgs. Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. nesday evening, and was pleasantly welcomed by the party, Dr. Chapman s old home being in Richmond. Dayton News. jS J A GUEST HERE. Mr. Owen Kuhn of Oklahoma City Oklahoma, is in the city for a fort nights visit with his parents Rev. and Mrs. T. H. Kuhn of South. Thirteenth street. ' 3 WILL GO TO NEW YORK. Mr. Lee B. Nusbaum and son Mr. Roland Nusbaum will go to New York Saturday to spend a few days. aw1 WERE AT CELEBRATION. Mr. and Mrs. Bent Wilson went to the home of his aunt, Mrs. Jennie Runyan, northeast of New Castle, last! Saturday and assisted her in celebrat ing her 97th birthday anniversary. Mrs. Runyan has lived in that locality for the past CO years and is in full possession of her physical and mental faculties. She enjoys life fully and her neighbors and friends in Henry county join with her in all their good ness. On this occasion Mrs. Runyan reecived 175 postal cards from friends, which was much to her enjoyment. Cambridge City Tribune. J j J GONE TO INDIANAPOLIS. Mrs. Harry Morrow of Chicago, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. M. A. Kielhorn, has gone to Indianapolis to join her husband. .2 J -. IS OF INTEREST. The following clipping from the Muncie Star is of local interest: Miss Mauch of Hillsdale, Mich., who is visiting her aunt, Mrs. George A. Ball, was honor guest at an "at home'' by Mrs. J. Edgar Johnson on East Washington street, given yesterday af ternoon. A pretty arrangement of jonquils formed the decorations. Guests from a distance were Miss Per- viance of Huntington, with Mrs. X. Y. Smith and Miss Armstrong of New Albany, with Mrs. Charles E. Davis and Mrs. William Thompson of India napolis. jS ja FACULTY RECEPTION. What promises to be one of the most elaborate social functions of the college social calendar is the faculty reception to be held Saturday evening in the Earlham college library. The hours are from seven-thirty until ten o'clock. The members of the faculty will be in the reception line. Several former students of the college are ex pected to be in attendance. The li brary will be beautifully decorated for the occasion. .... j j j GUESTS HERE. Mr. and Mrs. John Leive of Fort Wayne, Indiana,- former residents . of this city are here for a fortnight's vis it with friend and relatives. Jt Jt j FOR VISITING GUESTS. A dinner party will be given Satur day evening by Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Swayne at their home on North Elev enth street, in honor of Mrs. W. F. Thomas and Miss Lucretia Thomas of Springfield, Ohio, who are guests at the Carr home in Westcott Place. c Jt . ENJOYABLE DANCE. A large number of young people at tended the dance given last evening in the Odd Fellow's hall by Mr. Harry Williams. Mr. Charles Hartzler and Mr. George D. Macy. Piano and drums furnished the dance music. J J J WELL ATTENDED. A number of the women of this city attended the "round table" held this morning at ten o'clock by Miss Anna Barrows of Columbia University. The meeting yesterday afternoon was also quite interesting, the teacher giving a number of excellent demonstrations pertaining to soup, fish, poultry, vege tables and deserts. Food for a day j and balanced rations was the subject j for this afternoons talk and demon- j stration. Unusual interest has been manifested in tliese lectures, all those attending being more than pleased with Miss Barrows. ja j GAVE EUCHRE PARTY. A social event, which proved to be most enjoyable was the euchre party given last evening by Mr. and Mrs. Martin L. Webster at their home on South Sixteenth street. Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Ward assisted the host and hos tess in extending hospitalities. Euchre was played at four tables. No favors were given. At the close of the game luncheon was served in the dining room, wnich was attractively decorat ed. The guests were members of a card club and were as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Glick, Mr. and Mrs. Ashinger, Mr. and Mrs. George Fox with their guest Miss Haas of Michi gan. Mrs. Teegarden, Mr. and Mrs. Richard More. Mr. and Mrs. George Martin and Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Ward. " ! J THEATER PARTY. Complimentary to Mrs. W. F. Thor. as ana Aliss Lucretia Thomas of Springfield, Ohio, Miss Carolyn Hol lingsworth will give a theater party this evening at the Murray. ENTERTAINED FRIENDS. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Ketron pleasant ly entertained the members of the Larkin club and their families recent ly at their home in Boston. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Parks, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Phenis, Mr. and Mrs. John Phenis, Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Short, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Brattain, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Ketron, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Overholser, Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Powell, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ketron, Mr. and Mrs. David Brenner, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Bozworth, Misses Callie, Grace and Lucile Ketron, Marie Brattain, Grace Phenis, Lea Parks, Ixniise and Marie Bruner, Hor lense and Mary West. Evan and Per ry Phenis, Allison Short, Earl Bruner and Enid Powell. ?5 SOCIAL EVENTS FOR TODAY. Miss Carolyn Hollingsworth will give a box party this evening at the Murray Theater, in honor of Miss Thomas of Springfield, Ohio. Miss Ruth Kinsey Is entertaining with a bridge whist party. A dance will be given this evening in the Odd Fellows' hall by Mrs. Charles Kolp. Mary Hill W. C. T. U. is meeting this afternoon. Mrs. A. M. Gardner is hostess for a meeting of the Athenaea Literary so ciety. The Tourist club will meet this even ing with Mr. and Mrs. John Dougan. Helen Taft sewing circle is meeting this afternoon with Mrs. Sullivan. Members of the J. T. Thimble club are being entertained this afternoon by Irs. George Reid at her home on South Fourth street. Annual election of officers is being held this afternoon by the Woman's Aid society of the First Presbyterian church. A social is being given this after noon at the home of Mrs. Charles Ross for members of the Grace Methodist Aid society. Mrs. Deen will entertain the mem bers of the Fifth Street church this evening. .! v every two weeks, often times social sessions being held. j$ j j LADIES AID SOCIETY MET. The Ladies Aid society of the First English Lutheran church met Thurs day afternoon in the church parlors. The time was devoted to needlework and business matters. J J WOMANS RELIEF CORPS. GOSSIP FOR WOMEN Flower Decorations. Pew women who keep house are so restricted as to income that they can not afford five cents a day for flow ers. Especially from now until late next autumn, dining room and parlor can be made gay with a pot of blos- jsoms costing only fifty cents, and. if fll rt ""5 "l " ! these are carefully chosen, will last this would corps nem yesieraay auernoon in tnelfor flt ,east ten days post rooms at the court house. Mrs. 1 p,,,,.,,, may regarded not only Ida McMinn was taken into the or-! as decorative but a8 furnishing a Sanitation. A number of important i room A dining lable wttn the 8impl. business matters were also discussed i , oi.nr hand until it Is frothy, when the lace should be dipped into it and well worked about with the finger until the dirt is removed. After gently squeezing out the spirit the lace fhould be laid on a folded cloth, the patterned edce pulled out, each scat lop or picot being fastened down with a pin. When perfectly dry the lace should be unpinned and pressed gent ly between the palms of the hands until smooth In lieu of ironing U. as flatten the pattern and at this time. Mr. EUREKA CARD CLUB. and Mrs. Fred Corcoran were the food better if blossoms ornament the center. After a meal the pot may be carried to the living room or parlor so it serves to improve two different host and hostess for a meeting of the places. Eureka Card club last evening at their! a pot with six tulip bulbs ready to home on faouth fourth street. Euchre ; nnMfr onsts fiftv cents now. and there spoil the color. Woman's Life. was played at three tables. Those for tunate in winning the favors were: Mrs. Finch. Mr. Harmon Wierhake, Mrs. Adolph Stauber and Mrs. Mary Clingenpeel. At the close of the game a dainty luncheon was served. n are smaller pans, containing three bulbs, which are pretty for a small table. These are proportionately less in price. Hyacinths cost the same amount. In selecting a plant a woman i should choose one where the flowers two weeks the club will meet with Mr. jare al different stages of development. and Mrs. Harmon Wierhake. at their home on South Sixth street. J J MEETING CHANGED. for instance, one bulb showing in the foliage, the others at varying stages of growth. The object of such a choice is tLiat the most mature will die first. On account of the Misses Robinson ' and can be cut off while the others being out of the city, the Tourist club will meet this evening with Mr. and Mrs. John B. Dougan. at their home on North Tenth street. As there is important business to come before the club the members are urged to come early. A full attendance is desired. J SHEEPSHEAD CLUB. A meeting of the Sheepshead club was held Thursday afternoon with Mrs. George A. Reid at her home on South Fourth street. The game was are growing, and thus the life of the pot is increased. Buds are as orna mental as full-blown flowers, so there need be no hesitation in selecting them. Growing primroses are decorative, jet inexpensive. When the flowers and leaves are dead bulbs of any kind may be taken from the pots, dried and set in the garden, or put away until next spring, w'jen they may be forced indoors in pots. This applies especial ly to jonquils, which are inexpensive Wagging thm Tail. At first sight there would appear to be little .counectiou between flattery and the waggiug of a dog's tall, yet In nearly alt the northern language the same word signifies both, and flattery is certainly derived from the word sig nifying to wag the tail. In the old Norman flagra signifies to flatter and also to wag the talL In Danish iogre is to wag the tail, and loger for een Is to fawn oa one. In Dutch rlejden is to flatter and cleydsteerten Is to was the tail. In the old German wedeln is to wag the tail, and In English whee dle Is to gain one's end In flattery. All over Europe farmers associa tions exist for the handling of farm products commercially. played at three tables. Mrs. Mason ; alld whose gorgeous yellow makes Byer and Mrs. Webb Pyle were given the favors. Lunch was served. Mrs. Sol Frankel will entertain the club in two weeks. A BULLDOZER OF WOMEN NOW HELD AT COUNTY JAIL (Continued From Page One.) them desirable for the house Pussy willows may be found in the shops now, and are satisfactory as well as economical. They last for many weeks, and a few sprays btuck into a tall brass or copper receptacle are charming on the dinner table or in a parlor. Jonquils with them in crease the effect of springtime brightness. for forty and fifty cases of this na ture to be filed in a month by the col lector. In each of these suits. Wil liams represented himself as attorney . early for the plaintiff, it is said. Business became so rushing in this court that Mr. Beyerle appointed Williams spec ial constable. Mr. Beyerle said that he remembered of but one complaint being made about Williams drawing a revolver in an effort to collect an ac count and this Williams denied when questioned by Mr. Beyerle. His Marital Affairs. Relative to his marital affairs, the authorities have had suspicions for some time. Mr. Beyerle said that ear ly in January Williams told him he had married Mary J. Schooley. Super intendent of Police I. A. Gormon said that on January 4 he learned that Williams had said the Schooley wom an was his wife. However, no mar riage license was secured by the two until January IS, when they went to Newport, Ky., and a license was issu ed by J. Lyman Bryan clerk of that county. He took out the marriage license under the name of Henry D. Williamson, by which name he was commonly known. Currant Bread. Scald but do not boil a cup and a half of sweet milk and a cup of water. Add two tablespoonfuls of sugar and a teaspoonful of salt. Cool to lukewarm, then add a compressed yeast cako softened in another half cup lukewarm water and stir in enough whole wheat flour to make a stiff batter. Allow this to rise. If set in the morning it will be readv by 10 o'clock. When light add one beaten egg, a ta blestoonful of melted butter and one cupful of well washed and thoroughly dried currants. Beat well, add enough more flour to make a dough stiff enough to knead. Work well, mold In two loaves, place in greased pans, brush with melted butter and let rise until light. Put in a hot oven, but as soon as the bread browns reduce the j heat one-half and leave in about an i hour longer. If preferred, white bread may be made in the usual way. add ing a liberal quantity of dried currants. DON'T WORRY We have the most complete line of Rice's Tested Garden Seeds ever shown. Same prices prevail as last year. We have 40 different varie ties peas, beans and corn; 90 va rieties of small seeds such as let tuce, radishes, etc Special mixed lawn seed, will grow in shady plac es. Also blue grass, timothy and white clover seed. ONION SETS, white, 12'2c Quart Full line of Flower Seeds. GEORGE BREHM CO. Open Every Evening. 517 MAIN ST. PHONE 1747. CLUB NOTES WAYS AND MEANS SOCIETY. Mrs. Margaret Cones, entertained fifteen members of the Ways and Means society of the Fifth Street Methodist church in a pleasant man ner Thursday at her home on Kinsey street. The morning and afternoon hours were spent with needlework. At mid-day Mrs. Cones served dinner to her guests assisted by her daughter Mrs. Harry Wood. The society meets Pine Stronger Than Steel. Calculation confirmed by experiment has shown that, weight for weight, pine wood is stronger than steel In both transverse and tensile strength. It Is regarded as doubtful if any metal could be made into a hollow rod equal ing a bamboo rod in stiffness without exceeding it in weight. In structures of wood the weak points are always at the joints. Cleaning Lace. Pure alcohol can be used with won derful success as a means of clean ing black Spanish or chantilly lace The alcohol should be poured into a ( clean basin and whipped with the1 1XO SI"1" S,- AlcSuoSD. Buy si Watt Noll a FFommSse Buy a Hamilton if you wish a watch you can depend upon. Ask your friend who owns a HAMILTON what lie thinks of it. 0. E. DICKINSON Diamonds Mounted. Watch Repairing. Put an End to Sweeping and Dusting IHOROUGH vacuum cleaning was formerly done only by the large wagon cleaning outfits costing severat tnousana aonars. i ne advantage ot this system ot cleaning was appre ciated by everybody, but the service was so expensive that only the rich could afford it. But now vacuum cleaning has been perfected to the point where every home, every store, every church and other institution can enjoy its tremendous benefits for less than the price of cleaning with broom and sweeper. This new and splendid opportunity has been created by the Portable Electric ' . " Scoffers and Doubters Why l.ct Prejudice Bind You to a Life of Twrtnrias Agony? 1 Jf Poi-ctl on? JfTWt Only Claner7 VVithout a faul J Be fair to yourself, ye sufferers from Khtuniat:sni. Co to Leo 1 1. Kihe this very lay and Jtet a bottle of Hheuma, tho new prescription. Use the entire bottle and if you don't believe it lias lonw you any jrood. say so to Leo H. Kilie and you can have your money back. Isn't that a fair offer? Can you see deceit or red tapo about it? What chance do you take? Absolutely none. Then get a bottle of Uheuma today. It's the best prescription for Rheuma tism evr written by any specialist. It acts at nee on the kidneys, it drives the uric acid from the joints and other lodging places; it pleases you in a day; It makes you hopeful and happy in a few days; St cures you in a few weeks. Lon't miss Leo 1-L Fine's offer. The price Is only 5t cents a bottle, and you know Leo H. Fihe well enough to know that the offer is genuine. Mail orders fSUed by Rheuma Co., 1000 West Ave, Huffalo, N. Y IB;; fat Dally house cleaning by the Tscuum process is no longer aa experiment but there are many experimental CLEANERS. The flimsy, toy machines are made only for quick sale before the public learns the difference between the real and the imitation cleaners. Don't experiment. Get a GUARANTEED Santo Vacuum Cleaner and enjoy the full benefits of this system of cleaning. The Santo cleans your home perfectly from cellar to attic without disturb ing the furnishings. Removes every particle of dust. No more sweeping or dusting. No muss of any kind. No more "spring cleaning. The Santo is the best, simplest and most complete of all cleaners. Used and endorsed by U. S. Government and National Board of Insurance Underwriters. Costs less than 2c per hour to operate. Complete equipment for 20 different uses. Made by Keller Manufacturiig Co. of Philadelphia the srorld's largest makers of high grade cleaning devices and told under a written unlimited guaranty. Lasts a life tlgte even if used Pont buy a. cleener of aar ttH at aaqr Seoto. Dasraiatntioa few "fa ofc i Write, 'phom or caJL Demonstration Given in Knolleitberg's Annex Saturday Evening The Geo. E I&oHeilisirg Co.