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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, April 05, 1910, Image 5

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Edited By Miss Elizabeth R. Thomas
The most Important society event for
the coming week Is the wedding of
Mr. Herbert Lahr of Evansville, and
Miss Josephine Cates, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Cates, one of the most
prominent families of this city. The
wedding will be celebrated Thursday
evening, April the fourteenth, at six
thirty o'clock, in the First Presbyte
rian church. Members of the bridal
party are: Mr. Julian Cates, brother of
the bride, best man; Miss Irene Lahr,
sister to the groom, maid of honor;
Miss Juliet Swayne, Miss Marie Camp
bell and Miss Mildred Gaar, bride's
maids. The , ushers will be, Mr. Wil
bur Krskine, Mr. Charles Ersklne, Mr.
Harold Van Orman and Mr. II. C. Mur
phy of Evansville, Indiana. Mrs. H.
C. Murphy will also , be Included in the
party. ,
Wednesday evening. May the thir
teenth the Music Study club expects
to hold an evening meeting in the
Starr Piano parlors. A program ar
ranged from numbers given at various
evening meetings during the past sea
son will be presented. Members will
be permitted to Invite guests for this
occasion. The last morning meeting
of the club for this season was held
last Wednesday morning. This even
ing meeting will conclude the entire
club season for the organization.
. ' J J j '
It frequently happens that a fashion
or a preference is projected into an
other season. The vogue enjoyed by
Irish lace is to continue and women
grasp at the lavish hand with which
this elegance Is being used.
Long coats of the baby Irish are
here for a pretty price. Shorter ones
are also to be worn, but the lingerie
and linen dresses ' are well covered
with the fine and heavy designs.
It Is particularly effective and sensi
ble, for It withstands the wear of the
tub on lingerie blouses. Underwear
has come under Its spell, and It bor
ders on the trite to suggest the exten
alvn tine on neckwear.
For hats It Is used to give a chic
contrast on black velvet, thereby bring
ing It Into a becoming combination
with white costumes. r
' Little children's clothes are orna
men ted with the baby Irish. From the
finest of edgings to wide lace for col
lars it seems to give an elegant touch
which Is far from the over-dressy.
Little boots are made over silk to be
worn on festive occasions, and even
the silk robe has its touch of Irish lace.
There is another successful season
for this favorite. '
The probable program tor the May
Festival has been announced by the
executive committee and. Tuesday,
May twenty-fourth and afternoon and
evening of Wednesday, May twenty
fifth has been set for the dates of the
' A chorus of more than 525 members
will take part In the festival, the 'chll-
- dren's chorus being of 250 voices and
the adults at present of 225 which will
probably be Increased. The Richmond
' Symphony orchestra numbers about
40 pieces. A number of excellent solo
ists will also take part, both Instru
mental and vocal. The tentative pro
gram is as follows: "
Tuesday evening, May 24."
Overture, Rosemonde ...... Schubert
Voice Solo, Ilenuet, dea Follets.... .'.
........ .7. Berloiz
Children's Chorus Cantata. "Into the
World" Benoit
Suite L'Arlisenne ............. Bizet
Voice Solo, Coronation.. P. Meyerbeer
Wednesday afternoon, May 25.
Symphony In B Mipor, Unfinished ....
Marche Funebre Chopin
Suite, Peer Gynt Grieg
Overture, Egnont Beethoven
Piano Solo, Kalsermarsch. .. .Wagner
Wednesday evening.
Oratoria, Elijah and soloists.
Elder's chorus and soloists.
Two hours with intermission.
Miss Elizabeth Smelzer, who has
been attending the University of Chi
cago during the past winter, left yes
terday to take a position In the An
derson high school, where she will
be head of the department of Latin.
Mrs. W. P. Robinson of Richmond
is the guest of Mrs. Robert P. Noble.
Later she will be with Mrs. Robert
Ferriday. Indianapolis News.
Mrs. Ferriday is a former resident
of this city.
An Important social event for to
day was the bridge party given this
afternoon by Mrs. Thomas M. Kauf
man, at her home in the Wayne flats,
complimentary to Miss Josephine
Mrs. Meredith Nicholson gave an in
formal tea, Saturday afternoon, to
have a few friends meet Mrs. W. P.
Robinson, of Richmond, who is visit
ing Mr. Nicholson's sister, Mrs. Rob
ert P. Noble. Miss Mignon McGlbney
presided at the tea table, and a few
other friends assisted in the drawing
room. Indianapolis News.
Mr. W. R. Poundstone was a guest
in Indianapolis today.
The Patriotic orders of the G. A. R.
will give a musical and entertainment
Wednesday evening, April twentieth
In the Odd Fellow's hall.
J p J
K. G. Speak, of Oxford. Ohio passed
through the city today on his way to
Richmond, on business. Conjiersvllle
j . .
Mrs. D. W. Dennis did not observe
her usual "At Home" this afternoon,
as is her usual custom.
i ,3S
An attractive feature of the Earl
ham college commencement week is
the recital, to be given by music stu
dents under the direction of Miss Lucy
Francisco, head of this department,
j j .
Miss Kate , Duey, who has been
spending the winter in Chicago with
her sister has returned to her home
on South Eighth street.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Rettig have gone
to Peru, Indiana, for a few days visit
with relatives. Later they expect to
go to Lafayette to visit their son Mr.
George Rettig a student in Purdue
Miss Rhoda Porterfield of. Indiana-
polls, who was the guest of her grand
mother Mrs. Minerva Porterfield and
Health and Beauty Aids
also visited Miss Mable Reller. has
returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ashley and son.
Mr. Howard Ashley were dinner
guests at the Hotel Westcott Sunday
Tuwftay, April twelfth Mrs. Ray K.
Shiveley will entertain in honor of
Miss Josephine Cates, an April bride.
The dance which was to have been
given this evening in the Odd Fel
low's hall by members of the Tuesday
Cotillion club has been postponed un
til Tuesday evening of next week.
Miss Eliza Curtis of Kendalville,
Indiana, and a former instructor in the
business department at the local higi
school is visiting Miss Elizabeth
ijl l
The dance to be given Friday even
ing in the Odd Fellow's hall by mem
bers of the Fuzz Buzz club promises
to be one of the most delightful
events of the week. The party will be
composed of a number of the younger
society folk of the city. Piano and
drums will furnish music.
A wedding of interest locally is that
of Miss Mary Bescher, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. F. A- Bescher of St
Louis, formerly of this city and Mr.
Alfred G. Bedell of Cristobal. Panama,
Canal Zone, formerly of Buffalo, N. Y.
The affair will be celebrated this fall.
G. J.; Yes, my advices from Paris
are that this year's fashions will do
away with the wearing of rats, puffs
and all forms of false hair. I welcome
this return to common sense in styles
and I am sure no woman will suffer
embarrassment if she takes proper care
of the hair with which nature endowed
her. . The use of the right tonic will
nourish the scalp and the hair follicles
prevent the hair coming out, and keep
it glossy, fluffy and lustrous so that
a small quantity of hair properly cared
for and richly glowing with its own
natural color (even if it be grey) is
more attractive than a huge mass of
coarse and dead looking false hair.
Get from your druggist one ounce of
quinzoin, dissolve it in pint of alco
hol and add pint of cold" water. Rub
this tonic gently into the scalp and
roots of the hair twice a week. This
treatment will kill the germs that
cause dandruff and falling hair. It is
very invigorating, nourishing and re
freshing to the scalp.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Border will
entertain members of a card club
this evening at their home in West
Missionary society of the First
Methodist church meets with Mrs. J.
O. Barber at her home on South. Thir
teenth street.
Spring Grove Sewing circle is meet
ing with the Misses Evans In Spring
A rehearsal for the May Festival
chorus will be held this evening at seven-thirty
o'clock in the First Presby
terian church.
Members of a newly organized
bridge club did not meet this after
noon with Miss Opal Husson.
The woman's organization of the
First Baptist church will meet Wed
nesday afternoon at two o'clock with
Mrs. Henry Unthank, 115 Lincoln
street. "State Missions" will be the
subject for the afternoon. As this is
the last meeting to be held until the
election of officers in May, a good at
tendance is desired.
J& 4 S
The West Side Aid society of the
First Christian church will meet
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. W. A
Ellis at her home. 323 West Main
street. All members are urged to be
An all day meeting of the Ladies
Aid society of Reld Memorial church
will be held Wednesday at the church
1 Mfee
Mrs. C. McF.: To secure the clear.
fresh and soft skin you say you envy
so much, I advise you to use almozoin
cream jelly both as a massage and face
cream. This contains no oils or fats
that will make the skin dark and
greasy looking, or cause a growth of
hair. Get from your druggist one
ounce of almozoin and dissolve it in Vj
pint of water, then add 2 teaspoonfuls
of glycerine; stir briskly for a few min
utes and let stand over night. Almo
zoin cream jelly, used for massaging,
clears the skin of blackheads and pim
ples not caused by impure blood or the
result of functional disorders. It
makes large pores small and keeps the
skin smooth, soft and pliable. It is a
tnorough cleanser and will remove dirt
that soap and water never touch. ,
gist and dissolve it in a pint of hot
water and take a tablespoonful before
each meal. Parnotls generally cuts
down superfluous flesh rapidly and
will not Injure your health in any way.
I am sure it will help you to regain
your former slender figure.
. This is a story of a youngster who suffered so badly from the effects of coffee-drinking,
that Dr. J. N. Hurty, Secretary of the State Board of Health of Ind
iana, had to take a hand. "
The Indianapolis NEWS published a long account of the case the news (?)
went forth and papers throughout the country have given it much publicity,
f From these reports we quote
1 ; "An eleven-year-old boy (Roy Schoolman) of Indianapolis, had to be forcibly taken from school and
given treatment The constant use of coffee, It developed, had entirely changed the boy's happy, bright
disposition- to one of nervousness, with morose spells, when he attempted to fight everyone within
reach. He was watched and his extreme addiction to coffee was discovered. One effect of the coffee is
said to have been to deaden the brain faculties, changing the victim from an eager learner to a stupid
school dunce, and a little later verging upon Insanity. Since the coffee has been stopped, physicians
report that he is now resumlr.g his normal mental tone."
Why marvel? Is this news to thoughtful people?
For fifteen years we have preached the harmful effects of coffee upon head,
heart and nerves. Almost every day letters are received just, as conclusive and
impressive as this case. More than a thousand letters were received in one month
from people all over the country with various ills BEFORE they changed from coffee
to POSTUM, and who either entirely recovered or were much benefited.
That coffee IS HARMFUL to many even in moderate quantity is an old, old
truth, and that it is dangerous when used to excess has also been time and again
All ot which proves toven a casual thinker that for
"There's a Reason"
Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.'
M. K. J.: When your eyes so easily
become dull, red and inflamed it is an
indication that you need an eye tonic.
Bright, clear and sparkling eyes are a
charm to any woman, while on the oth
er hand it requires an unusually beau
tiful face to offset unattractive eyes.
You can make an excellent eye tonic
by dissolving an ounce of crystos in a
pint of water. One or two drops In
each eye will promptly relieve your
eyes of dullness, redness or inflamma
tion. It does not smart or burn and
will strengthen your eyesight. Crys
tos is a great help to those who wear
glasses. ,
M. H. R.: Don't borrow trouble
because you have become fleshy. Most
of us gain weight in winter. Don't
diet; it is weakening and usually fails
to bring about noticeable results. Get
4 ounces of parnotis from your drug-
A. C. To make . your skin soft,
smooth and velvety and get rid of that
shiny, greasy look that troubles you,
use this lotion on the face, ,neck and
arms: Get from your druggist 4 ounces
of spurmax, dissolve It in l pint of
water and add 2 teaspoonfuls of glycer
ine. If applied in the morning your
complexion will not need retouching
the whole day long. - It is a true beau
tifier and is widely used in preference
to powder because of its effect on dark
neck and red hands where powder is
of no avail. It does not rub off like
powder. Thera is nothing so good as
spurmax for cold sores, freckles and
Carolyn: I am glad you found quin
zoin hair tonic so satisfactory. No,
you should not shampoo your hair
with soap and water while using the
tonic nor at any other time, for that
matter so many soaps leave the hair
dull, brittle and streaked. "You will
find a canthrox shampoo a surprise
and a delight" that is what the maga
zine advertisements say, and it Is true.
Try one either at your hairdresser's
or at home. Just dissolve & teaspoon
ful of canthrox (you can get it from
any druggist) in a cup of hot water. It
makes a rich lather, and plenty of it.
It will thoroughly cleanse the scalp,
remove dandruff, relieve itching and ir
ritation. A canthrox shampoo dries
quickly and leaves the hair soft,
bright and fluffy.
tional construction and sheer though i
varied material. i
Their makeup is a thing not to be
lightly described in a word or two; it
is complicated and varied, yet there
are certain points of similarity In the
Invariably, now, the latest sleeve,
unless narrow shoulders demand gath
ers and a regulation cut, is the seam
less. It hanks down over the top of
the arm as a part of the shoulder ma
terial, and is then taken below the arm
and seamed in one with the under-arm
seam. It may be very short, or it
may reach the elbow, but at either j
point it is hemmed, and from beneath
it there appears another section of
something more sheer. Sometimes this
is a delicate elbow length, ending in a
band around the lower arm. Again
it is a stralgh.-fitted piece ending in a
hem and a fold or band of tiny inser
tion, but these are two of its simplest
The usual sleeve of this type takes
unto itself innumerable Qualities and
kinds of sheer trimming in band form;
various tulles or laces and plain tuck
ed material. Variety is not condemn
ed by the best of modlsts, and here, if
anywhere, is there opportunity to use
the odd bit of old or new material.
These delicate sections and puffs,
notwithstanding their light weight, are
not to be suspended from nothing, al
though they look so. The usual meth
od with this cut of bodiee is the lining
of its sheer yoke piece with net or
mousseline, to which Is fastened as
thin a sleeve lining as can be made
and to this abbreviated lining is hung
the dainty undersleeve. Tho lining of
yoke, or guimpe, and undersleeve is
more than ever a necessity, since, ow
ing to the queer construction of the
seamless sleeve, it is frequently neces
sary to tack the shield to this lining.
So many little tricks of the trade! So
much to learn! Yet so easy to master
by the doing of it just once or twice.
Italian Music Master, are beln well
received because of their excellent mu
sic and good comedy, Edythe and
Sig Franz, In their unicycling act are
putting on a thrilling and surprising
stunt Gordon and Henry, those
twisting dancers, are giving some good
imitations. The motion pictures prove
a dream, . ,. -
Dr. Whitehall's
Dhoumalis Dczdy
for years the Standard Remedy for
acute and chronic Rheumatism. If
you suffer from this dread disease,
or are afflicted with lumbago, gout,
sore muscles, stiff or swollen joints
it will relieve those distressing sym
ptoms, destroy Uie urlo acid, and pre
vent recurring attacks. 50 cents per
box at druggists. Write for trial box.
Setfth Bwrf, I.
II. It. A.: All the external complex
ion beautifiers in the world powders,
creams or lotions will not rid ypu of
pimples if your blood is out of order.
I have always believed in the good old
fashioned methods of our mothers, who
every spring gave us medicine to
cleanse the blood and rid the system
of impurities resulting from the Indoor
life of winter. Get from your drug
gist one ounce of kardene, mix it with
cup of sugar and pint of alcohol
and then add water enough to make a
full quart' of tonic. Take a table
spoonful five minutes before each meal
and before retiring.' This inexpensive
spring tonic purifies the blood, arous
es the torpid liver, aids digestion, re
stores lost appetite, and clears the skfn
of pimples, blotches and other erup
tions by removing the cause. It
strengthens and builds up the entire
system. You'll feel like a new girl
in a few weeks and that "tired out"
feeling will vanish.
Lunch prepared by the members will
be served at mid-day. Saturday of.,
this week, the society will hold a mar
ket at 824 Main street.
The members of the Missionary so
ciety of the Second Presbyterian
church will spend Thursday afternoon
with Mrs. C. A. Riegal at her home,
515 North . Nineteenth street. Mem
bers are cordially invited to be pres
ent. pS
No meeting of the Ticknor club was
held Monday afternoon on account of
the death of Mrs. Howard Dill, a
prominent member.
The Domestic Science association
invites its members to attend, the
luncheon to be given Wednesday at
one o'clock at the home of Mrs. How
ard Jones, 109 South Twenty-first
street. After lunch election of offi
cers will be held.
The auxiliary of the Denver Brown
camp, Spanish War Veterans, met
last evening in the post rooms. Rou
tine matters were considered at this
time. " . ;iV'"f '
Members of the King Herald Band
of First Methodist church were enter
tained Monday afternoon at four
o'clock by Mrs. George W. Davis at
her home on South Fifteenth street.
A short business session was held,
after which the time was spent in pre
paring the box to be sent to a mission
ary in China.
Mrs. P. S. Twigg pleasantly enter
tained twenty members of the Maga
zine club yesterday afternoon at her
home on South Seventeenth street.
Miscellaneous day was observed. Mrs.
Ostrander read an interesting story.
The annual banquet of the club will
be held in May and a committee has
been appointed to arrange for the
event. The function will probably be
held at the pretty home of Mrs. J. M.
Lontz in Wrestcott Place. The next
meeting of the club is scheduled for
Monday afternoon, April eleventh at
the home of Mrs. W. H. Bates.
. J
The Ladies Aid society of the First
English Lutheran church, will hold an
important meeting; Thursday after
noon in the church parlors. A presi
dent will be chosen at this time to
fill the unexpired term of the present
president of the society who is com
pelled to give up the office. All mem
bers should be present.
The Foreign Missionary society of
the First Methodist cam-ch meets
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. CL B.
Williams at her home, 206 South .Elev
enth street..
The Sleeves
of 1910
The sleeve of the year is not to be
lightly passed by unnoticed. It is a
unusually beautiful part of the dress,
and one by which both the expert in
clothes and the critical amateur know
the period of each passing gown. It
makes a distinct appeal to all woman
ly women, and even the inexperienced
have "a sort of a feeling" when sleeves
are wrong.
While one great Paris modiste says:
'Three-quarter sleeves, please," and
another says: "Long' sleeves on all
morning frocks," we, selecting from
the great output of them all, have the
advantage of striking an average by
whirh we make mir nwn rierhirtirn
that coats will have ong sleeves, or
those that measure almost full length;
that women who dare to call them
selves well dressed upon the street will
if they appear in a full-fledged costume
having three-quarter sleeves, invaria
bly cover their arms with generous
mousquetaire gloves reaching fully to
the sleeves. ' ,
The "petite Parisienne" v may wear
her almost-short sleeve with an after
noon dress, but we promptly relegate
the very abbreviated to the summer
party frock. Paris does many things
that America does not.
For the pretty, dressy afternoon
frock, with hat or without it, but with
its collarless or Dutch neck, there will
be granted the privilege of the three
quarter sleeve of very attractive sec-
At Local Theaters
"Servant In the House.
One of the biggest successes of the
season last year was "The Servant in
the House." This play which was
written by Charles Rann Kennedy
teaches a greater lesson than any oth
er drama which has been seen in
Richmond. Its forthcoming production
at the Gennett theater will be as keen
ly appreciated by those who have al
ready seen it as by one who has not.
National Stock Co.
The National Stock company which
is appearing at the Gennett Theater
this week will play one of the strong
est dramas in their repertoire tonight
when "In Arizona" will be produced.
An unusual feature of the engagement
will be the amateur night which will
be given Friday evening. Any person
desiring to appear at that time may ap
ply at the theater. Two cash prizes
will be given away to the most suc
cessful aspirants and altogether the
affair will no doubt be a great attraction.
"Watson's Farmyard"
The most unique animal act In vau
devilleWatson's Farmyard Circus Is
the headliner at the Murray this week
and is a novelty that will appeal to all
children, aged from six to sixty. This
circus includes dogs, sheep, cats, roost
ers ja. donkey and a little pink pig. The
Murray will certainly be the mecca
for the children this week. The Cox
Family, in their original playlet, "The
New Murray Theatre
Pain in
The average weight of a man 5 feet
6 laches in bight at the age of thirty
five to forty years is 147 pounds. The
feminine average Is five pounds less.
"For two years I hd pain in
my heart, back and left side.
Could not draw a deep breath
or lie on left side, and any little
exertion would t cause palpita
tion. Under advice I took
Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy and
Nervine. I took about thirteen
bottles, am in better health than
I ever was, and Have gained 14
Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
For many years Dr. Miles
Heart Remedy has been very
successful in the treatment of
heart troubles, because of its
tonic effect upon the heart
nerves and muscles. Even in
severe cases of long standing it
has frequently prolonged life for
many years after doctors had
given up all hope, as proven by
thousands of letters we have re
ceived from grateful people.
Or. Mltas Heart HtmrnOy I soM by all
druggist. If the ftrS bottle fella te
benem, yew druggist wttl return your
MILES MEDICAL. CO. Elkhart, lad.
Novelty for all children; littlo and big.
Matinee, any seat, 10c.. Evening per.
formances, 7:45 and 9:00. Prices, 10,
15 and 20c Loge seats, 25c
The most worn and
most talked about auto
glove in the country,
and worn and talked
about because it com
bines all the features
which go to make a
perfect glove.
... ... .
As shown here it is a
handsome, perfectly
satisfactory glove,
made from especially
tanned coltskin, with
ventilated back. V
The prices range
from $1.50 to $5, the
$1.50 glove is a good
general purpose glove.
The higher priced
gloves are somewhat
finer in workmanship
and details.
For Youair Bats S&ke
buy a WAGNER Quick
Folding Go-Cart.
. We have in stock a full line of new models.
and examine them. You won't be obliged to bur.
leave the decision to your judgement
Tkt WAGNER oUn or closes automatSttJI witk
on simj movement of tks handle.
It is roomy and comfortable for a baby of any age, ljrinb -sitting
or reclining. Has soft, flexihh springs under tbe seat. '
The WAGNER is mjo. The
seat is so placed that the cart cannot
tip backward. The safety brake
holds the cart anywhere when left
No other go-cart has the attrac
tive appesrance of the WAGNEP .
It is beautifully finished in every
detail. Built on graceful lines,
highly finished in nickel and
enamel, upholstered in best
quality leatherette.
The WAGNER has an
all-steel frame no wobbly
wheels no wood parts to
warp and split.
To insure comfort, con-
-renience, style an
L ok for .
the name
oa the
front of
the cart.
w ti r. . x j r
strtngikl S 7i
Sold exclusively at
Dunham's Furniture Sic?
. 27 a M9 Mai. Sl

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