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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM ASiD SUXTELEGKAM, SATURDAY, MAY 21,' 1910.
PAGE FIVE W9 KAPPA ALPHA DANCE. A large number of young people at tended the dance given last evening in the pavilion at Jackson's Park by the members of the Kappa Alpha Phi fraternity. Several guefcts from out of town were in attendance. Piano and drums furnished the dance music. The out of town guests were Miss Catherine Van Alsdal and Miss Jenet Reynolds of Dayton, Ohio, who are with Miss Dorothy Vaughan. Miss Naney Connell of Connersvllle, a guest of Miss Mary Theoboad of Earl bam college, Miss Lena Luddingtbn of Cambridge City, the guest of Miss Louise Malsby, Miss Verna Reuttl of Hamilton, Ohio, with Miss Helen Jameson, Mr. Leonard Cayton and Mr. Boyd Compton of Dayton, guests of Mr. Walter Davis, Mr. Geemlng of Rushvllle, Indiana and Mr. Ferguson of Milton. : The guesta from town were: Misses Gladys Bailey, Rose Gennett, Grace Kelley, Fannie Jones, Mary Thomas, Jessie Beeler, Marie Campbell. Abble Schaffer, Dorothy Vaughan, Pearle Guernsey, Ksther Gard, Myral Weeghman, Lucy Smyser, Elaine Jones, Arleen Shreeve, Lucy Turner, Louise Malsby, Helen Jame son, Sara Addlngton, Gladys Weiss, Klizabeth Bailey; Messrs. George Bay er, Norman Craighead, John Smyser, Walter Craighead, Carl Bernhardt. Carl Hamilton, Charles Buell, Paul Garver, Herald Taggart, Walter Davis, Lewis Craighead, Irvin Coffin, Chas. Twlgg, Carl Emerson, Carlos Haas, Karl Allison. Huston Marlatt, Earl Spangler, Robert Crane, Robert Thorn- burg, Everett McConaha, Philip Starr, Roland Coate, Grant Fry, Xenephon King, Robert Taylor, Dale Shreeve, William Kaufman, Taylor Ferrell. Professor Waldrip chaperoned the party. " j j j FOR VI8ITINQ QUESTS. Friday afternoon a bridge party was given by Mrs. Will Campbell at her home on East Main street complimen tary to Mrs. Rose and Mrs. Krelg of Nashville. Tenn.. who are guests of Mrs. Henry Gennett. This was the first of a series of parties to be given by Mrs. Campbell. In the parlors KHIarney roses were used as an em bellishment. Red carnations decorat ed the hall. Pink carnations orna mented the living room. Bridge was played at four tables. Mrs. Rudolph G. Leeds, Mrs. Rose and Mrs. P. W. Smith were given the favors. At the close of the game a delicious lunch was served. The guests were Mrs. P. W. Smith. Mrs. Dudley Elmer, Mrs. Rudolph G. Leeds, Mrs. Thomas Kauf man, Mrs. George Williams, Mrs. John H. Nicholson, Mrs. Henry Gennett, Mrs. Clarence Gennett. Mrs. Fred Gennett and Miss Edith Nicholson. J J A QUEST HERE. Mr. Perry A. Howell, living at Cedar Hill Farm, between Plg.ua and Sidney. Ohio, . Is here spending a couple of weeks with Mr. and Mrs. James A. Howell In the Westcott block. ' 4 J J TO ATTEND DANCE. ' Miss Lena Luddlngton of Cambridge City, came over last evening to attend the dance given In the pavilion' at Jackson's park by the Kappa Alpha Phi fraternity. While here she is the guest of Miss Louise Malsby. ' J J J . . SPENT THE DAY HERE. Mr. Frank Mosbaugh of Cambridge City, was a guest In this city Friday. jl jt j& ' RICHMOND QUESTS TO ATTEND. . The girls of the Psl Iota XI soror ity have completed the arrangements for the second annual May dance which will be given tonight in Duke's hall, the grand maJfch to start at 8: 30 o'clock with Miss Marie Loop and Don Meyers leading. The hall is a verit able fairyland, the decorations, which are very beautiful, having been pur chased in Indianapolis. Music will be furnished by a three-piece orchestra, Carpenter and Wilson of Peru. Visi tors will be present from Richmond, Wabash and Marion, and a special in vitation has been extended to mem bers of the Fortnightly and Iris clubs of this city. Kokomo Times. j ! FOR MISS REUTTI. Several social affairs mill probably be given in honor of Miss Verna Reut tl. who Is in the city the guest of Miss Helen Jameson. She . attended the fraternity dance last evening. jd jl js HOME FOR A FEW. DAYS. Mrs. Robert L. Study who was call ed to Cincinnati on account of the serious Illness of her mother, Mrs. Purcell, returned home Friday. How ever Mrs. Study w,lll probably return to Cincinnati today. Mrs. Purcell is well known here, having formerly re sided In this city. Her many -friends are anxious about her as she has had a severe attack of peritonitis. " ja ja j ' A QUEST HERE. Mr. Campbell of Frankfort. Indiana, Is the guest or his sister, Mrs. Char les Igelman of South Fourthstreet for a few days. v ' jt jt a MRS. ZELLER HOSTESS. A family dinner was given last ev . snlng by Mrs. Joseph feller at her home on North Thirteenth street. In honor of Mrs. John Zeller of East JUUtl mm Mil 1,1 im.AlwaMfc EDITED BY MISS ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. Orange, N. J., and Miss Abble Potts of ( Wichita. Kas. Red roses were used. in appointing the table. Among the guests were Dr. and Mrs. D. W. Den nis. An informal reception was held after dinner. Mrs. Zeller and Miss Potts left this morning for Chicago, enroute to Wichita. jt j& js GUESTS HERE. Mrs. Luring and son Homer of In dianapolis are in the citr the guests of Rev. Henry Luring and family of South Fifteenth street jl ji ji AN EXHIBIT HERE. An art exhibit will be held in the Morrlsson-Reeves library under the auspices of Miss Anna Newman, the well known local artist, beginning next Tuesday and continuing through out the week. A detailed account of the exhibit will be published la Sun day's edition. j J HAS THREE PICTURES. Miss Anna Newman, probably one of the best known local artists has three beautiful pictures at the Herron Institute in Indianapolis. One of them "First Romance," was exhibited in this city last year. The other two are "Boquet" and "A Summer ' Sketch." Jl Jl Ji HAS EXHIBITS AT MUNCIE. Mr. Charles Clawson, a prominent young artist of this city left this morning for Muncle, Indiana, where he will exhibit four pictures. While there he will be the guest of the Art association. Jl Jl J OF LOCAL INTEREST. Invitations have been received by friends in this city from Daniel G. Reid, of New York, for the marriage of his daughter, Rhea, to Henry F. Topping, to take place June 1 at their home at lrvington-on-the-Hudson. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Meyer of this city, ex pect to attend the wedding. Indian apolis News. Jl Jl J WILL GIVE DINNER PARTY. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Van Zant will entertain with a dinner party Sunday evening at their home on North Tenth street in honor of Miss' Haas of Chi cago, and Mrs. Levy of Bay City, Mich igan. Jl Jl Jl WILL ATTEND DANCE. Miss Louise Malsby and Miss Helen Jameson will attend the dance to be given Tuesday evening at Cambridge City. : This la the annual commence ment dance. Jl jl . . HERE FOR THE SUMMER. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Austin of Pasa dena, California, are here to spend the summer with Mrs. H. S. King and Mrs. Fred Butler. .. -jl, Jl jl ART EXHIBIT A SUCCESS. The art exhibit given Thursday and Friday afternoons of this wee$ by the pupils of the Cambridge City schools, Including the High School students, was a success in every particular. A number of , persons called to examine the work of the students. The affair was given under the supervision of the drawing teacher. Mrs. Harry Mil ler of Greenville. Ohio. Musical num bers and exercises composed by the students, were played, which added the affair. Professor Reese is fee music supervisor. . Jl J jl CLUB NOTES MRS. MEREDITH TO TALK. New Lisbon, May 21.The Home Institute was held at the beautiful country home of Mrs. Alfred Gilbert, two miles south of here Thursday af ternoon at 2 o'clock. The members present responded to roll call witc quotations. The program consisted ot several Interesting papers and discus sions. The hostess and her assistants serv ed a delicious lunch in the dining room which was decorated with bo quets and wall pockets of snow balls. Mrs. Elizabeth Mills presided at the punch bowl. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Frank Bridget in June. Mrs. Virginia Meredith of Cam bridge City will give a talk, to the Country club and it will be very en joyable. ' - Mrs. Ira Langston. Mrs. Carl Beason and Mrs. Henry Lindell were guests Thursday. , J Jl j MRS. TOW LE ENTERTAINS. The Methodist ministers of the city the presidents and the four vice presi dents of the . Epworth league, were entertained last evening by Mrs. El mer Towle at her home in West Rich mond. The hostess has been associat ed with these persons in her work in the Union Cabinet of the Epworth league. The time was spent socially. Refreshments were served. Those present were Rev. J. F. R&dcliffe. Rev. Arthur Cates, Rev. H. R. Hardingham. Mr. O. F. Ward. Mr. Hugh Fobs. Mr. Ancil, Elliott. Miss Susan Crowell. Miss Eva Brooks, Miss Young and Mrs. Harry Parry. J Jl Jl . MET YESTERDAY AFTERNOON. ' An important meeting of the Wom an's Aid society of the First Presby terian, church was held Friday after noon In the church parlors. Matters of Interest to members were discuss ed. ' There was a good attendance. jl jl j ,i ; L ADDRESSED CLUB. Members of the College club were addressed last evening by Mr. Flower, secretary of the Boys department of the Y. M. C. A. He will endeavor to get a delegation to go to Lake Geneva, when the Y. M. C. A. conference is held. INDIANA AT FEDERATION. Although Indiana had the largest delegation in Cincinnati with the ex ception of Ohio, which was the hos tess, the club women of Hoosierdom, have made a distinct impression on the delegates from other states be cause of the dignified stand they have taken in the matter of honors and de sires. Indiana has asked no office. It has made no recommendations for leg islation except when questions were presented for its consideration in con ference. It has done neighborly things and has helped Ohio entertain, leaving the delegates from other states enjoy the honors. But Indiana has had a full share of glory. Mrs. Grace Julian Clarke, In diana's president, has been among the foremost in convention conferences and has been much in evidence so cially. Mrs. O. P. Kinsey, of Valpar aiso, has also had an Important place in the deliberations, because of her ability and long identification with the federation work. But there is one hon or that has come to Indiana that shines above all it has settled be yond question that Indiana was the mother state of women's clubs. !& WILL MEET TUESDAY. The Dorcas society will meet Tues day afternoon instead of Monday with Mrs. Richard Van Zant of North Tenth street. Jl Jl Jl W. C. T. U. MEETING. The Mary F. Thomas W. C. T. U. will hold an important business meet ing Monday afternoon at two-thirty o'clock at the home of Mrs. George Davis, 59 South Fifteenth street. Members are urged to be present. Foley Kidney Pills contain in con centrated form ingredients of estab lished therapeutic value for the relief and cure of all kidney and bladder ail ments. Sold by all druggists. A MISEBV ROMANCE His Table Is Always Laid for the Bride Who Will Never Come to Him. MAN LIVES ON PITTANCE London, May 21. A miser who had lived for years in squalor on a few shil lings a week while he wis in receipt of an income of 000 a year and had, it is believed, 50,000 worth of property -has Just forsaken his solitary life and sought shelter in a Salford hospital. His name is John Clarence Hudson, For a considerable time he has tenant ed a small house in Railway terrace, Salford. There he lay ill, until at last he was driven to ask for assistance. He was found by the hospital officers lying on a bedstead covered with a dirty rag, with a stick by his side to keep the rats from his food. "I can do well on twp shillings a week." he told the officials. His food supply was said to be as follows: One-half pence worth of milk every four days. One loaf of bread a week. One-half pound of sugar every three months. One-half pound of meat a week. Yet he admitted that he had 3,500 worth of railway stock and some house property, and it is stated that he re ceived a legacy of .'50,000 from his par ents. He also declared he had not been .bathed for twenty years, and it took two nurses two hours and a half to make up the arrears in this respect. But amid all the squalor of his home the officials found a touch of a long dead romance. A table was laid in one room for two people to dine. It had always been kept like that, they were informed by the woman who attended the miser. Hudson, who practiced years ago as a solicitor, is said to have been "cross ed In love." Another remarkable . feature of the case was the discovery of a picture of "Spanish Beggar Girls" which Hudson declares, is a real Murillo. COMMANDER JULIUS A. PRATT, POST NO. 143 DEPT. ILL., G. A. R. Mr. Isaac Cook, Commander of above Post, Kewanee, 111., writes : "For a long time I was bothered with back ache and pains across my kidneys. About two months ago I started tak ing Foley Kidney Pills and soon saw they were doing just as claimed. I kept on taking them and now I am free from backache, and the painful bladder misery is all gone. I like Foley Kidney Pills so well that 1 have told many of my friends and comrades about them and shall recom mend them at every opportunity." Sold by all Druggists. NOTICE TO RED MEN. All "Red Men are urged to meet at the Wigwam at i a. m. Sunday. May 22, to attend services at the United Brethren church. By order committee. 20-3t The Moose degree team will give a Carnival here during the week or May 30th. Watch for it. 2l-2t Late Spring Hurts Paris Season. Month Will Be Well Advanced Before Social Festivities Are Begun Gossip From Gay French Capital. BY LA VOYAGEUSE Paris, May 21. Owing to the back wardness of spring at the French capi tal, the month of May will be well ad vanced before the annual race meet ings, polo games and other fashion able sports are under way, although in previous years the midle of the month, at least, has seen these pleas ures of the smart set attracting thou sands of participants and sightseers. The famous "grande semaine," or grand week of the racing season will be inaugurated June 6, when one. if not the greatest and most notable pub lic exhibition of the latest thing in the women's fashions is to be seen. Such gorgeousness in dressing for outdoors is not equalled at any function any where. Women of wealth and fashion come thousands of miles simply for the purpose of attending the races during the famous week mentioned, and seeing the display of female wear ing apparel at that time, and verily, it is a sight almost any woman would give much to behold. .1 The grounds of the Polo club, which is one of the smartest and most ex clusive organizations in Paris, will soon be ablaze with flowers, also, and a point of attraction for the smart set. Tea is always served in the pavilion, and one of the best orchestras in Paris plays 'the latest waltzes while the game, in which many of the best known players in Europe and the United States take part, proceed. The Daulby-Paine scandal continues to occupy the attention of and interest of all classes of society. The revela tions have been positively astounding, though long suspected. After all it is merely a case of another foolish wo man, or rather, of two foolish women, blinded and duped by a title, or what they belive to be one. Both women are from Boston, and while the social position of Mrs. Paine - has not al ways been quite equal to that of Mrs. Daulby-Lunt, as she now proposes to style herself in the future, having it it reported decided to seek a divorce from the pseudo-count, her husband, Mrs. Paine's immense wealth has un questionably secured her a certain fol lowing in Paris. Plot within plot has developed as a result of this ' astonishing affair, which has, as its origin, social am bition in its most aggravated form. Jealousy, threats and fury figure in the The Sunday School Commentary SERMON, MAY 21, BY REV. D. Af. STEARNS. For the present'we are asked, by the committee to pass by the wonderful thirteenth chapter why, I know not but we will return to It In a few weeks and have three lessons In it Although this lesson today gives an account of the beheading of John the Baptist, the sad event evidently took place some time previous. But now. Herod hearing of the fame of Jesus, his guilty conscience tells him that It Is John whom he had murdered. He was perplexed because some said that John was risen from the dead, some said that Elijah had appeared and others that one of the old prophets was risen again. Herod said, "Who is this of whom I hear such things?" And he desired to see Him (Luke ix, 7-9). Herod's question, "Who is this?" is an all important one. See also Luke v. 21; vil, 49; Matt. xxi. 10; Isa. lxlli. 1; Jer. xxx. 21. where the question is in connection with the forgiveness of sins, the son of David, the Messiah and the One who Is to judge the na tions. As our Lord put It to Simon Peter, "Whom say ye that I am?" (Matt xvl. 13.) It should take bold of each one of us, and unless we can from the heart reply as Peter did it will be bad for us. "What is Jesus Christ to me?" is the great question. In a previous lesson we saw mes sengers coming to Jesus from John in the prison, but now we have the ac count of his imprisonment and execu tion. Herod feared , John, knowing him to be a just and holy man, and he heard him gladly and did many things. But Herod had taken his brother Philip's wife and was living with her, and John had told him that It was not lawful. Therefore Herodlas had a quarrel (margin. Inward grudge) against John and would have killed him, but she could not. But Herod had Imprisoned John for Herodlas' sake (Mark ti, 17-20). For some Idea of what a wicked, unscrupulous wo man can do see I Kings xxi. 7-15, and It Kings xi, 1. and consider that Baby lon, which is said to be guilty of the blood of all that were slain upon the earth. Is compared to a woman ar rayed In purple and scarlet and decked with gold and precious stones and pearls (Itev. xvii, 4; xvllL 24). The life of John in prison must have been a sad and lonely one indeed were it not that he bad access to God, with whom be bad spent so many years in the wilderness. No prison walls can shut out God or the angels, and an eternity of glory will more than com pensate for the greatest sufferings of the saints on earth (Rom. Till, IS). Birthday parties should be happy oc casions and innocent affairs, but this one of our lesson was one of the worst on record. It was a great affair, be ing a supper made by Herod for his lords, high captains and chief estates of Galilee. On this occasion the daughter of the wicked Herodias danced so acceptably to Herod and them that sat with him that Herod promised with an oath to give her whatsoever she would ask. Accord ing to Mark (verse 23). "lie sware unto her. Whatsoever thou shalt ask of me I will give it thee, unto the half of my kingdom." What an out come of a drunken revel and a dance! The result of dancing in our times, so often accompanied by drink if not by drunkenness, has never been fully written, but enough has been written to lead thoughtful people to renounce the whole thing and especially the fashionable dancing; school. If yon car to k&ow write Dr. grtauras Stall case of each woman, while the cause of all the anguish and heart burnings the London tailor's son sits aside and imagines himself a hero. It is belived that , when Mrs. Paine's case is tried in court the alleged count's estimation of himself will be materi ally reduced. June 18 is the date set for fashion able Paris to go to the dogs. On that date the annual dog show is to open, continuing for ten days. Since the Gardens of the Tuillieries have been closed to all exhibitions, and devoted solely to children's uses and a few devotees of tennis it has been a dif ficult matter to find suitable quarters for dog and shows, flower and pic ture exhibitions. .The Cours La Beine, on ' of the banks of the Seine, near the Arc de Triomphe, has been devot ed to s!cb purposes and there the blue-blooded canine of France are to be seen and beard. . The Palais de Glace, or Ice Palace, which in winter is given up to skating, to be occupied by the Salons des Hu- moristes, or caricaturists. To a greater extent, even, than in previous years, are Parisians flocking up there for the purpose of enjoying a good lunch. The exhibition, too, has the approval of society, and it is considered to be quites the thing for those who are on the way to the Bois in the morning for a drive or a walk to drop in at the exhibition. Parisians concede that an exhibition of this kind proves that those who de- Ivote their time to caricaturing are none the less true artists. Cramlng, humorous and wonderfully true to life are many of the sketches shown. Memories of Caran d'Ache, one of the world's greatest caricaturists, will no doubt be found in many of the groups of figures designed with an art truly Parisian. One caricature, a wood carv ing, shown is that of the return of a Roman general from a conquering trip, in which more than one hundred figures are seen, each filled with such life and action as make the wooden figures. - Each of them only about six inches in height striking in their fi delity to lifd. Under wreaths of roses the figures prance along in the most grotesque attitudes, the horses, ele phant and captured slaves, etc., be ing executed with a deftness which is an object for study to thousands of visitors. df X TUatlelpbla for furtaer "inforiia tlon. If the church bad a tithe of the zeal of the devil to lead souls astray, how many might by the church be pointed to Him who Is able to save from going down to the" pit! But where is the zeal referred to in the words, "The zeal of thine house hath eaten me up" (John 11. 17; Ps. lxix, 9). The girl went forth and said to her mother, "What shall I ask?" And, be ing instructed -toy her mother, she ask ed for the head of John the Baptist. Quickly it is brought to her, and she carried it to her mother. Did ever a daughter carry or a mother receive so grewsome a gift? Yet this is in our day made into'a play to entertain thoughtless people. The murder of John meant in due time the murder of Jesus, and the world lying in the wicked one seeks and applauds this kind of entertainment. It is written that the king was sorry, but the sor row that does not lead to doing right amounts to nothing, and I fear that he has been sorry ever since and will be forever. According to Phil. L 21. 23, it was a gain to John, a very far better, for be has been well and hap py ever since. His disciples took up the body and buried it. but they did not bury John. We never bury peo ple, but only the bodies in which they lived awhile. 7 There shall be a resur rection of all dead bodies, those of the just and the unjust, but there shall be an Interval of 1,000 years be tween (Luke xiv, 14; xx, 35; Acts xxiv, 15; Rev. xx, 5). The disciples of John went and told Jesus. That Is the thing to do always and about every thing, and then we shall know the peace of God which passeth all under standing (Phil, Iv, 0, 7), Then also shall we know what It means to be guided In all things by Him (Prov. Hi. 5, 6). - ' t oeginning. - Hobbs Alas. 1 fear that boy of mine is going to develop Into a newspaper humorist. Dobbt Why do you think so? Hobbs A school essay he wrote began. "The natives of Iceland are a cold and distant people." Boston Transcript. Wilder's Carnival, strictly up-to-date and shows that you can send your children to, will be here the week of May 20th. 21-2t WhyCough Ak yomr doctor if all coofft rc nmimj. not, then wttg cough ? Adt him about Ago' Chertf PltctoraL imu HE ' WITHOUT rut3. ANNOYANCE OR DELAY These things combined with courtesy and consideration, will give yon more solid satisfaction and contentment of mind than you think, and if the company you do business with wUI not live up to this policy or arrange your loan to suityou as well as themselves, then it is time fur you to come ; Our methods are entirely different from INDIANA LOAN CO. any other concern of money lenders. We Vm( ei ii-i Mi ' don't ask you to tie up to a long time com- F,oor Cl0nUI B,d plicated contract or an interest contract, nor oo we bum you saomu to - our convenience. v RICHAfOtffil CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR, Prayer Meeting Topie For the Wee Beginning May 2 1110. v Topic What is It to be a ChrUrtUaS Acta xxvi. 3S-3& fUnton mcetinc with the Juniors.) - Coouewt by Kv. 8bcrman H. Doyl. X. . . - The Mtton "What is It to be a Christiatil cannot be answered defi nitely in a single sentence. There are too many phases of the Christian' spirit, life and labors to make it possi ble to limit them to what we ordina rily call a definition. Webster defines a Christian "as one who professes or is assumed to believe In the religion of Christ, especially one whose inward and outward life is conformed to the doctrines. of Christ." This perhaps is as good a human definition as could be given of a Christian in the abstract, but when we come to the Scriptures, instead of finding any one statement that defines a Christian, there are sim ply various descriptions of the charac teristics of a disciple of Christ accord ing to the phase of Christianity which Christ or the apostles desired to set forth. What Is it to be a Christian may better, therefore, be summed In these characters and especially as il lustrated iu one who is a Christian for instance, Paul, the central figure of the scene before us. In this scene Paul is on trial before King A grip pa and his queen and Festua. Paul bad been arrested at Jerusalem, taken . to Caesarea. tried before Festus. then Felix, but had ap pealed to Caesar, a right which as a Roman citizen he possessed. ' Mean while Agrippa came to Caesarea and desired to hear Paul, and be addressed the king., queen and Festus. t In this defense we have one of the greatest addresses in the Bible, and It. is little wonder that after a conference of the judges Agrippa said to Festus, "This man might have been set at lib erty if be had not appealed unto Cae sar." Paul bad simply told the story of bis conversion snd subsequent zeal for Christianity. Festus declared he was mad because of his much learning and zeal. Paul denied it and appealed to Agrippa about the prophets and bis knowledge of them. Agrippa said unto Paul (A. V.), "Almost thou persuadest me to be a Christian." And Paul said. "I would to God that not only thou. but also all that hear me this day. re both almost and altogether such as I am except these bonds," . .What did Paul mean by "such as I am?" He could only mean one thing a Christian. Paul was a Christian, and in him and his life we see the characteristics of a true Christian. ' 1. Paul was converted. On his way to Damascus to persecute Christians be saw Christ in a vision and accept ed Hun as bis Saviour. He was not a Christian in the sense that he tried to reform himself by taking Christ as bis example. He was in wardly changed by the power of the Holy Ghost. So must every one be who really is a Christian. Regenera tion, not reformation by attempted personal efforts, makes a Christian. 2. Paul possessed the spirit of Christ "1 am crucified with Christ. Never theless 1 live. Yet not 1. but Christ, Ilveth in me," This la an absolute es sential of a Christian. "He that hat not the ' spirit of Christ la noM of His." The spirit of Christ does not simply mean an inward desire to fol low Christ. Christ must through His spirit dwell in us. "Abide in me and 1 in you." We must be such as Paul was when he said. "Christ Ilveth In me." 3. Paul's outward life conformed to that of Christ. This necessari ly follows the inward possession of Christ, The Inward life determines the outward life. If Christ lives in us, if His mind is our mind. His will Is our will, we must be like' Him in life and character. 4. Paul accepted and believed .the great . doctrines concerning Christ His dlety,. His crucifixion. His resur rection and ascension. . His miracles and the doctrine of the atonement In the sense of substitution. He gloried only In the cross and boldly proclaim ed that Christ's death there was a vicarious sacrifice for sinners.' :' 5. Paul desired to see all men Chris tians. "I would ., to God ' that not only thou, but also all that hear me this day. were, both , almost and al together such as I sm (Chrlstlsns) ac cept 'these bonds." Seeking to save others Is one of the surest signs that we are saved snd are Chrlstlsns. BIftLE KKADIICGS. Matt. x. 38; xl. 28-30; Mark viU. 34-38; John 1, 35, 42; XV, 1-16; Mark 11. 14; Acts ii. 1-4; Rom. vL 1-7, 12-14; X1L 1. 2 Eph. iv, 1-6; Tim. II, 1-9. Take the Children and come to the Carnival, week of May 30, given by the Moose. 21-2t Between Friends, . Vivian Do you like Virginia's new bat? Viola No; it's actually perfect ly lovely! - The Sons of Veterans will hold meeting Monday night at which time arrangements will be perfected for the observance of Memorial day in this city. Watch papers for ad. giving loca tion of Wilder's Carnival given by the Moose. 21-2t Stop coughing ! Coughing rasps and tears. Stop it! Coughing prepares the throat snd lungs for more trouble. Stop it I There is nothing so bad for cough as coughing. Stop it! Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is a regular doctor's medicine for coughs snd colds. rasa bearing PHONE 1)41 ROOM 49. THE rac in '' lithe Title of a BocJdd Decr&bj a Finger Ring in which Mrs. Admiral Dewey, a Number of Prominent Practising Physicians and other ; Notables are In terested. RHEUMATISM CURED OR MONEY REFUNDED. What this Ring rtas Done for Others It Will Do for You. In this booklet is described a ring thai has won the name of "Magic - Ring." simply because the effects it produces; eem so marvelous as to border on the realms of magic. Otherwise it lays no claim to magic powers. On the contrary it is made in accordance with demonstrated scientific rules, and the results that seem so mag- -ical arc the direct and natural outcome , at the laws of science on which its con- , rtruction js based. - ; The seemingly magic power of this! ring' is at once brought to bear upon any excess of uric acid in the blood, ridding the system of this excess and thus effect-', ing speedy and permanent cure of any; of the diseases caused by uric acid, most prominennt ot wnich is rheumatism.' or every ten victims of rncumatism who have tried it If it did not do this it'1 would not pay us to publish this adver- -lisetnent day after dav in this newspaper. ii. aucr uir uiai oi ioc iaKi; Ring" your doctor certifies that you have , not been benefited by it we will cheer- fully refund the money -you have paid .' us tor it - i We would not be allowed to publish : were true; . " Mrs. George H. Dewey, wife of the hero of Manila Bay, writes from 5 her home. No. 1747 Rhode Island Avenue, Washington, D. C : v ; ;. "Please send me a ring of the sise en- closed, by Adams Express, at your ' earliest convenience. . i v Very truly. From North Grafton. Mass. coma this message: " ... "My Dear Sir: ' "We are all out of the little eatery. slips. , vre .you wiuing to sena a tanner supply? .. - iiit jruuiig mail is iu gu uw and free from sin. , ' Sincerelv. "'' ' . . Rev. CEO. Nichols.- , This is another order: ; v v : "Office of Edw. H, Webb, TXD.S. 741 Grand Street, - ; f Jersey City, N.J. : - yA? Dear Sir: . -' Kindly forward me one of your mcic: rings which has been recommended to me by Dr. Webb. . . . T? I...J ... ' ;if un.iucu yyu wtu una UDaura fvv quired, also size of ring. Mrs. Blair, 741 Grand Street. . .w - i-s, Jersey City. K J.- A prominent practisiffT physician, who tos tested 'the 4iagit Knc writes as 'intlnwra --i . - , i. . : - - - - , X)f3c of Lamson Alkn. .v ; ' 20 Elm Street, , . ' . Worcester, Mass.- Sept 25, 1909. ? Desr Sir: Please send me two rings of site of rnrlnseH nittrrni. and hrrmvith And : !hwlr inr cam - '. Yours truly, - Lamson Alien." In ordering a ring to be sent to the Mother Superior, St de Chants! Acad ." emy. Elfin Dale, Springfield, Mo., Sister Frances writes; f , . . "I heard of the ring from a Jesuit : priest but I hesitated to give his name without his consent. I am going to an other religous community snd if I find any sufferers will mention the ring; X sm glad to know it .has benefited so msny." . . , : - ' , . ' . There are msny other, testimonials to the value of the magic ring, coming from ; men in all walks of life, physicians, law yers, business men. . ... ; - The ring Is composed of an ama!sm of metals. As soon as it comes m eon-' tact with the heat and moisture of the skin it generates a carrent of gshrsnk from a crystal to a liquid form and : draws it out on the skin under the ring,, causing the finger to. look as though : painted with iodine. When there li no more uric acid m the blood there will be no add mark on the finger nntil more is generated. By continuing to wear the ring when -you are cured it will absorb the acid ss fast s it is generated, thus preventing a return of the disease. The ring should be rubbed on the in side until it is bright, once or twice s day, with emery cloth and the acid stains wsshed from the finger. It should i . .v. i-r. i a a -- l A close. ; In ordering the Marie Ring, send exact size, . enclose $5.00 in registered letter, or post-office money order for, t'tat sum, snd address : M. A. MARTI?. . 45 So. Walnut St- East Orange, X. J. ': Q21.5D Qosuel Tri To Wishltca, O.C. Via C, C. ALU. R. on , account World's ' Sunday j School Association, Selling dates. May It, 17, it and 19th. Pinal return limit, June 15th, , For particulars call C. A. Blair, P. A T. A, Richmond. : Mom Tel. 2082. . ... 01-00 To UztlzzztL SUNDAY, MAY 2SN0. Base Ball Reds vs. Boston , -and Numerous other Attractions Train Lvo. Richmond, :C3 sv m. Lvsl South Richmond 6: IS a, m. Returning Lvs. Cincinnati 13 m. for partlculsrs, call C. A. BLAIR, P. aT. A. ; I- Richmond, Homo Tel.