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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUXTELEGRA3I, THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1910.
PACE FIVE jy. Edited By Miss Elizabeth ft. Thomas. " TO QIVK DINNER PARTY. Miss Sarah Hill will entertain with a dinner party Friday evening at her bom In East Main atreet, la honor of the members of ber Sunday .school class of the First Presbyterian church. The affair will no doubt be a most charming event Among the mem bers of the class are Mr. Philip Rob bins, Mr. Rush Bowman, Mr. Howard Hunt, Mr. Rodney Foulke. Mr. Charles Nye, Mr. Raymond Mather, Mr. Math er Kelsey, Mr. Stanton Knott, Mr. Harry Costello, Mr. Harry Lontr, Mr. Walker Land, Mr. Roger Smith, Mr. Roland Coate, Mr. Jeff Meyers and Mr. Stanley Schaeffer. j Jt Jt WILL LEAVE FOR AN OUTING. Mrs. Otto Helns. Miss Josephine Fleming, Mrs. D. C. Qenn, Mrs. Ed ward Hunt, will leave for a two weeks outtng at Cedar Point, Detroit and Cleveland, Ohio. j ja J HAS GONE SOUTH. Mr. George Brown has gone South on an eitended trip. Mrs. Brown will visit In Kentucky for several weeks. Jt Jt A QUEST HERE. Miss Blanche Weldner, of Cottage Grove la the guest of Miss Pearline McMInn at her home in North B atreet. Jt Jt Jt FOR HOUSE GUESTS. A number of pleasant social events are being arranged for the guests who will be entertained at a house party next week given by Mrs. O. O. Porter field at her home In East Main street Wednesday evening a reception will be held at the Porterfleld home. Thursday morning the hostess will give a porch party. There will be guests present for four tables. Thurs day afternoon and evening a picnic and dance will be- held In Jackson park. A thimble party will be a fea ture of Friday's social schedule, the hostess to be assisted by the Misses Ethel, Elisabeth and Hazel Thomas. Saturday evening a theater party will be given at the Murray. Sunday the guesta will be entertained to luncheon at the Hotel Westcott by Mr. and Mrs. Porterfleld. In the evening a dinner will be given at six o'clock at the Porterfleld home In East Main street Mrs. .Clarence Davis, of New York City, who will be one of the chaper ons arrived In the city late last night. j j j FOR CLEAR LAKE. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Nusbaum and family with Mr. ahd Mrs. Francis Ed munds will leave Sunday for Clear Lake, where .they will spend a month. J ARE ENTERTAINING GUESTS. Dr. and Mrs. 8. C. Markley are en tertaining Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Markley of Cincinnati, this week at their pret ty home In South Seventh street J BEAUTIFUL COTILLION. One of the most beautiful cotillions given recently In this city was the af fair for last evening which had for Ita hostess Mies Gwendolyn Foulke. ftie function waa held at tho Foulke home In South Eighteenth atreet and was In honor of her guests Miss Jones, of Glendale, Ohio and Miss Ellen Boyd, of Indianapolis. The favors were especially attractive. Hick'a orchestra furnished the music. The cotillion was led by Mr. John Clements. The guests were Miss Carolyn Hollingsworth, Mies Marguerite Wllkle, or New York. Mlsa Helen Nicholson. Miss Juliet Swayne, Miss Edith Nicholson, Mr. Burton Carr, Mr. Roger Smith, Mr. Willard Carr, Mr. Dudley Catea, Mr. Carl Burnhardt, Mr. Manuel Barrios, of Rlva, Nicaragua: Mr. Warren Clements, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cora stock, Mr. Raymond Nicholson. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Gayle, Mrs. 8. E. Smith. Mrs. Daisy Vaughan. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Leeds, Miss Mary Gaar, Mr. Forbes and Mrs. J. E. Cathell. ji js jb ARE AT MUDLAVIA. Dr. D. H. Dougan. wife and daugh ter arrived yesterday at Mudlavia. the celebrated health resort, and today commenced a series of the unique and SUMMER HAIR DRESSING Aak L. H.FIhe for Parisian Sage, If You Want the Best Almost everybody In Richmond knows that there Is no preparation for the hair that can compare with Paris ian Sage. It cures dandruff, stops falling hair and Itching scalp in two weeks, or money back. It puts radianco and lustre into that dull, lifeless hair that many women possess, and does It in a few days. It makes hair grow; prevents hair from turning gray and is without doubt the most refreshing and invig orating hair tonic In the world. U Is daintily perfumed and Is not In the least sticky or greasy. In summer, people of refinement use It regularly, because it keeps the scalp cool and free from odor of per spiration. On March 25. 1910, Lulu D. Fix. of Raphine. Va.. wrote. "Parisian Sage Is a wonderful hair restorer: It stopped tar iair from falling out and stepped my scalp from Itching: also cured the dandruff. I only vied one bottle, but like It so much I am going to use more.'. " "" ParUian Sage Is sold by druggists everywhere and by L. H. Fine "for SO cents large bottle. Mail orders filled, charge prepaid, by American makers. Giroax Uf Co, Buffalo, N. Y. rejuvinatlng Moor-Mud baths which are attracting health seekers to Mud lavia from all over the world. j J j HAVE RETURNED. Mr. Philip Starr and Mr. Richard Lackey have returned from a five weeks stay at the Lackey cottage, near Kalamazoo. J J J ARE AT HOME. Mr. and Mrs. John Rethmeyer and family have returned from a two weeks' visit in New Madison and Southern Indiana. ji J Ji ARE IN WHITEWATER. Miss Esther and Miss Dorothy Hen nlng, of North Eighth street are the guests of relatives near Whitewater, Indiana. ji ji ji ARRIVES THIS AFTERNOON. Miss Estelle Dalbey, of Vincennes, Ind., is expected In the city this after noon for a visit with Mr. and. Mrs. Walter Dalbey at their home in South Twelfth Btreet. j jl jl ENTERTAINED FOR GUESTS. Miss Marian Russell entertained at her home in West Richmond last even ing In honor of Miss Frances Cheese man, of Greenville, Ohio. The ev ening was spent in a pleasant social manner. Refreshments were served. In the party were Miss Ruth Taylor, Miss Vera Zuttermeister, Miss Mildred Parker, Miss Blanche Compton, Miss Edna McMahan and Miss lone Lamb. Ji Ji Ji TO COME TO THIS CITY. Mrs. Carver and daughter, Mi" Clara Carver, of Irvlngton, will leave September first for Richmond, to stay a year. Miss Carver will attend Earl ham college Indianapolis News. J Jt Jt DINNER PARTY. Miss Imogene Millikan will give a six o'clock Informal dinner this even ing at her country home, east of the city, in honor of Misses Marie Kauf man and Hilda Shute of Richmond. Other guests will be Messrs. Ralph Barnard. Oakley Polk and Arthur Saint. New Castle Courier. ji ji ji ANNOUNCEMENT MADE. The announcement of the engage ment of Mr. Hugh Morris of Cam bridge City and Miss Lei a Jones of HLgerstown has been made. The wed ding will take place at the bride's home Wednesday, August twenty fourth. The couple will reside at Mt Auburn. Miss Eva Worl will entertain for the bride to be with a china show er Saturday afternoon. Other social events are scheduled for Miss Jones. ji ji ji A GUEST HERE. Miss Moselle Erk, of Columbus, O., Is the guest of her cousin. Mrs. Harry Holxapfel (nee Irene Schumann)) of West, Richmond. ' jt jl jl ARE VISITING HERE. Mrs. Josephine Davis, Mrs. Turaska and son Willis are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Hilling and family at their home in North Sixteenth street jl Ji ji OF LOCAL INTEREST. The following was received from New York today: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Fred, of Rich mond, Indiana, are among today's ar rivals registered at the Hotel Wood stock, Times Square, East, New York, jl jl ji GUESTS OF PARENTS. Professor W. L. Twank and family of Marion. Ohio are spending several weeks with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Riffle of South Twelfth street. jl ; jl ji TO KOKOMO. Mr. Ralph Hasemeier has gone to Kokomo, Ind., for a ten days visit with relatives. He will be accompanied home by Misses Mable Hasemeier and Pearl Haner, who are now guests there. jl jl jl PICNIC AT GLEN. The following persons formed a picnic party today at Glen Miller park: Mr. E. G. Hinshaw and wife, Mr. S. O. Adams and family, Mr. A. O. Frailer and family, Mr. J, A. Hin shaw, of Lynn, Indiana and Mr. O. B. Hinshaw and family of Fountain City, Indiana. jl jl jl ATTENDED WEDDING. Miss Marie Kaufman attended the Jones-Goodwin wedding which was re cently celebrated in New Castle, Ind. The bride is well known here. An account of the wedding as published in the New Castle Courier is as fol lows: The wedding of Miss Helene Good win and Everett E. Jones occurred at the residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Goodwin. South Main street, Tuesday evening. The guests, numbering about twenty-four of the nearest relatives, were Inform ally received by the bride and groom elect In person. At 8:30 the couple, unattended, took their places amid h bower of ferns and American Beauty roses and were made husband and wife by Rev. Thomas Maguire of the First Presbyterian church, the ring ceremony being used. After congratulations . the guests re paired to the dining room where re freshments were served by the sis ters and cousin of the bride. Misses Adda Frances and Harriett Goodwin and Dorothy Coffin. The dining room presented a beautiful scene, a pink and white color scheme being used In both decorations and refreshments. Long festoons of white wedding bells hung from the chandelier to the cor ners of the room and on the center of the table stood a huge French basket filled with garden flowers. The bride was becoming attired In white mull with Irish-point trimmings and car ried an attractive bouquet of Shasta daisies and fern asparagus. Mrs. Jones' social popularity needs no comments. She was born and reared In New Castle and has always been one of its most popular young people, evidenced by the handsome wedding gifts bestowed by her many sincere friends. Mr. Jones came here from a highly esteemed family of Del aware. O., and for a number of years has held a responsible position with the Hoosier Manufacturing company. Though naturally reserved, he has made many friends and established a reputation in keeping with his genu ine qualities. The couple left at midnight for Chi cago and Walloon Lake. Upon their return they will go to housekeeping in their new home on Fair street in the picturesque Jones-Slough addition. Jl Jl J PICNIC PARTY. A merry crowd of young people en joyed the picnic party given yester day in Jackson park by Miss Mona Porter and Miss Lydia Needham. Mrs. Will Porter and Mrs. Harry Needham chaperoned the party. Among the guests were Miss Dorothy Jay, of Kan sas City, Misses Gladys and Elizabeth Bailey, Miss Elizabeth Kolp, Miss Eleanor Gifford, Miss Marie Kauff- man. Miss Marjorie Thomas, Miss Dorothy Land, Miss Mary Converse, Miss Anna Nicholson, Miss Mary Mather, Miss Cornelia Shaw, Miss Mary Clements and Miss Eleanor Sei- del. Jl Jl Jl PICNIC ' PARTY. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dickinson en tertalned with a picnic party last ev ening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parsons in South Eighteenth street. The guests were Miss Ella Dickey, Mr. Charles Roser, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gard and Mr. and Mrs. My ron Crane. Jt Jt Jt WELL ATTENDED. A large number of persons attended the lawn social given last evening by the members of the Penny club at. the home of Mrs. McDlvitt In Kinsey street Jl Jl Jl TO GIVE ENTERTAINMENT. St. John's Young People's society of St. John's Lutheran church will give an entertainment Thursday and Friday, July 28 and 29. The program follows: Overture Prof. J. F. Hunzlker. Atzlnger and Dunlng Parallel bar artists. Carl Maier German Dialect com edian. Pat and the Genie. A mythical com edletta in one act. Cast: Pat, the Gardner Gus Kauper. Sarah, the Housekeeper Cora Kemper. The Genie of the Jar Alberta Hoppe. Ben Al EI Hamrash George Kauper Said Paska El Hemerson Ed Hel mick. Scene Prof. Griffith's library. Harry Schuerman Blackface Mon ologlst. The Metropolitan Quartet . Sketch "No. 973." Cast: Thomas Campbell, Dist. Att'y of New York Ray Dunlng. Little Margery, his Daughter Ruth Hobnhaus. Dr. Frank Larkin Harry Schuer man. "No. 973 " Ed Helmich. Scene Library of District Attorney of New York at his home on West Forty-eighth street. New York City. Time Last night. Jt Jt Ji DANCE AT PARK. A dancing party Was given last ev ening In the pavilion at Jackson nark by Miss Luciie Carney, In honor of ber guests Miss Nellie Clark of Cin clnnati and Miss Margaret Grady, of Logansport Piano and drums furnish ei the dance music. There were twen ty-five gue6ts. Jt Jt ji CLUB NOTES MISSIONARY MEETING. The Woman's Home Missionary so ciety of the First Methodist church met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. Watson P. O'Neal at her home in South Sixteenth street An interest ing program In charge of Miss Ida Taylor was presented. Papers were read by Miss Ora Conrad and Mrs I. M. Ridenour. Musical numbers were given -by Miss Edith Duke and Miss Ora Conrad. Jt Jt Jl WILL MEET FRIDAY. A meeting of the Woman's Mission ary society of the Reid Memorial church will be held Friday afternoon at two-thirty o'clock In the church par lors. All members are idvited to be present J Jt Ji PICNIC AT GLEN. The Sunday school of the .Third Methodist church enjoyed a picnic at Glen Miller park yesterday afternoon. Jt . J MET LAST NIGHT. A meeting of the Knights and La dies of Honor was held last evening in the Red Men s halL A number of bust ness matters were considered. - The ladles of the United Brethren Church will hold their all day market Saturday In the McCooaha Bids. It REV. A NEEDHAM MAY BE VISITED BY A COMMITTEE (Continued From Page One.) spite is back of the warrant," said Sheriff Meredith to the Palladium. Yesterday's chase of McMuliin by Sheriff Meredith, Chief of Police Gor- mon. Officers Vogelsong and Westen burg, Frank Newman and a Palladium representative in a Palladium motor car came near ending In injury or death when an advance was made on McMullin's supposed hiding place in the northern end of Fayett county. Had It not been for Tlce Hollings worth, McMullin's father-in-law who had been picked up on the road and deputized by Sheriff Meredith, it Is be lieved Ellhu Hollingsworth would have opened fire with a shot gun. Punishes Young Sen, The report that McMuliin had beaten his crippled daughter was . found to be wrong after Investigation. The child whipped was a boy of about six years of age. McMuliin is believed to be hiding In the woods on the Lambert farm near his relative's home. Before Meredith's posse of seven left Richmond yesterday afternoon a warrant was sworn out by Prosecutor Ladd for McMullin's arrest That a minister of the gospel and bis aversion to "white trash" Is re sponsible for the wild exchange of shots, the hounding of a father through woods and fields and the depu tizing of over fifty man hunters, is the opinion of many of Dublin's resi dents. According to about twelve of Dub lin's property owners Alvernis Need ham. a Christian preacher belonging to the Campbellite church, who lives within a hundred yards of McMullin's home has been desirous for sometime of getting McMuliin to move. The warrant to which Needham swore in Justice Bow master's court charges that McMuliin Inhumanely beat his child. The mother of the boy stated to the Palladium yesterday af ternoon that the lad needed a whip ping, and that she did not believe her husband overdid the chastisement Sympathy for Fugitive. "No later than Tuesday afternoon,' says Mrs. McMuliin "that preacher (re ferring to Rev. Needham) came to the fence and said abusive things to mc, and made Insinuations - against the children. They had taken a few plums which had fallen to the grass near the fence. He said then he wished we would move away." Bert Hiatt, for whom McMuliin worked, said to the Palladium, "Mc Muliin 1s more to be sympathized with than persecuted. The man has had a hard time of it He and his wife are the parents of seven children. The man .has told me time and again that the only way he could get through life was with trouble and that he'd have to bear it. He said that at night af ter a hard day's work he would re turn home tired and hungry and that there would be trouble. Not long ago the boy threw a stone through th? glass front of a motor car. McMul iin whipped the lad for the offense. McMuliin is a good, worker so far as I know, and he has been with me for years. He will not seek trouble." Following the notification of the man hunt at Dublin yesterday the Pal ladium secured a motor car and on the way picking up Sheriff Meredith, Pros ecuting Attorney Ladd, Chief of Po lice Gormon, Officers Vogelsong and Westenburg and Frank Newman, dashed for the riot zone at Dublin. At Cambridge City Marshal Dan Drischel with a deputy was picked up and the run for Dublin continued. ' Pursuit of McMuliin. At Dublin It was learned that Mc Muliin was believed to be at the home of his father-in-law, at the Lambert farm, four and a half miles south of Dublin. Sheriff Meredith. Chief Gor mon. Bert Hiatt and William Sullivan, mail carrier on Dublin rural route No. 1, and a representative of the Palla dium were sworn In and armed by Sheriff Meredith. The 1 Palladium mo tor carried the squad to the south.- On the road Tice Hollingsworth, father-in-law of McMuliin, was seen. Hollingsworth denied that he had seen his relative, but admitted the wife and seven children had arrived in the morning telling them Emanuel had been in trouble and that the law was "shootin' and chasin him." "I allow," said the old Kentuckian hill man, "that Mac will come snoopin' in here tonight but I swear to God 1 don't know where he is now." Hiatt and Sullivan talked with the man trying sto get him to understand that McMuliin Is not wanted on a very serious charge and . that the shooting was the work of an excited crowd of young men. -Takes the Posse Home. Hollingsworth at last consented to return with the posse to his home and We wish to announce that Mr. Walter Feeger has accepted a position with us as watchmaker, jeweler and engraver. allow his daughter to be Interviewed. Had it not been tor the presence of Tice Hollingsworth it is very likely that some one of Meredith's party would have been shot Hollingsworth lives on the Lambert farm south of Dublin. Bumping and swaying over a dirt road the Pallad ium car was stopped a half mile from the Hollingsworth home. The party alighted and made their way up a winding lane, which auddenly left the woods giving a view of the house a hundred yards away. The party had gone but a few feet when a barefooted girl was seen to spring from the door step and dash toward a dilapidated carriage shed a few yards away. The party spread out and guns were eased In holsters. "That Boy Means Dirt" Within a few seconds the girl dash ed back to the house with Elihu Hol lingsworth. the eighteen year old crip pled son of Tice, hobbling after her. "That boy means dirt," yelled Tice and dashed for the house followed by the squad. . Just as the old man sprang through the doorway he bumped Into the lad who was leveling a single barrel shot gun. Father and son .struggled across the floor; women screamed and children began to cry. By the time Meredith and Gormon with the others reached the door Hol lingsworth had persuaded the boy to give up the gun. Sheriff Meredith and Chief Gormon finally secured, after an hours' talk, the promise of the family that when McMuliin showed up last night they would try to persuade him to give up. aC is believed the charge against him can be wiped out in view of later da velopments. Look Like Arsenal. The house of Hollingsworth looked like an arsenal. Several loaded guns were propped against the walls within easy reach and had a larger party charged the house, blood shed would have followed. "My woman's been sick for nigh onter nine months she broke her hit!, and by dern, ef any crowd of hood lums had a come prowlin' round yere with guns I'd opened on 'em this yere's my home," sizzled old Tice Hol lingsworth, with the only show of tem per he had made. In speaking of the opening of flra yesterday morning Bert Hiatt said to the Palladium that when he went out to one of his fields yesterday morning he saw McMuliin with his gun. McMul iin seemed desperate and declared he would shoot any body who tried to catch him. After Hiatt had reasoned with him and explained the lightness of the charge McMuliin was about ready to go back to Dublin. Hiatt says that at this stage several men appear ed in the rear and yelled ."Halt," be ginning to fire into the air. Between Two Fires. As McMuliin had started to run, Hiatt was between two fires. He dropped to earth. He says that Mc Muliin ran quite a way with the shots breaking out behind him. Then the man dropped to a knee and fired. "Gosh, that man's shooting tq kill." Hiatt says he heard one of the pursu ers say. McMuliin is a Kentuckian of the mountains and comes from a feud territory. The man Is unable to read or write and has very little knowledge of law or the rules of conduct in com munities. The man, it Is stated, has never been in trouble 'before and out side of trying to keep his pack of boys in order has not been in the public lime light Tlce Hollingsworth Is also a mount aineer. Views of Gormon. "McMullin's most serious offense now," said Chief of Police Gormon, "is his evading Sheriff Meredith. I can't Bee the seriousness of the charge which seemed to arouse the blood thirst in the hearts of some of Dub lin's citizens. I'm glad I talked to a number of the cooler heads and each seemed to lament the exchange of FIRE INSURANCE E. B. KNOLLENBERG Room 6, Knollenberg's Annex. The Famous C. C & B. and Flat Teg) 'Wk&. Furnishing the very highest grade of this pop ular coal. All fresh mined, clean and fine con dition for storing. 1 p There will be quite an advance; in the price of coal on the first day of September, and a sav ing can be made by buying now. We arc In position to tahe of any size order. TeSspsse 1178 or 1170. shots In the morning, describing the volleys as uncalled for." "Did you see those guns stacked up against that Dublin drug store and stacked against the walls in Holllngs worth's house?", recalled Meredith. Then in a louder voice to the rest of the party: "And say, I thought I'd die laughin' when the commotion started at Hollingsworth's, that Palladium re porter got caught on top of a fence and pulling out a pack of cigarette papers leveled them at the house. That cuss thought they were a gun. he waa so scared." "There was no occasion," said Pros ecutor Ladd. " for a demonstration as Dublin had yesterday. The warrant and the offense did not call for such extreme measures." NAVY DEPARTMENT. GETS VALUED GIFT Former Naval Officer Presents The Log Book of His toric Monitor." BATTLE WITH MERRIMAC DESCRIBED ON ITS PAGES IN TERSE, BUSINESS-LIKE STYLE RELIC WILL BE MOST CAREFUL LY PRE8ERVED. Washington, .July 28. The original logbook of the famous Monitor, cov ering the period of her engagement with the Confederate Ironclad Merri mac, in Hampton Roads, on March 9, 18G2, was yesterday given to the navy department to be preserved among its historic records. The restoration of the log to the department was due to Captain Louis Stodder, of the United States Revenue Cutter Service, now living in Brooklyn, N. Y., and an of ficer on the Monitor during her entire service. For years he has treasured the log among his most valuable possessions, but as old age advanced he desired to see it placed where its preservation might be assured. Hence it was that he forwarded it to the library of the navy department , What Entries Cover The entries cover dates from Febru ary 26 to September 11, 1862, and tell of the little ."cheese box on a raft" foundering off Cape Hatteras, December 31, 1862, when Stodder was acting master; of her engagement Why Pay More? Piehl & Essennccher Fancy and Staple Grocers. .... We sell everything that Is clean and fit to eat i 319 N. 5th Phone 1688 i WANTED To know who bought Chest of Drawers from W. W. Rattray Sale on North Franklin - Street, now named North 7th St in the year of 1871. Call 519 Main St Jewelry For Summer Wear Certain pieces of Jewelry seem to belong to the summer gowns necklaces, belt pins, cuff - links, bracelets. See them at FRED KENNEDY, New Jeweler.' 526 Main. We have 35 cars ci high grade Pocahontas Coal comico in dar ing the month of August AT UK MM KfflCE This Coal Is All From with the Confederate batteries at Se well's Point, Hampton Roads and at Ft. Darling in James river. But by far the most interesting con cern the fight with the Merrlmac. Among the entries on Sunday, March 9, 1862, are the following: "4 to S P. , M.-Fine weather ana calm. At sunrise saw three steamers lying under Sewell's Point Made one out to be the rebel steamer Merrlmac; at 7:30 got under weigh and stood to wards her and piped all hands to quarters. , J. Weber." "From 8 to Meridian Fine, clear weather. The rebel steamers advanc ing and opened fire on th Minnesota; S:20 opened fire on the Merrlmac; from that time until 12 constantly en gaged with the Merrlmac "Louis Stodder." "Froni Meridian to 4 P. M. Clear weather. At 12:30 rifled shell struck the pilot house, severely injuring Com mander Worden. 'l P. M. The Merrimac hauled off In a disabled condition. Stood ts wards the Minnesota and received on board Assistant Secretary Fox, of the navy. "2 P. M. Captain Worden left for Ft. Monroe in charge of Surgeon Logue. George Frederickson. Those who Inspected the log today drew attention to the first entry, which should have been for the fore noon instead of the afternoon. DALLAS CLUB SHOOT (American Nw Srvtc Dallas, Texas. July 28. Many expert marksmen of Texas and other states faced the traps on Junius Heights to day at the opening of the three days tournament under the auspices of the Dallas Gun Club. Today was devoted to practice and sweepstake shooting. The feature of the tournament will bo the Southland handicap fifty targets at from sixteen yards to twenty yards which will be contested on th conclud ing day. Millard Fillmore married twice, and added to his wealth each time. ..HOT.. Weather ts a sure sign , that your horse needs a cool feed. UBIKA is the one highest In protein and lowest In Fiber and Heat of any feed on the market Richcczd Feed S!;re lf.-lSN.ttli Pfcoasj att Fresco Pdntlcn and : Interior Decbrclfej Dickinson Wall Paper Store Phone 2201. 504 Main ft m a n nni)