Newspaper Page Text
THE RICHMOND PA1.L.ADIU3I AND SUX TELEGRA3I, HURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1910.
PAGE FIVE. Edited by Miss Elizabeth R. Thomas ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. The engagement of Miss Carolyn Holllnftswortti, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Omar Holllngswortn to Mr. Iuls II. Qulnn, of Chicago, wag informally announced yesterday. Miss Holllnga north is one of the most prominent society glrU of the city and has an unusually large circle of friends here who are glad to extend congratula tion!. By her charming personality and pleaalng manner she haa won for herself a host of friends and acquain tances in this city and eleware. The inTltatlona for the wedding have not been issued. No doubt this will br one of the most elaborate weddings of the season. A number of shower and parties will bo given for the bride-elect, previous to her marriage. 3 vil j4 ; HAS RETURNED. Mrs. Benton Addington, of Glen View has returned from Indianapolis where she was Joined by Mrs. Rond thaler, of Anderson, Indiana, the two visiting there for a few days. J Jt j TO CHICAGO. Mrs. Judson Rupe has gone to Chi cago, for a visit with her niece. J J J A GUE8T HERE. Mrs. Ross Hill of Mlddlctown, Ohio, Is the guest of Mr. ani Mrs. James Parsons for a few days. J J ARRIVED HOME. Mrs. J. D. Hartley won has been spending the past two months in the Adirondack mountains and Canada, ar rived borne after spending a few days with her daughter. k4 jl jl A VISIT IN OHIO. Mrs. J. M. Bush, 116 South Four teenth street, left yesterday for a visit In Urbana and Marysvllle, O. jt k4 jt QUIETLY MARRIED. Mr. Ray Hicks, of Ripley, Ohio and Miss Georgia Sowers of this city were quietly married Wednesday afternoon at the Fifth Street M. E. parsonage, They have the best wishes of their many friends. j$ Jt TO BE MARRIED IN NOVEMBER. The wedding of Mr. Russell Gaar nd Miss Opal Husson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Husson, will be celebrated Tuesday morning, Novem ber eighth, nine-thirty o'clock In the First Presbyterian church, instead of Wednesday, November ninth as rc cently announced. jl jg j IS IN CONNERSVILLE. Mr. A. W. Hempleman, Is spending a few days at the home of his eon, O.' 11. Hempleman and wife, In Con nersvllle. jl jl ji ARE IN CINCINNATI. Mrs. Oliver Gaar and daughter Mrs. Richard Study, have gone to Cincin nati, to spend several days shopping. ? J js ELECTED DELEGATE. The Fort Wayne News says: Mrs. Samuel Taylor has been ap pointed as a delegate from the Worn an's league to attend te meeting of the State Federation of Women's clubs held at Richmond, from October twenty-fifth to twenty-seventh. , jM jM FOR MISS HUSSON. This afternoon Miss Ruth KIny entertained . at her home in North Eighth ' street complimentary to Miss Opal Husson, who is to be married next month. Tuesday afternoon of next week Miss Fannie Jones will be hostess for a company in honor of the bride-elect at her home in East Main Uoo TIZ- Smollor Foot Sere Feet, Tender Feet and Swollen Feet Cured Every Time. TIZ Makes Sere Feet Well No Matter What Alls Them. Everyone who Is troubled with sore. sweaty, or tender feet swollen feet- smelly feet, corns, callouses or bunions, tan quickly make their feet well now. Here is Instant relief and a lasting permanent remedy Jt's called TIZ TIZ makes sore feet well aud swollen feet are quickly reduced to their nat ural sire. Thousauds of ladies have been able to wear shoes a full size smaller with perfect comfort. It's the ooly foot remedy ever made which arts on the principal of draw ing out all the poisonous exudation which cause sore feet. Powders and other remedies merely clog up the IKtres. TIZ cleanses them out and keeps them clean. It works right off. You will feel better the very first time it's used. Use it a week and you can forget you ever had sore feet. There Is nothing on earth that can compare with "it. TIZ Is for sale at all drug gists, a5 cents per box or direct if you wish from Walter Luther Dodge & Co., Dodge Bld., Chicago, 111. street. Thursday afternoon Miss Mil dred Gaar will entertain for Miss Hus son. Other parties will be given lat er on by Mrs. W. R. Poundstone, Mrs. Roy Dennis and Mrs. Roy Compton. J Jt Jt SCHOOL OF DANCING. The young people of the city arc looking forward with pleasure to the opening of Mrs. Charlie Kolp's school of dancing. It is expected that there will be an unusually large class this year. All those who are going to joi-i the class should telephone Mrs. Kolp before Friday. v Jt J ENTERTAINED FOR GUEST. A very handsome affair of Monday evening was the dinner given tit Slump's by Mrs. Rolla A. DeWeese, in honor of her guest, Mrs. Westcott, who is here for a few days visit. Tin? dinner was very handsomely ap pointed, the large table seating twenty-four guests being beautifully decor ated In pink, with a wealth of pink roses and pink-shaded candles. The dinner was served at 7 o'clock and the menu was elaborate and perfect 'n every detail. There were pretty place cards as souvenirs. Following th dinner the evening was spent at bridge. Dayton Journal. t v WEDDING OF INTEREST. The wedding of Mr. Arthur J. Mey ers, of Chicago, formerly of this city was recently celebrated in Indianapo lis. Mr. Meyers is well known here and is a graduate of the local hlgn school. He was quite popular In the city's musical circles. An account of the wedding as published in the IncMa napolls News of last evening Is rt fol lows: The marriage of Edith Scudder to Arthur J. Meyers, of Chicago, took place this morning at 10 o'clock at the home of the bride's uncle and :rin", Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Warman, in North Alabama street. The members of the tyo families, the Immediate relatives and a few friends were present for the ceremony which was pronounced by the Rev. W. G. Everson. of the CoKege Avenue Baptist church, assisted by the Rev. Albert B. Stroma, pastor of the Central Avenue M. E. church. A harpist played for the entrance and mu k:.i. very pleasing talk which wore a handsome tailored suit of brown with hat to match. The rooms were attractive with quantities of, palms and chrysanthemums and the arches, doorways and chandeliers were festooned with smtlax. For the table In the dining room the decora tion was of autumn leaves and flow ers artistically arranged. Among the guests that came for the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. William Meyers, of Richmond, parents of the bridegroom, Mrs. Wayne Wilson, of Peoria and Mrs. Emma Haldeman. of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Meyers left this after noon for a wedding trip and they will be at home at 719 Oakwood boulevard, Chicago, after November 1. w J J BENEFELDT-HUBER. Last evening at six-thirty o'clock in the presence of over two hundred guests Miss Naomi Reglna Huber, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Conrad Huber, was Joined in marriage to Mr. Faul Adolph Benefeldt, the affair be ing celebrated in the St. Paul's Luth eran church. The decorations for the church were a profusion of beech tree foliage arranged across the front and behind the organ - loft, and back of the chancel. However palms and ferns were used to bank the chancel itself. At either side of the altar two large vases filled with yellow chrysanthe mums were placed. Mr. John Hase meier, Mr. E. Benefeldt. Mr. Gustavo Hoelscher. Mr. Frank Klenker seated the guests. Charles Weisbrod presid ed at the organ and played a program of bridal airs previous to the cere mony and while the guests were being seated by the ushers. Just after the ceremony Mrs. John Marshall sang "Life's Road," written by Graham. The bride entered the church unat tended. She wore a handsome gown of white satin messaline made over white taffeta silk with white chiffon overdress trimmed with bands of silk braided net. The dress had an empire waist fastened with a pretty rosette of satin. She wore a wreath of white sweet peas in her hair and carried a shower bouquet of bride's roses and sweet peas. The bride was preceded to the altar by the ushers who were fol lowed by the maid of honor. Miss Ethel Huber, sister to the bride. She wore a green silk batiste, trimmed with lace, the rounded neck and bod Ice being outlined with yellow roses. Her flowers were white chrysanthe mums. Mr. Gustave Hoelscher and Miss Huber stood on either side of the rail while Mr. Benefeldt and Rev. Conrad Huber entered from the oppo site side and joined the bride. The full service of the church was used in the marriage ritual. After the ceremony a reception and dinner was held at the bride's home quite so elaborate in its appointments. Seated at this table were Miss Alice Hawekotte, Miss Florence Shute, Mr. Frank Klenker, Miss Julia Thomas, Mr. Hoelscher, Miss Hilda Miller, Miss Caroline Hettbrtnk, Miss Alice Newman, Miss Anna Klenker and Miss Elizabeth Hasemeier. The name cards were hand painted de signs and were very attractive. Mr. and Mrs. Benfeldt left last eve ning for a short wedding trip. The bride wore a blue tailored serge trav eling gown with a large picture hat to match. Upon their return they will be at home to their many friends at their home in South Eighth street. The bride is a most accomplished young woman, being a graduate of Earlham college and the local high school. They have the best wishes of all for a happy future. v . TO ATTEND WEDDING. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Humpe and little daughter of Kokomo, Indiana, are in the city visiting friends and relatives. They came to attend the Benefeldt-Hu-ber wedding which was celebrated last evening. , GUESTS HERE. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Taggart, the Misses Gertrude, Lillian and Mona, Mr. William and Edward Tag gart of Indianapolis, came today in their touring car to be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Sample. v CONCERNING D. A. R. MEETING. The tenth annual state conference of the Daughters of the American Rev olution opened auspicuously last even ing with a session in toe main audi torium of the Main Street Christian church. The church was simply decorated with D. A. R. flags and potted plants, and on the platform were seated Mrs. J. Lee Dinwiddle of Fowler, stazo re gent; Mrs. William C. Ball of Muncie, vice regent; Mrs. James W. Fowler of Lafayette, vice president general; Mrs. Otto Rott of Bloomington, state treasurer; Mrs. E. C. Atkins of In dianapolis, past state regent; Mrs William Cummings Story of New York, late regent of that state; Mrs. George . Koss or this city, state secretary and Mrs. J. R. Morgan, re gent of the local rhapter. The program opened with a l-ipe organ selection, a medley of patriotic airs by Mrs. Ernest Seaward, follow ed by the invocation by the Rev. C W. Choate. Miss Mary Blacklidge sang very charmingly and graciously responded with an encoie number. Mrs. William Cummings Story was next Introduced and made a short but favorably impressed the audience. Mrs. Story will be a candidate for president gen eral before the next annual meotin of the national society, and as her gracious manner and very apparent ability are impressed upon all who meet her, her success is practically assured. The informal reception in the base ment of the church, following the. pro gram afforded an excellent opportun ity for a mingling of delegates and hostesses and a meeting and greeting of the friends made at former con ferences. The room was prettily dec orated in the national emblem and in one corner a punch booth was erect ed and artistically decorated with wisteria blossoms. Punch was served by the daughters of members of the local society. Kokomo Tribune. TO NEW YORK. Mr. James Terhune and sister Brid get Terhune, have gone to New York and Buffalo, for a month's stay. J J Jt . TO ATTEND WEDDINGS. A number of guests were in the city yesterday to attend the various we.l- dings. V TO GIVE DANCE. Sometime during the early part of November, a masquerade ball will be BOSTON'S BARBER REGULATIONS. Board of Health Orders Sterilization of All that Barbers Use on Customers A special despatch from Boston. May 5, 1900, to the N. Y. Sun gives new regulations of the Boston Board of Health as to barber shops: "Mugs, shaving brushes and razors shall be sterilized after each separate use thereof. A separate clean towel shall be used for each person. Material to stop the flow of blood shall be used only in powdered form and applied on a towel. Powder puffs are prohibit ed." Wherever Newbro's Hermcide" is used for face or Ecalp after shaving or hair cutting, there is no danger of infection as it is antiseptic and kills the dandruff germ. Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c in stamps for sample to The Herpieide Co., Detroit, Mich. One dollar bottles guaranteed. A. G. Luken & Co., Special Agents. given in the Odd Fellow's hall. Fur ther announcements concerning the affair will be made later. Jt j j CLUB NOTES AID SOCIETY MET. The Ladies Aid society of the White Water Friends church met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Frank Veregge. The hours were pleasantly spent at needle work and in social conversa tion.. Refreshments were served. DOMESTIC SCIENCE MEETING. Yesterday afternoon the Domestic Science association met in the library at the high school building, in North Ninth street. Mrs. Frank Land, presi dent of the organization had charge of the meeting. She gave a pleasing ac count of the recent meeting of the national federation of clubs held in Cincinnati. The year books which have just been issued were distribut ed. The association will assist in en tertaining the delegates who come to attend the State Federation to be held in this city in about two weeks. Mrs. Elizabeth Earl, chairman of the pro gram committee of the Indiana Feder ation has written the following to the local organization enclosing the pro gram for the federation meeting: "Through the generosity and broad public spirit of the Richmond Domes tic Science association, the program for October 26-27 will be presented to the Indiana State Federation of clubs at its convention in Richmond Octob er 25th to 27th, 1910, for which the program committee of the I. S. F. C. feel deeply indebted." Program for the meeting of the In diana State Federation of clubs: October 26. 2 p. m. Report, Mrs. J. G. Ibach, chairman home economics committee. ' Home Economics and the Home" Miss Isabel Bevier, professor of house hold science, Illinois university. "The Housing Problem of Indiana" Mrs. Albion Fellows Bacon. "The Field and its Possibilities" Mrs. Olaf N. Guldlin. October 27. 10:30 a. m. Home economics con ference, room 7, high school. "How to Apply Laboratory Methods of Study to Practical Cookery" Harry Everett Barnard, state food and drug commissioner. The officers of the association are Mrs. Frank Land, president; Miss Mary A. Stubbs, first vice presdent; Mrs. Franklin S. Lamar, second vice president: Miss Bertha Larsh. record ing secretary and treasurer; Mrs. Ed win G. Crawford, corresponding sec retary. Mrs. Fred J. Bartel is chairman of the social committee, with Mrs. Harry Holmes, Mrs. Harry Mather, Mrs. Ar thur L. Murray, Mrs. Joseph Zeller, Mrs. John B. Dougan, Mrs. Gurney Hill and Miss Georgia Cole. Mrs. Elmer Lebo is chairman of the membership committee. Miss Mary Wilcox, chairman press; Mrs. William H. Keisker of the ways and means and Mrs. Franklin S. Lamar chairman of the program committee. Ji Jt jt MISSIONARY MEETING. The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary society of the First Luth eran church met yeterday afternoon with Mrs. William Bartel at her home in South Twelfth street. The lesson study was presented by Mrs. William Romey who had charge of the after noon's program. The subject' was "The Negro Question." Plantation melodies by a chorus composed of Mrs. Will Seeker, Mrs. Adam Bartel. Mrs. Henry Bentlage, Mrs. Charles Johanning. Mrs. Oliver Nusbaum and Mrs. Fred Bartel. A reading was giv en by Miss Anna Fetta. After the program a business session was held followed by refreshments. 8 j45 GOOD CHEER CLUB. Mrs. Charles Miles was hostess yes terday afternoon for a meeting of the Good Cheer club at her home. Needle work and social conversation occupied the afternoon huors. A lunch was served. There was a fair attendance of members. Mrs. Clinton Markley entertains the society in two weeks. tC t.'i ksC NAME OFFICERS. At the meeting of the Ladies' Aid society of the First Methodist church held yesterday afternoon in the church parlors the following officers were named to fill unexpired terms: President, Mrs. Leonard Bucking bam. Vice president, Mrs. Marlatt. The society decided to give a sup per Friday evening, November fourth in the church dining room. 4 tt 4 An important meeting of the Pen ny club was held yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. M. Ranks in South Second street. It was decided to begin a house to house can vass as the society is in need of funds. It is proposed to ask for five cents at each house. st Jsl The Wednesday card club met yes terday afternoon with Mrs. Henry Mil ler at her home in South Eighth street. Mrs. Alfred Weishaupt and Mrs. Snyder were given favors. Mrs. Edward Cooper will entertain the club in two weeks. Tttuatt CoM IRdDomm a on the side of the house where winter blasts strike hardest always has a lower temperature than the rest of the house. There are times when it is necessary to raise the temperature quickly or to keep the temperature up for a long period. That can't be done by the regular method of heating without great trouble and overheating the rest of the house. The only reliable method of heating such a room alone by other means is to use a TPEKFiscirfln)rvi Absolutely smokeless mud odorless which can be kept at full or low heat for a short or long time. Four quarts of oil will give a glowing heat for nine hours, without smoke or smell. An indicator always shows the amount cf oil in the font. Filler-cap does not screw on; but is put in like a cork in a bottle, and is attached by a chain and cannot get lost. An automatic-locking flame spreader prevents the wick from being turned high enough to smoke, and is eaay to remove and drop back so that it can be cleaned in an instant. The burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, and can be unscrewed in an instant for rewicking. Finished in japan or nickel, strong, durable, well made, built for service, and yet light and ornamental. Has a cool handle. Dtaltrs Everywlurt. If tioi et yours, mitt for dttcriptm circular to Hit ntartst tftiKy ef tkt Standard Oil Company (Incorporated) REXALL CHERRY DARK, The fine cough remedy with a pleasant fruit flavor. We guarantee it to give satisfaction, 25c and 45c. You can buy it only at ADAMS' DRUG STORE, 6th & Main, "The Rexall Store PURE CIDER VINEGAR FOR PICKLING If you want your pickles to keep, use none but the beat Whole Spices that are fresh; Horseradish Root. Etc. Phone 2292. H. G. HADLEY, GROCER. Also Pure, 1033 Main to which sixty guests were Invited. The wedding colors, yellow and green j were used in decorating the various I apartments. Strands of smilax twin-1 ed the chandeliers, the electric globes being capped with yellow shades. Bowls and vases filled with nastur tiums were placed on the mantel pieces and window ledges. In the liv ing room a tall vase of roses added to the beauty of the decorations in this apartment. Twelve were seated at the bridal table, the same being ap pointed with a mound of yellow chrys anthemums. Places were arranged at the table for Rev. and Mrs. Conrad Huber, Mr. and Mrs. Benefeldt. Mrs. Monti, Miss Lahr, Miss Huber. Miss Hettie Elliott. Miss Marcia Furnas. Miss Frieda Benefeldt with the bride and Mr. Benfeldt. Other members of the party were seated at a long table placed in the study and embellished in like manner . as the bride's table although not' You Will Bo Proud of tht apptaraneo of your stovo if rou USE Block Silt! Stove Polioh It makes old stoves look like new and lasts four times as long as any other shine. Don't imagine all brands of stove polish are alike. Black Silk is different. It's so much better than other stove polishes that there is ab solutely no comparison. It's in a class all by itself. It makes a brilliant, glossy shine that anneals to the iron don't rub or dust off. Giro it a trUL Try it on your parlor stove your cook stove or your gas range. If you do not find it the oest stove polish you ever used, your dealer is authorized to refund your money. Hr it wKat aon of Iko ladies writ us: "I like Black Silk Stove Polish better than any I have ever used. People ay. "where did you get yoor new stove.' and I tell them it's B.ack Silk Stove Polish that makes it look like new." "I will not use any other kind whea I can get Black Silk Stove Polish. It makes stores look nicer and stay nice loncer than any other polish." "Black bilk Stove Polish is by far the best I ever used. I have tried many different kinds but And none as gooA." "I like Black Si'.k Stove Polish bet ter than any I ever used. Several parties in this neighborhood are anx ious to get some of your polish since they saw my stove after using it." Ask your hardware and stove dealer for Black Silk Stove Polish and refuse a counterfeit brand. Costs you no more than the ordinary kind so why not have the best ? MADE IN LIQUID OR PASTE ONE QUALITY Black Silk Stove Polish Works STOuis, mints Ask your hardware dealer also for Black Silk Air Dtrlaf Enamel for use on rates, feeders, regis ters, stove ninil etc rfinsu raaooc CiU IFr IRiiIhm(Diffidl A Kriving Professional (Cloak. Model Direct From New York Madam Pierpont, an expert model direct forom New York, will try on and demonstrate the superiority of our Cloaks, Suits and Furs. Many new creations will be shown for the first time during this demonstration. are the days Madam Pierpont will be here to assist the ladies in making proper and becoming selections. Show window demonstrations will also be given hours to be announced later. y. I -i.-. Corset Just 25 doz. in this purchase, sizes 18 to 26, fine coutille, four strong supporters, double bon ing. Go on sale Fricfay morn ing. Now on display in the Leeds room windows across the street. Are not sent out on approval. Hair Net 5c 3.6CO Hair Nets, large size, 20x20 inches, all silk, 10c quality. The large quantity brought down the price. All shades, 5c' each; 6 for 25c Vndcrwear Medium weight Ladies Vests and Pants, 25c and 50c Union Suits, 50c to $3.00. ' Men's medium weight Shirts and Drawers, 50c to $1.50. Union Suits, 50c to $1.50. Keep Clean HalrBroshes The brush with a clean Choice of 6 styles 50c face. Every brush guaranteed. Notions Monogram beauty pins, all initials, pair, 25c. Hand painted collar and belt Pins, 25c. New military patent Leather Belts, 25c. Persian and Plaid Hair and Sash Ribbons, 25c Special Hand Bag, 10 inch, good frame, 50c FLANNELETTE GOWNS for Men, Women and Child ren, regular and extra siz es, 50c to $1.50. H. C. HASEMEIER CO. HDress Goods 4 pes. 36 in. black and white checks, 25c. Special lot Suitings, plain and fancy weaves, all wool, every shade for suits and dresses, 75c value, 59c 13 inch fancy plaid waist Silks, $1X0 goods, this as sortment for 75c 36 in. $1,00 Black Taffeta Slk for 79c 36 in. $1.50 black Messaline for $1.25. H. C. HASEMEIER CO.