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riXE RICimO?;D rALIiAlHUM AXD SUN-TELEGRAM, fftpXDA V OCTOBER 17, 1910.
PAGE FIVE. Edited by Miss Elizabeth P. Thomas DON'T WITHHOLD PRAISE. The other .day a casual observer heard the following remark: "She does her work well, but for pity's sake, don't tell her I said so, for she Is conceited enough as it is." This remark calls forth the following, that those people who withhold praise be cause they are afraid of turning the head of the well-doer, are pursuing a short sighted policy from Neitz sche's standpoint of the survival of the fittest. The person who Is so conceited that a word of commenda tion makes him limit his desire to escel and decide that nothing can Im prove perfection, needs to get busy or else get out of the way as speedily as possible. The really ne, strong man or woman Is never satisfied but often discouraged, and a helpful word of good will and praise gives him a fresh start to surmount difficulties and hew his way toward the goal. Don't save kind and good words. They will be of no account If not used at once. Of course they may not enrich any one and even If they do fall on stony ground Isn't It worth the effort after all. For no matter how little it seems to you, your kindness Is appre ciated, nevertheless, and the deed us ually returns In a hundred fold. 4 Jl jl AT COUNTRY CLUB. This afternoon Mrs. George Dllks, Jr., was hostess for a bridge party at the Country club given for mem bers of the club.. There were also sev eral guests. ' Jf JH JH .PARTIES FOR MISS HUSSON. Several parties are to be given this week In honor of Miss Opal Husson, who will be married next month. Tues day afternoon Miss Fannie Jones will entertain at her home In East Main street. On Thursday, afternoon Mrs. Roy Dennis will be hostess for a com pany at her apartments In the Vista, given for the brlde-elect. Friday af ternoon a kitchen shower will be giv en by Miss Mary tJaar at her home In East Main street. Several parties are also being arranged for next week. . j j j CONCERNING DANCERS. The following concerning the Rus sian dancers to appear at the Oennett theater, October twenty-eighth, was published in the Indianapolis Star: The twentieth century apotheosis of the dance Is to be exemplified at the Shubert Murat theater on Wednes day evening, October 26, when a per formance is to be given by the great est ballet that ever made a tour of the United States the Imperial Rus sian ballet of St. Petersburg. ' At the bead of the company are Anna Pavlowa and Michael Mordkln. They are supported by twelve "charac ter dancers" and sixty ballet dancers and a complete orchestra under the direction of Theodore Stler of London. The company has been brought to this country from Russia by the man agement of the Metropolitan opera house. New York, and Indianapolis Is one of the few citjes that will have an opportunity to enjoy their per formance. The occasion will be the first event In Ona B. Talbot's series of concerts at the Murat. The company opened its season yesterday afternoon at the Metropoli tan opera house. The great theater had long been sold out for the Russian dancers are now the rage in New York, as they have been for two sea sons in Parts and London. The pro gram of ballets to be presented here is not ready for announcement, but It will be made up of the principal di vertlsements drama, comedy and poetry in dance In the company's re pertoire. jl j QUEST IN NEW CASTLE. Mr. J. 8. Vorhees of this city was the guest of friends in New Castle on Saturday. j . ' . KINLEY ENTERTAINMENT. Featuring the musical events Is the entertainment to be given Tueseday evening In the Christian church by the Klnley company of Indianapolis, for the benefit of the church choir. The program will be a varied one and Coffee "Get en the soma folks. nerves" of Causes Indigestion, head, sense, etc., and ens can't get clear by "taking some thing." The cause must be re moved. Step the coffee and use well-mads POSTUM If the change brings good digestion, clear brain, steady nerves and that fseling of ' perfect poise and comfort, you'll know. "There's a RecrT for Postum Cereal Co., IP promises to be excellent. All are in vlted to attend. A nominal fee will be asked for admission. Jt . & J SPECIAL MUSIC. The music yesterday at the First Methodist -church under the direption of Mrs. Grace Gonnon was beautiful, pleasing the large number of persons who attended the service. Music In the morning was furnished by a girls' choir with the following soloists, Miss Katherlne Ensminger, Miss Dorothy Dignam and Miss Corinne Wilson. In the evening the senior choir assisted by Mrs. Fred J. Battel, soloist and Mr. Harold Clements, violinist, fur nished the program. jl jl RICHMOND GIRLS GUESTS. Miss Alma Lohr, who formerly re sided In this city with her aunt. Mrs J. Mark Wilson, but who is now a res ident of New Castle, I entertaining several Richmond girls with Mrs. Clark Reece of New Castle, at a house party at her home in South Fifteenth street. The guests are Miss Alida Swain, Miss Halcey Harold, Miss An na Horn, Miss Pearl Moss, Miss Lura Colvin and Miss Ruby Clark. Yesterday afternoon a number of young women were Informally Invit ed in to meet her friends. j J LEFT FOR DENVER. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Gehr left yester day for Denver, Colorado, where Mr, Gehr will attend the American Rail way Bridge convention, which Is con vening In that place. J J . . . SPENT SUNDAY AT HOME. Mr. George Hawk, a student at Earl ham college, spent Sunday with his parents at Muncie, Ind. 3$ 3$ GUEST HERE. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Thomas and daughter, Jane, of Muncie, are guests this week of Mr. and Mrs. George Reid. 4 J HAS RETURNED. Clarence McMahan who has been here this summer working on the In stallation of the Home Telephone plant has returned to Chicago where the automatic Electric company is putting in 20,000 of the automatic phones. 4 GUESTS AT CAMBRIDGE. Mr., and Mrs. J.' D. Baker of North Eighteenth street, spent Sunday with friends in Cambridge City. t ' GUEST HERE. 'Mr. and Mrs. Roy Modlin of Dayton. Ohio, are in the city, the guests of Mrs. Modlin. jl 4 4 ENTERTAINED GUESTS. Miss Gertrude Stone of near Foun tain City, entertained Mies Myrtle Stone of Richmond, Mr. Everett Wil liamson of Miami university, and Mr. Rollle Phillips of this city at her home over Sunday. .4 4 j GUESTS AT KOKOMO. The Kokomo Tribune ' says: H. L. Ashley and wife of Richmond are the guests of the latter's mother Mrs. Elisabeth McCauley of this city. 4 4 .4 RETURNED HOME. Mrs. E. J. Humpe has returned to her home in Kokomo, Indiana, after having spent the week in this city visiting relatives and friends. Jw CONCERNING FASHION8. To the milliners of Paris the Ameri can woman Is one of the wonders of the world. They live mainly bv her. Yet to the working milliners the an nual invasion is not all joy. Who has not heard of the -Paris "midlnettes," the merry, prattling girls, who at noon troop out In their thousands frdta the world-famous mil ments In and around the Rue da la Paix, to snatch a hasty lunch, often nothing more than a cake of chocolate and a "petit-pain," and at 1 . o'clock are as suddenly lost to view until 7, or later? Every American lady who has visited Paris on the grave errand oT replenishing her wardrobe with the, latest creations of fashion well BEGAN YOUNG Had "Coffee Nerves" from Youth. "When very young I began using coffee and continued up to the past six months," writes a Texas girl. "I hsd been exceedingly nervous, thin, and very sallow. After quitting coffee and drinking Postum about a month my nervousness disappeared and has never returned. This is the more remarkable as I am a primary teacher and have kept right on with my work. "My complexion now is clear and rosy, my skin soft and smooth. As a good complexion was something I had greatly desired. I feel amply repaid even tho this were the only benefit derired from drinking Postum. "Before beginning its use I had suf fered greatly from indigestion and head acre; these troubles are now unknown. "The change from coffee to Postum was made without the slightest Inconven ience. dd not even have a headache. Have known coffee drinkers who were visiting me to use Postum a week with out being aware hat they were not drink ing coffee. "I have known several to begin the use of Postum and drop it because they did not boil It properly. After knowing how it should be prepared they have tried it again and pronounced it delicious." Read the booklet. "The Road to Well ville," In pkgs. Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. knows the graceful and intelligent girls whoso deft fingers execute the cunning designs of a Paquin and a Worth. But how many know anything of the life of the mldlnette, her Joys and sorrows, and above all the hardships of her existence? Millinery and dress making are a second nature to the Parisian girL Taste, ingenuity and orginlallty are inborn in her and whereas across the channel a girl' first thought is to become a typist or clerk, the Partslenne's 'aim is to be come a modiste. Indianapolis Star. GUESTS AT MIDDLETOWN. Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Wampler of North Seventh street, spent the week end in Middletown. Ohio, the guests of relatives. J jl CELEBRATED THIS WEEK. The wedding of Mr. Orville Harter and Miss Edna Greenhoff will be cele brated Wednesday of this week. The affair will probably be one of the most charming weddings of the week's schedule. J .4 Jl GUESTS HERE. Mr. James Gormon and daughter, Miss Laura, of Kokomo, Indiana, are In the city the guests of relatives and friends. ,4 . S ' .4 REURNED HOME. Mrs. S. A. Bonner of New Castle, has returned home after a visit with friends in Richmond and Eaton, Ohio, js J j FOR MINNESOTA. Mr. W. K. Bradbury left Sunday for St. Paul, Minnesota, on a business trip. Jl Jl Ji ENTERTAINED SORORITY. Members of the Epsilon Kappa Gamma sorority were entertained the latter part of last week by Miss Mary Woodhurst at her home In North Ninth street. .4 Jf .4 SURPRI8ED EATON FRIENDS. The members of the L. W. C.'s gave Mr. and Mrs. Willard Cleer of Eaton, Ohio, a pleasant surprise yesterday, were Mr. and Mrs. BenKreimeier, Mr. C leer's birthday and a sumptuous din ner was served at mid-day. The mem bers of the club and those going over are Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kremeier, Mr. and Mrs. Sid Benham, Mr. and Mrs. William Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Will Wissinger, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fish back' and Mr. and Mrs. William Schultz. .4 v4 ,4 CLUB NOTES CLUB EVENTS FOR TODAY. Mrs. E. O. Hibberd is entertaining the members of the Magazine club this afternoon at her home in North Ninth street Mr. and Mrs. George Reid will be host and hostess for a meeting of the Shepherd club this evening at their home in South Fourth street. All members are invited to be present. , Mrs. E. B. Grosvenor Is hostess for a meeting of the Ticknor club this af ternoon at her home on the National Road, West. A meeting of the Criterion club is being held this afternoon with Mrs. W. .E. Oliver of North Twentieth street. Mrs. George O. Ballinger Is hostess this afternoon for a meeting of the local committee of the Federation at her home, in North Twelfth street. . jl jl CLUB INTEREST AT CAPITAL. Club interest in Indianapolis, this week will center in the annual lunch eon of the local council of women to be held Tuesday at the Claypool hotel. The luncheon will be at one o'clock and the reception the half hour pre ceding. Over five .hundred Invitations have been issued, covering nearly eighty separate organizations. Dr. Amelia Keller will 'be the toast mis tress and a number of responses will be given by representatives of the dif ferent organizations. J . J . TO ENTERTAIN CIRCLES. Mrs. E. O. Marlatt will entertain the Woman's Home Missionary society circle of the First Methodist church Wednesday afternoon at her home, 306 North Fifth street. The hostess will be assisted by Mrs. George Bak er, Mrs. Seth Jones. Mrs. John Sar tor and Mrs. Will Skull. All women who are members of the church are cordially invited to attend. J Jl .4 SOCIETY MEETS. The Friends' Missionary society will meet at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Hill, east Main street on Tuesday evening. It will be the an nual meeting. The husbands of the members of the organization and other guests have been invited. ,4 .4 t4 TO MEET TUESDAY Tuesday afternoon of this week the Aftermath society will hold a meeting at tne nome or airs, William Menden- hall. North West Seventh street. All members are asked to be present .4 .4 w4 ISSUE OUTLINE. Published In Sunday's Indianapolis Star is an outline of the program of the Richmond convention of State Federated clubs. It is as follows: Tuesday, October 23, 2 . m.. meetings of the executive board and of the board of directors; 3 p. m., con ference of district chairmen: 4 p. m.. reunion of the charter members and rloneer workers. At 8 p. m. Richmond will welcome the delegates through her distinguished citizens, the presi dent of the federation will deliver the keynote address, and there will be a reception in the new Art association galleries. Wednesday forenoon there will be a business session and Wednesday af ternoon the household economics de partment has charge, when there will be addresses by Miss Isabel Bevier, dean of domestic science of the Uni versity of Illinois; Mrs. Olaf Gafldin. chairman- of the household economics department In the G. F. W. C. and Mrs. Albion Fellows Bacon of Evans vllle, all magnetic speakers, who have Important messages for Indiana, wom en. Wednesday evening Henry Turn er Bailey ' of Boston, will speak on FASHION'S FADS AND FANCIES I New York. Oct. 17-.-As to the design of these waists, the majority are little peasant blouses with the sleeve and the body portion cut in one. The collarless neck continues fashionable, also the short sleeve, yet on the other hand, there are many costume waists, finished with a high stock collar and made with long sleeves. The black note is emphasized even more than ever in Paris this sea son, and many times black fur is used to produce this distinctive touch. Silky black fur Is used as a trimming for cloth tailoed costumes. Some times It forms merely. the deep sailor collar and the buttons of the coat, and tien again it is introduced as a deep band at the bottom of the scant skirt, and also forms a narrow trimming band where the double-breasted coat fastens. Black fox is another very popular fur, and ermine will be used both with and without its black tail tips. There is a delightful, infinite variety of scarfs. Women have seized this picturesque accessory and refuse to let it go. For daytime there is the black satin scarf, worn around the neck like a pallium. Colored scarfs are made of marquisette, veiled with black mousseline de coie and lined with brilliant silk. Wide velvet ribbons also are' used for scarfs, lined with satin and bordered with zibeline. Coarse Greek tulle is another fabric that is made Into afternoon scarfs. This is transparent and. when used in two or three layers, the effect is irridescent Old scarfs of Duchess lace, such as were worn under the imperial rule, are much in vogue. In addition there 'are scarfs of gold and silver tissue for evening wear and scarfs of feathers but without curls in the feathers. Flowing draperies, if they can be adjusted at the back and arranged so that a long train is the effect, are predicted for the early winter. The high line of the belt adds to the regal splendor of the sweeping train. No one can deny the graceful beauty of this style for evening gowns. Long coats of plush or fur will be worn quite as much as last winter and they will be very plain, buttons forming 'their principal trimming, and perhaps a collar or some other kind of fur. The novelty of the winter for tailored Buits- is ratine. It Is a rough material. It Is raised wool in plain or different colored threads, and comes in stripes or in a diagonal weave. Jacket styles favor short jaunty lines, cut with straight seams, hav ing less surve-ln under the arm than has been the nature of the semi-fitting coats of the past three seasons. All-black hats are seen in satin, velvet, brocade, hatter's plush, vel ours, beaver and beaver cloth. "Emerson, the Poet-Seer?" and there will be excellent music. . Thursday forenoon will be devoted to conferences of standing committees and in the afternoon is the Child's special session, when the Rev. F. S. C. Wicks will discuss the "Value of Child Conservation in Indiana," Prof. C. N. Kendall, "The Schools for the Child." and Graham Romeyn Taylor, "Recreation and Social Welfare," il lustrated by the stereopticon. Follow ing this session there will be an organ recital in the beautiful Reid Memorial church at 4 o'clock. Thursday "evening concludes the message from the program commit tee. Mrs. O. P. Kinsey will talk of the Cincinnati biennial and lead up to the grand climax, Mrs. Emily M. Bishop's reading of "Dramatic Scenes from the U. S. Senate." There is only one Mrs. Bishop, and her hearers will laugh, and perhaps cry, as she imper sonates the senators in their debates on the tariff and other subjects. It is said really to be a great object lesson done by a woman with rare qualities of penetration. The program committee, which has arranged this promising feast con sists of Mrs. Elizabeth Claypool Earl, chairman, of Connersville; Mrs. Char les P. Drummond of South Bend and Mrs. Lottie Lambert Frier of Liberty. The Ohio Federation meets next week, Oct , 21 to 23. inclusive. Mr, Bailey and Mrs. Bishop are to appear HIDDEN DANGERS. Nature Gives Timely Warnings That No Richmond Citizen Can Af ford to Ignore. DANGER SIGNAL NO. 1 comes from the kidney secretions. They will warn you when the kidneys are sick. Well kidneys excrete a clear, amber fluid. Sick kidneys send out a thin, pale and foamy, or a thick, red, ill smelling urine, full of sediment and Irregular of passage. DANGER SIGNAL NO. 2 comes from the back. Back pains, dull and heavy or sharp and acute, tell you of sick kidneys and warn you of the approach of dropsy, diabetes and Bright's dis ease. Doan's Kidney Pills cure sick kidneys and cure them permanently. Here's Richmond proof: , William W. Fry, 840 N. Twelfth St., Richmond, Ind., says; "I was annoyed for several years by a weakness of my kidneys, but unlike most kidney suf ferers, I had but little backache. The kidney secretions passed too frequent ly day and night and heavy lifting seemed to make "my trouble worse. When I heard about Doan's Kidney Pills, I procured a box at A. G. Luken & Co's Drug Store and they helped me so greatly, from the first that I contin ued taking them until cured. On July 16, 1906 I gave a public statement, rec ommending Doan's Kidney Pills and I still have great faith in this remedy." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo," New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. CIAS. E The Jeweler 810 MAIN STREET pjciiardChinj on the Ohio program, too, and Mrs. Broomhall, president of the Ohio Fed eration, will accompany them to Rich mond. Jl J .4 YE OLD TIME SCHOOL. Wednesday night at seven-thirty a social will be given at the First Pres byterian church by the Sunday school. The committee in charge is Miss Sarah Hill, Prof. Guy D. Miller, Miss Brehm and Mrs. A. T. Murray. The social will take the form of the "Old District School," and all are requested to come in costumes of school days of yore. Refreshments will be served and a large gathering of pupils, par ents and friends is anticipated. Jl Jl Jl MEETS TUESDAY. Tuesday afternoon the members of the Spring Grove Sewing circle will meet with Mrs. Abner Bulla at her home in Spring Grove. All are invited to be present. ijf j 3$ TO RETURN HOME. Mrs. Warren Hill of Chicago who has been visiting her - parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Bayer, of South Eighth street, will return home Wednesday. She has been the guest of honor at several parties while in the city. ACCUSED OF MURDER American News Service) Hiilsboro. Tex., Oct 17.. The case of Philip H. Firmin, charged with the killing of A. S. Puckett and Warren Williams, was called for trial here to day. The defendant is to be tried first on the charge of killing Puckett. The killing of Puckett and Williams occurred on August 13 last while they were returning home on a special train from the militia encampment at Leon Springs. Both were members of the Texas National Guard. LOOK WHO'S HERE! SCHOOL TRUNKS, Special. $5.50 up. Full line linen and strapped. You can only appre ciate these great Bargains by Quality in Leather Goods, coming in and seeing them.' MILLER'S HARNESS STORE 827 Main St PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. WEDDING PRESENTS Do not worry about what to get when you receive an invita tion. Just, call on us snd we will help you select something appropriate and yet reasonable in price. We have an elegant selection of Hawke's finest cut Glass, Packard's Hand-painted China, Sterling Silver and Sil-. ver-plated Ware, Brass and Fan cy Copper with Sterling Silver Applied, Clocks, and a number of other odd pieces. No piece tvith- Maxkonitts . genuine. " tbisTr.de KASTKES . JUDGE IS STRICKEN On the Bench After Sentencing Man to Imprisonment for All His Life. HIS RECOVERY EXPECTED (American New Service) Spokane, Wash.. Oct 17. Almost immediately after he had sentenced Alexander David Minor, alias Charles D. Howell, formerly postmaster and deputy sheriff at Havre, Mont, to im prisonement for life at hard labor In the federal penitentiary for robbery. Judge Edward Whitson of the United States district court in Spokane, col lapsed from a stroke of paralysis on the right side of the body. The at tending physicians say he will recov er. Judge Whitson, who practiced his profession at North Yakima and other parts of Washington for 30 years was appointed to the federal bench in March. 1905, and has presided at ev ery case of importance in this dis trict the last Ave years. Minor was convicted last September on the charge of robbing a mail car on the Great Northern railway be tween Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, and Spokane, in April, 1909. The robbery was one of the boldest ever committed in this part of the northwest. Just how much was the amount stolen by Minor is not known, but it is believed to have been more than $10,000. Min or worked alone.- Carrying a stachel, upon which was marked the name of Bennett postal Inspector, Minor boarded the mail car at Bonner's Ferry. His familiarity with the details of the work took every suspicion and when the train started the robber drove John Nys tuen, a mail clerk into a locker, where he lied and gagged him. M. Stumps another clerk was tied to a chair. Min or then rifled the registered mail and escaped as the train pulled into Spo kane. He was arrested at Seattle last spring on the charge of robbing an express office' and subsequently con fessed robbing the mail car. As the crime was committed before tho fed eral parole law became effective Minor will remain in prison for life at Leavenworth, Kan., or Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. Austin's ' Famous Pancake Flour. Delicious light cakes, all gro cers. . CUM -DAC ...The Hystericus Novelty UDDLER Tbe latest novelty for ask ing Cabbies wiftsst Sec? Scds 10 Cents Each AT NICHOLSON & DUO. h Yon Wonte ill? Do you wonder why we again must re-order a supply of Heatlnf Stoves? It is easv to explain Our prices and terms are the sauess for such heavy placing of orders. Many are paying for their stoves to be delivered when the heuee cleaning is done. This is the way to pay for the stove easiest and , not miss it. ?'';..: J Yon Can Find All Hinds At Cor Piece and we make it easy to own your heater. Come and see them and see why it is wrong to put off getting your stove. CASH OR Mien $25. 927 129 UxIb WHn a Man's Great.. X would like to ask you Ittestloo." said tt youth. "Let It come," rejoined the boms grown philosopher. -When." quoted the youth, would you say that a man has achieved greatneasT ,. -Whea be deserres his own opinion, of himself. answered tho boms grown philosopher. Chicago News. BOGIQBS FAEEI ble Composed Ccrcd tier KnoxTille, low, "I goffered with pains low down in my right side for a year or more and was so weak and ner vous that I could not do my work. I wrote to Mrs. Flnk ham snd took Lydla K. innkham's Vege table Compound and Liver Puis, and am glad to say that B ur medicines and nd letters of dl. recttons have dona more for me than anything else and I baa the best physt. dsns here. I can do mr work and rest well at night. I believe there Is noth ing like the Pinkham remedies." Mrs. Clara. Fkaxks, B.F.D., No. ft, Knoxville, Iowa. The suocess of Lydla E. Pinkham! Vegetable Compound, made from roots ana herbs, is unparalleled. It may ha used with perfect confidence by women who suffer from displacements. Inflam mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir regularities, periodio pains, backache, bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indi- Ssstion, diittness. or nervous prostra on. For thirty "years Lydla E. P1nkhaat vegetable Compound has been the standard remedy for female ills, and suffering women owe It to thenuislves to at least give this medicine a trial Proof is abundant that it has eared thousands of others, and why should it not cure your If you want special adTtee wrrita Mrs. Pinkham, Xynn, KXaaa f or It It is free and always helpfoL its Flover Step insula Ftcca Beauty. Pcrlcr Shampooing, Hair Dressing. Facial Massage. Every thing sanitary. rtOOM 1, MURRAY THIATIR BUILDING. PHONE 1729. We have the 20th Century from $2.-50 up to $30.00. THIS IS THE STOVE THAT BURNS SLACK COAL WITH OUT SOOT OR EXPLO SION. The slotted fire pot makes this possi-. ble. THE H00SIER at FACTORY PRICES, we have from $16.50 up to $25.00. THE "STAR GEM",' CHEAPEST IN THE MARKET range in price from $4.65 to $13.50. PAYMENTS & CdD S25, S27, AFTER