Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Saturday, August 25, 1906.
Page Five. Have you ever considered for yourself what YOU are to do in order to become more useful to YOURSELF and all with whom you come in contact? Are YOU satisfied with YOUR present education? Are' you satisfied with YOUR salary now? "The International Correspondence Schools Th college that has f00 000 student, has graduated 75.000 and can heTnJ vrm T rar not hnw lifl'fi srmi tnnw Visit the Window Display at THE BIG STORE A representative will give you a catalogue if you ask for it. For the f days we are here we give 20 per cent, off our regular price. Richmond has 600 students. RE AD This- is To Whom It May Concern: The writer is a student in the Me :hanical Course in the International Correspondence Schools and can cheerfully testify as to the thorough ness of the methods of teaching; and I beg to say that, personally, the course was of great benefit to me, as it has enabled me to meet many prob lems with a knowledge that I would not have had. I know that any per son can, by strict application to their methods of study, greatly benefit himself, and I would be pleased to an swer any personal inquiries as to benefits received from the course. Very respectfully W. W. STEVENS, Foreman Pattern Room, Gaar Scott & Co. Richmond ,lnd., May 8, 11)05. International Correspondence Schools, Scranton, Pa. Dear Sirs In reply to your request for my opinion regarding the Inter national Correspondence ' Schools, I beg to say that I consider the system of instruction the very best that can be desired, and judging from your Electrical Course, in which I am en rolled, I think any one of ordinary in telligence can acquire a thorough knowledge of the study by carefully reading and observing the rules of the Instruction Paper. The system is so very simple that any one who can read may learn. I consider the Ref erence Library, furnished with their different courses, well worth the cost of the scholarship. Very Respectfully, C. II. ROGERS, Sup't Municipal Light Plant. T Whom It May Concern : . I enrolled for' Mechanical Drawing Course Sept. 25th, 1901, and found it fust as represented. The instructions as taught by the International Corres pondenco School are clear, concise and practical. Anyone wishing a technical training will do well tty tak ing a course of instruction ikx this school. The reference library! furni shed FREE with the various iourses, are easily worth entire cost I of the scholarship. Yours respectfully, E. C. DOZ1KR. Internationa! Correspondence Schools International Textbook Co. Proprietors Scranton, Pa. Please explain, without furfier obligation to me, how I can qualify for a larger salary in the occupation, or which I have marked X. Ad Writing Show-Card Writing Window Trimming i Bookkeeping i Stenography Commercial Law Illustrating Ornamental Desfgnlnc . Sign Painting Stationary Engineering Mechanical Engineering" Mechanical Drafting Teaching Navigation Sheet-Metal Drafting ' Electrical Engineering Electric Lighting Electric Railway Work Telephone Engineering Architecture Name .. .. .. Street and No City D. W Tannahill, 3Rep. IS Kelly Bldg Richmond Ind' .QUITS rtTU-a , EVERY STYLE j j AND WEAVE! vj U M NO MORE. NOILCSS. 914 Main Street. AL. H. HuIt D ? E Mf 7 North Nln has some good value Real Es nd every tate. Rents collect attention given the p perty. r Means M 99 nr how little VOU have. 4? What They Say : Richmondnd. If Mr. Tannahill, 15 Kelly B'ld'g., Richmond, fgud. Dear Sir It gives me great treas ure to say a word of praise ff the L C. S. The simplicity of their in structions makes it possible fori any working man to get an education y-'ith-out leaving home, and by folklving their instructions I was able tdfcom plete my course in a short tint and have a very thorough knowledge of bookkeeping and business form! for which I thank the I. C. S. Yours Truly, VADE CAI 543 S. 6t St. Book-keeper for W. N. Johnsto Job- bing and Repairing House. a Mr. Tannahill. if Dear Sir What' I can best I;ay in recommendation of the I. C. Sclool, is to advise a young man to fitflimself for a larger field of usefulness! in his I don t think God has left the people line of business by taking a eairse in of this beautiful country at the mercy line with his -business. The! know of extortion and robbery. There are how is the important part, antjlmen in laws made by God which have not yet, all branches of business aretllooking fortunately, been repealed by Con for men trained to fill responsible gress, which have more to do with the positions. The cost of a coutte is all control of business propositions than out of proportion to the beifflfits re- ceived. One-fifth of the courjl: I took was worth twice the amountgpaid, in dollars and cents, not taking Into con- sideration the mental beni L Sue- cess to the I: C. S. Your; ruly, W. II. SON. Richmond ,Ind., Augj 8, 1904. International CorrespondencelSchools, Scranton, Pa. Dear Sirs I have been a s ildent in your schools for some time, lud have t about completed your Compk- 3 ArchI-1 tectural Course, and wish to L d.j men. I have found it a great hel in my work and the direct cause of ly sue- cess. 1 he system or instruc On lis pertect, ana the Douna vBiumes have been a "friend in need' to me a great many times. They am com plete in subject and easy tolunder- stand, and are invaluable as a 1 reference to an architectural di man or architect. orK oi ughts- Yours Very Truly, S. C. DUVALL, (A !D0) gain a knowledge of the subject Before Constructing and Building Structural Engineering Architectural Drafting Heating and Ventilation Plumbing Civil Engineering Bridge Engineering Railroad Constriction Surveying Mining Engineering Metallurgy Chemistry Textile Manufactures French German Spanish English Branches Preparation for U. S. Civil Service Examinations State CENTERVILLE. Centerville, Aug. 24. (Spl) Mr. and Mrs. E. Hodgin and their daugh ter, Miss Edna, of West Virginia, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. Y. Teas. Mrs. Minnie Wright and Mrs. Lucy Black attended the Bryan Women's Cemetery Association held on Wed nesday afternoon at Brj-an's Chapel. Mr. and Mrs. William Harvey of Webster will move Into part of John Fleet's residence the first of September. Mrs. Lydia Manly of Richmond was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Fred Teas on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Burner and family of Petersburg. Ohio, will short ly move to the Doddridge neighbor hood. Mrs. John II. Morgan and her granddaughter, Esther Morgan and Mrs. Amanda Fleet spent Thursday with Mr. "md Mrs. Frank Taylor, south of Centerville. The Centerville public schools will open on Monday morning, September 10th, with every prospect of a suc cessful term. SENATOR J. ' -set t v - v- -: THE IOWA STATESMAN IN OPENING THE CHAUTAUQUA YES TERDAY PREACHED A DOCTRINE OF OPTIMISM THAT WAS GOOD TO HEAR. IN THIS DAY OF THE "MUCK RAKE," THE ADDRESS OF SENATOR DOLLIVER WAS ESPECIALLY TIMELY, AS IT TENDED TO CALL TO TERRA FIRMA THE VIEWS MANY ARE FORMING. CHAUTAUQUA OPENS WITH ADDRESS OF CHEERY OPTIMIST- (Continued From Page One.) on the floors of both houses trying to transact business. Within the past year both branches of the gov- ernment, without scarcely a dissenting voice, passed a law which swept out forever the bar-rooms in the Capitol building. a Word About the Trusts- "So much for the claim that Ameri- can public life is on the down grade, Now a word about the trust problem. some of us have believed. These laws stand between a community and the corporation which seeks to rob. Three of these divine statutes ari as follows: "The law of maximum consumption which, to illustrate, makes it possible for a corporation to make more money by selling its product to a mil- lion persons at a, fair price, than to sell to a few thousands at rates that are those of extortion. Thprn ist an 1 avqTYI nlo rif il-lla in nnr -vrem r- t-- .-ri IV U I ! ' L 1.1 t 1 111 1 I 111 SV&L 1 I 1 . I I I mental affairs. The greatest and most Derfect mononolv of which T " iinow is tnat of making and selling postage stamps. There was a time Wjthin the memory of some men now Wnpn ma i-Ur n v,.Nn Tr, the sending of a single letter cost 50 cents. When the proposition came to cut the price to 25 cents there were public men who believed that he government would be ruined. The cut was made. The postal business and the profits to the government were doubled. The rates were cut to 10 cents, then to 5 cents, then to 3 and finally to 2 cents, and with each cut the postal business has doubled. There are some members of Congress who believe that the present receiptts from the price of postage stamps would be doubled again if the cut was made to 1 cent. This is an illustra tion of the law of maximum consump tion. Law of Consumption. "The second natural law Is that of alternative consumption, where, if the price of an article is raised out of proportion to Its worth, the consum er seeks and buys a substitute at a lower price which will answer his pur pose fully as well. The tin plate trust is nearest a private monopoly that I know of. It is nearer than the Standard Oil Companj", nearer than the sugar refining business and, in fact, nearer than any single business enterprise of which I know. I am sorry to know that the men who brought about this monopoly have postoffice addresses in this immediate vicinity. Well, while the manufacture of tin plate Is a monopoly, the Influ ence of the law of alternative con FOR THE CHILDREN 'Tnrk 3Ir Tronk." A game adapted from the French that is very popular among the little people of America is a good test for the memorj'. It is played as follows: The children must sit in a circle, and one as leader announces in this fash ion: " "I pack my trunk, and into it I put" mentioning seme articles used in traveling, as gloves, brush or cologne. The next child begins then, saying what the leader has said and adding another article, and so on around the circle, each child repeating all the arti cles mentioned by the leader in their correct order and then adding one more to the list, which after awhile assumes lengthy proportions. If any boy or girl forgets one article or puts it in the wrong order he or she must drop out of the game, and the last child remaining has the privilege of starting a new game. Tlie Dog" Howl. Why does a dog howl when he hears music? Nobody cau aziswer that ques tion definitely, but perhaps it might be reasoned out by analogy. A dog's sense of hearing is acute, and while some sounds are grateful to it, others are the reverse. It is likely that music is among the last named; it produces a disagreeable effect on the dog's nerves, relief from whicli is sdugiit in howling, just as a child cries when it suffer? physical pain. It may be that music, which i3 so delightful' to us, aflecls some dogs as the scraping of the edge of a. knife across a plate affects us, or the dull, harsh., nerve rasDiim sound P. DOLLIVER. m?ttf '-. - iR . : 0 sumption has had its effect There Is scarcely any article made of tin that cannot be . duplicated from some other material. When tin roofing be came too high, the substitutes began to appear and there is an infinite va riety of materials used for roofing that are cheaper than tin. A Hoggish Trust Busted. "The third natural law is that of deferred consumption, which has an apt illustration in the fate of the American Sickle Company, organized many years ago, when scythes were used on every farm. The twelve con cerns in this country that manufactur ed scythes, got together in Chicago and merged with a capitalization of f .3,000,000. They put up the price of scythes, and expected to fairly coin wealth. The first year the sales dropped from 400,000 scythes in the year previous, to less than 15,000. The farmer deferred the purchase of a new scythe when the price went up and he used the old one. The trust busted. It sank of its own weight. Congress Does Public Bidding: "There are other apt illustrations of the workings of these natural laws and when it comes to the legislation of Congress to correct abuses, I say as I have often declared before that there is nothing that the American people want done that Congress will not do, when it can be determined just what the people really want There were striking examples of this in the last session of Congress. The people wanted a law providing for the regulation of railroad rates. The railroads were opposed to it. But Congress enacted the rate legislation law. There is never a time when the people are not close to Congress and that body will always respond when the wishes are clearly defined." Poorer People the Happiest. Senator Dolliver, in closing his ad dress .made reference to the accumu lation of wealth. lie declared that the poorer people were always the happiest. That the greatest pleasures of living were found as a rule in the homes of the poor; the greatest trou bles often in the palaces of the rich. The greatest blessing of having great wealth, he declared, was in being able to use it for doing good. Senator Dolliver took occasion to pay a tribute to the men behind the local Y. M. C. A. movement, and he said it should be a pleasant privilege of the people to give of their means toward the es tablishment and maintenance of a modern Y. M. C. A. The audience manifested its approval of Senator Dolliver's remarks on the Y. M. C. A by applauding enthusiastically. Dr. Herbert's Lecture.' Last night's audience was consid erably larger than that of the after noon, and the pavilion was decidedly more comfortable. The Glazier Jubi lee singers furnished the program from 7 to 8 and their numbers were greatly enjoyed. They responded to numerous encores. The lecture of the evening was de livered by Dr. L. G. Herbert, of Ohio, a man who is comparatively new to the lectxire platform but one who evi dently made no mistake when he de cided to go forth with a cheery mes sage. Like Senator Dolliver who spoke in the afternoon. Dr. Herbert is an exponent of optimism. He looks made by a Ernie in cuitiug rotten wood. The howling is, beyond doubt, an evidence of the dog's uneasy, nervous condition, produced by the music. An Ice Eiperiment. Weight a small piece of ico about the size of the tip of your finger with a bit of lead by tying the two together. The ice may be as large as you will, so that it can be slipped into the bottom of a test tube of water. Incline the tube and hold it in a fiarae above where the ice is. The water may in this way be boiled without melting the ice, as water is a poor conductor of her,t. If, however, the ice is not welgiited,' and to remains above the point where the heat is applied, it will melt, as warm water is lighter than cold and will rise, thus melting the ice. With care in weighting the ice you may make your experiment successful, and yen c-ia have boiling water with a piece of ice iu the bottom of it. The Motionless Eye. A well known scientist discovered some time ago that the eye cannot see without being motionless. It is like the camera, which canaot take a picture if it be moving. The eye, then, is a perpetual camera, with self renewing plates; it must be motionless when it takes a picture. In readiag, therefore, the eye does not move along the lines regularly ; it takes an impression, moves to another position, takes an other view, and so oa. This discovery should lead to experiments that might determine the right length of lines of print for easy reading. Very long and very short lines, as everybody knows, tire the eyes, and there must be a length that would not have that effect. COL. H. W. J. HAM. Col Ham will address the Chautau qua patrons this afternoon at two o'clock on the subject, "Old Times in Dixie." Stories of the Southland are now particuiarfy popular with the public and there is no one better qualified to tell them than the happy Colonel. at the world through unsmoked glass es and he sees in all things an indi cation that on the whole the world is growing better, not worse. "A Man Among Men" was the subject of Dr. Herbert's address last night and it was a practical message to the young man, one filled with inspiring thoughts and one calculated to en courage rather than discourage the young man who may be struggling with problems of life that appear un- sojvable. An Age of Young Men. "This is an age of young men; it is but a repetition of things that have gone before" said Dr. Herbert, "for all the ages have been dominated In general by the young men. I am one of those who believe that the present day type of the 3-oung man has reach ed the highest stage of development that the world has ever known. The standard is growing, however, and the young man who succeeds must struggle to acauire it. The longing for the 'good old times by the chron' ic grumbler, the grouch and the pess imist is ridiculous, lhe young man of today in accomplishment can and does eaual the feats of his father The young man grows intellectually, spiritually and morally. And of the latter quality it is apparent with the conditions of great social unrest no ticed on every side that the moral test is given to eversthing. It is a non-partisan period in politics. A time when the man in Congress must and cannot do just what party dic tates. The young man recognizes the need of the hour. They under stand that we are passing through a social and religious crisis and that out of this confusion we will evolve a society that is safe and sane." Tcld Many Witty Stories. Dr. Herbert was "long" on humor ous anecdotes and he found many places in his address where some wit ty story, applicable to the case, serv ed to emphasize his argument. He kept his audience In the best of hu mor and his eloquent tribute to the worth and to the ability of the young man of the day and of the hour were applauded. Dr. Herbert will be heard again this evening. His subject is not announced. Notes of Chautauqua. Everybody in the family is invit ed to camp at the Chautauqua except ing the dog. There has never been a time since Glen Miller has been a park, but dogs have been under the ban, hut the real difficulty comes dur ing the Chautauqua season when whole families come to the park for the ten days outing. The dog comes too. He can be beaten and cuffed and put out of the park, but he comes back with annoying regularity every time. No less than twenty-five dogs were escorted from the grounds yes terday, some of them against the wishes of their masters. 5fr Sfr The . announcement bell that is sounded just previous to the opening of the session has anything but a cheery sound. There is about as much music in its tongue as results from hammering a wet piece of wood. Cloyd and Claude Martin, of Seat tle, Wash., former residents of Wil liamsburg, this county, are at the Chautauqua, the guests of Ben French. 5fr Mrs. W. M. Roller and daughter Helen of Greensfork, were guests of friends at the assembly grounds yes terday. 45 & Mrs. Frank T. Scott, of Middletown, O., is visiting friends at the Assem bly. -x Miss Ruby Bryant of Liberty is camping at the Chautauqua. 5r Perhaps there is no tent on the grounds which is more tastefully fit- ted up than man's. that of Karl Centerville Church Notes. Methodist. Centerville, Aug. 21. Quarterly meeting will be held at Olive Hill to morrow. Preaching this evening and on Sunday at 10:30 a. m. bv Presid ing Elder T. M. Guild. There will also be services at 2:30 p. m. There will be services at Centerville on Sunday evening at 7:30. Preaching by the pas tor, Rev. E. B. Westhafer. Christian. Services will be held at the Chris tian church at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Preaching by the pastor, the Rev. L. A. Winn. Friends. There will be meeting for worship at 10:30 a. m. Preaching by the Rev. Alonzo Cloud. The Rev. A. Napier" will conduct a meeting for worship at West Grove at 2:30 p. m. Asks for a Guardian. Charles A. Roberts has petitioned the Wayne Circuit Court for a sanity inquest to be he-Id on Thomas W. Roberts, and to have a guardian ap pointed to look after his estate- Social and Personal Mention MISS FLORENCE CORWIN ENTERTAINED YESTERDAY AFTERNOON IN HONOR OF M.ISS LEAH WALKER GOOD CHEER CLUB MET WITH MRS. ROLAND HAROLD MR. AND MRS. ED. FELDMAN ENTERTAINED AT DIN NER THURSDAY. Miss Florence Corwin charmingly entertained at her home on East Main street yesterday afternoon from 3 to 3 in honor of Miss Leah Walker, of Owentown, Ky. The guests were Misses Bessie and Etta Jones, Flor ence McGuire. Pearl Hasecoster, Mary Bescher, Electa Henley, Edith Nicholson, Hilda and Florence Shute, Hazel Reid. Katheryn Rettig, Hazel Freeman, Edith Moore. Edith. Bow man, Deborah and Margaret Sedg wick, Susan Kelsoy, Elizabeth Hase meier, Lucy Bomet of Chicago. Mary Montgomery of Greenfield and Mar guerite Bush, of Boise, Idaho. The Good Cheer Club met yester day afternoon with Miss Roland Har old, North of the city. The nest meeting will be In two weeks with Mrs. Louis Dallman. The members of the club are Mesdames Fletcher. El liot, Frank Mnrley, Fred Bullerdick, Rue Barton, Walter Snarks, Frank Dolloff. Frank Trimble, Peter Put hoff, C. B. Miles, Albert Harden. Si mon Hoover, Edward Chandler, Grif fen Brandenburg, Louis Dallman, Jane Cook and Roland Harold. tNt Mr. and Mrs. Edward Feldman en tertained at dinner Thursday even ing. The guests of honor beinc Mr. and Mrs. Weishmeyer and Miss Alice Nelson of Du Bois. Pa. Covers were laid for Messrs. and Mesdames Ed ward A. Feldman, Clyde Gardener, Charles Runge, Adam Feldman. Wil liam Knollenberg and Miss Kate .Schneider. sf Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kibbey enter tained at dinner Thursday evening at their home on South 11th street in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Swayne, of Chicago. Covers were laid for twelve. One of the jolllest crowds on the Chautauqua grounds Is composed of the members of the G. O. P. Society and are as follows: Messrs. Merle Pierson, Paul Wilson, Jesse Starr, Roy Dennis, Morton Harrison, Harry Lontz, Frank Buhl, Elmer Dickinson, George Hodge and Paul Price. 45- There were also several "Fudge'' parties at the Chautauqua last even ing after the lecture and several guests from out of the city were pres ent. The Misses Sallle and Amanda Poe entertained with a family dinner Thursday evening. The guests of hon or were Mrs. Albert Forkner and Miss Nellie Forkner of Indianapolis. Miss Anna Miller and Harry Rife were quietly married at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gennett last night at 8:30 o'clock. Only Immedi ate friends of the bride and groom were present to witness the cere mony. Mr. Rife has for some time been employed at the Starr Piano factory and has a host of friends in this city. Miss Miller has been em ployed at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Gennet,t. Mr. and Mrs. Rife went to their newly furnished home on North ISth street where they will be at home to their friends. Jfa Mrs. Will Frauman and Miss Sel- ma Kohring entertained last evening with a porch party for Mrs. Knosp of Cincinnati. The house wa? beautiful ly decorated. Progressive Flinch was played at three tables. The guests were Cora Kemper, Gertrude Haner, Sclma Rosa, Freda Cropstincick. Em ma Lohman; Messrs. Walter Otte, Miss Eliason Entertains. Centerville, Ind., Aug. 21. (Spl) Miss Glady's Eliason entertained a party of her young friends on Thurs day evening at her beautiful country home northeast of Centerville, in honor of her house guests. Miss Es ther Brown, of Winfield, Kansas, and Miss Winifred Bartholomew. of Sidney, O. The amusements consisted mainly of parlor games and a delight ful evening was passed. Ice cream and cake were served at tables. Be sides the guests of honor, the other guests were: The Misses Geneve Horne Henrietta McConaha. Essie Bowers, Clara Russell, Josie Tosch log, Lora McKinney. Jennie Russell, Mamie Bowers, Letha Dunbar. Mabel Gilmore, Bertha Lewis, Laura Ste- yens and Messrs. Everett McConaha, Clayhjrn King Lvmnr. Lvblt tow ard McMinn, Ellis Lester. Wayne Stanley, Harry Toschlog, Clifford King, Ralph McMinn. Clinton RussellJ Raymond Buhl, Earl Stevens. DIMMER WITH MR. DYNE Commissioners Wiley and CSarkWith Sheriff Smith Spent Yesterday at Centerville. " Tile County Commissioners, C. E. Wiley, of Bethel, president of the board, and T. E. Clark, of Economy, and Sheriff Smith of Richmond were entertained at dinner yesterday by County Commissioner and Mr a. John F. Dines, at their home near Center ville. The Commissioners spent the fore noon in viewing the bridges over No land's Fork and Greensfork. The af ternoon was occupied by inspecting the McGrew bridge, that i3 being con structed over Noland'8 Fork, in the Doddridge neighborhood. When com pleted this will be a handsome and substantial bridge. It Is 175 feet long and is made of steel and iron. IGus Kauker, Howard Snyder, Ray mond Eunick and Fred Weisheinea. Mrs. Charles Morgan of North 10th street gave a reception yesterdav af ternoon to Mrs. Charles Bond, of Philadelphia. The house was beauti fully decorated in the color scheme of red and white. The dining room was also artistically arranged, the ta ble being extremely beautiful with its center piece of scarlet flowers and ferns. The affair was Informal and was given for the old friends and school mates of Mrs. Bond. Mrs. Will Morgan assisted Mrs. Charles Mor gan in receiving while the assistants In the dining room were Misses Edith Tallant and Clara Morgan. PERSONAL MENTION. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Swayne of Chi cago aro the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. L Swayne of North 11th. fctrtL wtias. n uaUUuu.1. Miss Olive Davis of New Castle la the guest of Miss Heironimus. Mrs. Henry Utehley has been vis iting in Campbells town. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McGuire re turned yesterday from Atlantic City. Miss Louise Schroeder has gone to Cincinnati to visit with friend3. Mrs. L. K. Wilson has gone to Ken dalvllle to visit with relatives for several days. From there Mrs. Wit son will go to Pennviile to be the guest of David Hoover and family. Miss Louise Ford arrived last even ing from Southern Indiana to visit with friends and attend the Chau tauqua. Dr. and Mrs. U. B. G. Ewins have returned from Jackson, O., where they attended the funeral of Dr. Ewing's father. - Miss Vina Craig of Portand Is here attending the Chautauqua. Mrs. Belle Baughman has returned from a visit at Centerville. Misses Margaret Allison and Es ther Birch of Indianapolis are attend ing the Chautauqua. Mrs. Albert Forkner and Miss Fork ner of Indianapolis are the guests of Mrs. Robert Martin. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ilutton are ai Wequetonsing, Mich. Prof, and Mrs. Robert Kelley hav gone to Allentown, Pa. Gordon Graves will return the firsi of the week from Remington, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. John Fisher and fam ily of Noblesville are the guests ol Prnf. Ellaharcpr unrl fnmllv. . Mrs. Carolyn Grubbs of Denver who has been the guest of Mrs. W. F. Starr and Mrs. J. W. Corwin went to Knigbtstown last evening. Miss Mary Jenkins who has been attending Earlham returned to her home In Guthrie. Oklahoma. John L. Kinney has returned to Little Rock. Ark. Mrs. John Garrison and Miss Ethel Garrison are visiting at Newnrk. O. Miss Dora Vance of Crawfordsville is the guest of friends In the citr. - Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Beard of Day ton is visiting in the city. Mrs. W. P. Mot?re has returned to her home in .Milton. Miss Mildred Coons of Detroit will arrive next week to visit friends. Mrs. Will Longnecker and son of Middletown, O., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Bunyao. at their camp at the Chautauqj Sunday Exeur to Columgus. Via Penns trip from Lines, $1.75 round ichmond, August 2C. Special tn Isaves 6:00 A. m. 21-23-23. A few. Suflgcstio ICNICS at year are espet joyable, and nj so than when, if the dj you have along some clous fruit such as mi or water melons. Heme Grown Tomatofs, 40c ba We will cheerfully driver any of the foregoing or fo upon receiving prompt de livery too. Potato chips. Fi Rockeyford Blush Ap- muskmelont, Mai pies, Bananas, PI ty Sweet Corn with Rattlesnake A water Melons, sweet, ripe and cold as ice can make then. 0. A. Hermeier Phone 1 1 1 1. 1030 Main flv;ia Ml 7 thlsjl time of Jlilly en- ler more fi' be hot. llool dell flk melon i Ibwinq your ordeyf- if? Jin A. tinder araiAs. r