Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Saturday, September 1, 1906.
Page Five. Is on indication that the stomach and other digestive organs are weak, tired or debilitated. It causes no end of aches and pains and is most, common where people bolt their meals and aurry and worry as they do in this country. Hood'sSarsaparilla cures dyspepsia it has "a magic touch " in this disease. For testimonials of remarkable cures end for Book on Dyspepsia, No. 5. q C L Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. A - few Suggestion i lUNius at this ti ie of J A year aro especial! en- i Ji joyable, and Devel so than -when, if the day you have along some cool clous fruit such as musk or water melons. Home Grown Tomatoes, 40c bu We will cheerfully deliverany of the foregoing or following upon receiving your order prompt de livery too. V Potato chips, Fine Rockeyford muskmelons, Maiden Blush Ap ples, Bananas, Plenty Sweet Corn with tender grains. Rattlesnake water Melons, sweet, ripe and cold as ice can make them. 0. A. Harmeier Phone 1 1 1 1. 1030 Main Suits Hats S NO' MORE. New Fall Styl Arriving Da Suits & oVSSr1-- - M B k MM i rri &14 Main Street PICNIC SUPPLIES. Baked Ham (Cooked Done Potato Chips (Always Frjsh Picnic Plates and Paper kins, Fancy Baskets. ' DADLEY BROS Phone 292. I DR. HAMILTON NORTH TENTH STREET Slf m I m NO LCSS. us m i m E. L. SPENCER WATOHES: CLOCKS : J Watch, Clock and Jewelry 704 MAIN 46 C urine's Special" In the sensation of th vear In th RirhmnnH er sale than any other shoe ever sold In WHY? Eecause it is a strictly 53.50 shoe for is co i tnoe maao ior m money, ana . I r - . . CURME'S SHOE STORE, FRENCH REST DAY LAWS THEY WILL BE ENFORCED President Fallieres Signs a Decree Making the Law Effective Today Employers of Lebor Don't Like the Ruling. .Publishers' TressJ ... ; Paris, Au,, ..i- ;ji evident Fallieres signed a decree bringing the com pulsory weekly rest day law Into operation Sept. 1 There is much in terest as to the attitude the restaurant keepers and cafe proprie tor will take, and whether they will carrv out their threat to Close all their establishments Sunday. The employes accuse employers of unfair- ly trying to set the public against the law, but "the "employers claim that the law is a direct attack on individual liberty and contrary to all republican ideas. Always the Contrary. "Is your wife's mother still with you?" asked Singleton. "No," answered Wedderly; "she's still against me every time there is a family argument on tap." Detroit Free Pres3. Mistaken Identity. "You say that your friend was utter ly prostrated by a mere case of mis taken identity?" "Yes. lie mistook a toadstool for a mushroom." Washington Star. The Green Firecracker That I'aed to Be. Oh, brother. In the days of old, the palmy days of yore. When we had fifteen cent to spend at Henry Til ton' store To celebrate the Klorjed Fourth, we al ways hurried back With three large cracker bunches that were straight five cent3 a pack! They camo from China, and right in the midst of them was seen One wonderful firecracker that was wrap ped in palest green. And you remember, brother, how we fired them one by one, . Made "fizzers" of the one3 that failed to go oft like a gun. And doled them out in miser bits, for then we must take c&re To keep our fun a-going till the evening on the square. When there would be skyrockets and red fire and all the rest We always kept the green one as the last one and the best. Ho, nowadays they shoot the things a thousand at a time. And 8 might buy a dozen packs, they tell me, for a dime! But ione of all the modern ones can boom with half the Joy Of those that came from China for the wonder of each boy id fizzed and spat and sputtered till our fingers were all blacked id then the wondrous green one! Tow remember how It cracked! Judge's Magazine of Fun. A Sad ' tory. The prisoner was not Insane At first, but he could not refrain From reading all the experts said. And that 13 how be lost his head. Washington Star. Had To. Jones Why did you give that wom an on the car your seat, and leave your wife standing? Browre Great Scott, man, that was our cook! Judge. Wise and Unwise. The wise man's often lost in thought When wisdom he's in-drinking. Most men are merely lost in thought Through not being built for thinking. Philadelphia Ledger. Naturally. De Style lias any of your family gone away for the sumiher? Gunbusta Only th cook. Woman's Home Companion Ilnma Xatore. The path of H'-Mfy leads, 'tis said, Ta self appJFval. Eut A lot of pcfpc Ftrlvo rach day To CJ :irtor r-.-t. ENfY ROYAL PILLS wrc-rro-c; ruir.i iM ' THE DI AMOl BKAM. ladlm! Ask your Druggist for. Binrs-tcrB llll, lu nc-ur and 4ol4 metallic boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. Take noot her. But c-f vour Pruceist nrl msk for C'ltI-CHK,-TEKT EMfiLI(n., I AMOl HUiM) FILLS, i years rewned as Ht, Safest, eliMe. Sold tv Dnitrsists C-where. Ckleaester Chemical I'hiladel , i'B- otal Cost rmenti Monthly 00 LIGH & POWER CO n Repairing a'Specialty. STREET. It Is having a larg- the City. 52.50, is.?3URANTEED to be the more tnari T3s the guarantee. - jur 724 MAIN STREET. I m AM Social and Personal Mention MRS. JEANETTE LEEDS ENTERTAINED MEMBERS OF LEEDS-SMITH BRIDAL PARTY AT DINNER LAST NIGHT MRS. E. B. GROSVEN OR ENTERTAINED INFORMALLY AT HER HOME ON THE NATIONAL ROAD. One of. the most beautiful of the five nuptial affairs of the week was the dinner last evening given by Mrs. Jeannett Leeds at her home in North Sth street complimentary , to Miss Florence Smith. The rooms were ar tistically arranged in roses and ferns. Ihe centerpiece ior tne tame was a mound of American Beauty roses. surrounded with feathery ferns. At each place was a pink rose can- die stick in a setting of dark preen I fnlJnP-o tmlrtlnsr nink fafrv lamn -re place cards were dainty weddinR bens In plnk ana white bearing the nam of each in gold . At the close of the dinner pink boxes in the shape of hearts tied with bows of pink and white ribbons were placed on the table. These con tained pink velvet jewel boxes in which were the bride-grooms-elect gifts, brooches of pink enameled flowers with a pearl in the center of each for the maids and gold signet cuff buttons for the ushers. Covers were laid for Misses Mary Veach of Cincinnati Estelle Stacke- rell of Sioux City, Iowa. June Elmer, Josephine Cates, Marie Campbell, Messrs James Gaar. Erman Smith, Charles Morgan, Henry Bulla and Wiles Elder of New York. Mrs. E. n. Grosvenor entertained informally at dinner at her home in National Road West Thursday even ing. There were twenty four guests present. Miss Florence Smith will entertain the bridesmaids of the Leeds-Smith wedding today at luncheon at her home on East Main street. The guests will be Misses Marie Campbell June Elmer, Josephine Cates, Estelle Stackerell of Sioux City, Iowa and Mary Veach of Cincinnati. -2f Misses Kate Jordan. Maude Mor row, Francis Smith, Helen Reed, Mabel Tudor, Estelle Minck. Edith Turner and Ethel Reece of Williams burg formed a picnic party at the Glen last evening and attended the Chautauqua. Messrs. Carl Baughman and Ralph Keelor delightfully entertained at dinner Thursday evening at their tent at the Chautauqua. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown of Knightstown, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Keelor, Mrs. George Evenback. Mrs. Indie Ballinger, Misses Ida and Fan nie Evenback, Ella Dickey, Esther Zimmerman of Muncie, Edith and Anna Smith, of Columbus, O., Grace Harold cf Muncie. Lizzie and Fannie Cook, of Muncie, and Helen Davis, Messrs Walker Land, Frank Brown, Horace Keeler, Clyde Beck, Morton Harrison, Frank and George Harold, of , Muncie . and Walter Smith of Co lumbus, O. - ' Miss Edith McCabe of North Ala bama street entertained at dinner Thursday ' evening in honor of Miss Hester Griffith of St. Louis, Miss Helen Mackey of Boston, Mass., and Edna Meek , of Richmond. Covers were laid for sixteen. Indianapolis Star. Mr. Erman Smith will entertain the members of the Leeds-Smith bri dal party at dinner this evening at Cedar Springs. 4f- On Wednesday evening, Aug. 2Sth quite a pleasant party of friends and relatives were entertained at the home of Mrs. Sarah Wilson, a mile and a half west of Brownsville. The event being in honor of the Rev. M. Oy'Robbins and family of Blocher, d. Refreshments consisting of elon, fruit, lemonade s.rd cake were served by the Rev. H. C. V. Wilson and Miss Flora Wilson. Those pre sent were: Mrs. Sarah A. Wilson, the Rev. II. C. V. Wilson, Boyd Wil son, Flora Wilson, the Rev. M. O. Robbins and family, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. F. Robbins, Frank L. Wilson and family. Mr.' and Mrs. W. A. Hen ry, Mrs. Scott Williams and son El bert, of Eaton, Mr. and Mrs. John Cunningham, Messrs Chas. Ed and Wm. Watt, Mrs. Vina Watt, Mrs. Margaret Watt, Miss Clara Watt. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sayers. Fete Ryan, Nora R3an and Mary Holland. 4 The Daily Post of La Salle, 111., in its issue of August 29, had the following concerning the wedding of Ernest Jones: "The marriage of Miss Edith Clen denen, daughter of Dr .and Mrs. Floyd Clendenen to Mr. Ernest Ev ans Jones of Richmond, Ind., was sol emnized last evening at 6 o'clock at the residence of the bride's parents 60S Joliet street "The bridal party entered to the strains of Mendelssohn's march, played by Mrs. Charles L. Woodward. of Ottawa, 111., and the ceremony was ; said by the Rev. E. J. Ridings of th NOTICE. xxt nouse keepers, trustees, Jo.nd high priests. We are in your city with ourcom pressed air house cleaning mchine for the purpose of cleaning residen ces, churches, lodge halls, eft- This machine thoroughly! cleans ithout any wear or raisini any st, and carpets are ieft on the floor we clean mattresses, pylows, up bolstering burlap anti tanefetry walls. pianos, and rugs oriiUaljfLa-special- ty. Two week's woitone In one day. For information call Arlington Hotel. Pressing Cleaning Co. of In dianapolis D. S. BRAY, Mgr. It Congregational church In the pres ence of relativestnd a few immediate friends. "The bride was attended by a col lege mate, Miss Edith Barnard, of Chicago, and Mr. Thomas Knipe of Kokomo, Ind., served the groom as best man. "Miss Clendenen was becomingly attired in a princess gown of embroid ered batiste and carried a shower bouquet of white roses. Miss Bar nard wore cream mulle trimmed in green. The dining room was taste fully done in yellow and white. "Miss Clendenen was one of La Salle's best known young women and will be missed by a large coterie of friends. Mr. Jones is a chemist at Armour Institute. The young couple will be at home in Chicago after Octo ber 15. Among the out of town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Jones of, Richmond, Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jones of Zanesville, Ohio; Dr. and Mrs. Irving Clendenen, Miss Eleanov Mahany, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Hopkins and daughter Charlotte, of Chicago Mrs. A. R. Greenwood and the Misses Celia and Mabel Greenwood of Prince ton; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stewart of Plainfield and Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Woodward of Ottawa. PERSONAL MENTION. Rowland Hughes will arrive ahis evening from Ellwood City, Pa., to be the guest of his parents, Dr. and Mrs. I. M. Hughes. Geo. Cring of Portland, was in the city yesterday. Miss Beatrice Swallow of Cambridge is attending the Chautauqua. Mrs. John Wilson and Mrs. John Fryar of Marion, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Englebert. " Miss Katheryn Gift is attending the Greenville Fair. O. S. Nixon has returned from the Greenville fair. Jacob Abel left yesterday for an ex tended trip through the East Miss Lena Beaker of Lafayette, is the guest of local friends. ; Mrs. E. Veal of Greensfork, is the guest of Mrs. Stewart of South lith street Deputy Sheriff George Smith has returned from a trip to Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Crook and daughter have returned to Milton. 'B. B. Mount of Connersville, was in the city o nbusinessA Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reed have re turned from a northern trip. Miss Hazel Leslie who has been at tending the Chautauqua at Franklin, Ohio, has returned to the city to be the guest of her cousin, Mr. Louis M. Em mons. Mrs. J. C. Bingamon and son have returned to their home in Michigan City. Misses Josephine TJlrick and Jean nette Lamb of Greensfork, are attend ing the Chautauqua. Misses Emma and Edith Lamb have returned to Covington, Ky. Miss Florence Ward, who has been the guest of Miss Lucile Carney, has returned to her home in New Castle. Mrs. L. S. Daud has returned to her home in Chicago, after being the guest of her mother, Mrs. W. H. Shaw. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ernsberger have returned from their wedding tour In the East. Misses Ruby Coleman and Harriet Toms of Cambridge, have been visit ing in the city. Mrs. Harvey Scott of Indianapoli is the guest of Mrs. Aaron Hill. Erman Smith has returned from a business trip to Chicago. Mrs. Thaddeus Allee, who has been the guest jdI her father, Mr. D. G. Sur face, has returned to Chicago. Mrs. W. E. Mills of Farmland, is visiting Mrs. Carrie Phenis. Dr .and Mrs. Isaac Harold have re turned from an eastern trip. Miss Bernda Halliday of Lynn, is the guest of Dr. Harold and family. Rev. and Mrs. Thomas J. Graham and family have returned from Madi sonville, Ind. Mrs. John Foulke and son, Rodney, have returned from Piqua. Misses Bess Thompson and Ethel Lockwood are attending the Green ville fair. Miss Bertha Lattimer. who has been the guest of Miss Ruth Mashmeyer, has returned to her home in Newark, Ohio. Mrs. Cummins of Middletown, Ind., is the guest of her daughter. Mrs. Fos ter Hoeffer, of South ISth street. Mrs. Sarah White has returned to her home in New Castle. Mrs. Conrad Miller of Dublin is at tending the Chautauqua. J. B. Commons and R. T. Smith of Cambridge were in the city yesterday. Miss Eva Wright of Logansport is the guest of friends In the city. WILL HAVE NEW QUARTERS The Citizens' Bank of Centerville Will Move Into Masonic Build ing Next Week Centerville, Ind., Aug. 31. (Spl.) The Citizens' Bank will be removed the fore part of next week from the present location to the room in the Masonic building, which is now being put in readiness for occupancy. Bears the Signature Th8 Kici Yoa tiara Hfwars Boeglt si Custav Strickley, Editor of Craftsman, Praises Work of Richmond Art Exhibit Gustav Stickley, editor of the Craftsman, perhaps the leading art publication In this country gives an editorial to the Richmond Art exhibit and is work in the September num ber of the magazine. He says: "A catalogue of the Tenth Annual Exhibition of the Art Association, Richmond, Ind., which contains a complete and lengthy list 'of this gallery's permanent exhibition, wins Instant consideration; not only be cause it covers so wide a field of fine and industrial art work, but because of the uality of the work shown, and the methods of presentation are of national importance. The object of this association as set forth in the by-laws, is not mere ly to gather together a sufficient num ber of pictures of enough importance to make the "line" significant, an appeal to the dilettante; he purpose is much higher as expressed in fhe catalogue, it is "to promote as a whole the welfare of art in Rich mond" and art used to express ev ery phase of beautiful living, from good architecture to a comfortable kitchen. This purpose is to be ac complished, to again quote from the catalogue, "by giving appreciative en couragement to all local art work(yS by providing art lectures and by giv ing n annual exhibition which shall contain the work of the Art and Man ual Training Departments of the Pub lic Schools of the city of Richmond, the work of local artists and crafts men, together with the exhibits of the work of representative American and foreign artists and craftsmen; to promote and encourage the study of the literature of art, and to establish and maintain a permanent collection of works of art." You- see it is much greater then afforded idle people an opportunity to stroll through a beautiful gallery this purpose of the Richmond Art Association. The time has come in America when people will be satisfied to have their art confined to a single beautiful building or limited to the walls of the "best room." We are Personal Mention of Winchester. Winchester, Ind.. Aug. 31, (Spl.) Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Meier have returned to their home In Texas, at ter an extended visit with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Will Lucas have re turned from a visit with relatives at Versailes. O. R. J. Bosworth is home from Peor ia, 111., where he attended the nation al encampment of the Sons of Veter ans. Worth Waid has returned to Chi cago. Mrs. L. C. Bowen and son, of Chi cago are the guests of relatives here. Miss Helen Tomlinson of Winni mac, has returned home, after an ex tended visit with relatives and friends here. She was accompanied home by Miss Goldie Drahr, Miss Hattie Diggs has been spend ing a few days with relatives at Farmland. Mr. and Mrs. William Fisher, of Champaign, 111., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Richardson. , George Martin has left for Baker field, Cal., where he has accepted a position. Mrs. Libbie Gerard is seriously sick. Miss Eva Purdy is spending the week in Hagerstown. D. F. Irvin and William Longneck er are attending the fair at Craw- NSTITOTE WORK COMES TO CLOSE (Continued from Page One.) to say that the soldiers of both the Civil and Spanish American wars, the men who actually were soldiers and who bore the brunt of battle, were de serving of every cent the nation could give them, but his attack was made upon the system which he said per mitted dishonest men to .receive com pensation. In the face of this condi tion, Prof. Zueblin said, the American people were content to hold their peace. Big Army Uncalled For. "Nine out of ten of the great moral issues of the day are never questioned by the masses of the people because they are afraid that their motives will be questioned," said Prof. Zueblin. The demand for a great standing army Prof. Zueblin said, was one of the pieces of foolishness which many peo j pie, in fact- most of them, stood for. I The increase of the navy was also looked upon as uncalled for and the J speaker said that the money spent on one battleship would endow a half dozen colleges the size of Earlham college and insure them maintenance for a great period. Value of the Late War. Prof. Fess's lecture yesterday aft ernoon was one of the best of the en tire series. "Contributions of the Wars of the Nation," was the subject and the speaker outlined the real re sults which came from the various conflicts in which this country figured. In reference ao the Spanish-American War, Prof. Fess said even more im portant than the victory over the Span ish, was the fact that it was direct cause of ' wiping out the sectional feeling between orth and South, which had never been effaced. The example set by Gen. Jos. Wheeler, ex confederate, who sent word to the president that he wanted to fight the SDaniards because of Ms desire to ; waking up to the necessity of having art in our daily lives. The "demo cracy of art" as we read it today, does not merely mean that art is for all the world, but that it should be for all the world all the time. And America, the first and foremost above all actions should be the first to voice this sentiment;; and every art gal lery in this country should be a school to show that art is simple and practical, and real enough for every day living. The permanent exhibition of th art gallery of Richmond does not merely present the work of some of the truest American painters and sculptors, men who are finding in sniratlon in their own country for their art expression; but shows excel lent collections of original drawings proving the progress of the art of il lustration in America, a fine lot of etchings and prints from all over the world, and an extremely practical showing of the work of American photographers, Including examples of the best of the photo secessionists Each of these exhibits Is so arranged that it is a matter of instruction as well as a means of culture. The possibility of educational ad vantages in the industrial art room will easily be appreciated by a brief summary of the various exhibits. In room A there are potteries from many important kilns, in America and abroad. In room B there is an unus ual exhibit of fine hand-bookbinding, bookplates, and illustrations. Room B also contains a well arranged and unusual exhibit of modern metal work, of jewlery, toilet articles and desk pieces, besides some homo dec orative work In metals. Of leather work and fine American textiles there is a large collection, showing an advancement along the line of American weaving that is of national gratification. Besides these general exhibits, the Richmond schools send, from time to time, exhibits of the fine and Indus trial art work they are doing, and proofs of their progress along manual training lines. fordsville this week. Mrs. John Murphy is the guest of her sisters at Newark. O. Nat Romizer is quite sick with typhoid fever. Irvin Cranor Is recovering from the attack of paralysis, which he suffered while at Lafayette several weeks ago. Raymond Diggs has returned from an extended visit at New York and Philadelphia. J. II. Kinkead is In Cincinnati on business. The little son of S. C. Mendenhall is quite, sick. Carl J. Remmel who has been quite poorly for several days, is improv ing. Miss Nina Martin who has been threatened with typhoid fever is some better. Maurine Taylor, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Vining Taylor has been quite sick for the last few days with fever. Mr. and Mrs. Will Pflasterer have both been quite sick for the last few days. D. P. Coddington has returned home from an extended visit with rel atives in Wells county. Miss Bessie Bright is visiting with friends at Fortville. Mr. .and Mrs. Burnsicle Smith of Indianapolis have been spending -a few days with Miss Mina Sipe. atone for his part in the civil war when he fought against the Stars and stripes, was dwelt upon by Prof Fess, who said it was perhaps the most con spicuous of many other examples of a similar character. - Many Heard Kaffir Boys. The Kaffir., boys gave their first con cert yesterday afternoon before a large audience and pleased immensely. The native African boys, none of whom is over seventeen, have demonstrated wonderful .ability to acquire knowl edge, especially along musical lines, and their program yesterday was of much interest The Tetrauq Quartet. The Tetrauq Quartet, Messrs. Deu ker, Kamp, Piehl and Renk, provided an exceptionally striking program last evening before one of the largast audi ences of the week. The Tetrauq quartet appeared each morning dur ing the week, and was well received. The organization stands as one of the most unique among musical organiza tions and the versatility of the mem bers is especially worthy of notice On both string and wind Instruments they excel. The quartet will be heard again this evening. Card Playing Under the Ban. Card playing at the Chautauqua grounds has been placed under the ban. Even innocent games of "cinch" and euchre are not permitted. This has been brought about because of numerous sundry poker games which were being indulged in by some of the young campers. The police department got wind of the matter and not only gave notice that If any more poker was played there would be "tall doings," but also put the lid on all kinds of card games. Captain. Crawford. Capt Jack Crawford, the poet scout, entertained the Chautauqua last even ing. Today Mrs. Virginia Meredith will make an address and there is great interest manifested because of the fact that though Mrs. Meredith Is a resident of Wayne county and is known throughout the country as a most instructive and entertaining speaker, she has seldom been heard at home. IS POOR WORK on BRITISH WARSHPS Discovered that Montague Leaked and Her Workman ship Was Defective. INQUIRY IS ASKED FOR SEVERAL WORKMEN WHO WERE GUILTY OF NOT DOING THEIR WORK RIGHT WERE DIS MISSED. .Publishers' Press! ixmacn, ;t ;. ;u. w Uternents havs been in circulation alleging defective workmanship on British warships. It was assorted that In salvaging the Montague, which weet on the rocks off Lundy Island la June last grave defects in her riveting were discov ered, but these . statements were Im mediately denied from authoritative quarters. The Dally Mall's correspond ent at Portsmouth now makes a similar statement about the new monster battleship Dreadnought, al leging that in the hurry to get the vessel completed. hor plates were bad ly fixed. Soon after she was launch ed, the correspondent says, some holes were found without rivets, and the men responsible were dismissed. Some leakage also was found and she now Is in dry dock. The Daily Mail calls for a searching Inquiry Into the matter. DAMES AND DAUGHTERS. Susan B. Aulliony wore bloomer back In the. fifties, but declured It "mental cruclx!on" and gave It up. The. condition of Ilelan Keller, whose health broke down some time ago, la much Improved, but she U still unable to drt anv work. Mrs. Sarah A. Evans, president of the Oregon State federation, has been appointed Inspector of meat marketp in Portland. Mrs. Evans is also on the editorial staff of a Portland newspaper. Dr. Anna Shaw will work In Oregon until the middle of Junv conducting campaign for woman suffrage. Dr. Shaw is Miss Anthony's successor aa president cf the National Association ef Women Suffragists. Although she is elghty-sls years old, Miss Serepta Pratt of East Brook, Del aware county, N. Y is a hustling trav eling saleswoman, with a good Incowp. Miss Pratt recently took the agency 4 a Philadelphia house for selling Eh earn. She is one of its most successful sales women. Few people of eighty-seven years es cape from an accident as easily as did Mrs. Lnclnda Howe of Ilrnttleboro, Vt, While throwing a broken dish down a sixty foot embankment Fhe slipped and fell the whole distance to the bottom of the bluff, yet she escfiped with scarcely a scratch. Mrs. Adam Wuchter of Cementon, whoso sleep and fiist of sixty-three days lu lSuo caused n great sensation. Is still an invalid, says the Allejutowa (Pa.) correspondent of the Philadelphia Tubllc IxKlger. For almost sixteen years she bus not left her bed. She Is la her sixtieth year. Miss Emma Newklrk of Santa Moni ca, whose friends boast that tiha once won a first prize in a New York beauty hliow. Is now In the Northwest Territo ries, where she has not only married a rich man, but has been elected director of a school district that covers several hundred square miles of Kins Ed ward's dominions. Parental i. llrl t cdi 'Tapa," said the beautiful girl, yoa mtist not be , so ..opposed to Georce. He's tjot rich, but he's a nice man." "An Ice taaa and not rich! My child, would you tie vp with a freak?" American Spectator. Wanted Another Tip. The Milliner There. lok ojf that By tipping the hat a little to jfiie left It makes j'ou look Sve years ymger. The Customer Can't it betipped a little farther? Cleveland Plln Dealer. Good Batter One cf the sion houses largest commit- n Philadelphia writes us follows: We Have no crit sms to make, as these sirrypnts were of good butter aifcfjfput up just in ac cordance to suit our market. Philadelphia is the most criti cal market in the U. S. but our butter always brings top mar ket prices there. RICHMOND CREAM CO. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 b 4 4- 4r 4 4 9 South 5th St. o uo i rt retire i ;..u n The new Folding Camera. il No. 1 PHEIYIO ft 1 4x5 only We carry a full line cf KO DAKS. Film Pack Cameras. V and all Accessories. CI v 1 ir 111 it noon nniin rtn . if. n. nuoo unub uu.j Pnones , Main St. Rich- f mono. t Ross Liauid Corn Killer. 10c. 2 j. 7 t 4c m r Pack f