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The Richmond palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1906-1907, September 26, 1906, Image 5

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The - Richmond Palladium,. Wednesday, Sept. 26, 1906.
PacrFlvC
V
Tized, Nezvous Mothezs
MaKe Unhappy Homes Their Condition Irritates
Both. Husband and Children How Thousands
of Mothers Have Been Saved From Nervous
Prostration and Made Strong and Well.
Inn ii i
JMrs. Chester Curry Jltrs.Ctas.K&rown
A nervous, irritable mother, often on
the verge of hysterics, is unfit to care
for children ; it ruins a child's disposi
tion and reacts upon herself. The
trouble between children and their
mothers too often is due to the fact
that the mother has some female weak
ness, and she is entirely unfit to bear
the strain upon her nerves that govern
ing children involves ; it is impossible
for her to do anything calmly.
The ills of women act like a firebrand
upon the nerves, consequently nine
tentbs of the nervous prostration, ner
vous despondency, " the blues," sleep
lessness, and nervous irritability of
women arise from some derangement
of the female organism."
Do you experience fits of depression
with restlessness, alternating with
extreme irritability? Are your spirits
easily affected, so that one minute you
laugh, and the next minute you feel
like crying ?
Do you feel something like a ball ris
ing in your throat and threatening to
choke you ; all the senses perverted,
morbidly sensitive to light and sound ;
pain in the abdominal region, and
between the shoulders; bearing-down
pains; nervous dyspepsia and almost
continually cross and snappy?
If so, your nerves are in a shattered
condition, and you are threatened with
nervous prostration.
Proof is monumental that nothing in
the world is better for nervous prostra
tion than Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound; thousands and thou
sands of women can testify to this fact.
Ask ErarWakhaBi's Advice A Woman Best Understands a Woman's Ills.
Mrs. Chester Curry, Leader of the
Ladies' Symphony Orchestra, 42 Sara
toga Street, East Boston, Mass.,
writes :
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
For eight years I was troubled with ex
treme nervousness and hysteria, brought on
by irregularities. I could neither enjoy life
nor sleep nights: I was very irritable, nervous
and despondent.
" Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
was recommended and proved to be the only
remedy that helped me. I have daily im
proved in health until I am now strong and
well, and all nervousness has disappeared.
Mrs. Charles F. Brown, Vice-Presi
dent of the Mothers' Club, 21 Cedar
Terrace, Hot Springs, Ark., writes
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
I dragged through nln years of miser
able existence, worn out with pain and ner
vousness, until it seemed as though I should
fly. I then noticed a statement of a woman
troubled as I was. and the wonderful results
she derived from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. I decided to try it. 1 did so.
and at the end of three months I was a differ
ent woman. My nervousness was all gone, I
was no longer irritable, and my husband fell
in love with me all over again."
Women should remember that Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is
the medicine that holds the record for
the greatest number of actual cures of
female ills, and take no substitute.
Free Advice to Women.
Mrs. Pinkham, daughter-in-law of
Lydia E. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass.. invites
all sick women to write to her for
advice. Mrs. Pinkham's vast experience
with female troubles enables her to ad
vise you wisely, and' she will charge
you nothing for her advice,
TJUT DISGUSTED
WITH THE CUBANS
Petty Methods of Government
Officials Prevent Settle-"
ment of Trouble.
NO COMPROMISE POSSIBLE
GENERAL ANDRADE SAYS THAT
HE SEES BUT ONE SOLUTION
AND THAT IS FOR UNITED
STATES TO ASSUME CONTROL.
Havana, Ser-t. Z3. Secretary Tan
and Assistant Secretary of State Ba
con stated that they were thoroughly
disgusted with the petty methods of
the government leaders here and th?
American commissioners admitted
that they had practically abandoned
hope of bringing peace from the tur
moil unless by the use of force?.
Mr. Tat said: "The government
officials, instead of co-operating with
us to save the republic, have resorted
to every kind of obstruction, with the
object of continuing their control of
the administration. President Palma
and his advisers have rejected terms
of peace which were honorable to
them, though in the form of a com
promise with their opponents. We
are still striving to arrange a settle
ment and we trust the American peo
ple will give us credit for doing every
thing possible to accomplish a settle
ment without resorting to force."
General Freyre Andrade, speaker of
the lower house, made the following
statement on behalf of the govern
ment officials: "If the Americans
wish to take our government and give
It to the rebels, they may do so, but
not with our consent. We shall never
consent to the holding of new elec
tions. It would not only be a great
injustice, but if the rebels won Cuba
would have the worst elements in con
trol, and If the government won we
would have another revolution on our
hands."
The genera was then asked what
would be his solution cf the problem
and he replied distinctly and impres
sively: "tssee only ono satisfactory
way out of it for the United States
to take control of Cuba for one or two,
or possibly four years. The right kind
of government here can not survive
now without such control. There
must be a reconstruction period after
the civil war. Yielding to the rebels
now cair'not bring contentment and
reliability, and would cn!y antagonize
all the better elements, which as it is
well known side with Moderates."
Mlss'on of Mayor Schmitz.
Saa Francisco, Sept. 25. The
board of supervisors adopted a resolu
tion granting Mayor Schmitz permis
sion to absent himself from the state
for 60 days from Oct. 1. The resolu
tion set forth that it ts the purpose
of the raayor during his absence to
endeavor to secure a settlement by
foreign insurance companies, and alsc
to study rrcnfc'ril conditions In th':t
country ' " . Tr.pcrrlsor Gal
lah - . 'si mayo
STRIKERS ARE ENJOINED
CANT PUT OUT PICKETS
JEBOME WILL HOT
ENTER THE HACE
Fighting Attorney Withdraws
from Fight for Governor
ship in New York.
HEARST AGAINST FIELD
MADE BY
YELLOW
EFFORTS ARE BEING
THOSE OPPOSED TO
JOURNALIST TO CONCENTRATE
ON ONE CANDIDATE.
Judge Tuthili nas Granted a Restrain
ing Order to the Standard Oil Com
pany , at Hammond Against the
Firemen's Union.
Haminouu, ina., tept. 25. Judge
Tuthili of the Porter county superior
court, granted a restraining order to
the Standard Oil company against the
International Brotherhood of Station
ary Firem?n Local No. 119, prohibit
ing the striking workmen at the com
panys plant at Whiting, Ind., from
picketing the plant and Interfering
with nonunion men going to and from
work. The strike at the company's
plant at Whiting started a week ago,
when oO firemen quit work. The com
pany began using oil for fuel and dis
pensed with the firemen's services
temporarily. Several other trades
have struck in sympathy since then.
DEADLY RIFLE BULLET.'
Palladium Want Ads Pay.
Anaitns Velocity of Sew United
States Arm Projectile.
Earthworks and trees will be slight
protection to soldiery arrayed against
the United States army when the in
fantry Is equipped with the new bullet
which has been undergoing tests at the
ordnance department of the United
States armory at Springfield, Mass.
The bullet, which scarcely is an inch in
length and Is incased in a jacket of
nickel steel, will be nearly a third
lighter than any bullet now used in the
standard army rifles of the world. It
will have greater muzzle velocity than
any other bullet and will be the only
sharp pointed bullet used In military
service.
At short range the new bullet will
penetrate thirty-nine inches of sea
soned oak, at 500 yards thirty-two inch
es of white pine aud at 1,000 yards
fourteen and one-half Inches. If fif
teen of the enemy's soldiers standing
one behind the other chanced to be
within range of the bullet a quarter of
a mile away every one of them would
be disabled by the single bullet.
Brigadier General William Crozler,
Chief of ordnance of the United States
army, recently expressed the opinion
that the new projectile was the best
which had ever come tinder the obser
vation of the ordnance department.
He said:
"Unless further tests demonstrate
that the nev bullet has disadvantages
which its many superior points fail to
compensate the present bullet will be
replaced by the new one.
r W "
I A TALKING
Knew His Own
Meanness.
'Simpson
seems to be t
very suspicious
sort of person.
Well, I woulC
be too if I knew
ns well as h
does how meaj
a man can be."
Not Standard.
"What make is your typewriter?
"Drug store make, I should goes
Prom superficial observation.
Her HeaL
What is your Ideal hnband?
"One who Is long on money and. abort
on advice.
Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 25. The action
of the Democratic state committee in
referring all contests to the conven
tion met with general approval, and
It facilitated the work of organization
for the work before the Democratic
state convention, which began at noon
in what was formerly the armory, and
which has a seating capacity of 4,000.
At neon State Chairman Cord
Meyer Introduced the temporary
chairman, Lewis Nixon of New York,
a former leader of Tammany Hall. Mr
Nixon spoke briefly and then the con
vention teok up the work of naming
the different committees.
Mr. Nixon's speech was devoted In
the main to accusations against the
the state administration, alleging the
misuse of $101,000,000 appropriated
for reconstruction of the state canals,
and of betrayal of labor, and closed
with an appeal for harmony, which he
predicted would ensure victory at the
approaching elections, and lead to the
verthrow of Republican domina
tion in national affairs.
The serious work of the convention
Is planned for Wednesday, when it is
proposed to adopt , the platform and
name the candidates for governor,
lieutenant governor, secretary of
state, state comptroller, attorney gen
eral, state treasurer and state engi
neer and surveyor.
Three of the five leading candidates
for governor, W. R. Hearst, W. T.
Jerome and William Sulzer, are from
New York county; a fourth. Justice
W. J. Gayaor, is from Kings county,
and the fifth, J. N. Adams, is the may
or of this city. Others are talked of
In the event of a deadlock, which is
regarded as not probable.
( 1 t . . . J t
jjisixici Aiiorney Jeromes canui-
dacy for governor was k practically
withdrawn at " an adjourned ' meeting
of the so-called Albany conference of
anti-Hearst Democrats. At the meet
Ing, which was attended by represen
tatives from about 25 countleB, it was
decided the delegates opposed to the
nomination of William Randolph
Hearst should concentrate on either
Judge Gaynor or Governor Adams, as
xpediency may require.
At the conference Thomas M. Os
borne, former mayor of Auburn, said
a critical condition confronted the
Democratic party and there was dan
rer that the "emblems and traditions
which we all love are to be turned
over to the Independence league. It
is," he continued, "the sense of the
majority of those present that we
should concentrate on some candidate
who can be voted for by all self-re
specting Democrats, and who may
possibly defeat this unholy alliance
Representative Sulzer claims 141
votes outside of Greater New York
who will stock to him throughout. - He
says that even if he does not get the
New York county votes, but obtained
those from Kings and Queens, he will
have a total of 237, or 11 more than
necessary. .
The Tammany Hall delegation.
which is generally regarded as hold
Ing the balance of power, has not as
yet held a caucus. Some of the dele
gates declare that a caucus is unnec
essary, as the leaders know pretty
well what the situation in Tammany
is. A poll of the delegation may be
made on the floor of the convention.
The selection of Lewis Nixon as tem
porary chairman was the first Tam
many victory, and also is regarded as
a point gained for Hearst. Mr. Nixon
Is close to Leader Charles F. Murphy
of Tammany Hall and was sent to the
convention as a delegate from Mr.
Murphy's own district.
It has been arranged that when the
time comes for a call of the delega
tions for nominations for governor.
Assemblyman W. V. Cook of Albany,
the first delegation on the list, will ad
dress the convention, placing Mr.
Hearst in nomination.
BRYAN TOUCHES Oil CUBA
HE JS FOR INDEPENDENCE
Objects to trie Statements mat Cu
bans Are not Capable of Governing
Themselves and Called Attention to
Our Civil War.
New Orleans, Sept. rS. WTTTlam J.
Bryan, speaking here, defended his
right to express what opinion his con
science dictated on the government
ownership of railroads. He alsc
touched upon the Cuban situation,
saying: "Because there is an insur
rection in Cuba I have beard some
people deny that Cubans can govern
themselves. I might say the same
thing myself If my memory did not
run back so far- that I remember the
time when there was civil war in this
country. I never heard anyone say
that because of this war the United
States could not govern itself."
Discusses .Tariff.
Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 25. Mr.
Bryan was cordially greeted on his
arrival here. In his speech he said he
had carefully read the address deliv
ered by Secretary Shaw in Memphis
several days ago. He said that the
Republican leaders need.not .be afraid
of the Democrats on the tariff, ques
tion. Should the latter succeed to
power, the speaker believed, that a re
duction in the tariff would.be made,
but it would not be reduced to such an
extent as to cause the Republicans to
loae much sleep. .
WATERLOO.
LEGAL ADVICE.
A Case Where Proceedings In Court
Were Vnneeesaar
Two or three Chicago lawyers were
discussing the tricks of their trade.
"A big, burly fellow from the Michi
gan pine forests came into my office,
said one of them, "and told a-, very
mean story about a rich man here in
town who was trying to cheat him out
of $2,000 or $3,000 and who had man
aged to get a pretty tight clutch ou
the money. The backwoodsman looked
and talked like an honest man, and the
old miser reputation waa mean
enough to match the story, so I felt in
clined to believe It. When he had fin
ished I looked him up and down fron.
head to foot. He asked me what I was
looking him over for. 'WelL said I, '1
was thinking that if I were over sir
feet tall and as powerful a man as yo:
I wouldn't hire a lawyer to help me ire:
that money. The man's excited fact
smoothed out into blank astonishment
'What do you mean? he said. I an
swered: I mean just what I say. Tor
are sure, are you, that he has., that
money in his office? 'He had it then
last n'ght. 'Well, you don't "need
lawyer.
Th?. man turned on his heel and left
without cnother word. In a day c
two he sent me a check for &ZQ an
his thank for my advice j
Grouchy Was Solely to Blame FV-r
the Downfall of Napoleon.
Napoleon would have won the battle
of Waterloo had Grouchy prevented
the junction of the Prussians with the
English army,- because he would not
have had to fight two battles at once.
Few persons realize that the so called
battle of Waterloo was in reality a
double battle, somewhat like Jena and
Auerstadt. Napoleon fought one bat
tle at Waterloo 'against the English.
On the arrival of the Prussians he was
forced to go in person toward Planche
noit and there fight another battle
against the Prussian army, leaving to
Ney the conduct of the troops at Wa
terloo. It is a well known maxim In
war that a very great or decisive vic
tory cannot be gained unless one com
mander makes a serious blunder of
which the other takes immediate ad
vantage. It is very evident that the
fact of the emperor having to fight
two battles at once instead of concen
trating his attention on one alone enor
mously increased the possibility of a
mistake. Moreover, Napoleon did not
have the able lieutenants of his former
campaigns. Desaix, Kleber, Lannes
and Bessieres were dead, Massena and
Macdonald had taken the oath of alle
giance to the Bourbons, and Murat had
split with the emperor. Napoleon's
personal attention was therefore im
perative. To Grouchy alone all blame
must be attributed, for had he prevent
ed the union of the Prussians with the
English the emperor would have had
to fight only one battle at a time and
could have given his entire personal
attention to that one battle.
Piress (GoocDs fep9t(
50Q.75C,
3 Strong Points in Our
VERY large per cent of
confined to tae above p
every purchasing
has been aimed i
Ei
ypower jkil
n tnis qinecti
lues and aftsfrrffeZr
Blade Goods. FiothS
3 especially i J
i r
ft
if
if
The
lections,
of fine
material
have not been overky
00
Goods Dep't.
goods business is
Realizing this fact
energy of the store
nt tells us that our se
re superior. Our lines
, Suitings, Silks, and the many
apted for evening and party wear
ed
A J
tiie drs
bilitVMnd
w
tfZnts
A visit to thesetcounters is all we ask,
H. C Hdsemeier Ox
Social and Personal Mention
INVITATIONS HAV BEEN ISSUED rt)R THE WEDDINU
OF MISS HELEN HOOVER AND MR. ALFRED JONES
FAREWELL RECEPTION FOR KTR. AND MRS. C. A.
KNOLLENBERG H A NNON-ALTHAUS WEDDING WILL
TAKE PLACE THIS MORNING AT ST. MARY'S CHURCH.
The following invitations have
been issued:
Mr. and Mrs. Levi C. Hoover
invite you to be present
at the marriage of their daughter
Helen
to
Mr. Alfred Elihu Jones
on the evening of Tuesday
the ninth of October
one thousand nine hundred and six
seven o'clock
In the second place, Napoleon would South Eighth Street Friends Church
not have been forced to fight with 71,- Richmond, Indiana,
947 men against two armies numbering
about 123,000 nearly two to one Mr. ana ulrs. C. A. Knollenberg and
against him. He would have had 71,- family were tendered a farewell re
947 good soldiers pitted against a raw. ception Monday evening at the Sec
undisciplined army of 07,661 men un- ond English Lutheran church. The
der the Duke of Wellington, which was rooms were prettily arranged with
not only inferior in mere numbers, but palms and autumn flowers. During
far inferior in morale and experience, the evening the Ladies' Aid Society
The chances would have been greatly presented Mrs. Knollenberg with . a
in favor of the French. Then, too, the venitian glass vase and Mr. Knollen-
crcicu army was commanded Dy tne berg was presented with a scarf pin
by the members of his Sunday school
acknowledged master of modern war
fare, whose brilliant successes at Rl
roll, Marengo, Austerlltz, Jena, Fried
land, Wagram, the Borodino and Dres
den had dazzled the whole world. Un
til then Napoleon had never been de
feated in any great decisive battle ex
cept Leipslc, and the French were
strong in their confidence of the em
peror's success. Two of the best writ
ers on the Waterloo campaign, Shaw
Kennedy and Sibourne, both English
men, concur in saying that had Grouchy
kept the Prussians away the English
army would have been badly beaten.
class. Addresses were made by Rev.
Leader and several members of the
church. Mr. and Mrs. Knollenberg
will leave next week to make their
home in Shelbyville, Ky.
At eight o'clock this morning at
St, Mary's church the wedding of
Miss Mary Hannon and Mr. Jno. Ault-
haus will take place. The attendants
will be Miss Lora Neanon of New
Paris and Mr. Thomas Lawler of this
city. The bride will wear a princess
This view is also held by the ablesl gown of white masrille and a tulle
writer of all, Mr. Ropes. United Serv
Ice Review.
VITALITY OF SEEDS.
Germinating: Properties Retained Fo:
Many Years.
It has often been observed that an;
sudden change in the superficial char
acter of the soil is rapidly followed b;
an alteration in the nature of th
plants growing thereon, new specie
appearing where the ground has hith
erto been a stranger to them. Ver;
many farmers, foresters and scientiD
men, among others the French botr.
nist Poisson, are inclined to attribut.
this phenomenon to the retention o
seeds, bulbs or spores of a forme"
growth of vegetation in a quiescen
state, these seeds and growths retail?
Ing their powers of germination eve
after several other seccessive crops c
plants have grown aboTe them.
Most botanists, however, have dou'j
ed the possibility of seeds retain;::
their germinating properties for i
long a tiuae and have explained tL
sudden arpearance of strange plan'
In different places by natural mer.
of seed transmission, as, for insta.jc
by birds, bees, currents of air and i!
like, says the Scientific American.
A remarkable fact was once obser
ed by Th. v. Ileldreich at the moun
tain called Laurion in Attica. Aftc
the removal of about ten feet of S3
and "rubble which had been undistnr
ed for ages there suddenly sprang up .
plant unknown theretofore in that r
gion viz, a glanciuo or horned popp.
accompanied by a rich growth of
catcher, or Silene juvenalis deL a plai:
quite a stranger to Attica-
Texas.
Texas nas been aptly denominate
the Lone Star State from the appe-t
ance of a single star in the arms
that comrno-iv-rrlfli.
Palladium Want Ads Pay.
veil, her boquet will be a shower of
brides roses. The brides maid will
be gowned in pale blue silk mull and
will carry an arm boquet of white
roses. After the ceremony a wedd
ing breakfast will be served at the
home of the brides parents Mr. and
Mrs. Patrick Hannon in Sheridan
street, West Richmond. The decor
ations will be in green and white.
The bride and groom will leave this
afternoon for a several weeks honey
moon trip thro'TrTV' east.
t
The Prlscllla ..0 will meet this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Mrs.
Harry Scott at her home in Kinsey
street.
Miss Marguerite Steins, entertained
the past week at her home on the
Liberty Pike in honor of her eleventh
birthday anniversary. Games and
music were the features, after -which
.1 luncheon in two courses was serv
od. The company "included Misses
Loretta Maag, Pauline Geier, Marie
Clements, Florence Torbeck. Inez
Stolle, Mary Herbleman, , Olivia
Geier, Rosetta Threffee, Mary Thref
fee, Loretta Zeyon, Nora Shampraeo
and Cecilia Stiens.
Jg. J .
The Missionary Society of Reid
Memorial United Presbyterian church
will give a dime social Wednesday
evening in the church parlors from
7:30 to 9:32- A music program will
be given and refreshments served.
55- -5-
The Banner Social will meet this
lfternoon at the home of Mrs. George
Smith,. 97 North 18th street.
Mrs. H. Hr Weist was. the hostess
for a charming tea yesterday after
noon from 4 to6 at her home on N.
th stwset given in honor of her
"louse guest Mrs. John F. Russell of
N'ew , York. The rooms were lovely
a their decorations of yellow chry
santhemums and other Fail flowers.
Mrs. Russell will return to New York
the latter part of this week.
The Helen Hunt Club of Cambridge
met yesterday with Mrs. W. G. Man
love. A discussion of "The Merch
ant of Venice" was given by Mrs.
Bales and Mrs. Marson. Mrs. Clay
ton Wagner will be the hostess for
the next meeting which - will be in
two weeks.
Invitations reading as follows have
been received here:
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hedrick
request the honor of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter
Myrtle Del
to
Robert Barker Cofield, M. D.
on Wednesday evening, Oct. tenth,
one thousand nine hundred and six
eight o'clock
Seven hundred and four West
Howard street,
Muncie, Indiana.
Both Miss Hedrick and Dr. Cofield,
whose home is in Cincinnati, are well
known here, having visited in the
city. j
. i
The Gonzaga Club of St Andrews
church will give a social In the school
hall Thursday evening. All members
of the church are cordially Invited to
attend.
Miss Ruby Hunt will entertain
with a house party next week at her
home on South 18th street. The
guests will be Misses Bess Bosler.
Fredricka Faulkner and Norah and
Isabelle Herron of Connersville.
Mrs. J. Edwin Weller was the hos
tess for a meeting of the Spring
Grove Sewing Circle yesterday after
noon at her home in North 8th street
The hours were spent socially and
luncheon was served. The next
meeting will be in two weeks at the
home of Mrs. Samuel Mather In
Spring Grove.
PERSONAL MENTION.
Mr. and Mrs. Hamlin Lemon were
the guests of friends at Winchester
yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cain, who were
here to attend the golden wedding an
niversary of Mr. and Mrs. Thornton
P. Cain, returned to their home" In
Brooklyn, N. Y., yesterday.
Miss Lillian Carson of New Castle,
Is the guest of Miss Alma Loehr.
Miss Ella McNally has returned
from a visit at Middletown, Ohio.
Judge Fox was at Winchester yes
terday. Miss Grace Frazle of Rushville ar
rived yesterday to attend Earlham
college.
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Tracey have
returned to their home In New Castle.
Mr, and Mrs. Edward Neff have re
turned from a visit at New Castle.
Miss Dorothy Quimby of Philadel
phia, arrived yesterday to attend
Earlham. -
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cain returned
to Indianapolis yesterday. They
were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
Thornton Cain, who will be theif
guests for a few days.
Mrs. Clarence Gennett and Miss
Rose Gennett, were at Indianapolis
yesterday.
Emory Carver has returned from a
visit in Connersville.
Mrs. H. C. Bass and Miss Isabelle
Bass have returned from Cincinnati.
Rev. R. J. Wade was at Cambridge
yesterday.
Rev. Mr. Copeland of Marion, ar
rived in the city yesterday to attend
yearly meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Snyder and Tom
Robbins of Greenville, are visiting in
the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Nusbaum have
returned from a visit at New Castle.
Miss Lois Dawson of Rushville, ar
rived yesterday to attend Earlham.
Mr. D. C. Tracey has returned to
New Castle.
W. P. Jennings of New Castle wa
in the city yesterday.
Miss Helen Titsworth of Canton, O..
will arrive today to resume her stud
ies at Earlham.
Dempsey Dennis has returned from
a visit at Waynes ville, Ohio.
Prof. R. L. Sackett has returned
from a business trip to Evans ville.
Miss Adeline Ross and Joseph
Schlantz, wno have been visiting la
the city returned to Indianapolis yesterday.
Mrs. " Mary ' Crouse and Mrs. L. J.'
Schneider of Dayton, visited friends in
the city yesterday.
FZLL PHKIDKI 8
Wednc
fashio
y Y It v mm
hahlA Autumn StiIec
In Street an
918 MAIN
Miss E. L Toms
Miss C. Tlnn
t

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