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THE ETCiniOXB PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 19, 190S. THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM. Published and owned by the PALLA DIUM PRINTING CO. Issued 7 days each week, evenings and Sunday morning. Office Corner North 9th and A streets. Home Phone 1121. Bell 21. KICHMOND. INDIANA. Radolph a. I.edn Managing Editor. Charles M. Morgan nunlaeaa Manager. O. Owen Kohn Xmi Editor. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS. In Richmond $5.00 per year (In ad vance) or 10c per week. MAIL. SUBSCRIPTIONS. One year. In advance $5.00 Six months. In advance 2.60 One month, In advance 45 RURAL ROUTES. One year, in advance. $2.00 filx months, In advance 1.25 One month. In advance 25 Address changed as often as desired; both new and old addresses must be given. Subscribers will please remit with order, which should be given for a specified term; name will not be enter ed until payment is received. Entered at Richmond, Indiana, post office as second class mail matter. REPUBLICAN TICKET. NATIONAL TICKET. For President WILLIAM HOWARD TAFT of Ohio. For Vice-President TAMES S. SHERMAN of New York. STATE. Governor JAMES E. WATSON. Lieutenant Governor FREMONT C. GOODWINE. Secretary of State FRED A. SIMS. Auditor of State TOHN C. BILLHEIMER. Treasurer of State OSCAR HADLEY. Attorney General JAMES BINGHAM. State Superintendent LAWRENCE McTURNAN. State Statistician J. L. PEETZ. Judge of Supreme Court QUINCY A. MYERS. Judge of Appellate Court DAVID MYERS. Reporter of Supreme Court GEORGE W. SELF. DISTRICT. Congress WILLIAM O. BARNARD. COUNTY. .Joint Representative ALONZO M. GARDNER. Repre sentati ve WALTER S. RATLIFF. Circuit Judge HENRY C, FOX. Prosecuting Attorney CIIAS. L. LADD. Treasurer ALBERT ALBERTSON. " Sheriff LINUS P. MEREDITH. Coroner DR. A. L. BRAMKAMP. Surveyor ROBERT A. HOWARD. Recorder WILL J. ROBBINS. -Commissioner Eastern Dlst. HOMER FARLOW. Commissioner Middle Dlst. BARNEY H. LINDERMAN. -Commissioner Western Dist ROBERT N, BEESON. WAYNE TOWNSHIP. Trustee JAMES H. HOWARTH. Assessor CHARLES E. POTTER. A REAL REPUBLICAN. The speech of James Schoolcraft Sherman should be satisfactory not only to the republican party, but to the people of the country. In its brief length he emphasized the two main points of the present campaign: that the real issue is whether or not Theo dore Roosevelt's policies are to be carried out by the man he selected or whether the country is to be left to the mejrcy of a demagogue. Mr. Bryan keeps shouting "Shall the people rule" when as Sherman rightly answers: "It is no issue. Sure ly the people shall rule, surely the people have ruled, surely the people do rule. No party rules. The party, commissioned by the people, is simp ly the Instrument to execute the people's will and from that party which does not obey their expressed, will, or which lacks the wisdom to lead successfully, the people will with draw their commission. For half a century, with but two exceptions the people have commis sioned the republican party to admin ister the national government; com missioned it because its declared prin ciples appealed to their best judg ment; commissioned it, because the common sense of the American peo ple scented danger In democratic pol icies." The people of the country also re ceive insurance from Mr. Sherman that in event of his taking the presi dential chair (as has so often been the case in American history) that they will find him in entire accord with the policies of Theodore Roosevelt In his views as a tariff revisionist with a clinging to protection where necessary; In his reiteration of the principle of justice for all in its appli cation to labor and capital and black and white, Mr. Sherman has shown hlirself to be thoroughly In accSrd not only with the republican platform, but with Mr. Taft. The speech may not be as emotion al as Mr. Bryan's (we hope not) nor as profoundly judicial as Mr. Taft's, but it has the merit of letting the country see that Sherman is a really progressive republican, who is in thorough accord apparently with the platform and that he is a thinking man of much native shrewdness. His remarks on the repugnance of the stirring up of class lines for political uses and stigmatizing Bryan's efforts in that direction should be read by every citizen. They are the strong est in the speech. "I emphasize as my party's creed and my faith, that in legislation and administration, favor should be ex tended to no class, no sect, no race, no section as opposed to another. To foster class hatred, to foster discon tent Is un-republican and un-American." POLITICS AND RELIGION. The much mooted question as to how much religion should enter into politics will go on unchanged, wheth er, like it or not as one may. In a country which was peopled from the first by men and women who fled from religious persecution in Europe to gain liberty to believe what they chose on religious matters, religious tolera tion should be and is the dominant note. And yet on two accounts a man who is the candidate for president of the United States is being criticised and assailed on religious matters. The first matter is that he is a Unitarian. Most people in these regions are not much troubled by that, but down in Kentucky a certain denomination has attacked him bitterly in its church pa per which is reaping a fortune in printing extra copies. The truth is simply that William Howard Taft goes regularly to church and is censured for It. The second count s that William H. Taft gave a certain denomination a square deal once in the Philippine Islands. Naturally they are not fight ing him. And the other denominations would fight Taft for carrying out his principle of "justice for all without prejudice and without fear or favor." When the people of these United States reach the point where they con demn a man for having one creed rath er than another and for fearlessly de fending the faith of his fathers; when they can condemn a man for attending- the church of his faith on the Sabbath so that he may worship his Creator in the way that he deems right; when the people of this coun try can condemn a man for giving a square deal to any religious organiza tion without nreiudice thev nr ing violence to the finest thing in America religious toleration. Many of the ancestors of the founders of this republic were persecuted and tor tured for toleration and they be queathed it to their heritors and em bodied in the Constitution of the land as the greatest blessing of their bestowal. Are we going back three hundred years? THE FALL FESTIVAL. The Young Men's Business Club is living up to its reputation for action and the city is assured from its suc cess in the Good Road3 Congress that the proposed Fall Festival will be a go. Too much enthusiasm on the part of all the citizens can not be displayed, even though the summer languor of August be a seemingly paramount is sue. Richmond must wake up if it is to hold its place in the trade of east ern Indiana and western Ohio. The city has good things it needs adver tising and a reputation for push and go. Yet at the same time it can not be a complete success on a purely com mercial basis. The Fall Festival can be as large as Richmond cares to make it. If this year the lack of time an d facilities make some things Impossi ble let them go. But the town has a fine individuality which can be add ed to and impressed on the whole pro ject. It is an illusive thing, but it will pay. That it will pay to catch this thing is seen constantly, in the advertisements all over the world. Some catch it others which cost just as much or more fail utterly from the mere commonplaceness of the idea. The Young Men's Business club should aim at the expression of the whole town in their project for in no other way will they interest all the town and country. It is to be hoped that this Fall Fes tival will not merely be a feature of one year and then dropped. It should be a permanent institution for the awakening of town and country and for the binding together of the agri cultural and business interests. That the men in charge will catch this note and make it a unique and original thing there is already enough evidence. Richmond Is waking up or rather it has waked up. The Fall Festival will be a success. THE MAN FROM HOME. Without a word of slang the "Man from Home," Booth Tarkington, achieved the impossible in making Broadway sit up and like his play. Broadway the hardened the bloated on George M. Cohan voracious for the "Zippy Show" of George Ade, has been taken by storm. We of Indiana ought really to be a little puffed up, especially as some of it is written about us (why praise the artist when he had the good stuff be fore his nose?) The play seems to point a healthy moral the battle against snobbery by a gentleman from Indiana. The play indicates that In diana is no longer provincial, which must be encouraging to all of us who can spare enough time to quit trying to make money and accumulate cul ture. At any rate if there is anything in advertising Indiana has a great debt to pay to Mr. Tarklngton who cer tainly "patronizes home industries." Indiana will be as pleased to know that when placed on exhibition on Broadway she takes the first place just as pleased as when out pet calf gets the blue ribbon at the State Fair. Indianians are getting used to it. WARSHIP WAS NOT ALLOWED TO LAND Dutch Cruiser Steamed to Caracas With Decks in Fighting Trim. FAILED TO GIVE SALUTE. SO WAS NOT PERMITTED TO DISCLOSE MISSION CONSULS FUME AT PRESENT STATE OF AFFAIRS. Caracas, Aug. 19. When the Dutch cruiser Geiderland, after taking away Minister De Reus, came back to La Guaira without saluting and with decks in fighting trim, the greatest ex citement reigned here in Caracas, as it was known that Castro's new French coast defense guns mounted on the mountainside above La Guaira and on the beach had been made ready to meet any emergency. Speculation was rife as to whether the warship would bring an apology for the De Reus letter and the ston ing of Consul Lopez in Curacao, a de mand for the immediate release of Carlos Gentil, a Dutch merchant of La Guaira recently Imprisoned on a contraband charge, or an ultimatum of some kind. The curious were doomed to disap pointment, however, as the unexpected happened, as it usually does here. The cruiser was not allowed to com municate with the shore or deliver any of the documents which it brought, presumably because its fail ure to salute on this and a recent oc casion has been considered an offense by President Castro. So the Geider land had to return to Curacao with its mission unfulfilled. Meanwhile the German minister, Baron von Seckendorff, was fuming in Caracas because he could not obtain permission from the Government for the German consul to go alongside of the cruiser to see if there were not some expected dispatches for him. Minister De Reus had left him in charge of the Dutch interests, and he was at his wits end to know what to do because of the absolute impossibili ty of communicating with his Govern ment. The baron is almost the only diplomat in Caracas. A sensation has been caused in dip lomatic circles by the refusal of Pres ident Castro to permit the Brazilian minister to take charge of French in terests in Venezuela, although Dr. Jose Paul, the Venezuelan minister of for eign affairs, originally agreed to this arrangement. NIGHT BLOOMING ' CEREOS BLOOMS Rare Plants Now Are Show ing Their Beauty. Mrs. Alda Crampton is the posses sor of a night blooming cereus with thirty buds, fifteen of which will bloom tonight. This is a very rare flower aud it is probable there are only about half a dozen in Richmond. Mrs. Crampton states that any one wishing to see the flower may call any time ! at her home, 231 North 20th street. Mrs. Fred Knollenberg of South Third street, has a cereus plant. Treat Your Flannels Right. If your woolens and flannels mat down after washing, it's because you are using the wrong kind of soap. You can expect nothing else if you use the common yellow sort, which is mostly rosin and offal fats. For perfect clean liness and to keep woolens soft and fluffy, always use Easy Task soap. It's white and pure and will keep woolen fabrics like new. Two Pcints of View. The country school mistress sent word to the school that, owing to an attack of illness, she woukl be com pelled to dismiss the classes for the day. Toward evening she was pleased to receive a large bouquet of wild flow ers from the class and was giving vent to graceful speech for this thoughtful manifestation of sympathy while she undid the wrapper, when this note fell from It: "Teacher, stay ill tomorrow, too, and we'll send you another bunch." Money-Making Ways of Using Want Ads To Buy or Sell a Dog What a c&rhpanionable animal a Dog is! And asapet so interesting, intelligent and faithful. But best of all, the Dog is a useful animaL Do you want to Buy cr Sell a Dog? Do you want to find just the right buyer or just the Dog you want? Nearly all the Dogs in this city are bought and sold by means of little Want Ads inserted on our Classified page under the heading "Dogs, Birds, and Poultry." No other way so easy, quick, profitable and convenient. Think of it a complete sale either from following the Want Ads in a few issues of this paper or by the actual use of a small ad which costs at the most but several coppers or nickels. People in the country sell their dogs here. Many make money by Dog trading just by using the Want A this paper. The examples may give you an idea. EXAMPLES WANTED TO BUY A WE1.I. iiltET -mSTOJf I Terrier. Mut be ynung. with sbllt mark. ' inn. la UKOTNinK o.me price, piv full pMli- P"'. and y where dug c.n be seen. Address I H F S5. ttiln offVf. 1 Many people think of Want Ads as only useful for getting employes or positions. There is scarcely a WANT that cannot be supplied in the Classified columns It is the one BIG market place for the selling and buying and trading and GETTING of almost ANYTHING. You will learn a great deal just by making a practice of READING the Want Ads in this paper. 9 a jj00 Copyright. 1906. by CHAPTER, XXVI. m HEN Jane brought Banse mer back to Manila, wounded almost to death, Colonel Harbin had her installed resr- ularly as a nurse for Bansemer, a con cession not willingly granted. Those days were like years to her. She was thin and worn when she came down from the north, but she was haggard with anxiety and despair when the two days of suspense were ended. Ethel Harbin was her ablest ally. This rather lawless young parson laid aside the hearts with which she was toying and bent her every endeavor to the cause of romance. It was not long before every young officer In the city was more or less interested In the wel fare of Graydon Bansemer. She threw a fine cloak of mystery about the "mil lionaire's son" and the great devotion of her cousin. The youth of the army followed Ethel to and from the hospi tal for days and days. Without Ethel It Is quite doubtful if anybody could have known what a monstrous Impor tant personage Private Bansemer real ly was. At the end of a fortnight he was able to sit up and converse with his nurse and the occasional Ethel. Dr. G., chief of the ward, remarked to Colonel Har bin: "He'll get well, of course. He can't help it. I never knew before what so ciety could do for a fellow. He's got a society nurse, and he is visited by a society despot." "Do you think he will be able to do any more fighting? Will be be strong enough ?" "I don't see why. The government won't let him do it, that s all. He can claim a pension and get out of service with an honorable discharge and may be a medal. He'll be strong enough, however. That fellow could go on a hike inside of a month." "I suppose we'll all be going home before long. This war is about over," growled Harbin. "No slrree! We'll be fighting these fellows for ten years. Ah, there's your daughter, colonel. Good day." With the first returning strength, freed from lassitude and stupor, Gray don began whispering joyous words of love to Jane. His eyes were bright with the gladness that his pain had brought She checked his weak out bursts at first, but before many days had passed she was obliged to resort to a firmness that shocked him into a resentful silence. She -was even harsh in her command. It cut her to the quick to hurt him, but she was steel ing herself against the future. When he was able to walk out in the grounds she withdrew farther Into the background of their daily life. He hungered for her, but she began to avoid him with a strange aloofness that brought starvation to his heart While she was ever attentive to his wants, her smile lacked the tenderness he had known in the days of danger, and her face was strangely somber and white. "Jane," he , said to her one day as he came la from his walk and laid down his crutches, "this can't go on any longer. What is the matter? Don't you love me not at all?" She stood straight and serious be fore him, white to the lips, her heart as cold as ice. "I love you, Graydon, with all my soul. I Bhall always love you. Please, please, don't ask any more of me. You understand, don't you? We can not be as we once were never. That is ended. But yon you must know that I love you." "It is sheer madness, dearest, to take that attitude. What else in the world matters so long as we love one another?. I fel.t.st firt.tfc-t L. could ion 8Ai.it sooTffl"cxiajK ' JrtiifAilt" VT bentifull.T marki-rt. table aul white Ae 8 mouth, bow Nrok.-n. rine rhillren' fet PrW A1dres D A 9f. this viB-fa Oopyrlfftit 1906, by Gorv Matthew Adama) , able Dodd. Mead S31 Company not hskI'ou to De" my "wwaticr wnit my father did that night That was as silly of me as this is of you. I did not contend long against my love. You have never been out of my mind night or day. I was tempted more than once to desert, but that was Im possible, you know. It was the ter rible eagerness to go back to you and compel you to be mine. My father did you a grave wrong, ne" "But my father did me a graver wrong, Graydon. I have thought it all out." "Nonsense, dearest You have saved my life. You must save my love. These last few weeks have knit our lives together so completely that nei ther of us has the right to change God's evident purpose. I love you for yourself, Jane. That is enough. There has not been an instant in which I have felt that any circum stance could alter my hope to marry you. You say you have no name. You forget that you may have mine, dearest, and it is not much to be proud of, I fear, In the light of cer tain things. You must be my wife. Jane." "I cannot, Graydon. That is final. Don't don't plead, dear. It will not avaiL Look into my eyes. Don't you see that I mean it, Graydon?" "By heaven, Jane, your eyes are lying to me! You can't mean what is back of them. It's cruel; it's wrong." "Hush! You must not become ex cited. You are far from strong, and I am still your nurse. Be" "You are my life; you are every thing. I can't give you up. It's ridicu lous to take this stand. Be sensible. Look at it from my point of view." "There is ouly one point of view, and love has nothing to do with it Come, let us talk of something else. Have you beard from yonr your father? Does he know you've been Injured?" He looked long Into her tense face and t,hen muttered, with the sullen de spair of the sick: "I don't know. I've had no word from any one." "The dispatches have doubtless given your name. One of the Chicago corre spondents was talking about you re cently. Your father will surely write to you now." "Are you eager to have him do so? I should think you'd hate his name. I can't help caring for dad, Jane. I tried to curse him, but he really has been good to me. I don't see how he can have done the things they say he's done." "There may be a mistake." "That's good of you, dear, but you forget your mother's statements and all that Rigby says alMhat Oh. I've gone over all of It and I am convinced, i wonder what has become of him. He was afraid of of well, there was talk of an arrest before I left I have not looked at a newspaper since I saw the headlines that awful morning. God. how they must have hurt you!" "I, too. have not looked at a news paper since then, Graydon," she said simply. He smiled wearily, and there was response in her eyes. He took her hand in his, and they sat silently side by side on the bench for half an hour, their thoughts far away, but of one another. "Graydon," she said at last "are you going to remain in the army?" "No; I am through with it My dis charge is to be recommended. I'm dis abled." "You will be as strong as ever, dear." "Do you want me to stick to the army? I am only a private." "You can do greater things out In the world. I know. You will be a great man if you don't lose heart Graydou." "I can't be a soldier, dear, and sup port a wife on the pay I get" he said with a smile. "Yoh shouldn't marry." "But I am going to marry," he said. "I have decided to become a nurse. It is my intention to give my whole life to" "The Bed Cross?" "No. The hospitals at home the boGDiiala. for. the Door ajd homeless.! i ii I niiu m mm aiiiii ii in iw aMTarWTaraWaWrrM"M1 TH fT9 ' life 3.K George B&fr McCirtcheon Author of "Beverly of Graust&rK" Etc Lthel uarfcm was coni7ng THrougn i the grounds toward them. Her face wa3 clouded by a dark frown, and she was visibly excited. "It's all off," she announced as she came up. "Where is the usual hero?" asked Graydou. . "I'm through with the real army. They've dismissed me. That is, father and mother have. They are driving me to the Salvation Army," she ex claimed, seating herself beside Gray don. "I wish I were Jane and my own mistress." "Dear me, Ethel, what an ambition!" said Jane. "What has happened t- upset you so?" "Father has." "I should hare asked who, not what" "I suppose they expect me to marry a Salvation Army man. They say Har ry Isn't good enough. I think he Is a very moral young man." ' "Harry? Who is Harry?" ' "Why, haven't you heard? Harry Roper. I'm engaged to him." "The lieutenant?" "Certainly. lie's going to be pro moted, though. If he ever gets on the firing line. It's not bis fault that he has to do duty in the walled city. He's aching to get out and fight But father" Here she paused, her lips coming together with a firmness that boded ill. . "Colonel Harbin doesn't approve?" j "No. He says narry is a 'little pup.' It's outrageous, Jane." "Don't cry, dear. The world is full of men." 1 "Not for me." said Ethel dolefully. Tve picked Harry out of a hundred or more, and I think my discrimina tion ought to be considered. I'm the one to be satisfied. Father has no" "But how about that young fellow back in New York? You used to say he was the only one." "He is the only one in New York. But look how far off he Is! It takes weeks for his letters to get to me." "But he writes every day." "Harry telephones every day. I tell you, Jane, the voice has a good deal to do with it You like to hear a fellow say nice things. It beats Ink all to pieces. It will go hard with him per haps, but he's young. He'll get over It." "You are young too. That is why you have got over George." "I'm not as young as I was. But I've decided on Harry. If father doesn't let us get married right away I'm lia ble to pet over him too. It's silly doing that all the time. One might never get married, you know. But father is firm. He says I can't end he says he'll kick Harry Into the middle of next summer. Father says I shall not marry Into the regular army. He says they don't make good husbands. I've C"t the joke oa him. though, ne appealed to mother, and she forgot herself and said the same thlasr. They were quar reling about it wl:eu I left the hotel It was nn awful jar to father. For two cents I'd elope with Harry." "It would be pretty difficult for an officer on duty to elope, don't you think?" asked Graydon, am-sei. "Not if he loved the girl. He doe too. But I haven't told you the worst. Mother says I am being absolutely spoiled out here in Manila, and she says flatly that she's going to take me back to the States. Isn't It awful?" "Back to the fellow in New York?" smiled Jane encouragingly. Ethel thought for a moment nd a dear little smile came into her troubled eyes. "I hope he hasn't gone and fallen in love with some other girl." she said. It was true, as Jane soon learned, that Mrs. Harbin had concluded to re turn to the United States with Ethel. Jane's aunt had grown Immeasurably tired of Manila and perhaps a little more tired of the colonel. It was she who aroused the colonel's antipathy to little Lieutenant Boper. She dwelt upon the dire misfortune that was pos sible if Ethel continued to bask. ts. the society n yvo-r -iiaihSs." The colonel developed a towering rage and a great fear that Ethel might become fatally contaminated before she could be whisked off of the Island. It was decided that Mrs. Harbin and Ethel should return to the Untted States soon after the first of March to take up their residence in New York city. "Mother wants to be a soldier's widow oa parole," sniffed Ethel, al most audibly enough for her father's ears. Mrs. Harbin at ouce Informed Jane that she was expected to return with thorn. he demurred at first purely for the sake of appearances, but ia the end agreed to tender her resignation to the IJed Cross society. The knowledge that Graydon Bansemer's discharge was soon forthcoming and that he in tended , to return to America In the spring had more to do with this deci sion than she was witling to admit She therefore announced her ambition to become a trained nurse and gave no heed to Mrs. Harbin's insinuating smile. Letters of late from Mrs. Cable bad beeu ur.Icjj her to return to Chicago. DaWd Cable was far from well, break ing fast, and he was wearing out his heart in silent lop.sir.g for her return, lie wrote to her himself that he ex pected to retire from active business early in the year and that his time and fortune from that day on would be de voted to his family. lie bold out at tractive visions of travel, of residence abroad, of endless pleasure v!ilcb they could enjoy together. Jane had written to them that she would not live In Chicago any place else lu the world, she said and they understood. 'There was no word of James Bansemer in ail these letters. She was always daughter to them, aud they were father aud mother. Graydon Bansemer one day received three letters, all from Chicago. He knew the handwriting on the envelope of each. Three men had written t him his fatner. Ellas Drooni and Rl;p by. A dark scowl came over his face as he looked nt the Il'.gby envelope. It was the firtt letter that he opened aud read. Jane was sitting near by watch lag the expression ou his face. "It's from Itigby." he said as b finished. "What does he say?" she asked anx iously. "He says he Is my devoted friend for life." replied Graydon bitteriy. l cannot forget though. Jane, lie Is not the sort of friend I want." ' "He thought it was for the best Graydou." "Ye.?, and he may have thought h warj my friend too. This letter says as much. But I like an enemy better, dear. You know what to expect of an enemy at all times. Here's one from Ellas Drsoia old Ellas." Dromii Bcrawled a few words of cheer td t young soh'Jcr. urging him not to re enlist, hut to come home et the end rf To" Twu "years."" lTe TuT. jmnT a " fJiir? from Mr. Clegg, in which that c?'Jt-'-man promised t pv.t Graydca it charge of their Nerr Ycr o.'hce If l.e would take fa p'.;:ce. 'ft Is ;:ev.s z?l his spirits bounding. Te:: f a y.-ntrt-fulness fcs never expected t fori sprang to h!"? rye. J.tne's happlcesj was a re3f clloa rf iiis own. Ja:?i Hun!ru:e:-'s letter was not rea l nloud to Jsae. Y.'fceu iie biJ li::lh?l the pen:.-! of t!:? Is::;; rplstte l.e fold ed it cd st.ui it nwsy 1:1 hi pjckrt. Ills eyes spea:id rt l it v.Htft.l n:.d I;'. t face drawn, lu;t th?:e wm ho word i t let her know v.-hat had hern written by the man v. ho h?d denounced her. "He is well," was ell he said. Ko did not tall her that b father had urged him to into bnsincsi In thu Philippines, sayhis thrt he woul4 pro. vide ample moan? wit!) which to bcjln and carry on any enterprise be careJ to exploit One paragraph cut Graydon to the quick: "I'd advise you to steer clear of Chi cago. If they don't kill you in the Phil ippines you're better off there. T" hate us here." (Continued.) Delicious Lemon Pie Try This Recipe: 1 Quart Water, 1 Package "OUR-PIE".. Follow Direc tions on Package. Each package makes 2 Pies.- 2 Kinds. Lemon, Choco late, Custard. 10c. Order from any Grocer. INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE i LOAN3. REJIT3 J W. H. Bradbury & Son g Rooms 1 and 3, Weslcott OU Special Prices In Hey wood Go-Carts DUNHAEVl'S Furrjiture Store 627629 Main St. OS G. WBELAN r Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Graiiti Hay. Mill F$ed and Seeds M 33 Sont 6th St. niome Phone 1679 Richmond Ind.