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.-.i.--. ;ssssssmsjssbsw. .".- . CcrcdbyLydiaE.Pinktj's Vegetable Coaposnd Paw Paw, Mich." I suffered terri- Diy irom remaie uis, including ' inflam mation and conges tion, for several years. My doctor said there was no hope for me but an operation. I began taking Lydia . E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound, and I can now say I am a well woman." : Emma Drapes. Another Operation AroidedL Chicago, HI. "I want women to know what that wonderful medicine, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- Kund, has done for me. Two of the st doctors in Chicago said I would die if I did not hare an operation, and I never thought of seeing a well day again. I had a small tumor and female troubles so that I suffered day and night. A friend recommended Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and it made me a well woman."-Mrs, Alvxxa Sfzruno, 11 Lanadon St, Chicago, 111. r , Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- Kund, made from roots and herbs,, s prored to be the most successful remedy for curing the worst forms of female ills, including displacements, inflammation, fibroid tumors, irregu larities, periodic pains, backache, bearing-down feeling, fjatulency, indiges tion, and nervous prostration. It costs but a trifle to try it, and the result has been worth millions to many suffering women. WASHifJGTOrilAtIS HAVE BIG GRIEF This Year They Will Not Get Bulk of the Jobs Tak ing Census. BLAME PLACED ON SENATE CIVIL SERVICE LAW PROVIDES THAT PLACES IN FEDERAL SER VICE SHALL - BE DIVIDED EQUALLY. . , By Sheldon S. Cline. Washington, April 26. A great grief has: fallen upon the District of Columbia. Residents of the National capital will not secure the bulk, of jobs to be provided by the taking of the next federal census. Nor will they be able to get more than their alloted share of places covered by the civil service anywhere under the govern ment. A senate amendment to the census bill is to blame. The amendment is only a few lines in length, but It is prognant with potency. It reads: "Provided, that hereafter all exam inations of applicants for positions in the government service, from any state or territory, shall be had in the state or territory in which such appli cant resides, and no person shall be eligible for such examination or ap pointment unless he jor she shall have been ' actually " domiciled tax such state or territory for at least one year pre vious to such examination." A Fair Division. The civil service law provides that places in the government service shall be apportioned among the states and territories and the District of Colum bia according to population. The Dis trict of Columbia always has a great many more persons In the government service than its quota." It. has been the practice of residents of the Dis trict ambitious to connect with Uncle Bam, a pay roll, therefore, to claim theoretical residence in states which still had appointments to their credit. The fact that a man's grandfather liv ed in Ohio or that his great-aunt in Illinois before the civil war has been deemed sufficient excuse to claim resi dence in those states. The result has been that people born and raised in the District of Co lumbia have, been getting places that should have gone to actual residents of Ohio and Illinois and other states. Being on the ground they were In po sition to take advantage of openings, and there has been constantly increas ing complaint that states were being charged with appointments which did not belong to them. The senate am endment to the census bill will put a pretty effective stop to the practice. it is computed that all the land in England is owned by fewer than 8, 000 people. ' n -n Grocers say that as soon as a notiMWlf e buys one can of Whim b can sell he nothing- Until Wats earn there nev er was a scouring- preparation that would not make the hands rough and sore. Not so Trr it Just aoDtr a lit tle? : Whla water rub rinse 13 4 ;r-. 11 News of Surrounding Towns ECONOMY, IMD . Economy, Ind., April 26. Daniel B. Williams, who one time lived here, but now resides in Marion, was here this week visiting his mother and brother. Mary Ann Williams and Ru- fus Williams. He "arrived from Cal ifornia hot springs last week,' where he and his wife spent the winter. Mr. Williams brought the Palladium corre spondent a piece of , California mahog any. . Miss Ida Peterson arrived here Fri day afternoon from Bluffton, where she is music instructor in the school there and win be the .guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Peterson 'wlille here. Miss Ruby Jones Is visiting friends and relatives in Muncie this week and probably will not return until after the local option election in Delaware coun ty, which is set for April 27th. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Morrison ate dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Rob. Mor rison near Carlos City, Friday. Mrs. Celia Shively was calling on friends and relatives,, in town Fri day afternoon. Miss Bessie Taylor arrived home aft er a visit with Muncie relatives Satur day. ' Mrs. Chaley Morrison arrived from Anderson Friday afternoon. Mrs. Mary Peterson was shopping in Richmond Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Edwards and daughter Mary, were visiting relatives near Morgan's Chapel Friday after noon. Dr. Frank McKinnon returned to Losantville Friday evening. John W. Taylor was in Modoc Sat urday afternoon looking after his farm up there. Lewis Peiske and Gaylord Saunders were in Richmond Friday. Mr.'Curtis, a Richmond traveling man was here Friday. Miss Lucinda Haxton is back home after a visit with Miss' Lucinda Hol lingsworth of Williamsburg. L. W. Sfamm arrived from Dayton Friday night. -V Bert Oler caught a 16 pound hard shell turtle recently. GREENSFORK, IND. Creensfork. ' Ind., April 26. Mrs. Amanda Waltz is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Outland of Richmond. Miss Maria Underbill spent Friday in Richmond. Miss Alice Sharp has returned from Starke ' county,' where she taught school the past winter. , Clifford Crump of Earlham spent Saturday and Sunday at home. Mr. Crouch and family are moving into the Squires property in the nbrtli end of town. Corn is selling at 85 cents per bush el In the crib. Miss Daisy Conway is on the sick list" William Abshire is able . to be out after a week's illness with rheuma tism. Al Bailey and grandson have return ed from a week's visit at Millville. ( Charley Davis and Albert Wicker sham of College Corner, were trans acting business here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ogborne of New Castle are guests of Ed Hatfield and family. John Clawson and Dr. Kerr made a business trip to Richmond Friday. Charley Heath has resigned his po sition at New Castle. Rev. Miller preacher at Sugar Grove Sundty. The stockbuyers" shipped a car load of hogs to Eastern markets Saturday, the first load that has been shipped for several weeks. " .Miss Eunice Mills has returned tj her home at Huntsvllle. after spend ing the week with Mr. and Mrs. Dan Moore. . r . Adam Howard made a . business trip to Hagerstown Friday. Mrs. Abner Gunckel and Mrs. Oliver Bond were called to Illinois this week on account of the death of their grandmother, Mrs. Deck. Some of our up-to-date farmers are preparing to plant corn this week.- Mrs. Cricket Roller is having her house repainted. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson Toms were called to Kokomo Friday on account of the death of Mrs. Toms' brother. : Miss Nellie Lamb has returned from a visit with relatives at Hagerstown. George Morse of Walnut Level was in town Saturday on business. The Epworth League gave a social in Kenzle's hall Thursday evening. Rev. and Mrs. Specklein of Wil liamsburg spent Friday here. Mrs. Orvllle Hoover spent Saturday with relatives at Centerville. CENTERVILLE, IND. Centerville, Ind., April 26. The Ep worth League gave a reception to the Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Hirsh at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Dunbar on Fri day evening. After a short devotional service, an address of welcome was given to the new pastor and hie wife by Miss Iaura Bertsch to which the Rev. Hirsh and Mrs. Hirsh responded. A delightful program was given by the young people which included music and recitations. Elegant refreshments were served and the remainder of the evening was passed in social enjoyment. HEW PARIS, OHIO. New Paris. O., April 26. Mr. Ivan Richards, who proposes to install an electrio lighting plant, brought his proposition before the council which is to install fifty 32-candle power tungsten street lights In 40 different locations for $1,000 per. year for two years, and after that at $1,200 per year. tasking for a twenty year fran chise, the service to run from sunset to 11 p. m. and from 4 a. m- to sunrise. The matter was informally; discussed for some time. Mr. Richards was re quested in the meantime to put his proposition In writing covering all the details for the consideration of coun cil. . He had already submitted a plat of the town showing the proposed lo cation of lamps. $ Steps -are beinc-takenr la add on more to the already numerous frater nal bodies of our town. This time it is a chapter of the Order of the East ern Star, the ladies auxiliary of the Masonic order. A petition bearing the names of 47 charter members has been secured and a meeting was held at the lodge room of the order to take the first steps in the r organization. E. R. Clark was chairman of the meet ing and the names of the temporary officers to accompany ; the petition were selected as follows: Worthy Patron E. R. Clark; Worthy Ma tron, Mrs. C. C. Hawley; Assistant Matron, Mrs. W. E. Jones. B. S. Dav is was chosen temporary secretary and treasurer to whom fees may be paid. The first and ' third Friday nights of each month were selected as the dates of the regular meetings. The name selected is "New Paris Chapter." The petition has been for warded to the Grand Lodge and the date of the institution of the chapter will be fixed for a time in the near future to suit the convenience of the officer designated for that duty. A smallpox scare is on, but if the proper precautions . are taken it ,1s probable that there will be no danger of the spread of the disease from the case now pending. The two Miss Hamiltons who have been working in Richmond were taken ill the first of the week. One of them developed smallpox and was taken to the pest house, while the other has not yet de veloped. The Hamilton home Is now under quarantine until it shall be defi nitely determined whether a case of smallpox develops. Mrs. Campbell of Eldorado spent Thursday with Mrs. Fudge. Mrs. Dr. C. A. Hawley and Mrs. C. O. Whitaker were entertained by New Madison friends, Thursday. Mr. Shinkle made a business trip to Eaton, Thursday. CAMBRIDGE CITY. IND. Cambridge City, Ind., April 26. Miss Lizzie Lembarger has returned from Dayton, where she spent the winter with Dr. and Mrs. Harmon Good.; . George Doney of New Castle, spent Sunday with bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Doney. Irving Blount, of New York city, Mrs. J. H. Hayworth, of Indianapolis and Mr. and Mrs. Cbarles Teetor of Hagerstown, called on friends in this place Friday. Frank Marson and family and Miss Katherine Callaway spent Sunday in Knightstown, with Mr. and Mrs. John Callaway. Miss Mayme Metts. of New Castle, spent Sunday at her home in this place. Miss Louise Rider who has been here for a week's stay with Rev. J. E. Coffin and . family went .. to . Knights town Sunday afternoon," enroute ' to her work in Michigan, where she was assigned by the late M. E. conference. Miss Edith Bowman and Miss Har riet Ault attended the Alumni banquet at Hagerstown, Friday evening. Winfield Zehrlng of Meadville, Pa., and Dr. and Mrs. Harry Zehring of Connersville spent Sunday with P. H. Zehrlng and family. Harry Hall was a Richmond visitor Sunday. Attorney A. R. Feemster has return ed from Fulton, Kan., where he was called by the death of his mother, a week ago. ; Miss Carrie Allen of Hagerstown, was In Cambridge City, Saturday. Mrs. Benjamin Griffin, Mrs. Harry Beard and children and Mrs. Hannah Hamil, went to Indianapolis Saturday, where they were the guests of Mrs. Hamil's daughter, Mrs. Mary Smith. The occasion was also the celebration of Mrs. Hamil's eighty-third birthday anniversary. Russell Worl. of Earlham college, spent Sunday with his parents. Mr. and Mrsi Alonzo Worl. Prof. Caldwell Miller of Hagerstown was in this place Saturday, enroute to his home in the western part of the state. BURDENS LIFTED From Richmond Backs Relief Proved by Lapse of Time, Backache is a heavy burden; Nervousness wears one out; Rheumatic pain; urinary ills; All are kidney burdens Dally effects of kidney weakness. No use to cure the symptoms. Relief is but temporary if the cause remains. Cure the kidneys and you cure the cause. Relief comes quickly comes to stay Doan's Kidney Pills cure kidney ills; Prove It by your neighbor's case. Here's Richmond testimony. The story of a permanent cure. David Hershey, 316 8. Thirteenth street, Richmond, Ind., says : "I was troubled for some time by , kidney complaint and the various medicines I used did not help me. Often I was hardly able to straighten . on account of the sharp, cutting pains across the small of my back and the least exer tion or any cold I contracted caused the kidney secretions to pass too fre quently. Doan's Kidney Pills, pro cured at A. G. Luken 4b Co's drug store, cured me and at that time, I publicly endorsed them. I now gladly confirm K what I then said as I still firmly believe that Doan's Kidney Pills are a splendid remedy for kidney disorders.' For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-MIIburn Co.. Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doac'i take no other. The tittle King of Uganda, is an In telligent boy, eleven years old, now be ing educated by an English tutor. The fact that he is a keen football player is itself a good sign that he has been trained o-richtJisMk. - A SENSATION IS PROMISED SEtlATE Hemenway's Report on De partmental Expenditures To Be Exciting. ASTONISHING SITUATIONS IT IS REPORTED THAT CONGRESS HAS BEEN LED TO APPROPRI ATE MILLIONS FOR UNNECES SARY REASONS. By Sheldon S. Cline. Washington, April 26. A sensation is promised when the senate commit tee on appropriations reports the re sults . of its investigation ot depart mental expenditures. i4 .- Ex-Senator Hemenway of Indiana, who was re tained by the committee to manage the details of the inquiry, is under stood to have uncovered some very astonishing situations, amounting in some instances to systems of misrep resentation covering long periods of years. Millions upon millions of dol lars have been appropriated by con gress, it Is asserted, because congress was misled as to the facts. Its Magnitude. An idea of the magnitude of the thing may be gained from the fact that it is alleged that as a result of the inquiry it will be possible to cur tail appropriations by not less than seventy millions of dollars a year. It not to be understood, of course, that the amounts appropriated as the re sult of misrepresentation amount to anything like this sum. It is probable that the misrepresentation was delib erate only in a small number of in stances, and the committee may not seek to prove these instances at all. But the fact that seventy millions of dollars a year can be saved without impairing the efficiency of adminlsA tration is ample evidence that some people have been guilty of gross care lessness, to say the least. Where Blame is Placed. If such a condition exists the blame cannot be made to rest wholly on tbe executive departments.- The- appro priations committees of the house and senate are supposed to satisfy them selves of the necessity of appropria tions before . they recommend that they be made. If they . have been recommending seventy millions a year more than was necessary, it will be difficult to convince the public that these committees have been very earn est in their scrutiny of estimates. No information 4s given as to which departments have been the worst of fenders in securing and spending more money than was needed, but it is said that the fault lies largely in the general system, or rather lack of system, which has been the growth of years. Not only does Uncle Sam pay a generous wage to those who serve him. but it seems that he gets a less return in work performed than any other employer in the world.- With the administration and con gress both on the war-path against extravagance, however, there is a promise of better things. Already the reformers are hard at work at both ends of Pennsylvania avenue. In the past it has been the practice for each department to make up its estimates of appropriations needed and submit them to congress without revision. When the appropriations committees of the two houses had as sembled and tabulated the estimates it always was found that the total exceeded the estimated revenues by many millions of dollars. The com mittees were supposed to pare and trim 'until they got them down some where in the neighborhood of the treasury's Income. But cutting down estimates is the very hardest work congress has to do. . Every time an item was cut from somewhere there would go up as big a howl as though it had been an ear instead of an esti mate. Chief With a Hobby. A bureau chief with a hobby pre vails upon- the head of his department to recommend $25,000 to pay for put ting the hobby into execution. A mere bagatelle compared with the bulk of the appropriations, it is argu ed, a sum so small it will never be missed from the treasury. When the sub-committee in charge of the bin in which the item is included" reaches the $25,000 it calls on the head of the de partment for the whys and where fores. The department head sends the bureau chief . who asked for the amount up ,to the capitor to answer questions. He knows all about the subject, has his arguments prepared, and as there is no one to oppose his views he makes It appear this Is the most vital thing In the whole appro priation bill. ' The members of the appropriations committees cannot be experts in every phase of the govern ment's activities, and of necessity they are more or less at the merer of those in the executive departments who are experts. When "Uncle Joe" Cannon waa chairman of appropriations he used to rave and snort over, the appropri ations asked by the government scien tists, but as Cannon nor any member of his committee could combat their arguments, - the scientists usually sot what they wanted. This to be Changed. The new system which Taft Is put ting Into effect will change all this. Hereafter, instead of sending their es timates direct to congress, the various department heads will send them to the secretary of the treasury four or five months before time for congress to convene. It will be the duty of the secretary of the treasury first to ascertain as nearly as may be what the revenues tag fiscal year. Then, when it is de termined how much greater than the prospective revenues are the esti mates, the estimates win have to be eut until they come within the rev enues in prospect and each depart ment, unless specifically relieved by the president, will have to stand Its proportion of the cutting. When the estimates finally are submitted to congress they will be within the esti mated revenues. This will greatly simplify the work of the house and senate appropriations committees, but it won't leave them much opportun ity to win glory by effecting econo mies on their own account. AMERICAN STORE PLEASES L Public Promptly Responds to The Smashing of Old Traditions. ' CAUSES GREATEST ALARM ENGLISH TRADESMEN FEAR THE YANKEE STORE WILL SOON TAKE AWAY ALL THEIR BEST CUSTOMERS. London, April 2. In the last twen. ty years London has received many remainders that her progress In some important particulars has been slower than that of her younger cousins in America, but probably none more forc ible than the recent opening of a de partment store, in which are contra vened most of the traditions of the British retail trade. Requiring two, and a half years, under the difficult preliminary procedure Imposed by lo cal law and custom, for its erection and completion. Self ridge's, at. Ox ford, Duke, and Somerset streets, was opened for business about two weeks go, and already more than two mil lion people have visited It, and the sales have far surpassed the prior esti mates of the proprietors. Tbe store is undoubtedly tbe most striking nov elty in London today. Crowds Amusing. It is interesting for an American to mingle with the crowds which are al most constantly in front of the huge show windows of the store, night and day, and to listen to some of the com ments which fall from the lips of John Bull's daughters. What in America is known as "window dress ing" has hardly been known in Lon don, although in several of the great cities of the continent it has been de veloped almost as much as in Ameri ca. This ocular demonstration of trade opportunities has been one cause of dismay on the part of those who are of enough importance to pretend to ri valry with tbe new establishment. Tbe comfort, convenience, and accommoda tion which the American emporium offers also alarm the English trades men. ' Cause of Alarm. But the third and greatest cause of alarm among the old-fashioned shop keepers is the unqualified welcome which Selfridge's gives to the public This affronts the most deeply grained habit of the British tradesman. He usually acts upon the principle that the general public has no right to come into his shop unless ready to declare definitely at once a purpose to pur chase some particular thing. In the great English department """"stores, which were really the forerunners of those in America, the "shop-walker" accosts the individual who enters and aswa him what it is he wishes to buy. One naturally feels embarrassed if forced to confess that the motive of entrance is one of curiosity, even though such curiosity relates to the character of the merchant's stock and to his prices, and therefore may sug gest future if not present purchases. H. Gordon Selfrldge, the originator of the store project, and the bead of the company, expresses gratification over the manner in which the London public has grasped his idea, has evinc ed its appreciation of this trade hospi tality, and has used, without abusing. the privileges offered it. For months the enterprise has been advertised in a way and with a lavishnss never be fore dreamed of in Britain. Daily cartoons expressly drawn by some of the foremost humorous illustrators even those connected with Punch were published. It was a campaign absolutely necessary to the prepara tion of the ordinary English mind fo: what was to follow. But, even so, it did not prevent the ordinary English person from gasping with amazement when the reality was before him. The proceedings in a libel action now being heard In the Berlin courts are causing a sensation In the medical circles. The plaintiff, a well-known doctor, alleges that the defendant ac cused him and others of paying com missions to agents in order to seen re patients. Tbe evidence has . shown that many prominent doctors and even professors whose reputation extends beyond their own country, .employ paid agents in society to enlarge their clientele. Well-known women are said to have made it their business to sell their sick friends to the high est bidder. The Berlin Medical So ciety will demand an explanation from several members. In Constantinople a few better class women are "feeling their way In re gard to dress, but like all pioneers they suffer for their cause. If the customary heavy black veil is thinner, if the hair has the appearance of be ing; puffed out beneath its covering, if the rich silk mantle Is cut to show the slender form or more mature curves of its wearer, she is immediately an object of much attention and remark J 0IID01I FLIGHT OF GEESE IS A RARE SIGHT Route of the Birds Brings Them Over the Great Wheat Belt NUMBERED IN . MILLIONS PERSISTENT HUNTING HAS SO THINNED THEIR RANKS THAT NOW ONLY OCCASIONALLY ONE IS SHOT. Topeka, Kan., April 26. The resl dents of Kansas know that spring days are near when the flight of wild geese from their southern winter home to the northern nesting place begins. But the ranks of this once mighty aerial army have been thinned by the sports men. -.Thirty years ago the army of wild geese contained millions. In addition to the slaughter of the birds In their flight from summer to winter home they have been pursued in North Da kota and Canada, and in their winter home along the shores of the Gulf of Mexico. The path of the wild geese over Texas, Oklahoma Kansas, Nebraska and the Dakotas, many persons believe is selected because of the directness of the route. This Is not the reason. The States named comprise the great wheat belt of the continent, upon the fields of which the geese feed on their journeys. When they go south In the late fall the scattered grain from the season's harvest on the stubble fields provide them with food. When they return in March the green fields are inviting all the way from the Red River to their Canadian home. Fly at High Altitude. When flying the wild geese maintain an altitude of from fire hundred to one thousand feet. The peculiarity of their fligrht to the V-sluiped line, with tbe apex forward, and tbe uniform dls- tance apart preserved by the flyers. - The flocks are invariably led by a stout-hearted gander, who maintains his post at the extreme point of the V and whose clarion toned honk conveys his orders, which are responded to by his converging lines of followers, The old residents of Kansas who have watched the habits of the birds agree on one point. When the V is rigidly maintained and .moves directly and placidly across the sky it Is certain that the flock Is made up of the more elderly and experienced fowls, but When the V scatters, breaks and the birds Indulge In unusual vociferation it is almost sure to be the younger birds that are making the journey. These cannot reoress the tnauisitlve-( ness that the novelty of the situation Inspires; they gaze with wonder on the panorama underneath, to the neg lect of decorum in flight, and without a doubt the patience of the leader Is sorely taxed. In their flight during a dark, damp night wild geese lose their bearing oft en and may be heard jabbering and quacking a few feet above the house tops. If flying over a town or city lighted with electricity, they frequent ly dart against the lamps swinging la the street, as was the ease in Topeka a few years ago. On this occasion sportsmen and boys .with dabs dis patched a dozen or more geese that had been drawn to the lights and stunned. In Earlier Days. Wild goose hunting on the plains of the great West in the early days wss a sport which always had great charm for the gunner. The sjeese swarmed In countless numbers, and many were killed by resident hunters and by sportsmen for the Eastern markets. An hour's lively sport with the honk ers on the wheat fields meant but one thing to the inexperienced hunter, and that was something for his pains, es pecially if he happened to be in a well concealed stand directly in line of the flight Only occasionally now do Kansas who is oixhns to places fcb trcdo sells CONTRACT zt& Q&3z. He pays more for H, but he fcc! his customers end mclies cev cues. The only 5-cest a&i 7ith a nine lesrr led Havtsa fiHai. A frnr: csioke. A& fcr C23 today; n f mm LOUIS a DGSCHLER CoIlapc3 "I have traveled for thirty years continually. I lost a great deal of sleep, which together with constant worry left me in such a nervous state that finally, after having two collapses of nervous prostration, I was obliged to give up traveling al together. I doctored continually but with no relief.- Dr. Miles Nervine came to my rescue I 1 cannot describe the suffering which this Nervine saved me. Whenever I am particularly . nervous a few doses relieve me. -A. G. C LIBBY, -Wells, Me. There are many nervous wrecks. There is nervous pros tration of the stomach, of the bowels, and other organs. The brain, the kidneys, the liver, the nerve centers are all exhausted. There is but one thing to do build up the nervous system by the use of Dr. Miles Restora tive Nervine. Its strength ening influence upon thenerv ous system restores normal action to the organs, and when they all work in harmony, health is assured. Get a bottle from your druggist. Take it all ac cording to directions, and if it does not benefit he will return your money. hunters get a shot at wild geese. The ranks of the birds have been so thinned in their migrations that they seem to have learned that safety de pends upon keeping to a higher alti tude. Nor do they stop long In the wheat fields in daytime. Their rest ing spells are short and consume only sufficient time for feeding at twilight or early dawn. FRESH MID bW : MID VEOY CHEAP Young Onions Also Remain , Quite Fragrant They're 5 cents per bunch, fresh green and very tender. . Physicians say they are good for the health. Women claim they are good for the? complexion. If you don't like them, you're not In it now."- -' ' - ' ''""'' Go to work" and yon notice ths of fice boy has been eating them. Go home and your mother has the on the table. Go to see your best girl at night and knew you were coming maybe " she didn't eat any. You don't like 'em and say so. bat what's the use you cant get awsy from 'em young onions. LETTER UST. Ladles' List Mrs. Etta Brodriek. Alice Cary, Miss Agnes Fllbersoa, , Mrs. If. A. Foolke, Mrs. Carl finch. Miss Emily Walker. Miss Annie Wil eon. Mrs. O. M. Woods. Gentleman List- Oliver BuCeat. William Cannlchael, J. H. Christmas. Jasper Collier, Grant Colby, Geo. A. Coles. W. R. Catlett Electric Co W. E. Everson, Charles Hennlng, Arthur Metzfer, James Newcomb, Charles , Smith. Isaae Shew, Urie Slgiers, Leroy Tilman, L. M. Weimer. , Drops Alice Fossler, Nora Hicks, Frank H. Lackey. Bessie MnlhoCaad. Foreign -Crescent Roller Skate Co.; , Conner V Mather Mfg. Co, Champloa Roller Skate and1 Wagon Co. J. A. 8pekenhler, P. M. The individual who dees the talking about his mansion la the sky generally has It pretty beavCy oort-gaged-Phfladelphla Record. CO.