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THE RICHMOND PALIADIUM AICU OUK-TJSL.EWISAJl, WiSUXJSSUAr, TUXE 9, 1E09.
PAGE FIVE. f NEWS What Is Doing in Social, Club and Miss Marjorle Pennell was hostess tor a charming company given last evening at her home on South Nine teenth street. The affair was in the nature of an announcement party, the engagement of Miss Anna Ross to Mr, Hugh Mauzy of Rush ville, Ind., being announced at this time. The wedding will be celebrated sometime in the early, fall. The house was beautifully decorated with Richmond roses and ferns. The place cards were tiny announcement letters and were quite unique Jn design. The evening was spent in social conversation and with music. The guests were Miss Anna Ross, Miss Bessie Thompson, Miss Ruby Wilson, Miss Elsie Beeler, Miss Ruth, Mashmeyer, Miss Anna Harring ton and Mrs. E. J. Dvkeman. Miss Ross is one of the mo6t popu lar young women of this city. In mu sical circles she is also well known, being a musician of remarkable abil ity. Miss Ross is a graduate of the Richmond high school and has also attended a conservatory of music. She is a member of the Music Study club and has appeared in this city at a number of recitals. Her many friends extend heartiest congratula tions. She is a niece to Mr. and Mrs. George Becker of South Eleventh street. Mr. Mauzy is equally popu lar in business and social circles of his homo town. J ; Jt Miss Ruby Haner, entertained a company of friends at bridge whist yesterday afternoon at her home on South Fourteenth street. Several of the guests included ( members of a whist club. The game was played at three, tables. Miss Florence King was presented with the favor. The only out-of-town guest was Mrs. Ralph Husson of Topeka, Kan. At the close of the affair, the hostess served a dainty luncheon. Those present were Miss Mildred Gaar, Miss Fannie Jones, Miss : Afton Clapp, Miss Bertha Gar ver. Miss Rose Gennett. Miss Agnes Twigg, Miss Opal Husson, Mrs. Ralph Husson of Topeka, Kansas; Miss Ruth Thistlethwaite, Miss Florence King and Miss Ruth Mashmeyer. .;; 0 J Jt A pleasant surprise was given Mr. and . Mrs. Charles L. Turner last ev ening by a, number of their friends, who called at their home, 42 Rich mond avenue. The function was in celebration of Mr. and Mrs. Turner's second wedding anniversary. A num ber of beautiful . gifts were received. The hours were spent socially. Light refreshments were served. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Gor man and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ryan of Centerville. Mr. and Mrs. John Foulke, . Mrs. Yates, Mr. and Mrs. Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Neff. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Smith, Mr. and Mrs. William Haberkern, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson and son Byron, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilson. Mrs. John Brown and daughter. Miss Cleatus Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Ham mond, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. John Taggart, Miss Emma Hab erkern, Miss Irene Gorman, Mr. and Mrs. Coate and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gorman. Jt Jt Mr. Roscoe Cook of Pittsburg is in the city for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Cook. .4 Jt Jt Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Pirh n-oro hoc I and hostess for a delightful dinner company given recently at their home i northwest of the city. An elegant din ner in several courses was served to Miss Florence Ratliff of Anderson, .In diana; Mr. and Mrs. George Un thank, Miss Florence Ratliff of Andersen, Ind.; Miss Clara Ratliff, Miss Ruby Rich. Miss Mary Rich, Miss May Rich, Mr. Burr Rich and Mr. Clinton Rich. The function was complimentary to Mr. and Mrs. George Unthank of this city and Miss Florence Ratliff of An derson, Ind. jt j j Mrs. Howard Dill of North D street has been visiting her parents, Judge and Mrs. Lewis Walker of Indianap olis. . " ' :. " -.. jt j jt : ; ,-v,:.. Miss Ethel Patton, who is in the West, will ! return to this city about June eighteenth. Mrs. Merrill Edgerton of Indianap olis is in the city today. ! The wedding " of Mr. Edward MV whtea Blastrates Uunn iiov- nwBt and con t t n valuable baentr secrets very wonts should know. ITlSTl 3 Actresses and Society Woiaen AO tadorse K. Barnfcam. Cneambar and Elder , F"lwr Crvem. a cMuMrtnd JtMau tlllar. per bottl BOe.-01.OO E. Burnhm' Hyclenls Bkln Food. a UliiM builder, pw jar iljOO S3. Burnbam's Vfdlcatxl Complexion Pter. i shades. Brunette, , rteah. Whit and Blended, jwr bex......SOe. B. Surnham'e Hair and Scalp Tonic. promote, arowtii of hair and renders . It aoft and doaar. par bo"- Ad flfty (SO) otber toilet prepara- ". all ruaraatoea under the Food acd Drue Act. TOR BAU3 BT ALL DXALXAS. E.BURNHAM, y5AJ-B. RSTAIU ST K. WaatUaston St.. TO and TX State St.. m Chlcao. la. Papt. F, WOTm If .your dealer cannot iuoDly ana luo. ito cover maUlac .as. A far samples and oooaaew OF SOCIETY -1 Miss Elizabeth R, Thomas Geier and Miss Hazel E. Pitman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pit man, was celebrated this morning at eight o'clock in St. Andrew's church. The ceremony was performed at eight o'clock by the Rev. Father Roell. Mr. and Mrs. Geier will reside on South Eleventh street. ' : ; Jt & ;J z Invitations reading as follows were issued today: ; Mr. Henry Luring invites you to be present at the marriage of his granddaughter Miss Ethel Luring Patton to Mr. Harry Coale Doan Wednesday evening, June twenty-third Nineteen-hundred and nine At seven-thirty o'clock. Sixty-three South Fifteenth Street, Richmond, Indiana. Jt j jt Mrs. Clarence Ford of Eldon, Mis souri, is in the city for a visit with friends and relatives. Jt jt jt , The engagement of Miss Katherlne Moelk to Mr. C. E. Belford of Roches ter, Pennsylvania, was announced at an informal dinner company given by Miss Moelk. The wedding will be cel ebrated Thursday, June the seven teenth. The affair will be very quiet, only the near relatives being invited to witness the ceremony. . jt Ji jM At nine, o'clock this morning in St. Andrew's church the wedding of Mr. Gregory Roell, brother to Rev. Father Roell and Miss Grapperhaus, daughter of Mrs. Josephine Grapperhaus, 117 South Fifth street, was celebrated in St. Andrew's church. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Mr. Roell. The bride was becomingly attired. After the ceremony a wedding break fast was served at the home of the bride's mother. Mr. and Mrs. Roell left for a short Wedding trip. Jt Jt Jt Mrs F. Aker of Piqua, Ohio, is in the city, the guest of Mrs. Burton Hall for a few days. jS ajS tjB Mr. Wilbur Hasemeier left last even ing for Seattle, Washington, where he will remain for a year. A merry company of young girls formed a week-end party at the pret ty home of Miss Elsie Hart, near Beechamyre. Those participating in the affair were: Miss Florence Spaulding, Miss Marie Studt, Miss Carrie Weidner, Miss Edna Dickinson, Miss Frances Dickinson, Miss Edna Starr. Miss Ethel Hart, Miss Marguer ite Highley and Miss Mary Highley. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevens enter tained with an informal dinner com pany last evening in honor of Mrs. Walter Stevens, of Pasadena, Califor nia. Miss Stevens is a sister to Mrs. Allen D. Hole. r r The whist company given Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. . E., R. Beatty, . of East Main street, was one of the most pleasant features of the week's social schedule. The affair was com plimentary to Mrs. Kelsey of New York City, who is the house guest of Mrs. Elnora Likins and Mrs. Maude Hoean Towne of Holyoke, Mass. Pe onies and ferns were used in decorat ing. The game was played at several tables.' Mrs. Towne .was given the guest favor. A luncheon in two courses was served. The guests were: . Miss Helen Beatty, Mrs. Fer guson. Mrs. Laura Bates, of Liberty. Ind.; Mrs. Ralph Polk of Greenwood; Mrs. Jesse Fletcher of Chicago; Mrs. Rupe. Mrs. Ada Bernhardt, Miss Edna Johnson. Miss Lulu Likins, Mts. J. E. Cathell, Mrs. Benjamin Johnson. Mrs. Frank Reed. Mrs. Benamln Bartel, Mrs. J. H. Johnson. Mrs. Will Earhart, Mrs. Joseph Hill, Miss Edna McGuire. Mrs. Earl Mann, Mrs. Turner Hadley. Mrs. Fletcher, Mrs. A. D., Gayle, Mrs. S. E. Smith. Mrs. John Nicholson, Mrs. Hittle, Mrs. Omar Murray. Mrs. S. E. Swayne, Miss Esther Besselman, Miss Harriet Thompson, and Mrs. Charles Marvel. Jt J Jfi Miss Sally Poe of Indianapolis, is tha house guest of Mrs. John Hallowell, 105 South Eleventh street. . J ,4 J Among the dinner companies given Tuesday evening at the Country club, was one, which had for its hostess. Miss " Meb Culbertson. The affair was in honor of Mr. Julian Zolnay of St. Louis, who Is in the city to act a-J judge at the art exhibit. Several oth er out of town guests were in attend ance. ' v - - J J Jt A woman, who makes it her business to get up fashionable dinners for housewives, who wish all care taken from their hands says that simple dec orations and serviee are the chief thing today. . . j, -:. ..... Flowers never any more hide per sons sitting opposite each other. Low bowls or vases with a. few flowers of the required color or with all green, such as asparagus fern, when all green is more effective, is better than an ar ray of conventionally placed flowers. Dainties of the season are better al ways than far-fetched and dear bought novelties which are not of the seasoo. Better a fresh -ordinary vegetable well cooked than one of higher price badly prepared. - Elaborate dishes and trigged up salads are not considered the thing at smart, tables. - If there is a garnish to the salad It should be simple. Curlicues and oth er fancy shapes cut with fancy knrres Art Circles. PHONE 1121 for the top of the salad are not for the private table. : Jt - Jt . Jt ;.; Mrs. Caroline Kelsey of New York City, and Mrs. Maude Towne of Hoi yoke, Massachusetts, will be honor guests at a dinner to be given Thurs day evening by Mrs. E, R. Beatty. The guests will be: Mr. and Mra Milton Craighead. Mr. and Mrs. Burr of New Castle and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mc Guire. . Jt Jt Jt A dinner company was given last evening at the Country club house by Mr. S. S. Strattan, Jr. r r Mr. E. G. Hibberd has returned from Chicago where he was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. S. S. Saxton. Club Meetings for Today Senior class of the high school will present the "Merchant of Venice" this evening at the Gennett theater. "Woman's Home Missionary society of Grace M. E. church is meeting thia afternoon at the home of Mrs. M. C. Price West National road. Ladies' Aid society of the First Methodist church is meeting this aft ernoon. "Earlham Night" will be observed this evening at the art exhibit. A called meeting of the Wroman's organization of the First Baptist church is being held this afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. P. Firth, 27 North Thirteenth street. An entertainment will be given this evening by the Centrail Aid Society ol the First Christian church. Penny club is meeting with Mrs Dowell. 50t North F street. Naomi Jay entertains the Friends Foreign Missionary society this after noon. CLUB NOTES The public Is cordially invited to at tend the entertainment. "Qld Maids' Convention," which will be presented this evening at tho First Christian church by the Central aid society. The program will begin at seven-thirty o'clock. J$ JX S The ladies - of the Universalist church will have an all day meeting Thursday at the home of Rev. Martha Jones, 625 South West A street. All members are requested to bring their thimbles and a picnic luncheon. Jt jM Jt A meeting ' of the King's Herald Band of the First Methodist church was held this week at the homo of Mrs. George W. Davis, South Fifteenth street. : jS 1 jt The annual Sunday school picnic of the First Methodist church will be held sometime during the latter part of June. HONOR GEORGE ADE Lafayette, Ind., June 9. George Ade has been honored by election as a trustee of Purdue University, which office he will fill as soon as a vacancy occurs on the present board. The alumni association made the selection and under a law passed by the last In diana Legislature Gov. Marshall will appoint Mr. Ade as the next trustee. MAKING SUNSHINE It Is Often Found in Pure Food. The improper selection of food drives many a healthy person into the depths of despairing illness. Indeed, most sickness comes from wrong food and Just so surely as that is the case right food will make 'the sun shine once more. An old veteran of Newburyport, Mass., says: "In October, I was taken sick and went to bed, losing 47 pounds in about 60 days. I had doctor after doctor, food hurt me and I had to live almost entirely on magnesia and soda. All solid food distressed dis tressed me so that water would run out of my mouth in little streams. "I had terrible night sweats and my doctor finally said I had consumption and must die. My good wife gave up all hope. We were at Old Orchard, Me., at that time and my wife saw Grape-Xuts in a grocery there. She bought some and persuaded me to try it. "I had no faith in it but took it to please her. To my surprise it did not distress me as all other food had done and before I had taken the fifth pack age . I was well on the mend. The pains left my head, my mind became clearer and I gained weight rapidly. 'I went back to my work again and now after six weeks' use of the food I am better and stronger than ever be fore in my life. Grape-Nuts surely saved my life and made me a strong hearty man. 1 5 pounds heavier than before I was taken sick. "Both my good wife and I are will ing to make affidavit to the truth of this." Read 'The Road to WellviUe." In pkgs. "There's a Reason." Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. They are genuine, true, and full of human interest. . - - IN THE WOMAN'S WORLD What They Are Doing Little Things of Interest. SHE EARNS $10,000 A YEAR. Miaa Katherina I. Harrison, Privata Secretary to tha Lata H. H. Roger. Katherlne I. Harrison, private secre tary to the late H. H. Rogers, Is harder to reach than J. P. Morgan, James Stillman, John W. Gates or any other of the kings of finance. She Is the one woman in the world who knows everything that goes on in Standard Oil. For doing what she is required to do and not the least of her duties is to keep her mouth sealed she re ceive $10,000 a year. You might count on your fingers the women in the Unit ed States who receive this salary. What made Katherlne I. Harrison to valuable to II. H. Rogers and his part ners in the Standard OUT A hundred answers could be given to this ques tlon. Other women are as bright, and other women are possessed of equal executive ability. But the best answer of them all may be summed up In two words absolute trustworthiness.' Miss Harrison can keep a secret. She can hold Information inviolate that would make a poor man a millionaire. SUSS KATBESCOE I. HABWBOW. There are men who would pay a king! ransom to know a tithe of what she knows. . This important personage in the Standard OU Is tall and spare-close to six feet. Her face is stern, but comely. Altogether she is an attrac tive type of the American business wo man. She dresses well, but severely, Her favorite office dress 13 a plain but short skirt of dullish blue, a white shirt waist, a blue four-in-hand tie and a turndown collar. When she goes out she wears a short, closely cut jacket of covert cloth and a toque trimmed with feathers. Her shoes are low cut and have broad soles. But first of all the observer notes Miss Harrison's eyeglasses. They are set in a golden bow and have great, thick lenses. When you try to look at her through these fortresses of glass you see yourself reflected in tiny rep lica. On the contrary, they magnify to you Miss Harrison's steady, In sistent eyes until they wring from you your secret. Miss Harrison wrote most of Mr. Rogers letters. She signed many of his checks. She never committed her employer to anything. Miss Harrison lives with her mother and two sisters in a handsome Queen Anne house at 1354 Dean street, Brook lyn. She contributes to the welfare of the family and has a pretty fortune. And how old Is Miss Harrison? Well, she was Mr. Rogers' private sec retary for eighteen years. She may be thirty-five; she may be more. Next to Mrs. Hetty Green she ranks today as probably the most Important business woman in all New York. New View of Education of Women. Dr. Charles W. Eliot has been ex ceedingly gracious to college women's clubs since he laid down the burden of Harvard direction, and only spiteful women recall what strenuous opposi tion be made to certain innovations In Radcliffe. He has been addressing the Intellectual women In and out of sea son, and he has urged them not to hen peck the men because of those intel lectual attainments. In a recent ad dress before "a" college club of Balti more he praised higher education for women enthusiastically, but he depre cated the limited view generally as signed to it. He thinks that in the home education is of more genuine benefit to society and for the future of the race than in the professions and that in the last analysis knowledge benefits women only in so far as it trains them for their natural duties. Instead of seeing the menace other great educators see In the desire which the modern woman has for obtaining the best educational advantages. Dr. Eliot takes vast comfort In the idea. The next generation, he thinks, being trained by intelllsent and Intellectual mothers, will swrrng the pendulum the other way for the men of the Amer ican race. Instead of being consumed with business ambitions to the exclu sion of mental culture, he holds, they will be trained from their cradle up ward to estimate properly the neces sity of college training. TO CHECK BIG HATS Chicago, June 9. Rev. R. F. Purkis, pastor of the First Baptist church of Elgin, following his ultimatum against women wearing hats in church, has provided a special checkroom for women to leave their broad-brimmed bats lav GAME FOR TRAVELERS. i By the Way- Will Amuse Grown Folke Well Children. This game is great deal of fun and can be played by children of all ages when traveling by car, automobile or carriage. The one who first sees an object wins a number of points. The score is kept by one player. The party should be divided into two sections, the left side of the road being assigned to one section and the right side to the other section. The counts are as fol lows (these may be changed to suit the particular part of the country you are in) : Count. A baby in arms 1 A baby In a eocart t A white horse t A ladder against house S A woman with white apron 1 A butcher's cart 1 A postman 4 A bridge 5 A red headed flrl or man S A messenger boy 1 A man with a camera S A black pi t A white house 1 A boy on a fence 4 A brook t If any of the following are seen the score is to be lessened by its count. Sides try to catch each other on these Lose. A pug dog 1 1 An open gate j A piebald horse , 4 A flock of sheep A soldier jo No matter what the score is, which ever side sees a cat on a window ledge or a pig standing on its bind feet wins the game. WITH SCISSORS AND CORD. A Triek That Can B Easily Performed When One Knows How. A piece of strong cord la doubled and fastened to a pair of scissors with a slip knot, as shown In Fig. 1. After passing the ends of the cord through the thumb hole of the scissors they are tied fast to a chair, doorknob or any other object that may be of suffi cient size to make the ends secure. MOW m SCISSORS ABB BXMOTKD. The trick is to release the scissors without cutting the cord. Take hold of the loop end of the cord in the lower handle and draw It first through the upper handle and then completely over the blades of the scissors, as shown In Fig. 2. Ths is very simple when you know bow, but puzzling when the trick Is first seen. Popular Mechanics. What Is My Thought Like 7 One of the players in this game thinks of some object It may be a per son, an animal or a thing and each player Is questioned by the "thinker," "What Is my thought like?" and must make an answer. "Like a monkey. "Like a table, "Like a fish.' "Like a mischievous boy," and so on. When all have answered the "thinker" tells them the object thought of. Perhaps it was a person present. Each player must then justify his reply or, falling this, pay a porfeit. For Instance, the one who said the object was like a monkey when told the name of a gentleman present as the object would reply, "I said Mr. was like a monkey because he is fond of nuts." The next would ssy, "I said Mr. was like a table be cause he is rather wooden looking." "He Is like a fish because be is fond of the water," and so on. Game of Neighbors. In this game half the company are blindfolded and are seated with an empty chair on the right hand of each. At a given signal all the other players occupy these as mysteriously as they can and Immediately begin to sing, ei ther all to a tune played on the piano or every one by himself. The object of the blind players is to find out, entirely by ear, who is seated on their right. Those who guess cor rectly are unbandaged, and their places are taken by the players whose names they guessed. The others re main blindfolded until they guess rightly. Only one guess is allowed each rouud. P's and Q's. The company forms a circle, and one stands in the center as questioner. No one must name a place beginning with a letter that comes before "Q" in the alphabet. The leader may begin in this fash ion: "Commodore Evans is in the strait of Mage'lan with the fleet. Where is be going next? But mind your P's and Q's." The unthinking speaker may say "To Chile," for which a forfeit must be paid, as C is before Q in the alphabet, and so the game goes on. Any country or Inci dent may be used in asking the ques tions. Tho Way to June. It la through the glade that the lee naa made And under the glisteninc trees Beyond tha now, where the cold winds blow -Through the cave of. the old March breeze. Then down the lane of the April rain Under violet scented showers And off by war of the hills of May With their apple blossom bowers. Then on again through a leafy gten stUe, With the bird sonars all atune. 'Where you rest awhile, at the rase hung. Tor you've found the way to June. St. Nicholas. Charges Against Patent Medicines. Most of the charges against patent medicines as a class have no founda tion in fact and are manifestly unfair and nniust. There are a large number of stand ard remedies like Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound used In thous ands of American Homes which have saved hundreds of dollars to families who could not afford to consult a phy sician, and they have answered the purpose equally as wefL Utfatehec and JJerjolry We have large line of both and can suit most of those in search of Commoncomonf Frooorrto Our Watches run from $1X0 up In price, but a suitable one for graduate can be purchased from $8.75 up. Our Jewelry has both style and quality. We have several nice presents for a very reasonable price. Chao. M. G-Oaner Tho Jowolor, 8 1 0 r.1ain St. II " " To Can Thio io tho Woott r.lodlum Siso Q1 Por EJocon Extra Largo Siso 01 .25 E)oz Gpecial Price on 25 lb. Cloth Sack Granu lated Ousar 01.35. for Thla Week. HAOLllY 9. Hits Street: Loses Weight: Fat Woman Wants Damages New York, June 9. If you were a lady about as big, say, as a group pho tograph of Marie Dressier, Trixle Frl ganza and Connie Ediss sitting side by side on a rustic, re-enforced bench, with Eva Davenport and Fay Temple ton standing up just behind them hold ing open parasols, and you tried to get on a street car, and the conductor became apprehensive for some reason or other and rang the go-ahead bell so that you fell with a mellowish, violin cello plunk on the spot marked X, and if as a result thereof you suffered such mental and bodily anguish that you lost two hundred (200) pounds, and if your drawing qualities as a hu man curio were thereby Impaired to a considerable - extent, wouldn't it jar you? Miss Kitty Plunkett replies In the emphatic affirmative. Wherefore and because all of which she today filed suit in the Hudson County court at Jersey City against the Public Service Railway company, praying damages of $20,000 because of the loss of the 200 pounds aforementioned, which, as any rapid calculator can readily show, is a valuation of $100 per pound, and that's more than May Irwin gets. They had an Old Home week at Elisabeth last October, and Miss Plunkett, whose home is in New York, attended not as an old homer, THANKS EXPRESSED Memorial Day Observance Committee Is Grateful To the Public. RESOLUTIONS DRAWN UP Deep appreciation has been ex pressed by the committee that had charge of the Memorial Day exercises because of the treatment accorded by the public. The following expression of gratitude was made today: The Executive Committee for Mem orial Day wish to express their grati tude to all those who contributed their time, money, flowers or encour agement to make the Memorial Serv ices in honor of the Soldier Dead, on May 31st, appropriate to the occasion. It will not be possible for us to call upon each individual who assisted in this patriotic duty, so we take this mei.na of extending our thanks to one and all for the kindness and zeal shown. Signed: C. W. Jordan. Chairman , C. R. Tingle. Secretary i W. H. Hansche, Treasurer ' H. EL Penny Lawrence Handley John E. Taylor L. P. Wine O. F. Coryell. AT THE ARCADE. HMBBBaBBBSa Albert Earl and his travelougue -Beautiful Niagara Falls," have made good. Last night the theater was packed and the doors closed, in spite of the weather and the ten cent admis sion. Today will be a banner day at the Arcade. - IV is Mr. Earl s last ap pearance and scats will be at a premi um. -The management is delighted TO CLEAN A WASH BOWL- A little Um It on a spects 0 0 j-'lr but in a professional capacity. Dressed in a simple directoire gown, designed by Ringllng Bros.' boas canvaaman. with low neck and short sleeves, she exhibited under a large canvas tent at 10 cents a throw, which is very reasonable, indeed, when you figure at that time Miss Plunkett welched a trifle over 600 pounds. On Oct. S Miss Plunkett undertook to get on a Broad street car. but Just as she had one foot upon the renal ag board and was raising the other tho conuuetor gave tne starting signal ana the car moved forward with such ve hemence that practically all of Miss Plunkett was hurled backward and to one aide, striking with great force. According to most.of the eyewitnesses, she fell directly upon the Plaxa. So many persona rushed from their houses, preferring: to be out In tho op en when the second shock should o cur, that a large crowd of Elisabeth's beat people saw Miss Plunkett lying on the Plaza. In addition it is set forth that the ament was something fierce, that she suffered great mental depression and' much physical pain, and that she has been repeatedly humiliated by reason of being called Kitty the Plunk in a misguided spirit of levity, all result ing in a permanent loss of 200 pounds. Hence the suit. with the support the public has given the educational features tried out at tne Arcane. a new anu conucai moving picture. The Dcg and the Sausage' will be added to the program today. MANY STUDENTS . TO GO COLLEGE ... . - , . ', High School Graduates to Con tinue Educations. The following high school graduate will enter colleges or universities: Those who will enter Earlham are the Misses Mary Katherlne , Fisher, Charlotte Ruby Bayer. Rosa Alice) Gates. Ada C Meath, Elaine Jones, Agnes Rifner Kelly, Alice Vaaos Lat ing. Edna A. Marlatt, Frances and Harriet McMullen. Maud Miller. Eliza beth Hunt Morris, Marguerite Rash. Donald Johnston and Raymond My rick. . The following will enter schools at a distance: Ralph Waldo Brown. Ice land Stanford University; Arthur Al len Curme. Purdue University; Blaine Edwards. Missouri State University; Russel Heltbrink, Armour's Institute: Charles Maier, Harvard University; Hubert Wtnn, Ottawa University, at Ottawa, Kan.; Lucile Townsend. Cin cinnati College of Music; Josephine Richardson. Ohio Bute University; Raymond Richards. Purdue; . Erie Sudhoff. Wabash University; Ger trude Smith. Cincinnati school: Bern hard Knotlenberg, Earlham. The great are only gnat bees use i-w are on oar knees; let as rise o-Pni. dbnmtce. , TyniZ---water- On rc! C rab-rinse and - aaVBBaaBBUBaeiBBBBBBeeaBaaBBBte