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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TEL.EGRA3I, MONDAY, MARCH 21, lDltn The Richmond Palladium and San-Telegram Published and owned by tb PALLADIUM PRINTING CO. Issued 7 days each week, evening and Sunday morning. Office Corner North th and A streets. Home Phone 1121., RICHMOND. INDIANA. ' Balph C. Leeds.. Edltot Chat lea Ef. Moraaa. ..MaaaaiaK Editor Cart Bernhardt..... ... Associate Editor W. R. PoaadiKoac Editor. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS. ta Richmond 5.00 per year (In ad vance) or lOo per week. MAIL. SUBSCRIPTIONa One year. In advance 15.00 Six month, in advance 2.0 One month. In advance . ..- 48 RURAL ROUTES. One year, in advance $8.8 Fix months, fn advance 1.B0 One month, in advance .2 Addreas chang-ed as oftn as desired: both new and old addresses must be given. Subscribers wtll please remit with order, which should be arlven for a specified term; name will not be enter ed until payment is received. Entered at Richmond, Indiana, post office as second class mall matter. s ..e.e.s.e.s.e Tli Association of American Advertisers (New York City) has j examined and eertilied to the circulation 1 of this publication. Only the figures of 4 circulation contained in its report axe guaranteed by the Association. I a kTccnwiy. A Items Gathered in From Far and Near Growth of Nationalism. Prom the Kansas City Star. The states are encouraging and ac cepting greater federal jurisdiction. Consciously or unconsciously the as sertion of states' rights is growing weaker and the exercise of national control is getting stronger. This ten dency Is Invetlable. It Is recognized by the best statesmen and by the Lighest courts. It is a natural ac companiment of the nationalizing of business, particularly the business of transportation. No state can be suf ficient unto Itself, no matter what its resourses and developments may be; ; no matter how strong a government of Its own It may have. This merg ing of the states into the national character, the national purpose, and the national scheme of gov ernment has gone so far and has been so consistent, and, in the main, se essential and beneficial, that issues that once might have been developed Into troublesome problems of states' rights are now dismissed as idle quibbles. . The states are seeking and obtaining national help in many ways that once would not have been con sidered. The development of the country, and especially the reach of t interstate activities, have made the several states more dependent on federal assistance. But this change in the relation of the two govern ments does not restrict the scope of the state, for opportunities enlarge with the very development that re quires this national cooperation. There is as fine an opportunity for state legislatures and for governors as there ever has been in the past. The Uniform. .From the New York Tribune. The proposal of Representative Hobson that a law shall be enacted forbidding under penalty any discrim ination in public places against the uniforms of the military services of the United States will command much public sympathy. Such discrimina tion has not frequently been practiced in various places, generally under cir cumstances discreditable to those guilty of it causing resentment on . the part not only of the men who were thus affronted, but also of their superior officers and of most right thinking citizens. If ill results have ever come from the admission of uniform-wearing men to public places it has been the fault of others. There is nothing Intrinsically offensive in the apearance of the uniform. It does not unduly attract attention. It does not encourage its wearer to dis orderly conduct,- but, rather, restrains him. Of . course an officer's uniform would be welcomed in the very places from which the uniforms of unlisted men are barred, and the en listed men would be welcomed In civ ilian garb. The wearing of the uni form indicates that the man is ready to give up his life for the sake of the country; but because of that Indica tion of his devotion he is to be treat ed as an outcast. A man in civilian attire. Is often tolerated, even is he is thoroughly offensive, so long as he is not actually violent; while . the clean, sober, well behaved man in the uniform of the army or navy of the United States is rejected. Slanderous Tongues. From the Baltimore Sun. It has been well and trully said that "the pen Is mightier than the sword." and the saying applies even more forcibly to the human tongue, which was very much in evidence and had wrought a world of good and evil of blessing and cursing many cycles ere pen and ink were known. It Is the tongue of the eloquent orator and enthusiast that has, in all ages, in cited men to deeds of wondrous dar ing and heroism; and It is the tongue, too, of fiery marplots and demagog ues that has led to the most disas trous upheavals In the; world's his. tory. But we need not betake our selves to the chronicles of old to form an idea of its power for weal or woe, or to find traces of the ruin It has caused. We have all the evi dence we want at our very doors. Who among us, with even a very lim ited experience, can be ignorant of the havoc wrought by the vile tongue of the slanderer of the fair reputa tions it has blighted, the promising THE FUTURE OF THE REPUB LICAN PARTY. It must be apparent to the most casual observer that the Republican party has reached a crisis in Ms development. It will do no good not to face the issue. It can not be evaded. The question is: "Shall the party go forward or shall it go to pieces?" Is there room in the party for new ideas and progress, or must these find another outlet? The struggle just closed in the House of Representatives is not over. It is not a party issue, but it may disrupt the party. We do not read history enough. A few years ago saw the Whig party relapse from dominance into a name. In the forties it was a great party; in the sixties it was gone. The Whig party had stopped growing; It had no room in it for new ideas. When the organization told the people that either they must leave the party or submit, the people left the organization and the party was no more. It remains to be seen whether the Republican party has a new story to tell or whether it is wise enough and strong enough and wide enough and great enough to continue growing. There is only one way in which it can grow. It cannot grow by standing pat. It can not grow without prog ress. The present trouble wjth the party is because its natural growth was arrested by artificial barriers. Had the party continued along the lines of Theodore Roosevelt, developing those ideas without hindrance, this crisis would not have come. As when a great river becomes choked and stopped either by man's design or by the natural deposit of mud and trash; the river, forced onward by the fundamental laws of nature, must cut a new channel or sweep that impediment away, so are the people and the organization. Long ago the Republican party would have gone down in overwhelm ing defeat if it had stopped in its broadening process. Long ago the dem ocratic party would have been successful had it expressed the feelings of the people. Today the party lines are not sharply drawn. There are "progressive" Democrats and "old line" Democrats, even as there are "regulars" and insurgents' in the Republican party. Unless one party or the other finds room for the full expression of the progressive move ment, the people will cut a new channel for themselves a new party. The crisis is come and we must face it. If the Republican party in Indiana does not face the issue fairly and squarely it must pay the penalty of its insincerety and its lack of wisdom. If the Republican party in Indiana is not strong enough, not wise enough to stop talking compromise between stand-patism and progress, no force can save it. There can be no more compromise between stand patism and progress than there can between going forward and retreat ing. The party cannot stand still. And what we mean is this: That Beveridge must either be fully endorsed or the Republican party will be defeated. To fully endorse the Payne tariff bill and at the same time to en dorse Beveridge cannot be done. Either Beveridge was right when he voted against the bill or he was wrong. To endorse the bill is to put Beveridge in a stultifying position, and the stamp of insincerety on the party. With Beveridge untrammeled the Republican party will sweep the state and nothing can stop it. Word your resolutions as sweetly and adroitly as you will; avoid the issue and the Republican party is no more in Indiana. It will be a name and the people will have gone elsewhere. The mind of the people, the Republicans hereabouts, is that they will stay in the party until they are forced out of it. They believe the Re publican party is vigorous and sincere and that its vigor and sincerity must be expressed in the platform and that Beveridge should be un flinchingly endorsed. If men like Watson and Hemenway, fresh from their endeavors to save Cannon and the system which has choked the river of progress, shall come to Indiana and by mere manipulation of petty politics in the organization, invite Republican disaster, the Re publicans who listen to them, who aid them and abet them, will see Republican defeat. f But if the state convention shall face the issue and aid the people to win such another victory in November as they have just won a victory in the House of Representatives, the Republican party in Indiana will be irresistible in its onward sweep. Nothing can stop it and the Repub lican party will have answered the question as to its future. careers it has blasted, the brilliant prospects it has ruined? How many are the happy homes it has wrecked and the loving hearts it has torn apart and cruched beneath its merci less heel? TWINKLES (By Philander Johnson) The Boss of the Place. "Yes," said the determined man, "when that waiter resented the small est of my tip I took the case to the proprietor of the restaurant." "And what did the proprietor do?" "He gave the waiter some money out of his own pocket and apologized to him for having such a customer." A Dilemma. "A pessimist never seems to have a good time?" "How can he?" All the comfort he can possibly get out of life is hop ing that his opinions are entirely erroneous." Deceptive. The sunshine lures us to regret As chill winds bring confusion; The "merry springtime" is as yet An optical illusion. Valued Results. "Was your garden a success last year?" "In some respects," replied Mr. Crosslots. "I got some of the best fishing worms out of it that I ever saw." "Doin a man a favor expectin sumpin' in return ain't friendship," said uncle Eben. "It's simply busi ness. The Modern Spirit. Oh life is but a game, they say, Which men must never watch with care. In readiness to take or pay. But always strictly on the square. And though you have a feeble hand. If courage and determined skill Be your, the fates may yet command Results to satisfy your will. 'Tis he who waits for fortune's turn In dreamy idleness complete Who is at last compelled to learn The bitterness of true defeat. Stay in the game and face the cost And play the hand, though it be small. 'Tis better to have bluffed and lost Than never to have bluffed at all. Neptune. Neptune takes a little more than 160 years to make one complete revolution round the ran.' HAS ENTERED RACE Judge H. B. Tuthill of La Porte After Appellate Court Nomination. HAS EXCELLENT RECORD (Palladium Special) Indianapolis, Ind.. March 21. H. B. Tuthill, who for fourteen years has been judge of the superior court of La porte county, has formally announc ed that he will be a candidate .on the republican ticket for tjudge of the ap pellate court from the northern district of Indiana. Judge Tuthill's present term will not expire until April, 1913, hut he proposes to make the race for the appellate bench just the same. The only other announced republican can didate for the appellate bench is Judge Emmett Bratton of ! Auburn, Ind. The place which is sought is that now held by Judge Frank S. Roby, who is a can didate for the nomination for supreme iudge. An Utter Wretch. "Our engagement is broken," admit ted the girl, "but I still have a tender feeling for him." "You might as well cut it out," ad vised her friend. "He's going around bragging about his lucky escape." Louisville Courier-Journal. How to Make the Best Remedy for Weak Nerves Most people know how to treat a stomach eche, but how few know any household remedy that will really soothe and- strengthen the nerves! Here's a recipe, and it l excellent, even if it is inexpensive, Krom any drujrsrist. but five cents" worth of Hops and 2 ois. of Thar-g-al Compound (about fifty cents' worth). Make a strong tea by steeping- the Hops In a pint of boiling- water, and strain thoroughly. Then In an S-os. bottle (exactly half pir.O put the Thargrol Comp. and fill up with the Hop Tea. The usual dose is two teaspoonfuls four times daily. In all the long- list of nervous dsseases. from plain "nervousness" to epilepsy or St. Vitus Dance, you can get no better medicine than this, no matter what you pay. It is prompt, simple and safe, containing- no opiates, narcotics or other habit-forming drugs and has no evil effects. In cases of nerv ous headache or sleeplessness, it is worth Its weight in gold. In any nervous ailment, it is well worth trying. i You might clip this article to re mind you what to get from the druggist Hons. 5c: Thargol Comp.. 2 oss. No other ingredients will work in this prescription. - - - - TAKE YOUR CHOICE Cut Out the Auto Trips or Run the Awful Chances of Be coming Bald. PHYSICIAN GIVES ADVICE Boston, March 21. It is apparent from what Dr. C. J. White, dermatolo gist at the Massachusetts General Hos pital says, that women must either cut down the number of auto trips or run the awful chances of becoming bald. Dr. White says motoring is bad for the hair. "Usually women neglect to properly cover their heads, with the result that they are compelled to take too many shampoos," Dr. White said. Wash ing the hair and scalp once a month is often enough for a skin which is normal. A shampoo every other day or so, or even once a week, will pro duce baldness, and after a person reaches twenty-five or thirty years of age, it is impossible to cure abnormal falling out of hair." If women want to go motoring they must completely cover the hair, but that keeps out the air and produces baldness. If they permit the dust to get on the scalp and then submit to the wicked shampoo they will also lose their hair. The only safe way is to reduce the number of auto trips. Heart to Heart Talks. By EDWIN A. NYE. Copy.ight, 1908, by Edwin A: Nye A SILLY VvOMAN. A Chicago wife is trying to get a di vorce on these grounds: Her husband, she says in her com plaint, "does not measure up to the standard of heroism so evident in the leading male figures of novels in size, grace or daring." Ehieu! If this woman should succeed on these allegations, where would the rest of married mankind appear? Very few, average husbands are able to measure up to the heroes in the pages of Meredith. Nicholson and Mc Cutcheon either as to "size, grace or daring." Of course the Chicago wife has merely read herself into vapid imbe cility, but she is nevertheless a pro nounced type of other women who com pare their everyday husbands with the armored knights who. with caparison ed horses and nodding plumes, amble through the pages of Booth Tarking ton and Walter Scott. Pitiful? It is pitiful not only from the side of the honest, striving husband, but piti ful because the woman who pines for a hero in jingling harness is not able to recognize the real husband hero at her side. There is a heroism in doing one's plain duty that is worth more than a library of book gallantry. Looking for heroes? Many an undersized, rouud shoulder ed, hardworking husband Is living lu daily martyrdom for the sake of bis family. And tbe pathetic part of it is nobody, least of all his family, is able to see the sacrifice. And scarcely does the victim himself realize. He does not complain and would laugh at being called a hero. Heroism ? How is the rescue of a fair maiden from some high castle tower to be compared with the daily grind of a de voted man toiling like tbe slave of a galley to give bis wife position or com forts or working himself into his grave to give his children --ich an education as was denied bin 4r hen a boy? 1 ; ! Romance? It is the romance of reality! Stupid and blind, tbe woman who sighs for "grace and daring" in her husband and who cannot see in his daily self abnegation and heroic striv ing the beauty and the grace of true chivalry. "Salted" by Mr. Salting. Here is a story of the late Mr. Sail ing, the great collector, who was vcr. "near," to put it mildly, in all mnttei of ordinary life. He bought at auction a case of old vintage chau; pagne. One of his friends, who bear pf this, so worried Mr. Salting cor; cerning the matter that at last he asl ed eight men to dine with him an to drink the wine, giving them a louf invitation. All eight accepted, but be fore the date of the feast each re ceived a letter saying that Mr. Salt ing had received a very favorable offer to sell the wine, that he had ac cepted the bid and that the dinner, therefore, would not take place. Lon don Tit-Bits. "What is the meaning of this, sir?" inquired an employer sternly. "Asleep at your desk before midday?" "I I'm extremely sorry, sir." an swered the offending clerk, "but my baby has kept me awake all night." "Indeed! Then you bad better bring the child here tomorrow, and perhaps it will keep you awake during the daj too f London Tatier. More and better bread if you use GOLD COIN FLOUR. Ask your Gro cer. MASONIC CALENDAR. Monday, March 21. Richmond Commander-, No. 8, K. TV will give re ception to all Royal Arch Masons and their families in honor of their forty fifth anniversary. Tuesday. March 22, Richmond lodge. No. 196, F. and A. M. Work in Mas ter Mason degree. Refreshments. Salient Points In Born at Guilford, North Carolina, May 7. 1S30. Student at the Friends' Boarding School, now Earlham college, Rich mond. Ind., in 18T4. Admitted to Illinois bar as lawyer in Vermillion county, 1S. Became State's Attorney for Vermil lion county, Illinois, 1S61, and held the office until 1S68. Elected to Congrerss first time in 1873, and served continuously until ' 11. I Again elected to Congress In 1S03 . and returned at every election since, i For twenty years chairman of the j committee on appropriations and Its chairman during the 55th and 56th Congresses. Elected Speaker of the House of Representatives in ITHKi to succeed David B. Henderson. Though pronounced opposition to Cannon developed in certain quarters of the country several years ago, it was not until 1!HK that public sentiment throughout the nation was reflected in Congress. The storm which had been brewing for months and which Saturday culminated In Unce Joe's first real defeat, has shorn him of his power and is the beginning of the end He Hurls Bricks at Insurgents In Wee Sma' Hours of Sunday Morning, at a Banquet, Speaker Cannon Hurls Defiance at Enemies. Washington. March 21. While oth er participants in the great House bat tle were sweetly communing with Mor pheus early Sunday morning. Speaker Cannon, virile and defiant, undertook to pay his respects to the insurgency and succeeded so well that the dis turbance resulting fairly shook the re calcitrant stronghold from center to circumference. The occasion, which the speaker seiz ed as opportune for his wholesale "hurling of bricks," was the annual dinner of the Illinois Association. Calls It the "Hybrid House." It was in the early hours of the morning when the speaker began his ; "hybrid House." With eyes glowing defiance and voice thundering at his enemies with all the day's pent up bitterness, Mr. Cannon was in fighting trim. In his opening remarks the' power shorn, but defiant speaker declared that the Republicans no longer have a majority in the House or Senate. "My God," he cried with great solem nity, "suppose this ISO pounds of com mon clay should drop dead tonight, what would the newspapers and mag azines which make a profession of ly ing and slandering, do then? . My daughters, my grandchildren, my son-in-law would be sorry. But the bal ance of the world would not have time to be sorry. . "There never was a truer word said than 'Let the dead past bury its dead. If that were not true, then the world would be one vast house of mourning. , Sarcasm, Hot and Stinging. "I know people -who think they mo nopolize the wires from the earth up to the great white throne. They don't give the majority of us a chance. They have curealls, they think God and one constitute a majority, forget ting that God alone is a majority and can well do without their help. "We're thankful for Christian mor ality. Once in a while we find peo ple who have a monopoly of all knowl edge, and, therefore, should be Indict ed and prosecuted under the Sherman anti-trust law. All who disagree with them are anathema. "It's uncomfortable sometimes to live in a government by the people. There will always be some who are feeble minded, abnormal, insane, or, to use a shorter and more common word. Cannon, Watson, Barnard, Ei A I What the District Papers Say. Connersville News (Rep.) If there are any local dissensions in Republican ranks (we confess we know of none) over the tariff and kin dred matters it would be wisdom for each sincere republican to ask him self how much be has been influenced one way or the other by what he has read in the Indianapolis papers in the way of so-called news emanating as a rule from Washington. One should seek to have his opinions grounded on truth whether that truth agreed or not with his preconceived opinions. Just now it Is the policy to attack Joe Cannon. But whatever the speaker has done or not done, there is no gain in believing known untruths uttered about him. Here is a case in point. The Indianapolis News yesterday con tained the dispatch from Springfield. In., giving Speaker Cannon's letter to the editors. It was introduced in these words: "Speaker Cannon, in a letter read at a meeting of Republican editors at a meeting of Republican editors here to day, renewed his attack on the "insur gents," and declared that all the pledg es of the platform will be kept by the Republican party if it has the contin ued support of the people." The whole article fills less than a column and was doubtless widely read. The reader who thought as he read must have been surprised at the con text for in it all there is not a sen tence, word or syllable that even in directly refers to the "insurgents." It is true it is a plea from tbe conserva tive side of the question, urging Re publican papers to stand by their presi dent and the party's policies. As an utterance from Uncle Joe it is rather remarkable , for mildness of tone. Mr. Cannon did say this: "The republican party has not dis carded any of its principles nor has It sought new issues simply for the Cannon's Career JOS. G. CANNON. of a national political figure. they are 'cranks. But we've got to have them. "There was a new majority made yesterday. It consisted of the Demo crats and a 15 per cent 6lough from the Republican party. They destroyed the committee on rules. Then what did they do? A resolution was pre sented declaring the office of speaker vacant. Insurgents Lacked Courage. "Then what did these men who have been denouncing my personality, these simon pure followers of Senator La Follette. do then? Only eight of them had the courage of their convic tions. The result was that while I was elected speaker by a majority of twenty-six last March, they refused to turn me out by a majority of thirty six. "That was the way this Republican slough started out in its new alliance. And ttfe Sunday papers will be out in a few hours with stories about the end of Cannonism and czarism, and per haps a few of them will say what I said about the House being simply a government by majority. "This combination abolished the committee on rules, which has, after all. the power simply to report to the House, although' some seem to think it Is like the biblical example of 'let there be light, and there was light. ' "You in Washington know different, but the people in the country apparent ly believe tbe uplift magazines and the cowardly members of congress who wrought such havoc. Will Defend All Charges. "I am thankful I belong to the party of Lincoln and Grant, and Garfield. and Roosevelt, and Taft, and whenever any charge is. made upon it. whether from pulpit or magazine or Chautau qua circuit, I will defend it I would rather keep the Republican faith and fall than to march with men who would disrupt tbe Republican party and succeed. "The country believes we have a ma jority of forty-four in the House, whereas we have none, nor have we majority in the senate. But this news is not given to the country by certain publicists. They suppress it and dis tort it. and talk only about Cannonism and tbe defeat and rebuke of the czar. "Some of us pray for tbe millenium. but I do not want it to come at any .time unless the Almighty reaches down His finger and changes the human an imal." purpose ot catching the crowd ever ready for novelties." The "insurgent" or other critic of Mr. Cannon must be indeed far gone not to see that these words exactly fit the case of Democratic leaders. Yet that is the only sentence over which a quibble as to his meaning might pos sibly be raised. On the same date the Richmond Item echoing the News, says, in a headline: "Speaker Cannon renews his at tacks on Insurgents, saying pledges will be kept." The Item's statement below tbe head ing is brief and proves the beading a sad misfit, as there is not a word there about "Insurgents." though it is true that the Speaker did say that the Re publican party would keep its pledges. This is but one of many glaring in stances going to show that any Repub lican reader of the News will be Justi fied in withholding judgment on any political statement from Washington to the Indianapolis papers without corroboration is forthcoming. And in many cases corroboration will be as hard to find as the legendary needle in a hay stack. New Castle Times (Dem.) Congressman Barnard in voting to Chas. W. Jordan. ' Daniel F. McManus. Chas. Q. Blanc hard. JORDAN, MTMWS & BLANCHARD flMRAl DIRECTORS AMP Ef.lOALMERS Modern Equipped Ambulance for public -service. Parlors and Private Chapel at 1014 Main Street. Telephone 2175, Day and Night. Automobile service for calls at a distance out of city. uphold Speaker Cannon tn his rulings, may have been followlg the dictates of his conscience, bat he most, certainly was not playing good politics. The Republican party of Indiana presents an unusual condition. About four fifths of the rank and file are insur gents, while .four-fifths of the politi cians are standpatters, favorable to Cannon. Watson. Hemenway Durbin. Fairbanks and a host of others who in recent years have been the acknowl edged leaders. These leaders have shown no interest in this year's cam paign, other than to turn the Republi can craft in Indiana over to Senator Beveridge. with instructions to sail it however and wherever he pleases. If he sinks with it there will be none but crocodile tears over the result. In view of his attitude on the part of the heavy artillery ot the party in Indiana, it seems to us that the .polit ical play for Judge Barnard would be to join hands with the active element of the arty. Rustiville Republican, Lon Mull is so shy that he mill not announce himself as a candidate. Then if he is defeated it will be per fectly ea-sy to blame it all on the news papers anyway. - Connersville Examiner (Dem.) The Democrats of the Sixth district have practically agreed on the nomina tion of Lon Mull, of Rush county, as their congressional candidate, and Mr. Mull will no doubt be the nominee of the Richmond convention. There can be no doubt as to Mr. Mull's pop ularity in his own county, and he is the sort of a fellow who will make many friends during bis canvas. He is a good, clean man. and if he goes tS congress from the Sixth district he may be relied on to look after the In terests of his constituents and will not be handicapped by such political af fairs and party ..scrapes as has kept Mr. Barnard voting for Cannonism and high tariffs, etc. Early Aviation. Attempts at aviation that met with some degree of success were made by an Italian priest in 1751. wants m PUBLISHED For Benefit of Women wfca Softer from Female Ills Minneapolis, Minn. "I was a great sufferer from female troubles which caused a weakness and broken down condition of the system. I read so much of what Lydia . rink ham's Veg etable Compound had done for other suffering women I felt sure It would help me. and I must say it did help me wonderfully. My 'pains all left me. I Few stronger, and within three months was a perfectly well woman. 'I want this letter made public to show the benefit women may derive from Lydia . Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. Mrs. John O. Mold ax. Si IS Second St., North, Minneapolis, Minn. Thousands of unsolicited and genu ine testimonials like the above prove the efficiency of Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound, which is made exclusively from roots and herbs. Women who suffer from those dis tressing ills peculiar to their sex should not lose sight of these facts or doubt tbe ability of Lydia . Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound to restore their health. If you want special advice write to Sirs. Plnkham, at Lynn, Nan, Shewill treat your letterasstrlctfj confidential. For 20 yean sM lias been helplnjr sick worses ta this way, free of charge. Dent hesitate write at once. LIVE STOCK INSURANCE E. B. Knollenberg, Room 6, Knollenberg Annex. ne Flower Shop UltnciaSL nmerei EASTER, 'JAR. 27lh A full line of Easter Postal Cards, Booklets and Novelties. See the Folders designed by Mrs. J. EL. Catbell and Miss An na Newman at Nicholson's DooSsShop LETTER . -'! - - ' "P !