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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUX-TELEGB AM, TUESDAY, 31 AY 31,-1910. in ORLEANS MAY GET PANAMA FAIR Congress Looks to Be Ready to Aid City by Promising National Patronage. SAN FRANCISCO WANTS IT THE GOLDEN GATE METROPOLIS REFUSES TO GIVE UP HOPE, AND WILL 8TAY IN THE FIELD TO THE END, Washington, May 31. That there will be a great world's fair In 1915 to celebrate the completion of the Pan ama canal seems to be settled and New Orleans and fean Francisco are the two candidates. With due deference to the si.Iendld canabilltles and whole hearted earnestness of the boomers from the is that the administration has nothing Golden Gate city, it would appear that to gain politically by locating the ex thclr arguments were outweighed by position at New Orleans, and it might those of Governor Jared Y. Sanders, Mayor Martin Behrman, Lieutenant Governor P. M. Lambremont, Speaker Garland Dupre, I E. Bentley, T. P. Thompson and T. C. Barret, preseident tern of the Louisiana senate, .who Appeared before the house committee t foreign affairs and , the senate com mittee on industrial expositions, i g Sn Franc isco delegation is making its greatest play on an iron clad, un- conditional promise that under no cir- cumstances will the general govern- inent be asked to appropriate any mon- v f.ir the exnoBltion. Ordinarllv this would be a card sufficiently strong to win the trick, for congress is tired of hclning exDositlons out of tLe hole and the New Orleans people declined to commit themselves further than to say that their shoulders were broad and if the government put the entire expense cr. them they would bear it. But the Panama canal exposition is to cele brate the cpmpletion of an engineer ing project the like of which has never before been known and which will stand alone among the wonders of the world. It will be an advertising prop osition pure and simple aside from the glorification of the United States for its enterprise, ability , and resources which made the canal a possibility. It will be held principally for the pur pose of familiarizing the people of South America - and North America with the products of the Western Hem isphere which are to be shipped through the canal, which applies with somewhat less force to the people of Europe and the Orient. The United States government 'could therefore, in the opinion of the more liberal mind ed senators and representatives well nffnril tn cnmniirluls (mffirlent ninnpv even Ave or ten millions of dollars to make this the greatest celebration of the times, commensurate with the un dertaking tne succeHtsiui. issue oi wnicn the exposition Is to commemorate. For these reasons It would appear that San Franclsco'B pledge not to ask for mon ey is not likely to have the weight with congress that otherwise would certainly be the case. In all other respects everyone not .pledged to San Francisco admits that New Orleans has all the best of the argument. It claims to be the "logical point" and it makes its claim good. Certainly If the Panama canal is to substantiate., the claims advanced in behalf of its construction its greatest purpose Is to bring the three Americas into closer trade and diplomatic rela tions, and the natural channel for com merce between the states and Central antl South America seems to be the Mississippi valley terminating at New Orleans. The canal itself, is almost due south of New Orleans and within l,:wt miles, while San Francisco on the Western Coast Is. nearly 4,000 miles from the Pacific entrance to the canal. As the visitors to the exposition or at A Ittlo UUluun nil iiaiunnj WANTS HER LETTER PUBLISHED Cam Rama; ti WntnAfi TV tin Suffer from Female Ills Minneapolis, Minn. " I was a srreat tufferer -from female troubles which caused a weakness and broken down condition of the system. I read so much of whatLydia ' nkiam8 V ihbll55yX5S suffering women I felt sure it would help me. and I must say it did help me wonaertuiiT. nj pains all left me. I bw stronger, and within three months was a perfectly well woman. I want this letter made public to how the benefit women may derive from Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound." Mrs. johx it. .mold ax, U Second St, .North, Minneapolis, Minn. - Thousands of unsolicited and genu ine testimonials ute tne aoore prove ttae efficiency of Lydia E. Pinkham's tee I S. Buzzard, Huntington. Vegetable Compound, which is made Delegate to the national convention, exclusively from roots and herbs. Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 5 to 11 L. C. Women who suffer from those dis- xiewoehner S?1-?! Shideler Addreaa Clerks not lose sight of these facts or doubt . . f.. - the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham's D- W. Goodrick, president of the Vegetable Compound to restore their Indianapolis branch, called the meet- bealth. ing to order, and Introduced' John E. If YOU want gprdal advice Write Shideler. assistant postmaster of In to Xlra. Plnkbam, at Lynn, Mass dianapolls, who addressed the tnven COwUltreatyourlettexasstrietly Uon on the importance of the post of eoofldenttavl. For 20 yean sbe flee clerks' work. He spoke for Post ML h? !l5kwmi1n 2 master Robert II. Bryson, who could mltaLtmSr' -1 wish to see for themselves the great est engineering work of the world, this Is an important matter. Add to the expense and time necessary to reach San Francisco from the ? Mississippi valley and the east where the major ity of the population is, the expense and time of making the trip to the canal, and only a very few of the ex- of the opportunity of seeing the canr.l and this educational feature would, bo practically lost Taken as a whole the people of the United States apparently care very lit tle if the government is called upon to contribute liberally to the exposi tion, but they will doubtless make themselves heard if the exposition is located at a point that would entail the expenditure of more time and mon ey than they wish to expend person ally. There is also good reason to believe that foreign visitors and exhibitors whom the exposition is especially cal culated to attract would find them selves hampered by the long Journey across the continent and back, and there would undoubtedly be more for eigners at New Orleans than at San Francisco. It is early to predict what congress will do in the matter, but it seems now that New Orleans will be selected. The only thing in its way not be benefited by locating it at San Francisco, a consideration which is not likely to carry weight in such mat ter. In any event the New Orleans 'boomers" made a most favorable im pression. They were as fine and sub stantial a body of men as ever invaded the capital for a similar purpose, and included the entire legislature, state officials, city officials, and business men of Louisiana, and the mayors of other cities in the south. That the south is in earnest was amply evidenced by the presence of these men and the fact that the legislature has voted a special tax by constitutional amendment that will net $4.K". while several mil- lions additional will be raised by pri vate contribution, $1,250,000 having already been subscribed. .New Or leans is willing to do all Its part and something more toward thjs celebra tion and the indications point to hearty cooperation on the part of the general government GLENN H. CURTISS "KING OF THE AIR" STATE MEETING HERE Conventfon Qf posta (JerkS Votes to Hold Next Annual Gathering in Richmond. NIEW0EHNER GETS PLUM Through the efforts of local post of fice clerks at the state convention of National Association of Postoffice Clerks at Indianapolis yesterday, Rich mond was selected as the 1911 state convention meeting place. Lewis Nie- woehner of this city, was elected as the delegate to the national convention to be held at Saratoga. New York, in September. The most important busi ness considered was the adoption of a resolution favoring a six-day-a-week and an eight-hour-day for the postal clerks. Copies of the resolutions will be sent to the Indiana senators and congressmen. , The resolutions adonted bv the rnn. 1 vention also conveyed the thanks of the association to the Rev. G. W. Gran- n,a of Kew York clty for his effort for a discontinuance of work for the post- I office clerks. The following new officers were elected : President Frank E. Bennett, Indian apolis. . First vice president E. D. Woodley, Kendallville. Second vice president A. H. Perring Bloomington. Secretary A. W. Murphy, Lafayette. Treasurer A. C. Davis, Kokomo. Chairman of the grievance commit- 'loot attend. W. A. Sharts of L Logans- port, retiring president, took the chair. The credentials committee reported fifty-one delegates present, represent- -ej jo 'sJ3i7 -sdamo uju-ju9.u Su gret were read from Senators Bever- idge and Sblvely, and Congressmen Cox, Korbly, Crumpacker and Barn- hart and Postmaster General Hitch cock, regretting that they could not at tend the convention. The organization committee report ed that all of the seventy eligible post offices in Indiana have been organiz ed. Indiana now Is as well organized aa Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa, Pennsylvania and New Jersey. The treasurer's report showed a balance of $171.43. BASEBALL NATIONAL LEAGUE. Clubs. - Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago 7. .. ..22 12 .647 New York 22 14 .611 Pittsburg IS 15 .545 Cincinnati 18 16 .529 St. Louis 18 20 .474 Philadelphia ..13 19 .406 Brooklyn 15 22 .405 Boston 14 22 .389 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Clubs. Won. Lost. Pet. Philadelphia .. 25 8 .758 New York 22 10 .688 Detroit 22 16 .579 Boston 18 15 .545 Cleveland 14 18 .437 Washington 16 21 .42 Chicago 11 20 .355 St. Louis 7 27 .206 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Clubs Won. Lost- Pet. Minneapolis 29 13 .690 St. Paul .28 15 .651 Toledo 26 17 .605 Columbus 20 23 .465 Indianapolis 19 23 .452 Kansas City 15 23 .395 Milwaukee 15 26 .366 Louisville 16 28 .356 RESULTS YESTERDAY. National League. Morning Games. Pittsburg 13; Cincinnati 7. Brooklyn 2; Boston 2. Chicago 6; St. Louis 1. " New York 2; Philadelphia 1 (10 inn ings.) Afternoon Games. Pittsburg 7; Cincinnati 4. . Brooklyn 3; Boston 1. St. Louis 3; Chicago 1. New York 4; Philadelphia 3 (16 inn ings.) American League. Morning Games. Philadelphia 5; Boston 1. Detroit 10; St. Louis 0. Chicago 4; Cleveland 3. New York 3; Washington 1. Afternoon Games. New! York 3; Washington 0. Detroit 9; St. Louis 4. Boston 6; Philadelphia 5 (10 inn.) Cleveland-Chicago Rain. American Association. Morning Games. Kansas City-Milwaukee Rain. Minneapolis 3; St. Paul 2 (18 inn.) Columbus 8; Louisville 4. Toledo 4; Indianapolis 2. Afternoon Games. Indianapolis 3; Toledo 2. Kansas City 8; Milwaukee Columbus 6; Louisville 3. Minneapolis 5; St. Paul 1. i GAMES TODAY. National League. Cincinnati at Pittsburg. Boston at Brooklyn. New York at Philadelphia. American League. Detroit at St. Louis. Philadelphia at Boston. Washington at New York. Chicago at Cleveland. American Association. Milwaukee at Indianapolis. Kansas City at Toledo. TO TRY LONG FLIGHT (American News Service) New York, May 31 Glenn H. Cur tiss. the aviator, today declared his willingness to participate in an aero plane race from New York to Chicago for which a purse of twenty-five thous and dollars is being raised. Woodman of The World will hold the first meeting in this city, June 2 at Eagle Hall, Sixth and Main. It RECEPTACLES FOR TRASH. Continuing her work with the idea of making Richmond a more beautiful city, Mrs. F. W. Stephens, promoter in the civic beauty campaign now being waged, appeared before the board of public works this morning and asked that she be given permission to super vise the placing of receptacles for trash in different parts of the city The privilege was granted Mrs. Steph ens, although the board of works re serves the right to designate where the receptacles shall be placed. , OFFERS BIG REWARD (American News Service) . Louisville. May 31. Fred L. Kellner, father of the murdered child today offered a thousand dollars reward for the capture and conviction of the mur derer. Communications and descrip tions have wired all over the world for the apprehension of Joseph Wendling former janitor of the school, who is under suspicion of guilty knowledge. Father Schulmann. pastor of St John's Catholic church, is prostrated from the shock as a result of the dis closure of the tragedy, and is- unable to throw any ; light on the mystery Mrs. Wendling, housemaid to Schul mann was given the third degree .ex amination again today, but her former story remains unshaken. EX-CHAMPION COMES . TO SEE BIG FIGHT . .S . ' 1 1 Jake Kilrain, the former world's champion prize fighter who lost the title to John L. Sullivan. Kilrain has just returned to this country with his wife, and expects to go to California to witness the Jeffries-Johnson battle. He says he expects to see Jeffries win the contest. WIRE FLASHES! DENIED A REHEARING. Washington, May 31. The supreme court today denied the petition for the rehearing of the case of Captain Ober- in M. Carter, of the United States army, wno was convicted in lb99 on a charge of defrauding the government out of half a million dollars in connec tion, with the contract work of dredg ing Savannah harbor. MAKE A RICH HAUL. Marshfield, Wis., May 31. Robbers made a splendid haul, obtaining fif teen hundred dollars in cash and twen ty thousand , in negotiable papers by blowing the safe of the Bank of Unity during the night. KILLED FOR JILTING HER. Pollock, La., May 31 Miss Carrie Pritchard, a pretty, society, girl and daughter of an old family, today killed Samuel Foro, a rich lumberman. "He tried1- to Jilt . me, she said when ar rested; he deserved to die and I'm glad I did it." STRIKERS STILL OBDURANT. Wilkesbarre, Pa., May 31. The 12,000 striking miners of the Penna Coal company this moriiing decided not to return to work, and negotiations for peace were called off. The non union men, it was announced, com pelled the Union workers to remain out. BENTON NAMED PRESIDENT. Boston, May 31. Guy Potter Benton of Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, has been selected the new president of Boston University. CORPORATION TAX CASE. Washington, May 31. The Supreme Court today put the corporation tax case on the calendar for reargument next term. AUTO LUMP EXPLODES Robert Land Badly Burned About the Face When At tempting to Light Gas. EYE-SIGHT NOT IMPAIRED W hile Robert Land, aged 17, son of Harry Land, North Thirteenth street, was attempting to light the front lamp of the automobile belong ing to Abner Hahn last night, the acetylene gas exploded and his face was badl burned. The accident oc curred at New Paris about 8 o'clock, It is not believed that the boy's eye sight will L destroyed. The light in the lamp ha J gone out and young Land struck a match to investigate, when instantly the flames leaped up into his face and it was thought for a time that he would lose his eyesight. He was hurriedly brought to this city, where an examination of his injuries was made and found not to be as ser ious as was et first supposed. GIANTS WIN ALL THREE. All three games between the Giants and the Muncie Shamrocks at Athlet ic park, the first of which was played on Sunday afternoon and the second and third on yesterday, resulted in victories for the local team. The scores were as follows: Sunday- Giants 3; Shamrocks 1. Monday mornings Giants 3; Shamrocks 2. am sure that I have a good show for rocks 0. MOTHER GRAY'S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN. i OwUiBlUiWffor FerertofcaeM, t titi, Httdtr h rat. iiBr Mlrtdi A tail MM FKEK. TndsHu. ""iaSSk T. ASHE FRANCHISE NOT SATISFACTORY Commissioners Object to Giv ing Away Privileges They May Afterwards Require MEETING OF THE LAWYERS ATTORNEYS MEET AND TRY TO ARRANGE TERMS FOR BUILD ING OF POWER TRANSMISSION LINES. Dissatisfaction expressed by sever al members of the board of county commissioners over the terms of the franchise recently asked by Robert Ashe for the building and operation of power transmission lines over large par.t of Wayne county brought about a conference this afternoon be tween Attorney John F. Robbins, rep-! resenting the commissioners and At torney Wilfred Jessup, for Mr. Ashe. The commissioners, while favoring the construction of a system that would give - light and power to the small outlying towns, hesitate to grant an old-fashioned "wide open" fran chise, and the meeting of attorneys was brought about to see what could be done. Ashe's company intends to buy pow er from one of. the lighting plants in Richmond and sell it in different parts of the county, particularly in Hagers town, Cambridge City and Milton. License is asked to use the county roads for their poles and also the right to engage in the business. Without limiting the rates, or allowing for the future purchase of the concern by the county, some of the commissioners fear they are giving away something which experience has frequently shown the people will want in after ears. BANQUET OE LAYMEN The layman's missionary movement banquet at the Young Men's Christian Association gymnasium tomorrow eve ning promises to fulfill every expecta tion and be one of the largest and most generally attended banquets ever held in this city. Over two hundred and fifty tickets were disposed of at noon today and it was expected that the number would reach three hundred or more by tonight, when final reports will be made, by , those .who , have charge of the matter. The banquet will begin promptly at 6:30 o'clock. In addition to toasts by the visiting speakers, it Is probable that Sylvester II. Jones, who will act as toast master will call for informal responses by lo cal workers. E. M. Haas, chairman of the pro gram committee announced tne pro gram for the banquet to be as follows: "Objections to Foreign Missions," Rev. F. Mw Rains of Cincinnati. , "Message from the Front," H. B. Dickson, missionary to Assam, India for fourteen years. "The Uprising of Men for the World Conquest," H. F. Laflamme, of Canada. a misionary to India for fifteen years. "Missions from the Layman'8 Stand point." F. L. Scott, an Indianapolis business man. SALVATION ARMY LEADER Major William Escott, of Indianap olis, who is in charge of the Indiana di vision of the Salvation Army, will be in the city on Wednesday, June 1. He will conduct services at the Rhoda Temple in the evening at 8 o'clock. WATSON TO SPEAK ANYWAY - '(PftlladmmPgpeClaD" ' Indianapolis, May 31. Announce ment was made yesterday by ex-Congressman James E. Watson of Rush ville that he would disregard the wishes of the Indiana republican ex ecutive committee in the coming cam paign and that he was planning to devote his entire time in the fall to the delivering of speeches in defense of the Payne-Aldrich tariff law. Mr. Watson says that he has received many invitations from the county chairmen to speak in their counties. WOODMEN OF THE WORLD. G. J. Sherron, a deputy organizer of the AVoodmen of the World, will in stitute a local chapter on June 30, and those who wish to filo applications for membership are requested to ad dress him at 238 Richmond avenue. The order will celebrate its twentieth anniversary throughout the United States on Thursday evening. AUTOMOBILE AXLE BREAKS. As William Ellis of West Richmond was driving. an E. M. F. touring car up the Sycamore. hill yesterday the rear axle broke but without injuring any of the occupants. The car was brought to this .city and will be re paired Immediately. Impulsive Pat. intent on emigrating, as be was out of work, stops before a newsdeal ers store and reads a placard with "Situation la Egypt" upon it. "Sure I'tb come about that situation jon're advertising. . "What situation do you mean? Pat (pointing to poster) It's the wonn in Agypt I'm after. "Pooh! That's on the state of af fairs" -'' "Sorra a ha'porth I care whose estate It's on. Bedad, III take U.V Londoc Mail. r BOKHARA THE NOBLE. .14 City That Do' Net Liv Up t It High Sounding Title..-. The same manners and customs p re tail la the Bokhnm of today that were familiar to our ttlsht prowliug friend of Bagdad. A tlindfo!dd horse still plods round auU round tteueath a beam, grinding the coru between an upper and nether millstone. The cot too is still carded by the primitive agency f a double bow, the smaller one affixed to the ceiling and the larger one at tached to it by a cord and struck by a mallet so as to cause a. sharp rebound. The reis-i-shariat. or censor of the morals, still ridra slowly through the town, corupelllug the children to at tend the Bf-hools and their parents the mosques, inspectluj; the weights and measures and keeping a watch over the behavior of the community as a wuot When a tradesman is found guilty of cheating he is stripped bare in the street, forced to b!s knees and flogged with a stirrup leather by oue of the censor's attendants. The world moves slowly Id Bokhara. The ciry gates still close with the set ting sun. After dark no one is allow ed abroad, the only sound at night be- ine the melancholy beating of the watchman's drum as he patrols the streets with a lanteru in his quest, un like Diogenes, of a dishonest man. With its filth, fanaticism, vice, cru elty and corruption, Bokhara the No ble, as its people insist on calling it, comes nearer to being a hell on earth than any place I know, and that Is the best that I can say about it. E. Alex ander Powell In Everybody's. Livb Uo to Hr Nam. Apropos of the eternal domestic ques tion, an Englishwoman relates this ex perience: "l enx:iged a maid named Pearl, and as I simply couldn't ask a Pearl to till the coal scuttle or to holy stone to the doorstep I said: I would rather call you by some other name. Have you a second one 7" "Yes. replied the damsel brightly, 'my second name Is Opal.' So I stuck to Pearl. At one time I all but eugaged a maid named Hermione. but upon asking her. 'Have you a black dress, whl'e caps and aprons? she replied acidly: 'Yes, 1 have, but I'm not going to wear 'em. Ma didn't christen me 'Ermione for to wear a livery.' " Thought Hs Hd Sen I. Yankee Tourist (watching Vesuvius in eruption) Great snakes! It reminds me of hades. English Tourist (looking at him in amazement) My word'. You Americans go everywhere! Boston Transcript. A country bridegroom, when the "obey." remarked to the officiating cler gyman: "Uo on. mister. It don't mat ter. I can make her." Still Grieving. "So she has lost her husband? Hah ahe recovered from her grief yet?" "Not yet. You know how slow those Insurance companies are In settling." Calamity Is the opportunity of vir tue and a spur to a great mind. Superior Wisdom. "Why do you consider women supe rior to men la intelligence?" "A bald beaded man buys hair re storer by the quart, doesn't he?" , "Er yes." "Well, a woman doesn't waste time on a hair restorer. She buys hair." Houston Post. A Natural Cause. "Do you notice that most dog stories are funny ones?" "Why not? A dog story ought natu rally to he something of a waggish tale." New York Journal. Few things are necessary for the wants of thli life, but it takes an in finite number to satisfy the demands of opinion. Procspt and Examplo. " "Colonel, that was au admirable speech you made at the club the other evening on the obligations of citizen ship. I've been intending to tell you so ever since I beard It. We need more of that kind of talk nowadays. But what are yon - looking so -gloomy about this morning, colonel?- No bad news. I hope." "Dash it all. yes: I've been drawn on a Jury!" Chicago Tribune. Th Psanut's Perfections. The man who buys 5 cents' worth of peanuts perhaps doesn't realize that his purchase is helping to build up one of the largest farm products In this country, now worth some $15,000,000 annually. The thin covering is very like wheat bran and is excellent food for live stock when mixed with other things. The shells are burned In the factories as fuel, and the ash Is used for fertilizer. The Tines make fine forage. Those peanuts that are not sold on the market are ground up into butter and Into meal, which to used in the manufacture of confections of ra tions kinds. But oil Is the most highly prized byproduct of the peannt. of which a bushel will yield abont a gal lon. Harper's Weekly. v THE PEOPLE ALL In Chorus Cried, Give Us Newbro's Herpicide. This word of late has been in every one's mouth, and many are wondering what the word signifies, though no one has yet been found, who will deny that NEWBRO'S HERPICIDE does the work. Well, for the Information of thousands of people who like to know all about a good thing, we would say that HERPICIDE means, a destroyer) or killer of "Herpes." Now "Herpes' is the family name of a disease caused by various vegetable parasites. A similar microbe causes dandruff, itch teg scalp, and falling hair; this is the microbe that NEWBRO'S HERPICIDE promptly destroys; after which the hair grows. Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c in stamps for sample to The Herpicide Co., Detroit, Mich. One dol-1 lar bottles guaranteed. A. G. Luken it Co., special agents. COUHTY DEMOCRATS MEET OH JUliE 8 Chairman Charles B. Beck Is-' sues Formal Call to Party Leaders of Wayne. CANDIDATES IN THE FIELD CONVENTION WILL HAVE MANY NAMES FOR CONSIDERATION RESOLUTIONS COMMITTEE TO MEET TOMORROW. County Chairman Charles R Beck today issued a formal call for the countydemocraiic convention to meet in this city on Wednesday, June 8, The call is as follows: - "Pursuant to an order of the ' Wayne County Central Committee, the demo crats of said county are requested to assemble In mass convention In tho city of Richmond on Wednesday, June S, 1910, at 1:30 p. m. for the purpose of nominating candidates for the following offices: One representa-, tive. one auditor, one prosecutor, one clerk, one sheriff, one surveyor,, one coroner., one ; com missioned, t western district, one commissioner, middle dis trict, one treasurer, one joint senator from Wayne and Union count! i one joint representative from Wayne and Fayette counties, and county council from the several districts. . . . C. B. Beck. Chairman. Webster Parry, Secretary. A number of candidates have already p been announced. James Harris; of Center township, will probably opposo Albert' Steen the republican randidato for sheriff. The other probable candi dates for nomination will be Tholllo Druley of Boston for auditor; Joshua Allen of Hagerstown for prosecutor; Alden Threewlts of Ablngton for sur veyor; Dr. Loop of Economy, and Dr. Busche of Richmond for coroner; Bent Wilson of Cambridge City, and W. B. Dye of Richmond for treasurer; E. C. Caldwell of Milton and Edwin Bertsch of East Germantown for commissioner from western district and Lee CranOr of Williamsburg for commissioner from middle district. The resolutions committee consists W. D. Cook. A meeting will be held to- RECEPTION AT EARLHAM. Hoping that the public will be as much interested In the chemical de partment of Earlham as are the" fac ulty and students, It nas been planned to hold a public reception on tomorrow evening at Earlham college between 7:30 and 9 o'clock. The 'building In which the "chemical department is sit uated was recently remodeled ? and newly equipped. '": - ' - flluayoTalio FI:c!:In wbca Travclfcs Phen-a-lln is tho travelers, best friend. The plesf-vnt laxative that cures constipation ""ithout griping or reaction, sr.. J. raiaM, t-rmrmmmrmm 0 mmyux Prom Jaat aa advert lae. At all drug-ft-ista, 26c. or direct from Tb -Pax Chemical Co... Chicago, IU. . ipciiBsyllvaMo li XS2VaSta Chicago $3 Excursion GUNDAY June 5. Ijeave Richmond 2 a. m. Rexdl Celery & Ircn Tcnic Restores tired nerves to a healthy con dition, promotes sound refreshing sleep, builds up the blood and increas es the appetite. A TRUE NERVE TONIC3 desirable for old or young and espec ially adapted for weak, pale, nervous Women. Large bottle 75 cents r ACssss Drca Store -': 1 ' 6th and Main.' THE REXALL STORE"