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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AD SUX-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, 1010. News of Surrounding Towns HOLLA NSBURG, 0. Hollansburg. O..- June 29.Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Thomas are visiting their eon Ira and family at Chicago, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Will Brown and -Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Brown of New Madison. O., were the guests of C. H. Brown and family Sunday. Mrs. Anna White has returned from an extended visit at Indianapolis. She vas accompanied home by her daugh ter, Mrs. Lou Chenoweth. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Davis entertain ed the following guests Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Evan Kerst of Bakers Store, Mr. and Mrs. Coble Saylor of Pales tine. O., and the Misses Ida and Cora Irvln of Greenville, O. George Anderson and family of In dianapolis are visiting his father, Alex Anderson. The decoration services of the K. of P. and the J. O. U. A. M were a success in every particular and at tracted a large crowd of visitors to our place Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Chenoweth and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Chenoweth ami son of Spartanburg, Ind., and Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson took dinner Sunday with Mrs. Nancy Thompson and son. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bowen and daugh ter, Bertha, of Crete, Ind., Russell Shaw and wife and son, of Spartan burg, Ind., and Mr. and Mrs. Gld Bow en of Mooreland, Ind., were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Bucking ham. Misses Fay Meek and Mildred Bry ant are spending the summer with their parents at Cincinnati, O. Mr. and Mrs. Mart Packer and J. A. Packer of Richmond, Ind., were guests of Bascom Dubbs and family Sunday. Dr. Wm. P. Wood of Washington, D. C, has located at this place to practice medicine. Mr. A. L. Richards and Miss Flo Richards of New Paris, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Payne Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ad Thomas of Foun tain City, Ind., were visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Wra. Boyd Sunday. A number of Knights of Pythias of this place will go to Spartanburg, Ind. Wednesday evening to attend the in stitution of a .lodge of that order at that place. MILTON, IND: Milton, Ind., June 29. Mrs. Laurence Wlssler and Miss Ida Fortman visited friends at Cambridge' City, Monday. They were at dinner with Mr. and Mrs. John Kellam, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Doddridge, of Doddridge, were greeting friends here, yesterday. Chas. Hofmann and son Wilmer, are at Liberty. The Epworth League at Milton will have a lawn fete on the Beeson-Swen-ey grounds near Dr. Sweney's office, Saturday evening. They would like to have good patronage. The Ladies' Aid society of Doddridge Chapel will have an ice-cream social at the Chapel Saturday evening. They would like to have a good patronage. Mrs. Will Filby's brother and sister, of Noblesville, are visiting her. Mrs. Ed Drischell, of Cambridge City was calling on friends here, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. David Ball of Rich mond, are spending some time with their children, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Williams. Mesdames Ball and Wil liams were at Richmond Monday. Mr. Williams, who has the measles, Is get ting along well. Mrs. Benton Wagner was at Rich mond Monday. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Will Seffren, west of here, a son, Monday. Mrs. effren is a daughter of Mr. and Mr3. C. J. Connell. Mrs. Will Callaway and daughter, "were at dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Sills end daughter, yesterday. Mrs. Harrison Marlatt had her collar bone broken Sunday night. Mrs. Mar latt lives about four miles east of here, and on Sunday Ammon Wlssler, who makes his home there, and she visited At Harry Boggs, at Richmond. Re turning home the night was dark and when they reached Geo. Crull's home. Raymond Bowman was just turning on to the road and the buggies collid ed. Mr. Wlssler and Mrs. Marlatt were thrown from the buggy and aside from a broken collar bone, Mrs. Mar latt was otherwise hurt Mr. Wissler ras also hurt but not seriously. Mrs. Marlatt was carried into the home of Geo. Crull who is her brother, and has since been unable to be removed to lier home. Edwin Kellam and Elmer Wissler of Centerville, visited at their uncle's, John Kellam's. also at Laurence Wiss Jer's, Monday. Mrs. Jas. Hardy and daughter, Jose . phine, and Miss Susie Hardy, who have been guests of Messrs. and Mes dames F. M. and E. P. Jones, returned to Union City, yesterday. Mrs. Frank DuGranrut visited rela tives at Connersville, yesterday. Mrs. G. A. Borders returned yester day from Lafayette and Balnbridge. Her grandson, Noel Heaney, of Bain- bridge, accompanied her home. Chas. Callaway made a business trip to Richmond yesterday. MY. and Mrs. Willis Ellis of Ander son, and Mr. and Mrs. Will McNairy. f Alexandria, visited Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Lindaiy over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Beeson also spent Sunday after noon with them. On Monday Messrs. Ellis and McNairy returned to their respective homes, but the ladies will . remain this week. Vernon Bronsaa or Cincinnati, Is also visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Branson at the home of his sister. Mrs. R. P. Lindsay and fam ily. Mrs. DuHadway visited Mesdames Catherine Wallace and Jas. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. I R. Gresh and Mrs. Emma Fraxee visited Mr: and Mrs. Ellas Hastings at Cambridge City. Mrs. Chas. Davis made a flying trip to Richmond yesterday. v Marlon Hoel Is much worse. Clan see Lathrop Is Improving. CAMBRIDGE CITY. IND. Cambridge City, Ind.. June 29. Paul Drischel went Wednesday to Knights town, where for several weeks he will be employed on the P. C. C & St. L. construction work. Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Boyd have re turned after a visit with their daugh ter, Mrs. Albert Daugherty, of New Lisbon. Charles Drischel, traveling salesman for a Window Sash and Door company at Indianapolis, spent last Sunday with bis mother, Mrs. Charles Loeb. Mrs. Ada Dennis and daughter, Ma ry, are visiting friends in Indianapolis Walter Swiggett left last night for Ashevllle, N. Carolina, Prof. J. T. Reese will be supervisor of music in the public schools at Brookville, the coming year. A delightful birthday party was that given Monday alternoon by Mrs. Hom er Manlove for her little daughter, Martha Ellen, who that day passed her fourth birthday. The house was prettily decorated with roses, daisies ana ferns. Indoor games and music made a happy time, while the table in the dining room, about which the lit tle ones were seated late In the after noon, made a pretty picture. At each place was a small basket of roses. Ice cream and cake were served, and as the children left the dining room, Mis3 Martha gave each a pretty birthday post card. The little girl received a number of beautiful gifts, among which was a French doll from Jack sonville. Fla. Mrs. Manlove was as sisted during the afternoon by Miss Nellie Koch of Muncie and Miss Mar gery Roberts. The descendants of Joseph and Sar ah Vanmeter met in family reunion, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Van meter of Cambridge City, last Sunday, and at the same time assisting in cele brating the eighty-third birthday an niversary of William Vanmeter of Thare, Kan., the oldest member of the family. Among the members were William Vanmeter and granddaughter. Miss Tillie Vanmeter of Thare, Kan., Mrs. Ida Frank and family of Brook ville, who go soon to Dakota to reside; Mrs. John Payne of Spencer; John Vanmeter and family, and Lone Wag ner of Blooming Grove; Robert Land lord and daughter of Fort Wayne; Mrs. Emma Hodskins of Richmond, and Mrs. Jennie Jones of this city. The dinner spread at noon was one to which all present did ample justice. HAGERSTOWN, IND. Hagerstown, Ind., June 29. The I. O. R. M. order has bought the Con-over-Lontz building on the corner of Main and Perry street. Consideration was $3,000. The second floor will un dergo repairing and re-decoration and will be used for a lodge room. Born Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. Rich ard Cordell, a daughter, weighing nine pounds and sixth child. It has been named Mary Ellen. Mr. and Mrs. George Fouts enter tained Saturday evening the members of Mrs. Fouts Sunday school class of the L. U. B. church at Sugar Grove. Those present were Misses Edith Sher ry, Rosa Eagle, Elizabeth Hovelmeir, Faye and Fern Moore, Mae Nicholson, Hazel Yoke and Cloe Oler and Messrs. Harry Hovelmeir, Newton Gilmore, Elmer Allen. Lawrence Rinehart, Earl Stewart, Elmer Crull, Sam Byrd and Ed Sykes. Mrs. Phoebe Rinehart . spent Sun day with her mother Mrs. Margaret Ulrich. Mr. and Mrs. Haas of Lafayette, are visiting with her mother Mrs. Lucinda Charleton. Mrs. Ray Bagford and daughter have returned from a month's visit with her parents at Kokomo. Mrs. Esther A. Hayes entertained Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. James Fouts, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mettert, Mr. and Mrs. Art Moore and son Harry, Mrs. Alice Fouts, Sam and David Fouts. Mrs. Walter Hayes has been quite ill. Ed Stevens was very severely burn ed under each eye Monday night by the firing of roman candles. Fire- Terrible Croup One Who Knows Recommends a Rem edy to Anxious Mothers. My little boy, who is four years old, has suffered a lot with croup. On several occasions we thought he was gone. 9 After trying all the old time reme dies and most of the new, I came home one night at midnight, and my wife said, "The boy has the croup again suppose you get a bottle of Hyomei." "More junk," I said, "but we will cir culate our money so they all will get some." I hastened to an all night drug store, brought it home. In five min utes he was breathing easier. In fif teen minutes he was sound asleep. It broke the croup so quickly it scared me. Anyone wishing to cure the croup of a child I hope will give Hyomei a trial. Wishing you the best of success, which you surely deserve, I remain, Jos. E. Clark. 204 6th St, S. E., Washington, D. C. Oct 7, 1909. Hyomei is a remarkably effective remedy in case of croup and it should be in every home where there is a croupy child. Full instructions how to cure croup comes with each outfit Complete Hyomei outfit including f whaler costs $1.00 at druggists every-.!-.rre and at L. H. Fine's. It is guar anteed to cure catarrh, coughs, colds and sore throat Cures indigestion It relieves stomach misery, sour Btom. oh belching, and cores all stomach die ease, or money back. large box of tab eo cents, urucgissa in an 12 Kf -X IT tti works in Hagerstown have become quite a nuisance already this season. Much complaint has been made to the town board because there is not at law to stop it, especially when horses become frightened and people are en dangered before the Fourth comes. Miss Matrice Geisler of Indianapolis . nings. J. W. Hall and family, were is spending a week's vacation with i the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sieweke, her parents. -Sunday. Robert Marlatt and family spent, Mrs. Rachel Frazier has been quite Sunday with Mahlon Leonard and fam-;sick with acute indigestion, ily. Elmer Jay has returned to Terre Mrs. Amanda Stamm and Mrs. Mar-! Haute after a short visit at Chester, tha Ulrich attended the funeral of, The Goshen Cemetery Association Jacob Swoveland at Mooreland. ; met Monday afternoon and elected the Miss Edith Sherry entertained at following officers to serve the corn dinner Sunday, Misses Faye and Fern ii:g two years: President, John Alex Moore and Messrs. Earl Stewart, El- ander; vice-president, Wm. Morrow; mer Allen and Russell Burgess. treasurer, C. H. Minor; secretary, Syl- Mrs. Margaret Beeson of Farmland vester Cook; trustees, Joseph Mar ls visiting with her brother, Wm. shall, C. H. Minor, Joseph Bennett, Keever. Chas. Addleman, Harvey Cook. Wm. Lenora Lee of Indianapolis is the Morrow, Sylvester Cook. Jesse Jones, guest of Mr. and Mrs. Will Replogle Mr. and Mrs. Charles Deitemeyer east of town. Leona and Jessie Sells gave their annual barn dance Satur are also visiting for a few days at the day evening. There were 150 guests. Replogle home. Music by Robinson's orchestra. Miss Neva Bowman is entertaining , John Johnson and family of Kitchel two cousins, the Misses Kepler from were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ho Cambridge City. ' ! mer Estell, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Yoke had as their! Mrs. Lizzie Jackson and children of guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. George Fouts, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Love. Miss Jessie Secrist and Lawrence Rinehart. Milton Lester, wife and son visited with Henry Lester near Modoc, Sun-! day. i Sam McCullough and family attend- ed the annual June meeting at Nettle Creek, Sunday. i Maxine and Edwin Wilson of Co- Farming Congress A Big A ffair Recognized Experts from Various Parts of the World Will Attend Convention at Spokane in October. (American News Service) Spokane, Wash., June 29. Recog nized experts from various parts of the world will participate in the delib erations at the fifth annual sessions of the Dry Farming Congress, October 3 to 6. and explain modern methods of tillage, conservation of moisture and adaptation of crops of climate and soil in farming districts of limited or irregular rainfall. They will also dis cuss legislation favorable to the fur ther development of dry lands, "by es tablishing demonstration farms and experiment stations, and ways and means by which the unoccupied agri cultural acreage of this and other countries may be made to successfully produce profitable crops. In the official call, issued today by Congressman F. W. Mondell of Wy oming, president; Alfred Atkinson of Montana, chairman of the executive committee and David T. Ham of Spo kane, chairman of the Washington board of control, it is announced that some of the most distinguished men in America, including governors and ministers of western states and prov inces, will deliver addresses, also that agricultural colleges in the United States and international sections will be represented by experts in various lines of work. There will be exhibits of dry farmed products from many districts in the United States, Canada, Mexico and possibly Germany, Russia, Hungary, Turkey, South Africa, Aus tralia and Brazil at the International j exposition in connection with the congress, October 3. to 9. Trophies and cash premiums of a total value of $3,500 Will be awarded for exhibits of grains, grasses, roots and fruits in competitions open to the world, under the direction of Profes sor W. H. Olin of Colorado. Growers may also compete for $3,500 in prizes, offered by the Spokane Interstate fair, by bringing double exhibits. The ICE CREAM As a Brick Order your Ice Cream In brick form, equal to 1 quart, and 1 pint, wrapped in Parafine Pa per, and ready to serve by cut ting in slices. More convenient than in the bulk; perfectly sani tary and air tight 25c PER QUART. Thistlethwaite's 8th and N. E. Sth and S. E. Phone 1445 or 1300. Richmond Loan Company Room 8, Colonial Building LOANS Do you need money? If you do, you can get it- MONEY LOANS today by calling on us. We make loans on fur- MONEY. LOANS niture, pianos, fixtures, teams, warehouse re- MONEY LOANS ceipts or any other personal property of value. MONEY LOANS You can keep the goods in your possession, MONEY LOANS and thus have the use of both the goods and MONEY LOANS the money. MONEY LOANS We make loans on diamonds, watches and MONEY LOANS other articles of value left in pledge. MONEY LOANS You can get any amount from $5.00 to $100. MONE3 LOANS You can hare from one to twelv onthf " MONEY LOANS time. MONEY LOANS You will be treated courteously. MONEY LOANS You will receive honorable dealtaam, MONEY LOANS Your business will be strictly confidential. MONEY LOANS Your payments will be so small that you will MONEY LOANS not feel them. MONEY LOANS Call write or 'phone us when in - need of MONEY LOANS money. MONEY Richmond Loan Company Established 1895. 'Home Phone 1515. Room 8, Colonial Bldg. Corner Main and 7th SU Richmond, Indiana. lunibus, Ind., are visiting their aunt Mrs. Ed Moore. CHESTER, IND. Chester, Ind., June 29- Mr. and Mra. Lee Fulshum. Mr. and Mrs. Hen- Indianapolis is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Jackson. Neil Hull and family of Fountain City were their guests, Sunday, Mrs. Mary Beck of Indianapolis, is meetig her mother, Mrs. Susan Epps. Charles Coppic has bought a new automobile. Miss Neva Joy of Albany is visiting at Chester. displays, comprising 5,000 entries, will be housed in the largest tent in Amer ica, to be erected on the fair grounds. "This will be a congress devoted ex clusively to m agricultural matters President Mondell says. "Live issues pertaining direcWy to the development of dry lands, including plans for a world-wide co-operative movement of general uplift will be discussed from the platform and floor and the pro gram promises to be one of the most interesting ever presented at a farm ing convention. The practical educa tional side of farming will be given prominence and several hours will be devoted to talks by experienced farm ers, truck gardeners and orchardists There will also be a number of insti tute sessions, under the direction of dry farm experts." Besides its membership the con gress is composed of the president and vice president of the Unite- States, cabinet officials and members of congress, representatives of foreign nations interested in arid agriculture, ministers and secretaries of agricul ture, governors of states, territories and ministers of provinces, officers and members of faculties of agricul tural colleges and experimental sta tions, vnational, state and county agri cultural associations and grange lodg es, officers of the United States weather bureau, state land boards, state engineers, state boards of agri culture, conservation, livestock and horticultural associations, railroad companies, commercial bodies, county commissioners and mayors of cities and presidents of towns. Delegates may be appointed as follows: Twenty by the governor of each state, territory or province. Ten by the mayor of each city and commissioners of each county. ' Five by each national and state agri cultural, commercial, conservation and horticultural, forestry and livestock association. Four by each railroad or transporta tion company. Two by each local livestock, county or local grange lodge or farmers' as sociation, chamber of commerce, board of trade or other commercial body. Officers of the congress are: Presi dent. F. W. Mondell, Newcastle, Wyo.; American vice presidents. Frank C.j Bowman, Idaho Falls, Idaho; Edward! H. Webster, Manhattan. Kan., and H. j B. Hening, Albuquerque, N. M.; secre-, tary-treasurer, John T. Burns, Spo-j kane. International vice presidents: Prov ince of Alberta, George Harcourt, dep uty minister of agriculture, Edmon ton; Manitoba. Premier R. P. Roblin, Winnipeg: British Columbia, R. M. Talnier, Kamloops; Saskatchewan, W. R. Methorwell, commissioner of agri culture, Regina; South Africa, General Louis Betha, Pretoria. Transvaal; Hungary, Dr. Ladislaus Goger, New York; Turkey, Dr. Aaron Aaronson, Haifa, Palestine; Mexico, Sr. Ing. Lauro Viadas. chief of agricultural section of the department of Fomento, City of Mexico; Germany, N. Kauf manns, imperial agricultural attache in the United States, Chicago; Brazil, Dr. Laurence Beata-Neves, chief en gineer department of public works and industries, Mina Garaces, Oure Preto; Russia, Dr. Theodore Kryshto fovicli, commissioner to the United States of the ministry of agriculture, St. Louis. The executive committee, of which Alfred Atkinson, agronomist of the Montana agricultural college at Boze man, is chairman, is composed of the following: Arizona, E. P. Grindell, Douglas; Colorado, C. R, Root, Denver; Idaho, W. H. Philbrick, American Falls; Illi nois, George J. Scharschug, Chicago; Indiana, T. R; North, Warsaw; Iowa, Ora Williams, Des Moines; Minnesota, Charles Patterson, St. Paul; Missouri, F. L. Vandergift, Kansas City; Nebras ka, D. Clem Deaver, Omaha; Nevada, C. S. Knight, Reno; New Mexico, J. D. Tinsley, Agricultural College; North Dakota, J. H. Worst, Fargo; Oklaho ma, Anders L. Mordt, Guymon; Ore gon, J. M. Patterson, The Dalles; South Dakota, A. J. McCain, Rapid City; Texas, G. A. Martin, El Paso; Utah, Lewis W. Merrill, Salt Lake; Washington, R. W. Thatcher, Pull man; Wisconsin, F. R. Crumpton, Su perior; Wyoming, J. D. Towar, Lara mie; District of Columbia, L. J. Briggs, Washington. The Washington board of control, which has charge of arrangements for the sessions, is composed of 100 rep resentative business and professional men in Spokane and other parts of the state. The Flower Shop 1015 Main St. Phone 1093 fa 1 ffiWEP HEARTW A TRADE BRAND MARK ATI All newly remodeled, re-painted, ceiled, etc. Take a little time off and visit this sec tion. Comfort chairs await you, choice settees, pretty rockers, chain and swing ing settees all to make you more comfortable. THE PRICES ON ALL MOST REASONABLE. REFRIGERATORS. Buy a White Frost or White Mountain Refrigerator here "The Chest with the Chill in it," high quality, low pri ces, from $6.75, $1 1.00, $17.00 up to $35.00. LONDON BANK - CLERKS. - - Their Dress and Mo do of Living a Cen tury Aco. A hundred years as the number of lank clerks la London must have been iucousMerable. The .d hanks needed only small staffs. Quite late lu the eighteenth ceutury one of the biggest conducted its business with two clerks. The engagement of a third created great excitement. His arrival was still more exciting, far we are assured that be wore a loug flapped coat with large pockets: the s!eevis had broad cuffs, with thrve larpe buttons, some what like the coats worn by Greeu wich peusiouers; an embroidered waist coat reaching nearly down to bis j knees, with an enormous bouquet In the buttonhole: a' cocked hat. powdered hair, with pigtail and Isigwig. fund gold headed cane." This, no doubt, was something cf a peaceek, even for his time. A few years later, in the early i-art of the luneteeaiu century, the correct official garb was kuee breeches, silk stockings, shoes with silver buckles aud often a white tie. One can scarcely imagine a dress more suggestive of sober opulence. But It does uot seem that, according to our Ideas, the maimer of life was quite lu liariuouy with this iuipressiTe appearance. Not for the bank clerk of the early eighteen hundreds the Im maculately eUau and elaborately fitted restaurants of the modem city! Not for him tea shops with varieties of harmless drinks and tempting: light food! If he wanted a meal he went to the butcher aud bought hiiuself a chop or steak for nvepenee halfpenny or sixpence. This he carried himself to an adjacent public house, where they cooked it for a penny. The public house, in fact, played uo small part In Ms life. Is it not a tradition that the clearing house has grown from the meetings of clerks in a tavern, where they met for the purpose of settling up accounts among themselves? London Tele graph. RARE WILD BEASTS. The Kadiak Bear and tha Tufted Ear Rhinoceros. There are a number of beasts speci mens of which are ardently desired not only by the zoological gardens of the world, but by the professional me nageries as well. Among these may be mentioned the Kadiak bear, an ex tremely rare auimal and one calculat ed to make a Rocky mountain grizzly appear Insignificant. South America contains a prize In the form of a species of Jaguar never held in captivity. This Jaguar is of tremendous size and coal black. There are two rare birds In the Ama zon forests whereof no specimens have ever been brought away the "bell bird" and the "lost soul." These names are derived from the effects produced by the cries of the birds, the former uaxlnca rolee limned to. that of a sil JORDAN, M'MANUS & BLANC0ARD FUNERAL DIRECTORS & EM3ALMERS. TELEPHONE 2175. PARLORS 1014 MAIN ST. Automobile Service for Calls Out of City. Private Chapel and Ambulance. JUNG'S Red Heart Beer Guaranteed by the JUNG BREWING Co. under the Food and Drugs Act. June 30, 1906. Serial No. 1906a All Our Beer Is Pasteurized. Family trade supplied by the Jung Red Heart Supply Co. J. F. R0WLETT, Mgr. Richmond Branch. Office Phone 2185. 435-439 S. 4th St MME HAMMOCKS. Just what you want in a Hammock. A variety sure to please. , Priced: 89c, $1.25, $2.25 up to $9.50 WE FURNISH HOMES THE EASY WAY. YOU'RE ALWAYS WELCOME CORNER 9TH AND MAIN STS. ver bell aiTtl tue alier "lwsessins the eerie accompaniment of crooning ia such a manner as to produce goose flesh n the unfortunate person who hears Its swnjr. The naturalists will also vote an ex pression of heartfelt thanks to the in dividual who will fetch them from nfr off Burma a specimen of a rulnocero haviug a black hide and big. tufted ers. No oue ns ever actually seen this rhinoceros; but. It Is averred, white men have frequently eeu his hide. New Zealand is a land of auimal mys teries. The most jwpular of the rare beasts whereof specimens are longed for by the civilised world Is a kind of duck billed beast. No one seems cer tain what it suoutd W called. Darwin. It is added, was always of the opinion that some day a true llsard-blrd L e., not a fiying lizard, but a true misalng link between the birds and the reptiles might be found in New Zealand. Harper's Weekly. The Catalpa Tr. The catalpa tree Is the slouch of the forest. It has a brief seasou of beau ty, but tbis outburst of charm is so ex ceedlnsly ephemeral when compared with the long weeks and months wheu it seems to be fairly reve4iag iu Utter that the wonder is Its presence is toler ated to the extent it has been iu years gone by. . We believe it was Lord By ron who once Indulged In a few rhap sodical otterances over the catalpa blossoms, but it is safe to say be never bad to clean up a yard which was mar red by the presence of one or more of the trees or the sentlmeuts expressed would have been in other than poetle vein. Des Moines. Capital, PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. JUNE 21 The First Day of Summer For summer feed for your horse you should feed OATS. Are unloading a car of NORTHWESTERN RECLEANED OATS . (Extra Fine) : Get Our Prices It Pays Omer G. Whclan Feed and Seed Store 33 SOUTH 6TH ST. PHONE 1679. P. S. A few home grown po tatoes left. Will close ttsen at 40c per bushel. RED HEART! Zr ems mi ftaZOV The Coolest Place in Town CDnnn SUMMER GOOIIDS Pep&Fftnroeniitt IN HE BASEMT PORCH FURNITURE Choice Settees, 89c, $5 to $8.00. Porch Sets, $7.95 to $40. Roll Arm Reed Rockers, an other, shipment, the third of the season just receiv ed, only $1.90. Get one.