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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, September 18, 1910, Image 2

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PAOE TWO.
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1010.
try, bat from a lack of funds to par ,
the salaries and expense of the 5.000
men who were dropped during the
last year. . ; . . J
Congress Is to be asleep by the war
department for sufficient funds to
keep the army at the minimum
strength provided by the laws or con
gress. This has been decided upon
by President Taft. after a conference
with Major General. Wood, chief of
staff. As a result the recruiting offic
ers who have been taking it easy for
the past year, hare been Instructed to
"get- busy." -A
Private Office.
Charles Dyer Norton, secretary to
the president of the United States, is
to have a private office In the execu
tive part of the white house. Since
the exodus of the white house staff to
Beverly early In the summer, work
men have been busy with the result
that there has been fashioned for Sec
retary Norton a delightful private of
fice where he may have privacy. As
a result of the change, however, the
clerks who handle the mall and cor
respondence are squeesed into a very
The clerical working force of the
white house Is a wonderful piece of
machinery. Assistant Secretary Fos
ter, who takes all of the lettera dic
tated by President Taft. has three
stenographers wbo read bis short
hand notes. He takes the president's
dictation on Individual marked papers
which he turns over to one of bis as
sistants to be transcribed.
. Secretary Norton is pot a shorthand
writer. He never bad time to master
the mysteries of the dots, curves and
dashes, he said one day, because he
was too busy learning how to see life
Insurance when living In Chicago. He
has two stenographers. Anyone of the
white house shorthand experts can
read the notes of the other. It took
time to perfect the force, but the sav
ing in time has been of great assist
ance in the handling of the great mass
of correspondence that Is handled at
the white house when congress is in
session and President Taft Is on the
Job here.
w
u. s, m DISSOLVE
v THE SUGAR TRUST
United States Dist. Attorney
VKI File Civil Suit Against
the Corporation.
EVIDENCE IS COLLECTED
ATTORNEY ' GENERAL HOLDS A
LONG. CONFERENCE WITH PRES
IDENT. TAFT AT. BEVERLY AND
DECIDE ON ACTION.
,. I -. t '
Amerlcan News Service.)
' VT.w VmW D.nt 1 7 Within fart.
wv wfjfwe t w v v
felgbt. United' States . District . Attor
ney Wis announced today, papers In
sv civil suit to dissolve the American
Sugar Refining company, the sugar
trust, will be filed in the United
Ctates circuit court of this city.
The complaint, in the action which
Nrlll cover fore than 600 typewritten
pages, has been under preparation
for the past wear, both Mr. Wise and
Attorney tfeneral WIckersham hav
lng charge of the preparation. .
1 In .his application to dissolve the
trust, the United States district at
torney will ask the circuit court for
the appointment of a receiver. The
ult will be the most extensive of Us
kind ever brought by the government
and will involve sugar plants In this
city, Boston. Philadelphia, New- Or
leans, the Arbuckle refineries and the
Bpreckles refineries of , 8an Francis
co. ,
Application for the appointment of
a' receiver to dissolve the trust will
, bo mads on the ground of flagrant vio
lation by officers of the company of
the 8herman anti-trust law. Sweep
'lag charges of conspiracy in restraint
of trade will be one of the principal
complaints to be lodged by the gov
ernment agents.
'President Taft It was declared. Is
the Instigator of the suit. "
' Following a conference with the
president at Beverly the attorney gen
era! visited this city and spent more
than two hours In conference with the
U. 8. , district attorney. During the
conference more than an hour was
spent ta going over the bill of com
plaint
The civil suit to dissolve the sugar
trust will. In no way. Interfere with
. the criminal prosecution of the sugar
trust officials that Is now under way.
iWlll you have as witnesses In the
civil suit, any of the trust officials
under Indictment?" the U. & district
attorney was asked. .
;."No," he replied. "It will not be
Bscessary for us to call on any of
these men. We have more than
eaough evidence, I believe, to back up
ear complaint." ...
Tbe civil suit, under contemplation
by the government .will be in many
respects similar . to those brought
against the 8tandard Oil company and
tio tobacco trust-
DWELLING HOUSES . AT YOUR
fV OWN' PRICE. -
, Doth frame and ' brick with aheds
and barns, to be sold for removal, at
auction Thursday, September 22d, at
2iC3 o'clock en the premises. Wash.
Ington Ave, abutting Our factory.
GAAR. SCOTT A CO.
. 13-9t
saeschM el tae Meauek la M see ate aei
eta active aa at ye aad ia ceiii
i lsate ate -verr" SeMect to oastiM-
bewsfsTeveaiiet wfehes arteta! aid. ataay,
ewe, save sapeassaw arcs" fie t gas i
tifis a.aeatrv Aft taaseaa seei
Pepsai
1m teat toad
sea mm
ettts
BASEBALL
NATIONAL LEAGUE.,
r i. : r w Won- Lost Pet
Chicago.. ., .. .. ,.88.. 4l .685
New York. 77 55 .584
Pittsburg.. ......78 56 .582
Philadelphia ...... . .68 - 66 .507
Cincinnati .;".v"y.6$ 68 .500
St Louis .62 78 .443
Brooklyn.. .. .. .. ..63 80 .441
Boston..-.. .. .. ;.' ..46 88 .343
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
, . Won. Lost Pet
Philadelphia 92 41 .692
New York.. .. . 78 56 .582
Detroit 78 " 58 . .573
Boston 76 58 .567.
Cleveland.. .61 74 .452
Washington.. 49 77 .434
Chicago 54 80 .403
St Louis 41 96 .299
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Won. Lost Pet
Minneapolis.. .. .. ..103 55 .652
Toledo .. 86 71 .549
Columbus..' ... 83 73 .533
8t Paul.. .. .. .. .. 82 75 .524
Kansas City . 80 76 .515
Milwaukee .. . .. . 71 86 .451
Indianapolis .. 65 92 .418
Louisville ........ 57 98 .367
YESTERDAYS RESULTS.
National League.
(First Game.)
- It. H. E.
Chicago , . .. .. .. ..5 13 3
Brooklyn . . 3 5 0
Ruelback, Brown and Kling; Barg
en, Berger and Miller.
(Second Game.)
v R. H. E.
Chicago .. .. 2 8 1
Brooklyn 3 8 2
Cole and Kling;' Scanlon and Miller.
10 innings.
(First Game.)
R H.
St. Louis 0 4 0
New York ..1 5 1
Hearn and Phelps; Wiltse and My
ers. (Second Game.)
R.H.E.
St LoulS 3 7 5
New York 11 2 2
Albert, Golden and Phelps; Ames,
Marquard and Schlei.
R Ha 2
Pittsburg 4 8 1
Boston .. 5 11 1
Camnlts and Gibson; Ferguson and
Rariden.
R. H. E.
8 9 1
e 3 9 3
Ewlng, Stay
Cincinnati .. .
Philadelphia .
Rowan and
McLean;
and Moran.
American League.
R. H. E.
Philadelphia .
Detroit
..393
..10 14 3
Summers
Krause and
Livingston ;
and Stanage.
R. H. E.
Boston 3 6 3
Chicago 4 3 3
Karger and Canigan; Scott Payne
and Sullivan. '
R. H. E.
Washington ,2 8 0
Cleveland 7 15 1
Groonie and Street; Kaler and
Land.
R. H. E.
New York 5 10 3
St Louis 1 5 3
Ford and Sweeney; Mattory and
KUlifer.
American Association.
R. H. E.
Toledo 1 13 0
Columbus ..0 4 0
Ylngllng and Hartley; Sutton and
Carisch.
(First Game.)
R.H. E
Kansas City
Minneapolis
.2 5 5
.6 9 3
Rhodes and James; Patterson and
Owens.
(Second Game.)
R. H. E.
Kansas City 3 6 4
Minneapolis 4 9 2
Powell and Ritter; Altrock and
Smith.
R. H. E.
Louisville 1 7 2
Indianapolis 2 7 1
Hall and Allen; Craig and Howley.
(First Game.)
R.H.E.
Milwaukee .. 0 8 1
St Paul 3 6 4
Collins and Ludwtck; Reiger and
Spencer.
(Second Game.)
R.H.E.
Milwaukee 1 3 2
St. Paul ..3 6 3
GUliger and Breen; Ryan and Kelly.
GAMES TODAY. ,
National League.
No games scheduled.
American . League.
Philadelphia at Detroit
New York at St. Louis.
Boston at Chicago.
American. Association.
Toledo at Indianapolis.
Louisville at Columbus. -Milwaukee
at Minneapolis.
Kansas City at St Paul.
(10 BALLOONS HERE
Indianapolis, lnd Sept 17 Wind
this afternoon changed slightly, blow
ing toward the northwest, the balloons
are likely to travel north.
AllYTHiriG WITH A
TITLJBATTRACTS
Some American Women Ap
parently Want the Title
, and Not the Man.
BATHS ARE NOT "CLASSY
EUROPEAN H0TEL8 HAVE MADE
SOME INTERESTING IMPROVE
MENTS TO SATISFY AMERICAN
GUE8T8.
BY LA VOYAGEU8E.
(special Cable from the International
News 8rvlce.)
Paris, Sept 17. Is the pursuit (for
It can be termed nothing else) of for
eign princes, earls, dukes, lords,
counts, marquises, barons anything
or anybody of the male persuasion
who bears a title, and Is unmarried
wealthy American women on matri
mony bent never to cease?
Not content to marry their own
countrymen who are clever, have posi
tion and money, are of good families
and whose lives are clean, they are
wild to marry a foreign male who
bears a title. If they cannot capture
a prince or princeling then they will
take the next best thing in the title
line, but they set their hearts on gain
ing the right to be known as "Prin
cess de This," or "Duchess of That,"
and so be in a position to "lord" it
over other females not so fortunate
(?) and to be able to "rub It in." per
haps on their return to the United
States, on members of the local soci
ety Bet who may have taken pleasure
in snubbing them before Miss "Mon
eybags" went to "Yurrup" with her
parents and actually succeeded in
matrimonially lassoing a "real live
prince," or if not some one not bear
ing quite so high a rank then "some
thing almost as good."
Mrs. Cornelia Baxter Tevis. or Mrs.
Baxter-Tevis (note the hyphen) as
she now calls herself, formerly of
Denver, Col., but later of San Fran
cisco, Is said to be very much taken
with Prince George of Leuchtenberg,
a German princelet, who is quite a
favorite in Berlin and Paris society,
and who is said to be a very good
sort, even though he be a princelet
At St Morltz, Mrs, Baxter-Tevis re
cently gave a very smart dinner of
twenty-live courses at one of the most
fashionable hotels there, in honor' of
Prince de Leuchtenberg. The greater
part of the guests were Italians .and
included Prnicipessa dl San Faustino,
Marchess and Marchessadl Rudini,
Marques and Marquesa della Gan
dara, Comtesse Francesca d'Orsay,
pelll, Conte del Sera and a number of
others with Italian and other titles.
Mrs. Baxter-Tevis usually spends
the summer at Deauvllle, one of the
most fashionable watering places in
France, but this year has been most
of the time at St . Morltz, where Prince
de Leuchtenberg has also been almost
the entire season. Mrs. Baxter-Tevis
and the prince were seen together at
many of the smart social functions
in Paris last season.
Mrs. Baxter-Tevis usually spends
the summer at Deauvllle, one of the
most fashionable watering places in
France, but this year has been most
of the time at St. Moritz, where Prince
de Leuchtenberg has also been' almost
the entire season. Mrs. Baxter-Tevis
and the Prince were seen together at
many of the smart social functions in
Paris last season.
There are no people on the face of
the earth who know so well what they
want and. it may be added, who know
how to get it better 'than citizens of
the United States. It is a plain truth
to say they have revolutionized hotel
life in every civilized country in the
world.
For instance, a few years ago up-to-date
bathrooms and other convenienc
es in hotels, in France, England and
Germany were almost as rare as a
peachblow vase. Elevators or "lifts."
as they are termed in England, and
"ascenseurs," ("Ascenders," literally),
In France were few and far between in
hotels in those countries, with Ger
many added. There was no system of
heating apartments, and the often
badly burning grate fires which only
heated for a distance of a few feet
from its immediate vicinity were the
occasion for more cuss words than
could well be recorded.
In former days, too, when a guest
desired a bath an arrangement very
much resembling a large saucer was
lugged Into the room by a servant,
who then brought in hot water in
buckets until the "saucer" was filled.
By the time you had finished using
one of these wretched contrivances,
half the water had splashed on the
floor and you had but partly bathed.
The entire arrangement was barbaric.
Now adays, however, it is quite the
usual thing to. find bathrooms with
hot and cold running water, stationary
washstands and other sanitary conven
iences attached to rooms in hotels In
France, England and Germany. The
new hotels are all built with these im
provements, while the older establish
ments are Installing them as quickly
as possible.
All this is due to the Great American
"Kicker," for he or she simply refused
to stop at hotels where such modern
comforts were not to be had.
eoaeeras too. ml eaiwfally: Dr
-Mn i Syrap Papsia Is positively ro&ran
aed to cure indigestion, constipation, sick bead
en, oft ! breath, malaria and aU illsaam
rials from stomach tronbla.
CmCHTERSPILLS
rtUaia Bad aea (Mi mSucV
Now, anted. a atea Rrt
7 V frm-Zs&M
W M 1eaaassast.BanUUmsMiaMe
Some Stray Topics Gathered
In Gay American Metropolis
(Palladium Special)
New York. Sept 17. Mrs. Ida M.
"von" Claussen, author, militant suf
fragette, member of the Joan of Arc
league, etc, wao, about a year ago,
achieved considerable notoriety by
threatening President Roosevelt with
a $1,000,000 suit because he had fail
ed to comply with her demand to re
call the American minister to Swed
en, Mr. Graves, who had aroused the
ire of the belligerent lady by his re
fusal to present her to King Oscar,
gained additional notoriety the other
day by making a disgraceful scene in
the offices of the United States Mort
gage and Trust company. Mrs. von
Claussen is one of the heirs of the
Michael Byrne estate held in trust by
the company referred to and has been
paid the interest on her share in regu-
lar installments. But. that did not!
suit the woman. The other day she
wanted $500 on account, but under
the rules of the trust company her de
mand was refused. : Then the woman
sent an emissary to the bank and
when this failed to have the desired
effect she went to the office of the
company herself and proceeded to
'"lick the tar" out of the president
and other officials of the Institution.
After that stormy episode thing3
were patched u: in a conference be-
tween her lawyer and the lawyers of
the trust company and it was decided,
to avoid further trouble with the pu
gilistic suffragette, to let her have the
$300. Mrs. von Claussen who, to make
sure of notoriety, had invited repre-j persons attempting to smuggle duti
sentatlves of the daily newspapers to i able goods, into the country, yet there
see her after the encounter at the
bank, expressed her delight over her
victory.
There Is a prisoner In the Tombs
prison, awaiting his hearing on the
charge of carrying concealed weap
ons, who is devoting most of his time
to pondering over the dangers arising
from the foolish habit of talking too
much. The man had an' important
appointment he had arranged to
meet a man in Brooklyn at a certain
time with the intention of shooting
him but he missed his appointment,
all because he did not have sense
enough to keep his mouth shut. On
the way to the meeting which was to
be fatal to the other man, the Italian
met a stranger. The latter, noticins
that the Italian seemed to be in a
state of unusual excitement asked
him what the trouble was. The Ital
ian, thinking of nothing but the deed
which he intended to commit, told
the stranger that he proposed to kill
a man. In answer to other questions
the blood-thirsty Italian betrayed the
whole secret of his plan and, as the
stranger happened to be a detective,
the son of sunny Italy was promptly
arrested. A big and fully loaded re
volver was found in his hip pocket. I
One of the magistrates in Brooklyn '
was arrested the other day on the
charge of having hugged and kissed a
pretty girl who had come to him with
a request to send her mother to some
public institution where she could be
cured of her tippling propensities.
The arrested dispenser of justice
strenuously denied the truth of the
charge and asserted that the whole
matter was merely a scheme of his
political enemies to injure his reputa
tion on the eve of the primaries. He
declared that he had never seen the
girl In his life and had surely never
kissed her. This is the first time that
a New York magistrate has ever been
arrested for kissing a pretty girl and
the other magistrates are awaiting the
outcome of the case, which will estab
lish a precedent, with considerable in
terest The alleged osculator has
quite a record for eccentricity and
gained considerable local fame at one
time by ruling that it did not consti
tute an assault under the law to hit
an "end-seat hog."
It is a matter of almost daily occur
rence tl'at one or more horses are in
jured by automobiles running into
them. The other day, however, a
skittish horse turned the tables on the
automobiles by seriously damaging an
auto which had obstructed its way.
The horse balked and reared, pawing
the air with its forelegs, when an auto
came along. Just as the machine had
reached the horse, the latter lurched '
forward and dropped into the vehicle, I
scaring and slightly injuring the oc-j
cupants and smashing the machinery.
Deposit Your Money in the
Richmond Loan and Saving Association
Capitalized at $1,500,009.00
PAYS FIVE PER CENT DIVIDEND ON DEPOSITS CHARGES
NO MEMBERSHIP FEE LOANS MONEY TO HOME BUILDERS
WITHOUT CHARGING A PREMIUM. Old and young, wage earner
and capitalist are invited to call and investigate.
Office hours, 8 A. M. to 12 and 2 to 5 P. M. Daily, and 6 to 8 P. M.
en Tuesdays and Wednesdays.
Phone 1768. Office: 21 North Ninth Street.
DR.
Disase. Female Diseases. Loss of . Vitality from Indiscretions. Piles, Fistu
la. Fianure and Ulcerations of the Rectum, without detention from business.
UUPTCRE POSITIVELY CURED AND GUARANTEED.
-THE PLACE YOU utT.THE MOST CHANGE BACK."
VACATION REQUISITES Cameras and supplies. We de amateur fin
ishing. Blue Jay Corn Plasters, Bathing Caps. The new drink Tacco.
Coakey Drca Co Corner Ninth and Main Sis.
-If Ifs Filled at Conkeye. It's Right Use our Free Delivery.
Phone os; the distance to our store is the distance to your phone.
Two young . swells, both in a state
of evident Intoxication, ' caused con
siderable excitement in- the most fash
ionable part of Fifth avenue the oth
er day. They were driving a run
about along Fifth, avenue at break
neck speed, zig-zagglng from one curb
to the other and endangering ' the
lives or pedestrians as weu as or tne
occupants of other vehicles. When
one of the traffic policemen tried to
arrest them, the young swells made a
desperate fight and not until several
other policemen appeared upon the
scene could the two men be subdued
and handcuffed. It was a fortunate
thing for ' the traffic policeman that
the whole affair was witnessed frora
beginning to end by two police mag
istrates, who hastened to call up the
magistrate presiding in the night
court and to rive him a detailed ac-
count of the incident. When the two
offenders were brought before the
night court, they attempted to save
themselves by charging the officer
with having assaulted them. In such
'cases the magistrates are inclined to
' give credence to charges or brutality
against policemen, but the two mag
1 istrates who had witnessed the arrest
had expressly emphasized the consid
eration which the officer had shown
to the young men, even when they
were fighting him. Under the circuni-
stances the lies of the prisoners avall-
ed them not and each was sent to the
workhouse for thirty days
Day after day the customs officials
at this port are making arrests of
are persons arriving on every steamer
who think they are smarter than the
officials and can bring in jewelry.
laces, etc., without paying duty on
them. In nearly every case the pe
sons caught in the attempt to smug'
gle are wealthy and well able to pay
the duty upon the things which they
bring into this country. It seem9
strange that men and women of some
social standing should take the risk
of being arrested and publicly dis
graced for smuggling, rather than pay
the lawful duty upon the jewels and
laces imported by them. Could It be
that these persons are suffering from
"smugglomania," just as many weal
thy women are afflicted with klepto
mania?
HYPOCRITICAL CANT.
Open Shop Defenders Care Nothing
Fcr Nonunion Workers.
A corresponded of the New York
Times, writing to the editor of that
paper, wiys truly:
"It is not trut n ym nay in your
editorial urtlcle uu the garment work
ers' strike, that the .'uplift of laboi
means the exclusion of nil but union
ists from the privlicge of earning
wages. The uplift of labor luenn?
that n living wap- sh ill be paid for all
work done. Those who pretend tc
shed tears over the Injustice of the
Union sh; are uot sincere. They cry
over the ;oor nonunion worker, while
they l;iur,b In their sleeve lit the way
they are fooling the uniuformed pub
lie.
."In very few cases do the nonunion
workers cet union wnce. Does it
make no difference whether the bun
dred or five hundred workers in t
given factory receive $2 a day or $C"
In either ease all will be spent and
uot in some foreign country, but right
here, where the Times, as well as
rest of us. must uuike a living nnd
make it ultimately from these same
workers. The manufacturer Who
pleads for the "open shop' is not. hon
est, lie. cares absolutely nothing for
the nonunion work-r. lie wants the
opportunity to get his work done for
less than living wajres. and be knows
he cannot do it when his men are
pledged to stand by one another."
Rave yon trouble of aay kia- arfatna from
a disordered stomach? Go to your druggist
ind ret a 50c or SI bottle of Dr. Caldwell's
iyrup Pepsin, which is positively gnaraateed to
.ure yon ant keep yon well.
SCHOOL BOOKS
and
SUPPLIES
Quigley Drug Stores
J. A. WALLS
SPECIALIGT
21 OtTH TKJfTH IT, RICHHOSD, TXD.
OFFICE DAVS XOSDAV, TIESDAT, FRIDAY
ASD SATl RtlAT OF EACH M EEK.
Consultation and one month's Treatment Fre.
TREATS DISEASES OF THE THROAT, UWOS,
KIDNEYS. UVElt and BLADDER. RHEUMATISM.
DTSPEPSIA nd DISEASES OF THE BLOOD. Epi
Udsv (or faUli.ir fita). Cancer. Private and.Xervnn
EY'S" "
ooooooooooooooooooopoooooc
O dim DtCCD.1l I im ami r
Hughey Jennings Finds Nebu
chadnezzar Playing Game.
Hlstoriaus of baseball say that
the game is seventy years old.
Hughey Jennings of the Detroit
Tigers has dug up statistics to
prove that it is 2.500 years old.
"It is not generally known."
says Jennings, "that Nebuchad
nezzar was the first pitcher men
tioned In history. - The Bible
mentions in the last chapter of
the second book of Kings. 'And
it came to pass in the ninth year
of his reign, in the tenth mouth
and in the tenth day of the
month, that Nebuchadnezzar,
the king of Babylon, came, he
and alt his hosts, against Jerusa
lem and pitched against them."
Vanderbilt Cup Race.
Great preparations are being made
for the Vanderbilt cup race, which is
to be held on Long Island, New York,
on Oct 1 next, and the grand prize
event on Oct. 15. Of the racing drivers
who will compete for the $7,000 In cash
offered for this race, in addition to the
grand prize, the following drivers of
International and worldwide fame will
compete: .Nazarro. Waguer. George
Robertson. Ralph de Talma, Ray ilar
roun. Joe Dawson. Louis Chevrolet,
Robert Burma u and Barney Oldfleld.
11 intersecting roads aud crossings
will be guarded by fiajuien. sworn in
as deputy sheriffs, who will keep traf
fic from the highways during practice.
How "Sonder" Came Into Yachting.
Many wuu are not yachtsmeu have
wondered at the word "sonder." which
has appeared In the public prints dur
ing the last five years iu various news
items in connection with yacht racing.
When the (German emperor signified
his willingness to give a prize to stim
ulate International yacht racing, about
five years ago. his yachting advisers
suggested that the trophy should be
offered for small yachts of not over
thirty-two feet racing length, and a
this would constitute a new class a
name or title seemed tiecessary for it.
The word sonder was adopted as bear
ing the same relation to the English
word special.
A Few Years
Ago a certain wise man aaid,
"it's a physical impossibility for
man to fly." Wonder if he be
lieves it now.
Our furnace will do what we
claim for it, whether you believe
it or not.
Pilgrim Furnace Co
529 Main
Phone 1390
714 to 720 8o. 9th
Phone 1685
Friday, Soptombor 23rd
Zeigfeld offers the most successful of all Musical Comedies
TT-Dt MM iol
CO Gtf R
Chicago's Best Musical Show of the Season Direct from
Its Three Months' Run.
THE ,
SAME
With Willie Dunlay and Francis Warren
Seats on sale Wednesday, 10 a. m. "
PRICES-25, 50, 75, $1.00, $1.50
Kl
Saturday, Soptombor 24tK
MATINEE AND NIGHT
Gaskill - MacVitty - Carpenter Co. (Inc.)
Present a Dramatization of ' i.;
' MEREDITH NICHOLSON'S NOVEL .
5 G&M M(E5P
BY GEO.
A Play of Mystery j Charming
ly Told and of Absorbing In
terest. .
THE PRETTIEST PLAY OF THE CENTURY
Prices 25, 50, 75, $1.00.
MRS. I0NA QUIGG
Titirhai Dinnn nnj rnmlll
. Phone 1744 4
Murray Flats
School Goods
nt
Thisfiethwaiie's
Drug Stores
8th and North E
8th and South E
We are well prepared at both store
to supply your wants and give below a
list of books to be used next term: .
GARFIELD BOOKS
Elson's Grammar School Reader... 60c
Spanhoofd's German ............$1.00
Historical Note Book ....35o
Paints ,.20e
021 Crayons So
Literary Readings 80c
Wells' Algebra ...,,$1.25
Bennett's Foundation Latin ......... 80c
Joynes' German Grammar. . ....$1.20
Gluck Auf , ..5c
Drawing Books 7th and 8th year. .15
Lyric Seng Book 65e
GRADED SCHOOLS
Grammar Schools
Indiana Primer . , .15c
Indiana First Reader ,15o
Indiana 8eeond Reader ....... ...,20o
Indiana Third Reader ..25c
Indiana Fourth Reader ...SCe
Indiana Fifth Reader , .40e
Walsh's Primary Arithmetic ...... 22o
Walsh's Grammar 8chool Arith
metic ..,,,,...450
Frye's Advanced Geography 75o
Alexander's Spelling Book . ICo
Lessons In English, Book 1 25e
Lessons In English, Book ll...;40o
Conn's Introductory Physiology 30o
Conn'sElementary Physiology ....50c
Montgomery's American H istory . .650
New Era 8emi-Slant Copy Book
all numbers , ..,.5c
I Paints 20c
Drawing Books Nos. .3 and 4,.., ..10c
Drawing Books Nos. 5 and 6...... 15c
Music Book No. 1.... .......... ...25c
Music Book No. 2. .30c
Musio Book No. 3 .............. ..40c
! Riverside Classics 15c
Nix's German : .,..400
A Complete line of Tablets, Compoai
tion Books, Crayons, Book 8traps, etc.
Thistlethwaile's
Cot Price Dreg
Stores.
K1K111TT
DANCING ROSEBUDS
WORTH CREATION GIRLS
ORIGINAL CAST
BEAUTIFUL FRENCH GOWNS
Kl ill
MIDDLET0N
A Buoyant Romance Brimming
with Much Lively Humor and
Adventure.
Matinee 25, 50c.

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