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TI1S RICHMOND PALLADIUM Au SUN-TELEGRAM, SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1922
MR. HEIRONIMUS IS -LEADER
NEW BIBLE SCHOOL
Principal N. C. Jleironimus has
been named leader of the vacation
Bible school which will ho held In
Richmond this summer from June
26 to July 15, a period of three
weeks. All boys and girls wishing
to take the lessons should enroll
with their Sunday school superin
tendent or write Mr. Harrison
Scott, head of the city Sunday
scnooi association at the earliest
. Classes will be held every morn
ing only, and in the Morton Sen
ior High School building. Miss
Ewing, a resident of this city, will
be in charge of the music for the
school and the girls' recreation
work, Mr. llcironimus announced
Thursday. Mies Ewing has been
teaching music and physical edu
cation in Shelbyville, Indiana and
during the paBt winter.
Five grades, from the third to
the eighth, will be offered in tb
school and pupils entering .ii
ter in the erade v-'.inK '"
ter in the grade vcVorreeponds
to their a<i fne public schools.
,-r.e batuo course will be offered as
was given last year including per
iods for recreation for both boys
and girls. Teachers for the course
have not yet been chosen.
There were 190 children and
juniors enrolled in the school last
year, with an average atendance of
' "Ho! Hum!" yawned little Fred
dy Nelson as ho rolled over in hia
bed about midnight. 9
"Ouch!" squealed something un
der hia head.
Freddy sat up quickly, and, on
looking around him,-he saw on his
pillow a strange sight. A little
fairy was sitting there all huddled
, up In fright.. Poor little fairy. He
didn't know there was any harm in
going to slee m one or Freddy's
golden locks of hair. But when he
saw that beautiful bed he just had
to see what it felt like, so, lying
down upon it he had soon fallen
"Oh, how nice this little thine
will be to pull my little red paper!
cart, said Freddy, picking hiiui
up 10 ioor at nis little suit, which
was silver silk and little gold but
tons down the front of his little
"Who aro you?" he asked, "and
where do you live?"
twu uie jutie fairy, who by this
time had quite overcome his fright.
"Head page to the king!" laugh
ed Freddy. "Yes, I think the king
would be glad to have such a lit
tle thing as you in his court for
"Well, if you don't believe ft
come along with tne and I'll
it to you," answered the I f "i .
indignantly., "i wouJ-' . ,."e ?iry
if I hadn't gotter - --n 1 f hf.r.
so I came in , - 'ost- .But I did,
but if ' 1 re L n'Bht.
-rlI w?.t io co Sr.d see my
t rg, you'll have to. hurry into vom
ciotnes, uecause. i pave a message
to, deliver before I return to my
home." , ,
'.'But I thought you were lost and
didn't know the way home."
"That's so,',' responded the little
fairy thoughtfully,, then he bright
ened, "ph, I know. You can get
one of those big things I've heard
humans call matches and then I
can wee my compass and find the
right direction." . ,
The matches were down In the
kitchen and Freddy had to be very
careful in order not to mako any
noise as he went down the stair3.
As ho eanie back he tripped on the
second step and made' a little noise.
He waited breathlessly for some.
time to see if his parents had heard
him, but no one on the floor above
was stirring. He gave a relieved
sigh and went on tnore carefully.
"There they are," he said, as he
walked into his room with a hand
ful of matches. "I'll light one for!
s "Have you got a candle? If" you
have we can have a light all the
Freddy took a candle 6ff the ta
tAe and lighted it with one. of the
matches. In a little while he was
dressed and ready to start and the
fairy had found the right direction
by light and compass. He soon
changed Freddy to his own fairy
sifce and gave him a pair of wings,'
for a pers as large as Freddy
really coult: never manage to en-
course if be wished to go wan tne
fairy, he would have to have wings
bo that he could fly.
They flew out of the window and
had soon finished the errand,
which was to take a note to the
king's brother, who lived in a cas
tle very far away. But the distance
did not "eem very long to Freddy,
who thought that flying was the
most delightful thing ho had ever
Upon arriving at the fairy king
dom, the fairy went immediately
to the palace of the king, to give
him his- brother's answer and to
introduce his guest.
The king, who was seated on a
throne of a combination of dia
monds and emeralds sot in white
gold, received him very kindly.
One of the thing3 that Freddy im
pressed very much was that ev
erything was modem and stylish.
The queen and all her ladies were!
very attractively aresseu. me
lights were furnished by a small
amount. of radium in a largo globe
at the top o each of the lanr?
rooms. . ""
Tlli. VrflgTumseTf showed Freddy
round the palace, but Freddy
liked .best of all the art gallery,
where there were pictures repre-
where there were pictures repra
senting all the different winters for
a whole century, painted by Jack
Frost. Also a number of pictures
painted by other noted fairy art
At last, when Freddy said he had
to leave, the king said, "Not just
yet, you must have a ndo in my
airplane before you go."
Freddy thought that would be
lovely, so the king rang for the lit
tle page and to!d him to get out
the plane and take Freddy for a
The airplane was Just like any
other one, only much smaller of
course. Freddy climbed in and
foon the little page was taking him
high up Into the clouds. Suddenly,
it seemed to Freddy as if some
thing grasped him by the shoulder,
and the airplane commenced to
rock rapidly from side to side. He
seemed to see a face and then he
realized tha,t, was .hj mother's
face, and that she was shaking
"yV'hat the matter?" he asked,
rubbing his eyejj.
"Matter-enough," she answered,
laughingly. "Ereakfast is ready,
and you aren't!"
And little Freddy's adventures
were only a dream. Eloise Mills.
JUST KIDS In the Course of a Lifetime
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JCopyright 1021 by The Philadelphia inquirer Cia. "
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II " - "" II
PRES. HARDING OKES ON GOLF LINKS
M 'SK M
- " nv 'tt vr.jtt 'i w-
Mt1w .4,ffiri ?ftj$. ikfXk JTIm
Mr. and Mrs. Harding, on their
the guests of Senator and Mrs. Frelinghuysen at Sornerville. After a
golf game the President tried his hat on a boy spectator.
GOING AWAY THIS SUMMER
Are you planning to take a va
cation trip sometime this summer?
If you are let us hear about it for
the Junior Palladium. During the
summer months the Junior is glad
to publish the names of traveling
juniors in its special personal or
recent trip to New Jersey, were
Pauline and James lived on the
edge of the Black Forest. Every
day they had to go through the
woods to school on tho other side
of the forest. It would often get
dark before they were home.
One evening they were hurrying
By Ad Carter
home when they heard a noise be
hind them. I wa getting UaVOo
they Cohld not see anything at
"What is that black object?"
Before James could answer the
black object moved toward them.
They ran as'fast as they could but
it kept getting closer to them.
James looked around. He gave an
exclamation of surprise. The black
object which they had thought was
a bear was a large black dog. It
came bounding up and began lick
ing their hands.
"Oh! I am so glad it wasn't a
bear," gasped Pauline.
"Let's take it homo and see if
father won't let us keep him,"
It was very dark when thev
home. Their father
-r-0 . -
.3 b limed
out to n"""
rTTr they had told their parents
all about It, they asked if they
could keep him. They said they
could as It seemed to bo- a nice
They kept it shut up for a few
days so it wouldn't run away.
One evening Pauline and James
started home from school later
than usual as they had been kept
in. On the edge of tho forest was
their dog. It had come to meet
"Now I shan't be afraid," said
I They were walking along when
Pauline suddenly stepped in a hole.
She cried out in pain.
"Oh dear! I've sprained my an
kle," she waifed.
James helped her walk to a log
so bus could bo more comfortable.
"I can't walk home!" said Pau
line. James thought awhile and then
"Oh I know. I'll leave tho dog
here while I go and get father."
"Alright. But hurry back," re
plied Pauline. c -.,-., -
At first the dog wanted to go
along, but James told him to stay.
When he saw Pauline wasn't com
ing he went back and sat down be
side her. When he saw her rub
her ankle he licked her hand as if
to say, "I'm sorry."
The dog felt so nice and warm
that Pauline leaned up against him
and went,to sleep. When she woke
up she found her father there with
warm blankets. He wrapped her
up and took her home.
"If it hadn't have been for the
dog I would have been afraid,"
- ia Tu i" lU ,ltt"ie mm. liiey
could Uk of plenty of names but
U'M VU JV'lllVHIUlf, 1 V 11 to
"Say, sis, I know what to name
him," suddenly cried James. .-- v
"What?" Pauline asked eagerly.
"Faithful. Because didn't he
stay with you bo you wouldn't ba
ftfrnwr - -
"A very good idea," said their
So after that he,, was always
called Faithful.- fevery evening he
would go to the school house and
go home with them. Thelma Macy,
Franklin township, Richmond, Ind.
. News of the robbery of the
Pershing bank, which ocenred on
Tuesday, June 13, was broadcast
from The Palladium wireless as
soon as it was received in the
hews room. Descriptions of the
bandits and of their automobile
An original musical Composition
by Miss Florence Shute, formerly a
resident of Richmond but Wno nov
is teaching music in the Pittsburgh
schools, was broadcast from that
city at 9 o'clock Wednesday even
ing. Receiving and transmitting wire
less sets will be Installed at. tho
Ki-Ro-Y camp by members of tho
DX Radio club before the begin
ning of the camping trips, which
will be July 27. The club has ad
journed for the summer months.
Seventy-five boys, juniors and in
termediates, were entered by noon
Thursday for the Sunday school
field meet, which was to be held
on Reid field Saturday afternoon,
June 17, beginning at 1:30 o'clock,
under the direction of Perry A.
Wilson and Sidney Peters.
Look on the "Y" bulletin board
and see the splendid pictures of
the Garden clhb members. If you
have scoh hbw well their gardens
are coming along, you will not bo
surprised at their broad smiles.
ANSWER TO PUZZLE PICTURE