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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN -TELEGRAM, RICHMOND, IND., THURSDAY, NOV. 16, 1922.
' ENABLE-CITY -TO GET
Suspended penal farm sentences In
cases of liquor law vtolatons give the
city government a stronger hold on
liquor law enforcement. Mayor 1 A
Handley told about 100 persons who
' attended the community meeting which
was held Wednesday night at the Un
ion mission. Mayor Handley said the
administration was bending every ef
fort to rid the city of the liquor traf
fic. ' '
The mayor stated that the adminis
tration changed its tactics In dealing
with liquor violators from the method
of sending bootleggers to the penal
farm to the plan suspending the sen
tence in order to prevent changes of
venue and acquittals. Under the pres
ent system, the mayor said, the viola
ton usually are convicted.
The program of the evening was In
charge of Gordon Nixon, superintend
ent of the .mission, assisted by P. H.
Slocnm, executive secretary of Com
munity service. Community singing
was led by Ora Stegall with Mrs.
Stegall at the piano.
Ralph M. Stntz sang two -vocal num
bers and Sarah Kring. played a vio
Welcome was extended to all pres
ent by Rutherford B. Jones, member of
the administration committee of the
mission, and the need for additional
work within the mission was discussed
by Mr. Slocum.
Mrs. C. T. SImonds discussed the
work among the girls and then dis
closed the plans for Girls entertain'
ment which have been worked out.
(Continued from Page Foot)
nard, Miss Roberta Sheffer, Miss Flor
ence Karris, Miss Lillian Hodapp, Miss
Helen Cutter, Miss Gladys Simpson,
Mrs. Henry Wood, Miss Marie Schenk,
Miss Marjorie Jefferles, Miss Edith
Harris, Miss Helen Weatherill, Miss
Elsie Smith. Miss Hazel Jones, Elmer
Wilson, E. Arnold, John Hill", Carl As
bury, Minnie Rankin, Lawrence Shls
sler. Forest Dalbey, Clarence Kort
haus, W. H. Rankin, Kenneth Short,
Dick Mansfield, Kenneth Yeager,
Lewis Carroll, Don Johnson, Marvel
Hitz, Alfred Phenis, Ralph Knopf,
Jack Leighton, Frank Combly, A. L.
Tulley, S. J. Kennedy, Willis Vaujthn,
Russell Taylor, Marshall Moore, Ber
nard Young, W. G. Tilson, John Schaf,
E. Paskell, John Torbeck, Fred John
son, Robert Jenkins and Joe Busby.
A picnic supper party was given by
Mrs. Alfred Sudhoff Wednesday even
ing at the home of her mother on
South Fourth street for members of
Mrs. Charles Backmeyer's Sunday
school class. Among; those present
were: Miss Urban, Miss Maude Reber,
Mrs. Sidney Peters, Mrs. Charles Back
meyer, Miss Marie Backmeyer, Miss
Amelia Weinsted, Miss Mary Krivel,
Miss Ruth Bartel. Miss Grace Buller
dick, Mrs. Harold Thomas, Mrs. Clem
McConaha, Miss Ruby Shaw, Mrs.
Clarence Kleinknecht, Mrs. Harrison
Fry, Mrs. Fred Jenkins, Mrs. Albert
Sudhoff. Mrs. Norman Roach, Mrs.
Leslie Sinex, Miss Marguerite Chris
man, Miss Esther Hill, and Miss Vera
Zutermeister. The class win be enter
tained Dec. 13 by Miss Mary Krivel
at her home on South Fourth street.
Annual election of officers will be held
at that time. 7." '
The Wittenberg Bible class held an
Interesting 1 meeting at the chapel
Tuesday evening. Following the song
service Clifford Belford read the scrip
ture and the Rev. Mr. Miller led in
prayer. H. C Hasemeier gave an In
teresting account of his first travels
made at the age of 20 years. Lunch
was served to 25 persons later. The
social committee was composed of Mr.
and Mrs. Clifford Belford, Mr. and Mrs.
John Koenigkramer, and Mrs. Minnie
Mueler. The next meeting will be the
second Tuesday in December at the
chapeL Election of officers will be
held at that time.
Mrs. William Davies entertained the
U. B. Hustlers a( her home, 524 Rich
mond avenue Wednesday afternoon in
honor of Mrs. Carl Phelps, nee Mary
Davies, of Maryland. The affair was
in the nature of a miscellaneous show
er for the bride. ' The afternoon was
spent informally with needlework and
later refreshmnts were served by the
Hostess. Mrs. ' Waldo Lacey was a
guest. Mrs. Phelps, the honor guest,
was made a- member of the class.
Those present were: Mrs. H. S. James,
Mrs. Roy Roberts and son, Mrs. Char
les Gaede and children, Mrs. Milroy
Baird, Mrs. Ora . Baird and children,
Mrs. Harry Woodruff and son. Mrs.
Earl Phelps, Mrs. Thomas Phelps, Mrs.
Stanley Appleton and daughter, Mrs.
John Ruhl and daughter, Mrs. William
Jefferis and daughter Mrs. Warren
Weaver and daughter, Mrs. William
Davies and children. The next meet
ing will be in two weeks. For fur
ther particulars members are asked to
call Mrs. Roy Roberts.
Mrs. Eessie Study entertained Wed
nesday afternoon at her home, 28
South Eighth street,, for members cf
Section Three, Ladies' and Pastor's
union of Grace M. E, church. A musi
cal program was given and a business
session held. Later refreshments were
served by the hostess assisted by Mrs.
Leter Meadows. Those present were:
Mrs. A. H. Backus, Mrs. E. R. Thomp
son, Mrs. G. T. Needham, Mrs. Fre.1
Clark, Mrs. John Watts, Mrs. W. J.
Toliver, Mrs. August Black, Mrs. D. P.
Owens, Mrs. Jacob Moore, Mrs. Joe
Stevenson, Mrs. E. A. Homan, Mrs. E.
C. Rowe, Mrs. Ada Hlckey, Mrs. Katn
erine Adler, Mrs. A. P. Steve, Mrs.
O. V. Kelley, Mrs. Elbert Mundlack,
Mrs. Lester Meadows, Mrs. Roy Kelly,
Miss Adda Study and Mrs. Bessie
Mrs. Charles M. Woodman was host
ess for a lovely dinner party at her
residence on College avenue Wednes
day evening when she entertained for
the Elizabeth Fry group, her class at
the West Richmond Friends' Sunday
school. Blue tapers in crystal holderj
illuminated the table. Chrysanthe
mums formed the decorations. The
hostess was assisted by Mrs. Edwin
Trueblood and Miss Isabella Henley.
The evening was spent informally.
Miss Ruth Hutchlns played three orig
inal piano numbers. Among the guests
for whom covers were laid at dinner
were: Miss Lois Edwards, Miss Vir
ginia Unthank, Miss Frances Andrews.
Miss Evelyn Grant, Miss Mina Miller,
Miss Esther Jay, Miss Gladys Cosand
Miss Helen Cowgill, Miss Ada LaMott,
Miss Victoria Hubbard, Miss Lois Hub
bard, Miss Anna Pierce, Miss Mary
Louise Mathews, Miss Ludle Tauer,
Miss Mary Hubbard, Miss Ruth Hutch
ins, Miss Mary Lane Charles, Miss
Anna Hale, Miss Elizabeth Mote, Mi3i
Clara Mote, Miss Violet Hawkins, Mis3
Sarah Davla, Miss Laura Henry, Miss
Edith McMahan, Miss Pearl Lods, Miss
Isabelle Henley, Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Trueblood and the Rev. and Mrs.
Charles M. Woodman.
Mrs. Amanda Fritz and her daugh
ters, Mrs. Anna Kuhlow and family.
were given a pleasant surprise partv
at their home, 91 State street, Wed
nesday evening by members of th2
Universalist Mission circle. Thetim-J
was spent Informally and light refresh
ments served. ,
A card party Is to be held in St
Mary's community hall from 8 to 11
b'clock Thursday evening, to which
the public Is invited. The Ladies'
auxiliary of St. Mary's church is giv
ing the party.
The season's opening dance for the
Happy Hour club will be held Thurs
day evening at the I. O. O. F. halL
The Evan Smith orchestra will fur
nish the music. Persons who attended
the dances last winter are welcome
to attend this year.
The Mary Hill W. C. T. U. will
meet with Mrs. E. E. Christopher, at
her home, 38 North Eleventh street,
Pythian Sisters' circle. No. 9, will
meet with Mrs. Fred Wickett, at her
home, 304 North Fifteenth street, on
The Frances Willard W. C. T. U.
will meet Friday afternoon at 2:39
o'clock with Mrs. Alfred Anderson at
her home, 304 North Eighteenth
The Ladies' Aid of the Science
Church of Spiritualists will meet in
the K. of P. temple Friday afternoon
at 2 o clock.
The Degree of Honor will hold a
market at the market house Saturday
afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Members
Piles are Absorbed Never to Return
This New Treatment Gives Ab
solute Relief from All Pain
and Sufferings Guaranteed by
A. G. Luken Drug Company
and All Good Druggists.
Perhaps the most amazing discovery
of recent years la the field of medicine
is the discovery that Piles or Hemor-
i rhoids can now be successfully treated
Vl and cured at home by a wonderful
substance to which the name of
MOAVA has beewgiven.
For years it had been known that
many so called remedies were simply
palliative and gave only temporary re
lief while surgical operations, often
idopted as a last resource, did not re
move the cause but simply the forma
tion, in no wise acting on the source
of the trouble.
The discoverers of MOAVA, justly
proud of their amazing discovery, de
sire all sufferers to know that they do
not want a cent of anybody's money
unless MOAVA, which comes In the
form of suppositories,, decisively con
quers even in the worst cases, an J
they have Instructed druggists all over
the country to guarantee it in ' every
case of blind, beading or portruding
Each little suppository, containing a
certain definite amount of MOAVA,
reaches the exact place where by it-
soothing, healing action it first allays
all inflammation, congestion and sore
ness: then being in direct contact with
all ulcers and piles, causes them to be
absorbed and vanish forever. In two
or three days at most, even in cases of
profuse bleeding, that have resisted all
known treatments, really wonderful
results have been accomplished.
SPECIAL NOTE Out of town suf
ferers: 60 cents mailed to the Mecca
Medicinal Products Co. of Rochester,
N. Y., will bring a box by Parcel Post
and guaranteed. Surely its worth a
little trouble to obtain to be rid of
piles forever. Advertisement.
are asked to have tneir donations
there at that time.
A Father and Son banquet will be
held at Second Presbyterian church
Friday evening at 7 o'clock. Prof.
Fogarty, of Eaton, Ohio, will be the
principal speaaer. A short program
will be given. Every man in the
church is expected to be present with
his son or some one else's son.
A card party will be held at the
Moose club rooms at 8 o'clock Friday
evening. The public is invited. The
Moose degree team is giving the
Mrs. Catherine Connerton has re
turned from a month's visit at Cleve
land, Ohio, with her ranghter. Miss
Marie Connerton, who has opened a
gift shop there. x
A cafeteria supper will be served
Friday evening from, 5 to 7 o'clock at
Reid Memorial church by the Young
w omen s Missionary society. A pro
gram will be given at 7:30 o'clock
by the E. R. class. No admission fee
will be charged but a silver offering
will be taken.
- The winter series of dances at the
Eagle's club will start Saturday even
ing, Nov. 18, under direction of Elmer
Hawkins and Harry McBride. Miller's
orchestra will play the program of dan
ces. Everyone is Invited to attend.
A dance will be held at Vaughan hall
Saturday evening at 8:15 o'clock. The
Quaker City Five will play the order
Mrs. Morrow will be hostess to the
Carnation club Friday evening at her
nome, ize south Twelfth street.
HEN colds are going the
rounds and la grippe and
pneumonia are prevalent, you
must exercise precaution.
You can't escape exposure.
But you can strengthen your re
sistance by taking Hill's Cascara
Quinine Tablets regularly.
Colds spread in the sneezing
crowds that pack cars, streets,
shops and theaters. -
Play safe and keep fit. Take
Hill's before and after exposure.
At All Druggists-30 cents
H. a HASEMETEB CO.
Thanksgiving Sale of
This sale of LINENS is the best we have held for years. Household Linens of a
quality which this store is pleased to sponser and which, you will heartily agree,
are featured at very special prices.
Satin Table Damask, yard .3.00
Four of the best patterns, tulip, rose, lilly and
spot. A real bargain.
Table Damask, Mercerized, yard.. $1.39
TO-inch satin-finish; the patterns are beautiful and
the kind that last
rQ A YARD SS-inch Mercerized Damask;
O JC choice of four good patterns. A real bar
sain at this price.
Mercerized Pattern Cloths
We show a wonderful line of these goods, hem
stitched or scalloped, ready for use. Sizes marked
before hemming: -' - i .'. - J .
58-inch round scalloped -00
58-inch square hemstitched ................ -$1.00
64-inch round scalloped $1.50
64-inch square hemstitched ......$1.50
64x80-inch hemstitched ...$2.00
64x90-inch hemstitched $2.50
Pure Linen Pattern Goths
67x6S-inch even-woven Danak $5.50
67x86-inch pure Linen, beautiful pattern-?.... $8.75
22x22-inch Napkins to match . $6.75
' Japanese Lunch Cloths
More popular than ever. Fast colors and very
36x36-inch hemstitched .$100
48x48-inch hemstitched .......... I. ... . . .'. . .$1-50
54x54-Inch hemstitched ....... ......::.:...".$2.00
60x60-inch hemstitched ....$2.25
12-inch Napkins, per dozen $1.10
15- inch Napkins, per dozen $1.75
16- inch All-Ltnen Unbleached Toweling, the best
.value in years. Limit, 10 yards.
Linen Toweling, yard . . . ,
Belgian Village Fair
Ecaussines, Belgian village famous
for its pretty girls, Is the only town
in the world that has an annual "fi
nance fair," says the Detroit News.
The village Is decorated for the fair
just as it would be for a lace fair, or
a cattle fair, or any kind of a ker-
messe. The girls themselves put on
their best dresses and wash most
cleanly but undue rouging is prohibited.
Dancing is the order of the day, and
the stealing of kisses does not consti
tute a misdemeanor. A speech, en
couraging marriage and decrying
celibacy is made by the mistress of the
fair. . Provision is made for "courting"
by the nrenaration of nooks and arbors
near the fair grounds, where couples
may stroll not too publicly.
Signs about the fair grounds sug
gest to the youth of Ecaussines:
"Love, then marry." "Search, and ydu
will find." "Let us marry."
The town of Carisbad Beems to rest
on a vast bed of boiling water. I
jr an overtaxed and .
f tired system a night c-t
tomorrow is the work of tit
tablets. Nature's Remedy keeps V
I body functions regular, improves I
1 appetite," relieves constipation. I
fmK r$ R juniors- H
SQ utt,e N?a V
fc I 5 i M"k. One-third the regu- E
IV II j fy " doae. Made of I
I 7!I!ISJfcJ m8 totredlente,
I TS-T StlZTr then endj m
luTSffif l- coated. For ehil- I ;
r'lflrfewn iij dran and adult. I
lagging pains cease
, when congestion u relieved
Remember: most of the pain
and inflammation of rheumatism
comes from congestion. Start the
congested blood flowing freely
and even chronic, nagging pains
cease. Sloan's does just this -it
penetrates without rubbing
straight to the congested spot It
warms up, stimulates the circu
lation. It stops pain, brings quick,
comforting relief. Many uses
all in one 35c bottle.
KeepSloan'ihandr. It allay pain of
all aching muscle Rel axe and eases
tired, acting backs. Ends neuralgia.
Hilt, cold in chest. Relieves ail casea
Sloan's Lfafment-fofo palnf
What Are Riches?
"RAGS to RICHES"
AT THE WASHINGTON
WE UNDERSELL ALL OTHERS
in Furniture for
Just the things fr T7QA
Thanksgiving", choice., I cC
Gateleg Tables with sol
id manogany tops J.rr up
Floor Lamps at $9.75 to $50.00.
One special lot Floor I" '7K
Lamps at. ......... 4)JLtle I 9
Dining Chairs Six Chairs, priced
very special now A
at tJli. 4 O
Spinet Mahogany Desks These
Desks are priced $17.50 to $65
Tea Wagons make ideal gifts. See
ours, priced. .$18.00 to 37.75
Martha Washington Sewing Cabi
nets, beautiful mahogany finish.
These are priced as d" T QfC
low as ... tpXttl
Windsor Chairs in solid mahogany.
These are priced at O PA
only . Jl 0J
Visit Our Christmas Gift Department
It Is Ready for You
J jOo-513 Main Streei I
.THE STORE OF QUALITY
Trust & Savings Bank
: CALF CLUB '
For Wayne County Girls and Boys
Over 8 and Under 21 Years of Age
American' trust & savings bank, Richmond, ind.
. . Consisting of Angus, Herefords and Shorthorn, either pure
bred of cross-breeda and grades, with, registered sire. Calves
must be born between Sept. 1 and Dec 31. 1922, Inclusive.
Entries in this class close on March 1, 1923, on which date
representative of the bank will visit each boy and weigh his
calf. Each breed will show separately, with premiums for each
breed as follows:
1st .......I... $12.50
3rd ........................... 7.50
4th .. 5.00
All others 3.00
Grand champion a trip to the International Live Stock Show
at Chicago in December, 1923.
In awarding the premiums in this class twenty-five (25)
per cent will be allowed for largest gain and seventy-five (751
per cent for individual quality. The boy or girl must actually
own Tneir own calf, must keep records of feeds, must sell it at
auction during the County Fair, to be held during August or
September, 1923. Exhibitors may purchase their own or other
calves. If you are unable to find a suitable calf, we will find one
for you if you will make your entry early.
If you prefer, we will pay for the calf and have it insured,
taking your own note for amount of purchase price and insur
. ance. When it is sold, the amount you owe the bank will b3
taken out of the selling price. You will get the balance.
AH feeder calves may be entered in the Fat Steer Class
which is being put on by the Wayne County Fair for the first
time this year.
In the Beef Breeds are Angus, Herefords and Shorthorns.
In the Dairy Breeds are Guernseys, Holstetos and Jerseys.
These calves must be purebred and eligible to registry In
their respective association; must be born between September
X 1922, and March L 1923. Must be entered with the bank not
later than April 1, 1923. The premiums for each breed In this
class will be as follows: .
ist : ...,...$10.00
2nd . 8.00
3rd . 6.00
All others 2.00
Dairy-Beef Champion .......... 1 10.00
In these classes the boy or girl need not own the calf, but.
it must be owned and kept on the farm where they reside.
OWNERS' BREEDER CLASS
In order to encourage the placing of registered breeding .
calves with our boys and girls, we are offering the following
larger premiums for each breed to the exhibitor who actually
owns his breeder calf: -, ....
4th ..... 5.00
All others . 3.00
This class to compete with the regular breeder class for
champion prize. In this class the exhibitor must present a reg
istry certificate in his or her own name, or in the name of a
partnership in which the boy or girl has a financial interest.
In this Owners' Breeder, Class we will pay for the calf, taking
your note, with security,' to be paid on or before Sept' 15, 1923.
In addition to the premiums given by this Eank, the American Shorthorn Breeders' Association, the American Aber
deen Angus Breeders' Association, the American Hereford Breeders' Association, and perhaps other cattle breeders'
associations will give prizes for the winners in their respective breeds.
No boy or girl shall make more than one entry in any class, but may enter in both the Feeder and Breeder classes.
ALL CALVES MUST BE SHOWN AT THE WAYNE COUNTY FAIR -IN
AUGUST OR SEPTEMBER, 1923
1 4 ; Call at Bank for Entry Blanks r-
American Trust & Savings Bank
' Department of Agricultural Extension Work
; ' V' R. E. SWALLOW, Secy in Charge.
"The Store With Only One Price"