Connersville Morning Curier, July 2, 1909

Connersville Morning Curier

July 02, 1909

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Issue date: Friday, July 2, 1909

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, July 1, 1909

Next edition: Saturday, July 3, 1909 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Connersville Morning Curier

Location: Connersville, Indiana

Pages available: 717

Years available: 1909 - 1909

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Connersville Morning Curier (Newspaper) - July 2, 1909, Connersville, Indiana - < % i IK ■ 4:. iü :yeiuin* Two. ^émm CONNERaVILLE, iNÔÎfÂNÂ F«»«>AY, jWl.¥ i, t««. NUMBER THIRTY-fIfVAS A WEUL KMOWM FRANKLIN , COUNTY CITlïEN «ÜITC WELÜ ^ TO 00. ' T? : -PRSflJOKNT OF NATIONAL BANK. AT BROOKViLLE. I Th« fuaerai Joaepb A. Fries «na held fct Brotritville yesterday Ilk a tbe Catliolic church. . -»It, Frle« w»» » very prominent a;-a la Fraokllit couiUy beiog Ident-Ifl 4 wltii busines* Interest« At Brook yl.e. DoceMed v«a pre»ldeut: of tbe S^inkUn County Nattonal Ban*, tmv-tK. beld tbat attic» sloe» tti« iMti-fa ioa wa« organised. lie was B^veaiy-nin« years old be jg bom la Germany. cMsilng to til 6« .ntry vhen'^aite a «»aji boy. ¿.ter landing In America he »©cuped «■ ployment la a brick yai^ he secured but «XBall pay but ooQtrnued'*tta tbt employ of tjil company ami ieara «fd the trade, also savetl up money Md finally eacBg«d in the manufacU ur« of brl<A. He waa also-In «f^er 7«jr8 tdcatified lo the «uUllng Ivardware baainea» and at death •c<lolred QuUe a lltUe tortuan. A. vidow as well as fivd chiid^ ar« l«<t. The children are aJ! married.ALQUINA > MANY WILL «FENO THEIR VACATIONS ON PLEASURE TRIP8. ; SOME ARE OFF ATTENDING SCHOOL. üm. Sarah Ferguson spent Sunday srl b lira. HatUe Rf^erta. Wilbur Oabom spent Saturday Ai^t and Sunday with friends north of Libert J. , Cari Hubert attended St. Gabriel's c^.u-ch service, Suiday moroing. Oeorge Majrbee, of Coanemrille, W* * with home folks. Sunday. iUnm Hetherford attended a party mt Frank iloore's Saturday evening •A i reported a good time. .ax. and .Vira. O. i. <:::haAc« spent Su láuj with Mrs Pheb« KeUterior^ ma., famllj. tiunday 8cbo<4 attendance. Sunday aacrnlng. Remember tk«,tÍKne Is • you are cordially InvlteA Joseph Colter, of Kokomo, ftho Ivu M-n spending the past weeJr with ^ daughter, Mrs. BUsworth Get-tb-^er, returned home, Tuesday. Oilfford Titterington, a knc^n -«Bd prominent farmer of thte plac^, ttitfe a flying trip to McCIalosboro, Si. last week, where he was united Is oiarrlage to Miss Relia Ward. Miss 1V.àrd is well known here as a very Sli-uaant lady, she having visited hec Mrs. JDr. Dale, UM winter. T5 ej returned to the home jof thf, flam's parents, Saturday evening, c-re a reception was tendered them Wà Join la wishing Mr. Tftteringtos •lid wife s very happy and ui^uJ Uf# Mias Josephine Bethetfonl^ "iu^Btr Vaaied by Sirs. John MiUsr. aiiaoded Q.iarterl/ Conferenc« at Slverton« 0i.iurday aftenooa. Xadles Aid Society net wità Mn;. Charles Lair. Thursday afteraoo» Cor the purpose of sewing, and vud-«fctided la making eighteen garmenu, I^Aldes three or four pieces ^ very •oarly done. If you want an/thinf dwae neatjjr and quickly, call on Aid. V (Contributed.) The Summer plans of ow teacheis are of interest as indicating their ezceptionalij progressing spirit. Miss Torr expecte to begin woik on the (Masters dasree at Chicago or at Col-lanbia. Miss Kier, Miss Uarlatt and AIlss Leachmaa will be at Winona, do Ing some school work. Mias Bditb Gray will be in school at the Tenk Haute State Normal. Miss Madge Jewiss expects to take a trip through California and t^e West. Miss Carrie Barrows is planning a trip to the O^es, and Hiss Dora Wallace expect« to take a trip through the-(fiast. Miss Ida BoUJ«s vili apead «Sie summer term at IndiAD» Unlver^ •ity. Miss Edith Hilderbraot wiU do. •work at the Unlvemity af iMr. Csiivin Ochiltree vUl attend Ìli-ami University. Miss Elizabeth gen expect to attend Indiana University- or take a trip througb the West., Prof. Mlesaner wlH stialy in Germany! Wlss Boyd will do work at Chat8<jua. New York. The Board has granted Supt. Wilson a leave of absence to attend Columbia University six we^ks School opeof September 6, 1909. Of Che new t«acJt»ers, Mr. Cantwell is a graduate lodiAjg» University. •01, and has bad serea ^xperi. enee aa a school man, Miw W90 is really an old teacher returning.' iSuo Is well and favorably known. Mr. Plersoc Is a married vn>,p, 37 years^ old, a gradual oi the State Normal l>ch{>ol, Oxford, Ohio, and has had sev^ eral jears' successful experience-Miss Eikm Nash is a graduat« of the State NormU School VpsUantI, Mlch-^^ igan. MiJts HaJcia Fair, and J^iiss V ' 4 S^ A » < V - ^ - -fe ________- -- ^_______Ulf. ANO HARVARD VARSITY CREWS ANQ^THSiB CAFTAtNS. Hanrard was early the fovorite over Tale In the funi: ipUe Tftlvlty r&c« thls ]«ar. Before tite training waa haif over baciteni of the Crimson werf offerì f 100 to 100 thst tbe Harvard meo woùld trittmph over Yale at t^f N«W;|>oodon event Tbey found prompt takers for ali tb^ beta, and a t amo^Bt of moaejr went down on the race. The training camps o( tbs tWo crswtVwuc-less than a mUe apart aC Gales Ferry, dono., «od the rli^Ify of tbs two ìHimuls wss mor» intense than It had been tor maigit years befov«» Supply teacher. Flora Doenges, Clerk, City. JANITORS Hifih SpMqI~0. S. Rìggs. Eigllth Str-Thiwnas Reynolds. Fiftb St.—Geo. Beynoló§-ilaplewood~Wm, Daa& THE VOCATIONAL DIRECTOR A "vocational director" is the latest functionary In educational circles. He originated in Boston and his business is to tell high school graduates what (they are good for and what they are not good for and so guide them to a chpice of their life work.—Indlanapo-lis Sis,.r, It 1» explalne^d Jhgt the need for a "Yocat^nal in the Ihat too much is left to pJigQcg in the selection of an occupation for life. and., that as a resist many men are not properly placed and go . -------- ----i^rouj^ the world dissatisfied with iva J. Ferree ws jja^uates of the ihelr work, and fall to make a sue PEÌ^SI^NS FOR AGED.ORANOt Hsrbert and SdUfa George are ttie «uests ci th«lr »uni, Mr». Jap Heizer, 9t Colunbia. , ^ , Mr. aad Mn. Pisas Davis ' spaof Sonday wkh the l&tters pareatf. i.r. and Mrs. Frank coletrai^e. t^ ( oluabla. Mr. an« Mra Richard Dawtfon •pent Satur^y aad Sunday wlth r^l aüves at Muncie. The ftmsral of Beeüe Jones wfs beld a£ Orange. Ilonday iboniaA I9 l«rment in cemetei^ aorth of tosMi. -OUvs Stevens and Bauiah Murphy wer« tha Sunday gueata of Yerni# liowea. ifr. aad Frank >Iay aad }lt-tl« daughter. Marjwis. oC Coaaelt^ »Uls. var« tka gvmta o( fstaü^ «f mr Saturday aad Suaday. ' Tha C. W. B. X wiU boid tes re^ iar aeatiBg Friday aftsraoo« at t^e of Mrs. Dora BaUioa. e«rtha May ia spendiog tha vm^ In OoBBtamviU«.^ ^ary MdKee-te-vialUQg (rieadt ji^ CIeiL«90d. - t V Jir. aad Mr«. Sä Tttoaus, «f. Q0 liei«vUl6. sp«at Monday «ith Dr. ^ 21p». IphUlipi. dir. aad Mra. Jcat« KeaAed; ttbmrea, at BadUaapoite, vere «««ata of th« iatteifa pareati^ Dr. aad ÜTB. St^. SmäV' . Matal Jdantei tum raturfted » fW day«' Visit wttk her aont, Mn fiaa Overiaiaa, «r MUr^. t .BBmiorth Gaia^^ •ccesta«. 1 fmOiuk ftt fTQÇ^ indiana Stai« Nonn»! School at Terre Haute. iliss St^J}». S<W»rd is a graduate of the Bt%ig tiermì School, Osfocd, Ohio. MJs» «ej» WÌlljMSJ> has been doing work is Utie Educ^ lional department at Indiana UDtvaT' city the past year. Miss Moore is a graduate Ohio Wessleyati. ^iiss Holley i3 a Junior at the Indiana (State Normal school. Miss Bell is a graduate «f £arlham College. All of the teachers have had successful experience. » Teaching Corp« for the sctool year 190»-1910. Supt. of Schools. 0. M. Wilson, Ctty. HIGH SCHOOL Principal, Guy Cantwell. vVcSt/leld. Ib(L History, Jdlnnle torr, Greencastle, Ind. Itogilsh, Florsnc« Wood, 0re»Dcft3 tie. lad. German. Elia Marlatt, jClty. LaUn. Vi«da Kier, Crany|lU. Ohio. Matiiematics, W, F, L. Sanders. ■City Commercial. George D. Neilson, Sunbury, Ohio. Science. Charles S. Coons, City. 8A—Katherine L. Moore. Delaware. Ohio. lA—Edith L. Gray. Spencer. Ind. BIQHTH STSfiBT Principal, 8B—S. B. IH»I9<W. 0» ford, Ohio. 7A—Madge Jewiss, Cfety. 7B—Carrie Barrows, City. 4A, 5B—SSdna Nash, llire« River», ^ichigtto. 3A. 4B—Dora Wallice, MUton. Ind 2A, 3B—Orah P. H<«ey. Clenoont. tnd. 2B—-Mattle Gamble, CUy. lA, IB—Ida Bottles. City. FlfTH STRBEtr,. , Principal. 6A—EXfie L^^i^nu, Daa ville. lad. .6B—Harriett WlIU^. Cl^y. SA—Bdi^ L. HUderbnuit. Ypsilan ti. Mich. ■63—Pearl McCaslin, Browhid)urg. ind. 3A. 4B—Christine ShtUinger, City lA. 3B-~Haicl» Fair. Clay City SA. 8B—Halc% Fair. Clay City, lad. SA, SB-^Hortense Cras^^ Ct^. IA. IB—May M«rrlU. DanviJie, ¡nd- MAPLSWOOD 6B. 6A—Calvin OchiJtiee. Priaclptó City. 4A, SB'-Stelhi Soward. Oxford. C jA. ^-^Besa WUIfauBS. City. 2A. 3B—Beatrice BeU. Ossian. Ind. 2B—Iva J. Farse. Jonesboro. lad. IB. lA—Mrs, Sue A. Proctor, City SPfiClAL. SUPSftVISORS Music. W. Otto X«. Mtnbaar^ City. Art, Marta^ Boyd. HxSiaoai^, fad.WHUng. W. B. Gaxna. City. teas of it,, when, under proper condl-tious they would prosper and toe hap" py. i The' proposition is an Interestlngj the best effortsr we can put tor^. >)»e say the least. The best part'(What is more pitiful than poverty Of • iifê $i™e is frequently -wasted trying ie sel^i. or .adapt ones self to, a ,business or rocitips. A man In EnglanC Germany, Australia and New Zealand they have Old Age pension la^, and recently an attempt was made to pass such legls-Jgtlon' in Fiance. There is iftuch to iaW i)Qib fQF »nd against legislation. Uhdewbiedly m»ay people, who have been useful ibers of the community, suffer from poverty and neglect, and through no willful fault of their own. They (become a burden upon relatives, or upon the state, or county. If, under our present system public aid Is extended, it carries with it the brand of pauperisrm, causing the bene£ic}ftrjr tfi /pel thftf l^st §&)■§ are in disgrace, asiU that bte ^ dishonored. Of course It la the duty of every one to look atead and pHh t\ide for that fateful rainy day, or the helpless years of age, but often fall short of our aims, despHe we who has enjoyed a tree choice m&J stUl doubt if he chose wisely, especially if be failsr of the degree of sue« icees he anticipated. And a man is about as apt to be guided by his whims and co^fielts. :as bf a°y i*^) aptitudes, in making his <±oice. On %he other hand, many «aen j>ity themselves, all their lives because necessity, and not Inclination, decided thei •alesi.i®? of a business or occupation, trhey ars SUT^ they were fitted for something higher, and nobler. And right here let the vocational director beware. Parents also have fond i4e»l8 for their children, and to be .^Id AifemOB should he trained 4or a ;ca.rpe^tey nfbfn th»y tJW>«Sbt he iwould at lejjst feecpm^ B^h^, ©r hat Elizabeth Ann w^l find ^T greatest success and usefulness as a housewife when they had dreamed 9Ut for her a career of music and palutlug,.g«d general social triumphs, «imply :spells trout4«. If this sew educatloB»! digi^i'»'? should be a man oC Judgment mi §;^peTieucfl, and parents ^ ph^iirpft W&Uid hi§ advice, his wprk taight b0 Yfry »»Pful, bat every ure, Md afar/ wrecked ^e to tha years to follow, among tlKWe »cfspt-ng his guidance, would b» ohftrgid to iifan, and for tfae successes bis credit iwouid be «mall. Prt^bly tlie most fortimat« of all Is tbe man raised up in bis father's business, and who succeeds him. or sets up for himself in the same liae, after bis natural apprenticeship of fUlal doty. And ordinarily the boy .whO(, ^vin^ the opportunity, fails to do this, presuming the ftatlier is a «rorthy man. and his trade a good <me. deaerves to b« sought out t>y t^e fookkiller. Success is not so eas of attainment that a man. during his Aort life bf business or professiooal activity, can afford to lose much time or maks many false starts. We have no otojwtion to the "vo-' catloaal^ director*' trying hb hand, btk w«r|» bta not to paint th§ pie-tare of hit ova sacce«a in colors rosy. and want in old age? Many thoufhí-£ul people uphold the pension, on /the broad grounds of humanity and simple Justice. Qb the other UU there m tllQ^e who, while adncUtlng that the Btate'e ibounty would fali most worthily qn some, malntaiu that an old age. pen sion sj^tem would be contrary. to public policy. That it would diaco^^ age thr«t, and caase many old people who might otherwise maintain thei»' selves, or could be talifn care o^iby members of their families withput being unduly burdened, to become charges upon the'public. It Is one of ttbe serious phases of the sociological iQue^on. ■ A sohition so far as it affects working people apemg jn % iftir wa^ to be foupd. It is In thP form of » pension to aged or superanuated eip ployes, p^d by the employing corporation, or a board of trustees formed for the purpose., The fund to be provided by' the corporation by draw backs from wages, or from a graduated tax, or aaaessment upon the salaries drawn by the benefkiarloa. LMassachueetts has such a law. applying to thf BQften ^ <M^ne mur^, p^ied reflwst oí the c^mpftny and the empleysi. In.such case the stats would ha\^e no responsibtlity. <«>Ug»tl<m or ©xcept to ae¿ Ithgt the Isfsl tigits of all were pro. tected. Some such plan for a teachers' pen •ion law is uader consideration by the school teachers of Indiana. action may be requested of the ñeít Legislature. 8plen0iö prog^w was» enjoy-eo, by à large number pres-ent. , first methoihst parsonage. church The Home Missionary Society gave a Mualcale.'at tihe'^^r^on^^ qf the First M. E, churcU ta§t night. There was a aU^^ce awd ft neat »OTty iift^ reaiisied T^hici» Will be U^ lu^ iiuikjiag the Methodist h^pitia at iwiianapolii, The fqUwing iaterestiog program van rend^rfd, Mugic by tfee ot^e^ra composed of Joe, Carl and l»u<jile WUkin« and Bert Ochiltree; plan« solo by Vera Philipai reading Mrs. W- H. Masters; vocal 8q1q, MWi A- Uarry McFarlan; flut 80I0, Paul WUktaB; reading Mrs. a M. Mlchner; piano solo, Mrs. Ro-liert Greenwood; celo solo, Joe WUk) ins; violin solo, NelUe Brown and music by the orohestra. After the program all present were sen-ed with dainty refreshments. TRY TO LOWER RECORD. It is annguncg^ Q, (?«rti8, ¡wfto a reeor^ ©f a mil« i" 39 i'5 seoond« on hi» motoreycle at Ormond Beach in 1907, will be at the National Motorcyclists' Conclave at Indianapolis August 12 and 13, with the purpose of endeavoring to lower this almost unbelievable record. The trial, along with "other Interesiting events, will take place on the nevf speedway. A mile in 26 2-5 aaeonds amounts to a rate g^ «peed equaling 140 n^lleg ^n hour.'' It would pass any ith|ng else of human invention so far known except a cannon ball. ^ f^lg is ^pe^d liisaig. 'g^ne a^. ^ fipi^M, ■. ; ^ i 1 • fi ONE "lANT GOING AND THAT IS AT ELWOOD—ME^# WENT OUT BUT SOME CAME BACK. ^ Imen WORKING UNDER SHOP" RULE. "OPEN Ernest Sheldon entertain Blwood, Ind.. July l.—The Elwocd'f^^e friends to an ev SIELDON EVENING STAR CLUB ATTEND'll^tV^ A BODY—GREAT NUMBER PRES^i^ " ■ ' i'riill ENT. SPLENDID TIME ALL. ENJOYED J: tI ? about. ^ Want of the American Sheet and Tin Plate Company is the only plant of the company now la operation. All the men here went out last midnight, hut this morning enough relumed to operate two hot milla. These two tullía require about one hundred men VkQ accepted employment imJer the 'open nshop" rule of the company. About seven hundred men are still idle, hut It la expected tJiat many 6f them will return to work. Í , The officers of the company are doncentrating their efforts to operate the plant here and supply the trade, and business men hope they will be siKices&ful. The plant at Gas City Is the most expensive one to operate in the (2ciui-pany'a list. It is now closed and it is believed no efforts will be made to re-open ^t present. There is n.« protabUity, it is said, of tihe plant« at Anderson and IMuncie being put in operation. party last night at his beautiful fcfiaa-^"^ try home two and one-half miles east f ' >'' of this city. . . . "ti The evening Star Club of this cit;f attended in a body. The eveuing ■was spent in Tarious games of amuse. light refreshméntajl'trj ment were indulged in up to .a late hour. Dainty - iwere served. It was a late hour when all thé-.Af guests left for their several .homes. ' -feeling they had been royally enter-"' .. tained. » > •SELBy PROPERÎÏ SOLD J ' ' » ■ ■ IIIat public auction yesterday afternoon. JOHN S. ¡«'KAY CALLED HOME The property of the late Maud Wa 90ld at public auction at 1 ie north door of the court house yes terday ^ait^FMooa. by S. O. McKennan administrator of the estate'^ The property was bought for |1,010 by Harry Bshelman. had been a for QUITE; a few weeks of perit onitis. , WILL BE buried burg. AT OREENS- John SAm'uel McKay, was c^led from this life by tho death angel last night at ten o'clock at his home on nineth street after a IVngerin illness of some weeks of peritonltte. Deceased wa§ born January H. 1881. He w^ married, andl a de-T0t94 wife is left to mourn the loss of a loving husband. Short funeral services will be held at 7:30 this evening, conducted by Rev. J. C. Burtchardt. The body will be taken to Greeos-burg Saturday morning, leaving thU bity on the 6:33 car over the I. Friends wishing to view the Tetwih' nay do so after Z o'clock ttil» after noQB, A Rushvllle girl Is a victim of a strange disease vfhich a local phj-sl-cian haa designated as "specialitis." h due to the special sales that (have been advertised. The young lady was reading a newspaper when she fell to the floor in a dead faint. iNow, according to the books and tra-«ditlon the young lady fainted because she read the announcement of an old sweetheart's marriagfe or death (and it would turn out |tfter= (ward, according to the ibooks 'and ■tradition, that he was a cousin of her .. old.. • sweetheart by the same name). But-real We- .Is ao unlike the hooks and tradition. Upon ibeing re-tWed, the young lady related that she saw hosiery advertised for 25 cents that she had paid 35 cents for the day before.—Rushvllle RepublicanDAZZLING SENSATION GREAT SPEEDWAY. *Wie dazzling sehMtion on the corner ^ Sixth and Central ceissed to idaile yesterday and It is report iChat quite a few people fn this city would like to see scMooe cold cash dazzle before flieir eyes. A Cew people ■were left to hold the sack.BIRTHDAY PARTY. Indianapolis now boasts the greatest motor car speedway on eai4|j. It is Just being completed and the. initial conttfcts - wUl take place August 20 aiid 21. Large crowd* MaMer. Paul Keller ' entertained about twenty of his little friends in Variotu games and guessing c(^tests iwere indiriged ' in by the makers until a late hour Dainty refreshments of ice cream .and cake •«rere served Paul w» thT^ recipient and widespread interest are anticlpat-ed. Here are a few interesting facts « vamj useful pr^WHt« ^Ul infanti buried. An iaCirat (miy a few ìxóan old di(4 at thè kome of Haztin Insprucker. Wednesday evening. iBtMment was made in the Spring-eraviUe cemetry yesterday afternoon Chaa. KoÉiíIheir waa a sou^h-ifoimd pwaeBser jesterda/tfteraom, s given out about this great speedway.' Thé park enclosure in which it is situated contains 338 acres. circumferenee- of the main track 1« five wHes, and the pund stand ««4 oUler,»tand« wiU seat 85.000 perww. .There wUl W: Jti^din« room for 200,-000. and the^fpre accoownodations cm the groands :^r|iO.OOO motor cars. The total costi df ^l^e speedway was something over I3SO.OOO. A system of electric lighting with reflectora has been installed that will turb might Into day. Fifteen or twenty tbooMnd dollara wil^ be given away in piixes at the contests to be' IB August. . . . .. be mem^iti^ ©f'tiie Çappy erent.funeral today, The funeral of XndreW Murta» who died Wednesday evening held at I^ip'c Itt LAurel thfe afternoon p'clodc- l4:of. M- Wilson wife and dangtit er po^ left yesterday on an extend ed trip thrpui^^the aasL New York City. Ckd Point Comfoit, wUI be visited and a d^lghtful eighteen xoUe trip out op the ocean will be enjoyed before their return. While away Mr. Wilson expe<^ to study a few weeka at Oie Cfdumbla Universitj. THE RUSHVILLE GIRL. m 'jfc f AN ELLËGANT LUCHEON SERVEDjXtJ AFTER WORK. THE BUSINESS ANi> > <1 THERE WAS A SPLENDID TENDANCE. AT- A vej-y interesitlng' meeting at v Warren Lodge No. 15 F. & A. M. was Iheld last night. . Raymoiui' Springer ': and Edward L. Ault were raised to ' ithe Sublime Degree of a Master iMason. After - the degree work and 'business of the order an ellegarit luncheon waa served which was enjoyed iuid greatly appreciated by everyone 'present. >• The attendance was good and all present .voted it an enjoyable, and belpful meeting. BLOOMING GROVE Sam Anderson and wife, Charles Anderson, wife and son, of Conners-vllle, visited Alex White and -wife, Sunday. Em^t and. Myrtle Swift visited relatives and friends at Falmouth. Satur. day and Sunday. . Mrs.. Frank Moore and children and :í5)ca«e' Kenae4y:spent Tuesday night with Joseph Retberford and family near Alqulna. Miss Florepce Curry, of Cincinnati, spent Monday with John F. Swift and family. Harry Swift, Rev. H. D. Sterrett and Duard . Wilson and wife took dinner with John F. Swift and family, Simday. Quite a large crci>wd attended the party given at Frank Moore's, Satur day night. Sam McWhorter, wife and daugh-ter. Edith, and Mrs, Lide Ellis spent ^Sunday ^th Tom Bljls and family. Ellsworth Naylor and wife spent .Monday evening with John F. Swift and wife_____ Mrs. Nola Sherwood and daughter, Edith. vlaUed Cora Naylor, Monday. Mlas Huth Swift spent" Friday afternoon with Rt:H;h and May RIker. Mrs. Alpha Moore and Grace Kennedy were shopping in Brookville ¡Monday ^ternoon. Mrs. ^len Naylor returned again Tuesday, to 4>e at the bedside of her father. Ale* White. Miss Lulu Wilson, spent Sunday with Miss Ri^y Perdieu. T<wn Norris,..Unie Jones, of Maryland. and Tom Harrington, of Muncie. >isited Theo. .Moore's last week. Mrs. Theo. Moore and Mn. Frank Odoore visited lieüuid Bond and fam- Tille Repidjtlicaii.^ Uy. Tuesday. LYONS STATION The festival that waa given in the town hall, Saturday evening'by the members of the Lutheran church was .well attended. Miss Ethel Stewart, of Payette, Idaho, will spend the summer wUn frtend^'and relatives'at-this place. Mrs. '^att • WilHSmson -and '.Mrs.; ICora Brandeiiburg callfed on 'friends -here, Sunday evening. G. W, Walker -and family spent 'Sunday with Quincy Price aiid fam- »y. ..........' ~ ..Miss Rachel Monroe," of near tBrownsville, spent Saturday night ¡and Sunday with Miss Lottie Carpenter. • ■••■• ■ > John Betscher and 'family called on H. A. Esh&hnan and family, Saturday evening.."' Little Mary Brown, who underwent a surgical operation last week, is much Improved.. Miss Ruby Eshelman was entertained Saturday night and Suiiday by Thei ma Wilson. George Zimmerman and ibride, of Connersvllle, atitended the social here Saturday night and spent Sunday 'with his parents. Frank Zimmerman and wife. -•Don't forget there Is • a law fo. cruelty to animals.. '■' Lewis Rifes and wlf.e entertained airs. Joe Heider, of Indiinapolis, Sunday. ... Rev,' E, Farmer ate Sunday iinner •with F. M. Riggs and wife. ^lisB Inez Duncan celebrated hsr sixteenth birthday annlversaiy, Tuesday, even big of last week and entertained friends with a party in honor of the occasion. j I Mrs. :Maude Eshelman spent Wednesday, afternoon with Mrs. Ed Carpenter. . V -ter. ,; „,-/ • (Mrs, Anna .McOraw called on Mrs, Addle Brown, .Wednesday. CLASS ENTERTAINED. Mrs. Will Daum. dellehtfuHy entertained ;tJie .m^mb^ of; tJie J. B. 'Hughes Sunday school'class yesterday, afternoon at» her; beajatif Ml country, homer sQWtli_of.. East Connersvllle. Tbe^e was quite.; a litrge. attendance and a mo^ delightful time was had by all present; 1 i. , . WONDER WHEN/ RusbviUp is, going to; i(pom.—Rueh- E; I.' Chance Alpine, and CSi^ce Milt HoPberg .was . up vfrora camp! Brqthej^. shipped five tar loads oi yest^day a few houni between ii»ipa l wool Tuesday^to Lexbigtoh, Ky., - ^ -■ _ • ■ .... mM ;