Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Tuesday, May 29, 1906.
Page 3. BUNK SORES y COVERED LIMBS ittle Girl's Obstinate Case of Eczema Instantaneous Relief By Cuticura Little Boy's Hands and Arms Also Were a Mass of Torturing S6res Grateful Mother Says: 1 "CUTICURA REMEDIES A HOUSEHOLD STANDBY" "In renlv to fbur letter I write you my experience, End you are privileged to use it as yffu see fit. Last year, after having raj little girl treated by a very prominentf physician fox an obsti nate case of tfflpma, I resorted to the Cuticura Ifrmfdies, and was so well pleased with te almost instantaneous relief afforded! that we discarded the physician s pifscription and relied en tirely on the Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Ointment, .an Uuticura mis. w nen with the Cuticura Rem- we commence edies herifeetj nd limbs were covered with running res. in about six weeics we had h mplctely well, and there has been currence or the trouble. "In July this year a little boy in mcd his hands and arms our family po! with poison oak, and in twenty-four hours liis hands, and arms were a mass of torturing 'sores. We used only the Cuticura Remedies, washing his hands and arms with the Cuticura Soap, and anointed them with the Cuticura Oint ment, and then gave him the Cuticura Hesolvent. In about three weeks Ms hands and arms healed up; so we have lots of cause for feeling grateful for the Cuticura Remedies. vVe find that the Cuticura). Remedies are a valuable household - standby, living as we do twelve miles from a doctor, and where it costs from twenty to twenty-five dol lars to come up on the mountain. Respectfully, Mrs. Lizzie Vincent Thomas, fairmount, Walden's Ridge, Tcnn., Oct. 13, 1005." Comal. External and Internal Treatment for Every Humor, from Plmplw to Scrofula, from Infancy to At, conilitlnf of Cutli'ura Soap, K.V., Ointment, 6c., KcmIt nt, AOc. (in form of Chocolate Coated Fill, i&t. per vial of 40), mar he had of all drucgltti. A alng' act often cure the moil aialrawlnl raw when all eiee fain Chetn. 'orp., Hole Propa., Iloalnn, Mtil. (rawing raaoa when all ale faila. Potter Drug Mailed Free, " How to Cur Torturing, DUflgnrlng -,-nM," and Tha Ureal Bain Book." Concert This Evening. The choir of Bethel A. M. E. church will give a musical this evening at the church. . There will be chorus numbers, vocal and Instrumental so los. Everybody Invited. O Bwnthe Bifutan f ilhe Kind You Have Always Bought MILTON. Palladium Special. Milton, Ind., May 2S. The memo rial sermon delivered at the Christian church Sunday morning by Rev. F. C. McCormlck was one of the finest ever delivered here on a similar occasion and lias received much favorable com went by . the hearers. A large audi ence was present at the services. r, Mr. and Mrs. Horace L. Hurst were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Jones Sunday. Dr. T. F. Sweeney was at Fountain City Monday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Otto Wolford. Walter Templln became quite sick Saturday and is still confined to his home. Tho case has been diagnosed pneumonia. Misses Elizabeth and India Smelser of Richmond were guests of Milton friends Saturday. Mrs. Miller of Cambridge City wis Mrs. Nugent's guest Sunday. Rev. Mr.. Rawls, presiding Elder, preached at M. E. .church Sunday evening. At the conclusion the com munion was Berved. There were services at all three churches Sunday night. Elder C. A. Dool Ittle of Anderson will begin an Evangelistic meeting at Friends church June 9th. It is an flounced by the ministers as a Union meeting, and all are invited. Frank,'((poty , was home over Sun day. ,,' Among those In attendance at El kanah Kail's funeral were Blako j?nni of Kokoxno, Mrs. Van Meter, Anderson. Frank Brunner formerly of this community Is building a nice resi dence at Alquln. Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Never Suspect it How Ta Find Out. Fill a bottle or common glass with your water and let it stand twenty 'four hours : a sediment or set tling indicatcsan . unhealthy con dition of the kid neys ; if it stains your linen it is evidence or luu ney trouble ; too ' frequent desire to pass it or ptuu in the back is also convincing proof that the kidneys and bladder are out of order. Wht To Do. There is comfort in the knowledge oo often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy, fulfills every wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the. back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of the uriuary passage. It corrects inability to hola water and scalding pain in passing it, or bad effects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne cessity of being compelled to go often during the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and the extraordinary effect of 5wamp-Root is soon realized. It standthe highet: for its wonderful cures of the most dis tressing case . If you need a medichu you should have the best. Sold by drug gists la fifty-cent and oae-dollar sizes. You aaay have a sample bottle and a book that tells all about it, both sent free bv mail.' Address Dr. ; Kilmer r&Co., Eing- AanjtoniNf.Y, When Bom. rfBwmmp-iux. l-writing mention this paper and don't ' liaoke, anyinistake, but- remember the name,. Dr. Kilrn".tj's Swamp-Root, and (the address, Binghamton, N. Y aBJP RURAL ROUTERS ARE GRATEFUL Republican Party has Brought the System to Present Perfection. MATERIAL FOR CAMPAIGN FACT8 AND FIGURES BEING COM PILED BY STATE REPUBLICAN COMMITTEE SHOW REAL CON DITIONS. Rural route patrons In Wayne Coun ty as well as In every other county in Indiana, will soon receive literature which will show that the system which In Indiana Is nearing perfection has been brought about through the Republican party-particularly through the efforts of the Indiana members of Congress. Secretary Reddick of the State Republican committee says: "It's a wonderful story how Indiana has been particularly favored with rural free delivery. At the present time there are In operation or about to be started, in round numbers, 2,500 rural routes. These cover the high ways in practically every one of the ninety-two counties and give Indiana complete State service. "We maintain that rural free deliv ery stands among the many blessings that have come to this country at the hands of the Republican party in Congress and In the executive depart ments. "Grover Cleveland In one of his messages to Congress opposed free de livery, declaring that the cost of In stalling it generally would be so large that it ought not to be considered. In striking contrast to this we have the views of President Roosevelt, who said: "Rural free delivery, taken in con nection with the telephone, the bicy cle and the trolley accomplishes much toward lessening the isolation of farm life and making it brighter and more attractive. In the Immediate past the lack of just such facilities as these has driven many of the more active and restless young men and women from the farm to the cities, for they rebell ed at loneliness and lack of mental companionship. "Indiana's good fortune," continued Reddick, "in being specially favored In the way of rural free delivery Is attributable to different facts. Our delegation in Congress, Including our senators, has been awake to the op portunities and diligent in the Interest of their constituents. We have a large rural population of intelligent citizens who themselves have encour aged mail delivery, hot only by efforts to have it established but by a gener ous and appreciative patronage that has made many of the routes almost self-sustaining. Our population is dense enough to warrant a complete service In almost every part of the State, and Indiana people have good roads." GOOD FRUIT PROSPECTS FROSTS NOT DAMAGING Reports Made to W. B. Flick, Secre tary of Indiana Horticultural Society are Encouraging San Jose Scale Destroying Orchards. Reports from all parts of the State to W. B. Flick, secretary of the Indl ana Horticultural Society, for the month of May show a fairly good prospects for fruit of most kinds. The May frosts did considerable damage to fruit in small areas in ex posed places, but not enough to effect the general average materially. Dry weather, which prevails throughout the State, is a menace especially to small fruits, and if It continues will lessen the yield much, it is said. Trees and plants are generally in a healthy condition, though insects and diseases which could be controlled readily are allowed to go on in their work of destruction without any ser ious attempt to fight them. This neg lect is causing the loss of many or chards and plantations. The San Jose scale, reports show, Is destroying peach and other orchards to some extent in southern Indiana and the canker worm is at work In the central part of the State. The former can be destroyed by spraying with lime, sulphur and salt solution, and the latter with paris green and lime solution. The coddling moth, it is cautioned will get In Its most effective work In June, July and August. They are de stroyed by paris green, lime and wat er, or arsenate of lead and water. If proper efforts be made by the fruit growers to care for their growing fruit i Indiana, it seems,, can and will grow 'enough fine fruit for her own consum ption and have some to sell to other States. i The averages by sections, it is re ported, are as follows: Southern Indi ana, apples 65 per cent, pears 55 per cent, peaches 35 per cent, plums 45 per cent, cherries S3 per cent, straw berries 85 per cent, and other small fruits 75 to 90 per cent; central Indl ana, apples SO per cent, pears 35 per cent, peaches 55 per cent, plums 50 per cent, cherries 90 per cent, straw berries and other small fruits SO per cent; northern Indiana, apples 75 per cent, pears 40 per cent, peaches 60 per cent, plums 50 per cent, cherries 90 per cent, strawberries and other small fruits S5 per cent Palladium Kant Ada Pa. HEAR TO ITS CLOSE (Continued From Page One.) tion of the churches of which the Sabbath- school part had been previ ously erected, but more from missions in the new populations than In former years. One peculiar feature of the present time is the extension of our urban population. The facilities for rapid transit enable the people to live at greater distances from their places of business employment. The result is a wonderful growth in the outlying parts of the cities and in the subur ban districts Missions located in the advance of this movement of the pop ulation are very successful." Aid Given During Year. During the past year the board points out that the donations to con gregations aggregated $44,317. The congregations receiving this aid were located at Akron, O., Altoena, Pa., Boynton, Ind. Ter.. Brookings, S. D., Brooklyn, N. Y.. Byersville, O., Cam bridge, O., Cleveland, O.,. Columbus, O. Cresta, Pa., Chicago, 111., East St. Louis, Mo., Ewing, Neb., Long Beach, Cal., Manhattan, Kan., Orchard, Neb., Parkersburg, W. Va., Proser, Wash., Providence, R. I., Saxman, Kan., Seat tle, Wash., Toledo, O., Traveskyn, Pa., Valencia, Pa., West Hoboken ,N. J.; and Wichita, Kan. In addition to the donations a total of $30,003 was loaned congregations in various parts of the country. ...... Home Missions. The report of the committee on Home Missions which will be present ed today says In part: Through the activity, of many of our home missionaries and a number of presbyteries in extending our lines many needy and inviting fields are being presented to the Board and the Church. The lack of 'sufficient funds for their support renders it impossible to plant missions in all-of. these places but the work in this line is pushed to the utmost limit of abilty. Special attention was given to work among foreigners, who are coming to this country at the rate of more than a million a year. Multitudes of them ocate in Pennsylvania, especially in Pittsburg and neighboring places The presence of these ignorant and godless hordes is a serious menace to our country unless they are brought under the influence of the. Gospel. In addition to the work that has been carried on for some ' time in the French mission in McDonald, Pa., in charge of , Rev. Henry Garrou, ,and the Italian mission inPittsburg, under the care of Rev. J. B., Fortunato, grants were made to Italian missions in Steu benville, O., and in Butler, Pa., both under the care of native Italian mis sionaries. The expenditures last year. amount ed to $119,596.77. There is a deficit of $27,129.62 for the year in addition to a deficit of $11,738.80 the year before The committee asked an appropriation of $135,000 for the ensuing year. Late this afternoon the committee on nominations; which will fill the places on various boards caused by the expiration of terms of members will make a report. Yesterday Afternoon. At yesterday afternoon's session one of the most important matters of the entire session of the Assembly was under consideration. It was the re port of the committee on the semi-cen tennial celebration of the United Pres byterian church. President Russell, recently elected president of Westmin ster College, is chairman of the spec ial committee and he made a stirring address upon the recommendations embodied in the report. The sxeat central feature of the celebration which It Is proposed to hold in 1908 in the city of Pittsburg, the place of the birth of the United Presbyterian church in 1858, is the giving of fund of $2,000,000 for missionary and educational work in the church. Plans have been started to raise this great fund which is said to be the most am bitlous undertaking of the kind of any church In America in recent years The Sixth Street United Presbyterian church in Pittsburg, the church over which Dr. Russell presided for a num ber or years, has set an example which the leaders in the movement trust will stimulate all congregations to great effort. The Pittsburg con gregation has agreed to raise $200,000 toward the "two million fund." At next year's assembly the semi-centen nial committee hopes to be able to re port that the entire sum has been subscribed and in the following year it will be paid into the treasury. The celebration of the half-ceritury mark or united Presbyterianism is to h made a great church event for Pitts burg but at this time the definite plans for the observance have not ma tured. SILVER POINT. Palladium Speclal.1 siiver Point, May 28. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Halsley and family were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harley Halsley, of Richmond yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dan called on friends at Richmond Sunday. Mr. Eli Jourigan attended the Dec oration exercises at Webster Sunday. Mr. and -Mrs. William Harris were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John King of near Centerville yesterday. A. O. Haisley purchased a good colt of T. C. Taylor of Richmond one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Tice and fami ly called on Grover Morgan of near Centerville yesterday. Mrs. Amanda King Is having her barn moved and newly remodeled. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Whitacre and family were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cadet Barton of Webster Sun day. Case Postponed Again. The trial of Charles C. Hammond which has been set for today and to morrow, has been postponed until Thursday and Friday of next week. (June 7 and 8. ' DRAWING BOOKED FOR A TARIFF SPEECH ongressman Watson is to Make Statement Based on Tangible Facts. THE RICHMOND FACTORIES. SEVERAL OF THEM HAVE BEEN CALLED UPON .TO FURNISH DATA CONCERNING THEIR FOR EIGN BUSINESS. Richmond manufacturers who sell a part of their product abroad, have been called upon by Congressman Watson to furnish him data which can be used in speech that Congressman Watson contemplates making on the tariff before the present session draws to a close. He will not take the same tack as was taken by Mr. Landis. Mr. Watson sometime ago wrote let ters to nearly all of the largest manu facturers of Indiana, some of whom in South Bend, Richmond and India napolis, are the leading manufacturers in their respective lines in the world. Mr. Watson inquired of them what percentage of 'their whole output they sell abroad and how their foreign pri ces compare with the prices which they charge for the same goods In the United States. These of course, are direct questions and Mr. Watson had doubts as to whether the manu facturers addressed would reply to them, but he has been agreeable sur prised by the completeness of the answers sent to him. These answers, which Watson will embody in his speech if he concludes to make one, do not bear out the the ory that goods are sold abroad cheaper than at home. On the contrary nearly all of the Indiana manufacturers from whom information was sought say that their prices abroad are either what they are at home or are suffici ently higher to cover the cost of trans portation and handling necessary to get them into the foreign marke CENTERVILLE. Palladium Special. Centerville, May 28 Rev. T. M. Guild .presiding elder of the Richmond District of the(M. E. church, will hold Quarterly conference in- Centerville on Thursday evening. Miss Laura Hill and her sister, Mrs J. J. Hoerner, of A Richmond, visited relatives in Knightstown on Friday and Saturday. They also attended the commencement of the Knights town High School, which was held on Friday evening. Mrs. Lenna King entertained at supper on Saturday. Bert Whipple of Portland, Ind. Mrs. Alice Russell was the guest on Monday of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith at Richmond. Mrs. Etta Hart of Huntington, Ind., who has been visiting relatives in Centerville, returned home on Sun day. Joseph S. Greene and family re turned Monday from a visit to rela tives in Ohio. John Gellinger of Cambridge City, and his grandsons, Bert and Glen Gel linger, west of Centerville, spent Sun day with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brum- field. Francis McMinn and family attended the Baptist basket meeting at Elk horn on Sunday. Miss Carrie Townsend of Fountain City, is passing the week with Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cornelius. Rev. Aaron Napier attended the Ministerial Meeting of Friends held at Farmland, Ind., last week. G. J. Wolfe sold his frame cottage on Walnut and Main Cross streets, to Lawrence Commons. It was moved last week to the Commons farm, south of Centerville, where it will be used as a tenant house. Mr. Wolfe in tends to build a residence upon the vacant lot. Memorial Day Program. Palladium Special. Centerville, May 28. Memorial day exercises will be held at the town hall on Wednesday, beginning at 2 o' clock. The program will be as follows: Music, by mixed quartet. Invocation, by Rev. A. F. Godwin. Music, by mixed quartet. Music, by men's quartet. Oration, by Rev. R. E-. Hawley. Music, by mixed quartet. Decoration ceremonies at Crown Hill cemetery. FOUND A BIG CENTIPEDE Man at Wernle Home . Feast Pulls Banana Off Bunch and Discloses Poisonous Bug. "Great jumping bugs!" gasped the astonished man, then dropped from his petrified hand an appetizing look ing banana, fled without further waste of words. This scene transpired at the Wernle Day feast Sunday. A big bunch of bananas had been hung in the dining room and the hungry crowd promptly surounded it to get "first pickings" of the fruit. The second man to jerk a banana loose from the bunch was the one who made the startled exclamation. The cause of It was a centipede the size of a man's fist which appeared in the place made vacant by the sepa ration of the banana from the bunch. The monster insect was soon exter minated b ya large man with an equally large butcher knife. Centi pedes are cariosities In this part of the country and the dead "bug"', cre ated q,uite a sensation. - - . . i A KIND ACT. How the Giraffe Savv-1 the Cat Front a Watery Grave. Japheth looked out of the window and yawned. "Water, water everywhere,' he remarked. "I say. Ham, do you sup pose cats can swim?" "Don't know, I'm sure. Let's wake Shem and then well fiDd out." "We'd better tie a string round her neck," suggested Shem. "Then if she can't swim we can pull her In." So they caught the cat, tied on a string and ( dropped her from the win dow. "She can! She can!" they shout ed, but Just then the dinner bell rang. "Plum duff!" they cried as with one voice and tumbled down the stairs. At first the cat rather enjoyed her adventure and swam along merrily enough. The sun had begun to shine by this time, the air was delightfully fresh after the stuffy ark, and the con necting string helped her more than she realized. But a sudden gust of wind made the nrk lurch violently, the string snapped, end the poor cat found herself being left slowly astern. She called for help as loudly as she could, for it took all her strength to swim, and the giraffe, who was of a benevo lent nature, finally noticed her cries. "Methinks," said he, "I hear a fellow being In distress." "Oh, don't you care," said the rat with a wicked grin. "It's only that old cat. She's always sitting on the roof to sing." But the kind hearted giraffe looked out of the window. Spying poor Mrs Cat, he stretched his long neck to its utmost and finally succeeded in pulling her in. She lapped ber wet fur disconsolate ly. "More than enough Is too much, she said, and her descendants hate water to this very day. Uppineott's Magazine. He Waa Raised. A year ago a manufacturer hired a boy. For months there was nothing noticeable about him except that be never took his eyes off the machine he was running. A few weeks ago the manufacturer looked up from his work to see the boy standing beside his desk. "What do you want?" he asked. "Want my pay raised." "What are you getting?" "Three dollars a week." "Well, how much do you think yon are worth?" "Four dollars." "You think so, do you? "Yes, sir, an' I've been thlnkln' so fer three weeks, but I've been so blame busy I haven't had time to speak to you about it" Philadelphia Ledger. Didn't Knew Hia People. "Pshaw," she said, tossing the book islde, "the man who wrote this story never knaw the people he has tried to describe. He speaks of the heroine as belonging to the fashionable set and makes th& hero come Into a great for tune, yet he eads the story with the pair married, settled in an exclusive neighborhood and the parents of four children." Chicago Record-Herald. The Case With Him. Mrs. Henpeck They can't punish big amy too severely. No one should have any sympathy for the man who takes one wife too many. Mr. Henpeck The idea, Maria! Do you think I should be sent to jail? Philadelphia Press. A Rosy Existence. "Women are not expected to know much about business." "No," answered the man with a wor ried look. "Most women believe that all a man does at his office Is to sit in an armchair, smoke cigars and listen to funny stories." Washington Star. SabarToaa Comfort. Mrs. Hertraln (over the back yard, fence) Isn't It terrible to think of tho sufferings of those poor people out In San Francisco? Mrs. Hereldman Heartrending. But how beautifully your cucumbers are coming up! Chicago Tribune. Very Brilliant. si Mrs. Beetle That will bo a very brilliant wedding of Mr. Roach's daughter. Mr. Beetle I suppose so. Mrs. Beetle Yes, all the fireflies in the neighborhood are invited. Phila delphia Press. Heir Bleccheritea. Gunner This paper says that the Japanese are learning to play base ball. Onyer Ah, then I suppose we shall see a great many new Japanese "fans1 this summer. Detroit Tribune. First Matrimonial Agency. The title "Matrimonial Agencies and Advertisements" ought to attract at tention in our time, when requests for marriage fill the journals In the form of gross or jocular and sometimes seri ous announcements. That may seem to be a new phenomenon of modern life, yet M. Henri d'Almeras In La Revue Hebdomadalre says the real originator of this Industry was 'one Til- laume. In the last days of tae empire he set up In Paris a sort of universal agency, which would supply furnished apartments,-doiaestlcs, wires. and hus bands. J ournal da St. Petersburg. rfj?r$Ow c a No Liability in San Francisco opny where in California, leaves thV, German Fire Insurance Co. of Indiana, as HnajiGy sound as ever. Insure itHrhome company. Richmond Insurance Agency. Hans N.Koll.Mgr 11 South 7th St. Telephone No. 41. ...4..4.4..4.4.4...4. Being a holiday our store will be the balance of the people, free to pay DECORAT Our store will be opened on Tuesday evening and we will deliver goods with our wagons until what orders you dinners are filled. Come as early as possible so as to give us a chance to get the goods out. Store will be opened cn Tuesday evening same as on Saturday until business is completed. Following are our special prices for New Potatoes, New Peas and Green 55cts. Fine home grown lettuce per lb. Green onions. Radishes and Pie Plant 2 buncheslor Sets Nice Lamt Fani-u Pin Ann!.. irV. anrl 1 rtc Arh. Bananas per doz 15cts. Sweet Sugar Cured Hams per lb California Hams nice and sweet Country Bacon 4C0 pounds nice srd pound. Navy Beans 3 quarts with 30 starvs Hoods Leader Coffee the best Jjibo money per lb 15cts. Hoods fancy Blend with 23vatps 2Scts. Fresh C(ntry Butter per UjM8cts 2 lbs for 35cts. Fresh cluntry gathereayQga per doz 17cts. Santa Cuuse or Lenojoap S bare for 25cts. Swifts Pide 9 barsV 25cts. Shirt Waists theest line In tre city and of best quality from $1.00 to $2.50, 50 smpwth each one. Jardiniere, F3ry Assortment no 2 See the new Log Jardinlers and '.0 Pictorial Review Patterns. HOOD'S MODEL DEPARTMENT STORE Trading Stamps with All Purchases. Free Delivery. New Phone 1079; Old Phone 13R. Store Open Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Evenings. 41 1-413 Main Street. WE HAVE Trrj Hen's DepartfSnt. Ladies' Department MEN'S SUItWJ LADIES' SUITS. YOUTH'S SUIT3. SKIRTS. BOYS SUIT3 WAISTS ! MEN'S PANTS. MILLINERY. HATS. SHOES. SHOES. GOLD WATCHES. OPEN EVERY EVENING TILL 9 O'CLOCK. BOTH PHONES. Nos. 6-8 North Sixth Street. The Tallr Stick. An old time way of proving one's right to the payment of money loaned was by tally sticks. A plain stick was usod, and when a man loaned a sum a stick was broken, and the creditor and debtor each took a part. When the time for payment came the man who had the stick which fitted exactly to the stick held by the creditor received the money. Two sticks never break in exactly the same shape, so there was never any dispute about who had a right to the money. Tbelr neirard. Dr. Strachan. bishop of Toronto, was waited upon by two churchwardens, who complained that their clergyman wearied hia congregation by repeating the same sermon. lie had preached It twelve times. The bishop asked for the text Neither of the churchwardens could remember. "Go back, said the bishop sternly, "and ask your clergy man to preach the sermon once more and then come back and tell me the text- Installments. Bacon Did you ever get anything on the installment system? Egbert Yes; I got my household that way. First I got my wife, then her father and moth er and now I'm getting: ber brothers and sisters. Cseleas Labor, Teacher Johnny, I don't believe yen have studied your geography. Johnny No, mum. I heard pa say the map of the world was chaegm' every day, an I thought I'd wait a few years till things get settled. Milwaukee "Wis consin, . 4-, 22.214.171.124.126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52.4.4 M P doted all day as we wish to be with respect. have made for your Decoration Day that day, Tuesday. Beans small measure 15cts, per pk. tCcts. JT 15cts. mild cjafe per pound 11cts. syjar cured by the strip 10cts pe 3Ccts. alike, 10 inch in diameter 93cts each. stamps for "ICcts. 33 L CREDIT SYSTEM Surpasses everything ever inaugurated in easy pay ments. Absolutely no un pleasant features. Select what you want have it charged no ques tions asked. Why don't you buy new spring clothes when you can get them so easy? We want your trade so we have made iarit nsr ortces and termato suit everybody. Everythin&re is peifectly guarantors Our clothes for satisfactory wear ; our styles fojiginality ; cur prices as DEPARTMENTS It has gone out of fashion to boast of never reading ads. Those who do not nowadays are inclined, to keep quiet about it, as they would about any other personal shortcom-, ing. -- . - A Aj- - a -f. ,f, ,f, f. at T "r T W TttVttTTTTTiTTtTTT I $1.00 f VIA X 1 Dayton & Western Trac. Co. X TO i Dayton, Ohio 1 Memorial Day Wednesday, May 30 4 Beautiful and impressive exer- X eises at Soldiers' Home. I BASE BALL. ' X DAYTON V8. SPRINGFIELD. Games called at 10:00 a. m, t and 3:30 p. m. . . . HIM M ' OWE