Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Tuesday, September 4,-1906.
Page Five. Social and Personal Mention MR. JAMES GAAR GAVE A DINNER PARTY FOR MISS FLORENCE SMITH AT THE WESTCOTT LAST NIGHT LEEDS-SMITH WEDDING TAKES PLACE TONIGHT AT THE REID MEMORIAL CHURCH TAYLOR TALLANT IN VITATIONS TO BE ISSUED TODAY. A dinner charming In Its appoint ments, was given last evening by Mr. James Gaar at the Westcott Hotel In honor of Miss Florence Smith. The tables were placed in the ordinary, In the center of each was a cluster of pink fall, roses, pink phlox, and ferns. The place cards were hosts to which were attached tiny silver, wedding bells, tied with white ribbons. The guests were Misses June El mer Julit Corwin, Marie Campbell, Josephine Catis Carolyn Hollings worth, Juliet ; Swayne, Lena Coffin, Elizabeth. Newman, Edith Nicholson, Clara 'Morgan, Mary Carson. of Knightstown, Mary Vietch, of Cincin nati, Estella Stockerl. of Sioux City, Iowa. Messrs. Tom Kaufman. Ray mond Nicholson. Erman Smith. Itos coe Cook, Erville Lockwood, Charles Morgan, John Starr. Fred Ward Ru dolph Leeds, , , Robert Seasar,' Henry Bulla, Ramsey, Poundstone, Ray Hot ton, Wilbur Hibberd. Wetes Elder, of New York, Burton Caar, of Spring field, Ohio, Messrs and Mesdames, Milton Craighead, Dudley Elmer, WIckham Corwin, Joseph Hill . and Mrs. Miles Bland, of Cleveland.-, -54- This evening at seven o'clock, the wedding of Miss Florence Smith and Mr. Rudolph Leeds will take place at the Reid Memorial United Presbyter Ian church. The attendants will be Misses Mary Vietch, of Cincinnati, Estella Stack erl, of, Sioux City, Iona June Elmer, Marie " Campbell, Josephine Cates, Messrs. Charles Morgan, Erman Smith, Henry Bulla. James Gaar and Wiles Elder, of New York. Messrs. Carl Beugheman and Ralph Keeler gave a jolly ittle supper party at their tent at the ChautauQua Sun day evening". The company Includ ed Misses Ella Dickey. Helen Davis, Judia Rallenger, Mildred Phelps, Edith Daridson, Ada Ebenbach, Ella and Gladys Ebenback. Edith Zimmer man, of Muncie, Messrs. Morton Har rison, Myron Malsby, Russell, Den nis. John Smythmeyer, Frank Brown, Walker Land, Myron Crane, and Hor ace Keelor. Miss Margaret Kummer entertain ed a party of twenty-two little folks at the home 'of her grandparents. Major and Mrs. J. O. Ostrander, In North 15th street Saturday after noon from 3 to 6. Games were play ed on the lawn which was decorated with American flags and baskets of summer flowers. Mrs. Margaret will leave Thursday with her mother for their home in Baltimore., I The members i of Dr. Guerber's class in German at Earlham college, gave a picnic at the Glenn last even ing in his honor. Dr. Guerker, who is a former member of the Earlham facuty, has . been visiting in the city for several weeks. He will sail for Germany the latter part of the month. Mrs. and Mrs. I. C. Taylor will is sue invitations today announcing the wedding of their daughter Edith to Mr. Wheaton Tallant which will take place Saturday evening, September 15, at 7:30 o'clock, at the First Bap tist church. -3f 45 is omer Whelan will leave Saturday for Battle Creek, Michigan, where he will be the first man at the wedding of his brother, Mr. Herbert Whelan, and Miss Jeanette McRao. which will take place -Tuesday evening Septem-1 ber twelfth. ' ' PERSONAL MENTION. Frank McCabe, of Eaton, visited Robt. Stark yesterday. , Miss Owens, of Liberty, has return ed home after attending the Chau tauqua a few days. Harfy bilks will leave Wednesday for Purdue, where he will attend school. Miss Haley Harold is the guest of friends in Indianapolis. Mrs. Maude Kummer and daughter Margaret, will leave Thursday for their home in Baltimore. . Mrs. R. B. S Snyder and Mrs. Caine Routh have returned to their homes NG Our entire stock of Dry Goods to cash only, remember everything goes. Men's regular 10c value Hose, blacks CLOS All $1.00 shirts of Acorn and Monarch Brands, goes All 50 cent values go for 33 cents. Everything of 25 cent value goes at All Oil Cloth nr a 1?t rntc Lustre Brown and Black, 42-inch, Lustre Brown and Red, 36-inch, 50 Voile In brown, gray, tan, black and Broad Cloth, sponged and shrunk, blue, green, red and gray, at 75 cents. Voile, 35-inch, in black and blue, 38 Popeiine, black, 42-inch, $1.75 value, Silk Finish Henriettas in blue, red 18 cents yard. Juston's Suitings, all colors, 30inch, Cotton Voiles, many patterns, Silk Mulls, in pink and blue, 3 1 0-inch Inch Silk finish Drop Delinde, 30-inc at Silk Zephyrs in blue, tan and pi All Percales, 12l2c values at 10c; All Calicoes, 6-cent values at 5c; Laces, Insertions, Shirt Waists a goods in tne city, aimu tvtKY article goes at cost for the cash. Sale com mences Friday morning and continues until all is sold. S. & H. Trading stamps always given. 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. 411-413 Main Street. visit with Mrs Mrs. Ruth Kile Is the guest of friends in Marion. Mrs. Elmer Whelan and sons, and Miss Elizabeth Whelan of Cambridge, are visiting In the city. Rowland Hughes is the guest of his parents, Dr. and Mrs. I. M. Hughes of North 9th street. Mrs. John Wilson, who has been the gues tof Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Englebert has returned to her home in Marion. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Druley and daughter, Maxine, have returned to their home in Boston, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Calloway of Cam bridge, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs R. W. Hall. Mrs. J. E. .McCoy . andr. Miss Aline Henry of Connersville, are visiting in the city. Mrs. Ruth Lamb is visiting in Foun tain City. Will Johnson and Roland Kessler have returned from Chicago. Arthur Curme and family returned last evening from an extended west ern trip. Harry Eagan of Chicago has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Eagan, of North 12th street. Miss Flora Coryell has returned from a visit in Westport, Ind. Miss Nora Nolder has returned from Cincinnati. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stevens of Indianapolis, are visiting in the city. Mrs. Dora Bertsch of Cambridge is visiting in the city. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Anderson of Day ton, are the guests of Rev. and Mrs. O. S. Harrison. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Towle of Indian apolis, are visiting in the city. , Mrs. Frank Smith of Middletown is the guest of Mrs. Archie Street. Mrs. Esther Frame left yesterday morning for New York. Miss Martha McClellan has return ed from a visit with friends in In dianapolis. Miss Esther Bessleman has return ed from a months visit with friends in St. Louis. J. I). Snavely and family left yester day for a week's visit in Indianapo lis. ' R. B. Brown left yessterday on a business trip to St. Louis. Miss Martha Conner of Cincinnati, is the guest of friends in Fairview. Guy Heckman and wife of Green ville .are visiting in the city. Frank Moseby of Cincinnati, was in the city yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Swayne, who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Swayne, have returned to their home in Chicago. Miss Marguerite Hill will leave the latter part of the week for Mackinac. Mrs. Sarah Gillman of Atlanta, Ga., is the guest of friends in the city. Miss Kate Wilson and Miss Mollie Bond of Dunreith, have returned home after attending the Chautauqua. Mr. and Mrs. John Driscomb of Ab bington, have returned home after at tending the Chautauqua. Miss Nellie Collier of College Corner, is the guest of friends in the city. Mrs. E. A. Zimmerman and daugh ter Margaret went North Saturday to spend a few weeks at Walboon Lake. Mr. John W. Dorsey, of Russelville, is visiting his daughter, Mrs. O. F, Cooper, in Fairview. " John D. Aring and wife, left Sun day for Toledo and points in Can ada . Mrs. I. V. Gause, of North 13 street, has returned from a visit with rela tives at Oregin. Ills., and Chicago. Disagreeable. "I detest haste in anything." t "So do I. My expenses are always galloping along at terrific speed in a mad endeavor to overtake and pass mv Income." Just Like a Man. "She's most peculiar." "In what way?" 'Always puts on hor shoesi annrit-n be sold at cost. For cj and for and browns, for snts per pair. foi 75 cents. 18 cents. $1.00 value, aif75 cents. cent value 38 cents. green, 42nch, 75 cents. best Puriyh goods, 54-inch in blac, cents. $1.19Eents yard. crear, gray and black, 30-inches at a 38 cents. 18 cents. 18 cents, cents. inch, at 18 cents. at 7'z cents. 5-cent at 4J4 cents. in fact the newest, best and cleanest in Greenville, after a Charles Griswold. THE HALL OF FAME. Dr. Lapponi, the pope's physician, has created a. flutter in Rome by de claring himself a believer in spiritual ism. Lewis Iltmty known to every person In Westbrook as Grandpa Hunt, is the oldest fish peddler in Maine. He is sev enty-five years old. The Technical university of. Berlin has conferred on George Westinghouse, the American inventor, the degree of doctor of engineering. John Goddard, a London provision dealer, who was the first to import American dried apples into England, died the other day, leaving $4,913,123. J. Plerpont Morgan is an-alumnus of the old Cheshire school in Hartford, Conn., which has trained many a Wall street man since the financier was graduated with the class of 1850. Captain Francis C. Smith of New Bedford, Mass., Is the oldest whaling master in the world. He has encircled the globe three times , and has made many arctic trips, including the Jean nette expedition. Professor Maxine Ingres, the most prominent member of the romance fac ulty of the University of Chicago, has resigned to be better able to continue his work with the Alliance Francaise, of which ,he js. director;, Chicago. J. O. Armour of Chicago has given to the Armour Institute of Technology $23,000, the money to be expended for equipment. It makes a total of $1,000, 000 which Armour has given in the last five years to the Institution which his father founded. Viscount de Alte, the Portuguese en voy at Washington, leads the life of a fecluse, and, although credited to thi3 country four years, he is known by but few residents of the capital. He rarely Invites his colleagues in the corps to his home and still more rarely accepts their Invitations. Major Powell Cotton, accompanied by his wife, is making an expedition from the Nile to the Zambezi. Mrs. Powell Cotton was the first European woman to penetrate the Ituri basin, and the camp was thronged daily with natives curious to see the "white wo man with the long hair." William Gillette has made a great deal of money by his acting and through the plays he has written. He Is careful, though, and even though his acting powers and his play writing powers should decline he still would have a handsome income from a patent medicine in which he is interested. SHORT STORIES. It Is proposed to have weather fore casts stamped on letters. Since the Suez canal was opened its annual revenue has increased, from $1,800,000 to $20,000,000. Seed farms near San Francisco and Santa Barbara produce 90 per cent of the world's total supply of sweet pea seed. On Oct. IS at Washington the mili tary monument in memory of General George B. McClellan, commander of the Army of the Potomac, will be un veiled. Gigantic skeletons of prehistoric In dians nearly eight feet tall have been discovered along the banks of tho Choptank river, Maryland, by the em ployees of the Maryland Academy of Science. German organizations have decided to erect a monument in honor of Carl Schurz in New York and also estab lish at the new library of the city of New York a Carl Schurz section, where Schurz's writings and all that has been published about his works may be col lected. ninmarrk's Stratagem. While Bismarck was living at Frank fort, early in his career, -he was one day at a public table with a friend; when two young ladies who sat oppo site began talking to each other in the Lettish language. From their manner It was evident to Bismarck that they were talking about him. It happened that he had once made a visit to Cour land, one of the Baltie'provlnces,' and had picked up a few Lettish phrases. When the ladies had talked and laugh ed for some time he whispered to his companion: "The moment I say something to you in an unintelligible tongue take a key from your pocket and hand It to me.' The young ladles kept on, and sud denly Bismarck said in an unconcern ed tone to his friend: "Dohd man to azlek." The second man at once produced a key. The young ladies from Courland looked at their opposite neighbors, then at each other and, blushing violently. rose and left the room. COAST DEFENSE FORTS. A Scheme Tbat Will Make New Yortt Practically Impregnable. "Very new and modern are the al most automatic forts," writes C. M Sullivan in Technical World Magazine, "so modern, indeed, that the installa tion of comparatively few of them has been completed. But so complete is the confidence of all the experts in their Inviolability that $50,000,000 is to be spent at once by the United States alone in the perfection of its coast de fense. Of this amount at least $1,000,- 000 will be expended at Forts Hamil ton and Schuyler, guarding the harbor of New York. "In coast defense work the first ne cessity is to be always prepared for attack, never to be caught napping. With this idea in view small ships of a new type and great speed are being built for scouting purposes. Telephone systems, supplementing the telegraph, are being built along the whole coast line, each station connected with the nearest fortress. Coast guards and lookouts are being furnished with portable searchlights, and each observ er will carry with him a portable tele phone, the receiver clamped to his ear so that he may be in constant touch with the of2cer in command of the fire control station. More remarkable still Is the firing periscope, a scientific combination of telescope and camera, which will automatically take snap phots showing the details of everything visible on land and water within a dis tance of ten or even twenty miles. "In practice it has been found possi ble to locate a target five or six miles r.way, maka the necessary calculations aim and fire a rrcn and clron a shot ex actly on the specified soot, all witbir. three or four minutes." PROF. FESS SLATED FOR A PRESIDENCY Lecturer Heard at Chautau qua May Become Head of Antioch College. SALARY IS $3,000 A YEAR CHICAGO UNIVERSITY EDUCATOR WHILE HERE MADE A FAVORA BLE IMPRESSION ON COUNTY TEACHERS. Publishers' Press! Springfield, O., iie?:. 3. Antioch college is about to have a new. presi dent. ProfesEor S. D. Fessof Chicago university is . likely to Accept. The village of Yellow . Springs, where the college is located, has raised ?S00 and the trustees .have raised enough more to provide for a salary of $3,000 a year for him, the college funds promis ing for a salary of not more than $1,400. Prof. Fess lectured at the Chautau qua this year, being secured by Supt. Jordan for the institute work, espec ially. He treated historical subjects in a highly instructive and entertain ing manner and made a most favora ble impression on all who heard him. THE BACK WAY. Ilalzae's Avenae of' Escape From Flia Creditor". In the year 1S4S or thereabout, be ing worried by duns in Paris, Balzac took lodgings In Fassy, then a village In the environs, at a house in the Rue Basse. There is little remarkable about the fircnt of the house. It is just a plain, white, two storied French dwelling of a hundred years ago "or of today for thai matter. But at the b;ick is a garden and at the bottom of the garden is. a doorway leading into one of the oldest lanes in the world, from the look of it. Truly this ruelle, with its crumbling walls of stone and plaster, its ivy and its shade of overhanging trees, is as happily de void of suggestions of modern "im provements" as anything to be found within the girdle of the fortifications. By means of this byway Balzac, when insistent voices from within the house reached his ears as be worked in his little pavilion at the end of the garden, could avoid the unpleasantness of an'interview with any holder of the overdue bills which throughout his life were the only tangible results of his experiments as a printer and type founder. It needs but little imagination to see him hurry off down the lane, hatless and in slippers, to await events, while he dreams of exploiting the jewels of the Golconda or the silver mines of the new world. TV. II. Helm in Critic. LAND OF THE PARIS CABMAN Place to Which He He torus With Ilia Savings to End Ills Days. It is a peculiarity of Paris, which ev ery visitor who knows enough French to tell one dialect from another must have noticed, that nearly all Paris cab men come from the same part of the country. The same thing is true of coal merchants and of dealers in roast ed chestnuts, who come from Au vergne; of the goatherds, who hawk their milk about the streets, who are Breton peasants, and of many othqf trades. The cab drivers' laud is probably lit tle known to Englishmen. It Is down in the Aveyron, and Rodcz is its capi tal, a tiny village, whore the worst lan guage and the best hetxrts in all France are to be found. The eldest of each family in Rodez takes the land and the paternal cottage. The old folks live with him until their death, and the younger sons go to Paris and drive cabs. For years they drive about In all weathers, scraping together sou by sou until they have garnered enough to go home and pay for their board and lodg ing for the remainder of their days. They go with the elder brother to a notary on the first day of their return home and sign a deed by which he Is bound to keep them for the remainder of their days In idleness in return for their savings. London Standard. Enercr of Will. Energy of will Is the soul of every great character. Where it is there is resolute character; where St is not there Is faintness, with effeminacy, despond ency, neglect of duty and failure. "The strong man and the waterfall," says a proverb, "channel their own path." lilm Retirement. Friend I haven't seen you for some time. Poet No. Fact is I have become a good deal of a recluse lately. Friend I feared so. How much do you owe? Proficient. When western Iowa was newly set tied the, farmers In an isolated sectioe banded themselves together as a school district and proceeded to choose one of their number committeeman. A log schoolhouse was erected, and soon a young woman came that way seeking a chTTnce to teach. The committeeman was designated to ascertain her fitnesa When the time for the ordeal arriveO the public official was at his wit's end He had bees examined himself ofter enough, but that was when he was at tending district school fifty years 'be ;fore. The very thought of conducting an examination himself, and for a teacher at that, staggered him. He could not think of a question to ask. The young woman sat waiting, and the old man teetered nervously on his tiptoes. "Well, now. Miss Burden," he said cautiously at last, "kin you say tht alphabet back'ards?" Miss Burden could, and did. "Finer cried tne committeeman. "II Just Indorse your certificate. Hi wrote it thus : "Fully profeeshuRt. SIKtS AND SONS. John D. Rockefeller was offered $1,000 for a fifteen minute conversation by the Paris Matin. Champ Clark, the Missouri congress man, never writes his full name, James Beauchamp Clark, unless on Important occasions. M. Guesde, a French Socialist, says that when society is properly constitut ed nobody will have to work more than eleven minutes a day. Adam Spies of Sterling, 111., who twenty years ago left church owing people $30,000 and claiming he could not be a Christian under the conditions, recently paid the debt and rejoined the church. The Duke of Hamilton was a great swimmer and diver In his early youth. When he was in the navy be often used to dive right under his ship, and once received a somewhat serious In jury while performing this feat. Amzi Smith, superintendent of the document room at the capitol, has a marvelous memory. He Is familiar with all the countless bills and documents for many sessions back and can get the desired one at any time without consulting Indexes or file lists. Andrew Carnegie is believed to have been granted his "freedom" oftener than any other living man. A short time time ago he was granted the freedom of five English towns and cities in one week and altogether has been the recip ient of about forty freedoms of this kind. Former Judge Alton B. Parker and his law partner, former Judge Edward Hatch, have been admitted to practice in the United States circuit court and in the United States circuit court of appeals. Another motion is necessary before they can try cases before the United States supreme court. Thomas B. Youngblood of Boonville, Ind., is the oldest justice of the peaca in that state and w' soon be eighty. II is famous for marrying people un der unusual conditions, but says that he established his record when he unit ed a couple suffering from smallpox and had to stand across the road from them to do it. CURRENT COMMENT. The peace movement in Russia ap pears to move crab fashion. Balti more Sun.' An Iowa farm product Is a girl of thirteen who weighs 550 pounds. Talk about your eighteen foot corn and nine ty bushels to the acre whdat! St. Lou Is Post-Dispatch. Although only one additional star goes on the flag, some people persist In thinking that Uncle Sam is entitled to congratulations on his first pair of twins. Washington Post. A Chicago university scientist be lieves it will be possible to develop a race of people without the vermiform onnoti.'HT Ttrliiili ln r1v1nroa la n rn. " - - dimentary organ anyway. Houston Post. France proposes to levy an Income tax: on visiting foreigners. An addi tion to the tax already levied by hotel keepers and merchants might easily kill the goose that lays the golden egga. TRAIN AND TRACK. The Chicago board, of assessors has assessed the Chicago subway at $7,000 000. An electric engine attached to nine heavy Pullman poaches made a record of eighty-three miles an hour. The trial was recently made on the New York Central railroad. The Grand Trunk railway has insti tuted a new departure at handling the baggage of steamship passengers, and now a trunk can be checked in Chicago to be delivered to its owner at any European port to which the transporta tlon reads. On some Prussian railway lines hot and cold drinks are sold to employees at the price of 2 pfennigs (one-half cent) per portion of coffee or tea or for a bot tle of mineral water, pn some of the lines in Germany the employees have been forbidden to take any alcoholic drinks while on duty. LABOR AND PROGRESS. The total exportation of American boots and shoes in 1905 was $8,650,012, an Increase of $1,340,237. The largest pin factory In the world Is that in Birmingham, England, where 37,000,000 pins are manufactured every working day. , The census reports show that in 1900 there were 357 cottonseed oil mills in the United States. In 1905 the number had increased to 717. The cotton states produced In 1905 133,000,000 gallons of cottonseed oil.' North Carolina pro duced over 6,000,000. Gas pipes are now made of paper In some cities of the United States. The paper is rolled in a receiver of fused asphalt and formed around an iror bar. It Is then submitted to a great pressure and covered with sand. The outside Is waterproofed. Braises. No treatment for bruises is more prompt and efficacious than fomenta' tlons as hot as can be borne. Firm compression immediately over the in jured place will often prevent discolor ation, but the hot application will have the same effect. The sooner the heat can be applied the better. Alternate applications of heat and cold are very effective. For all bruises, except those on the head, heat is the remedy, but for severe blows on the head cold Is doubr Jess better. Fomentations may be used at Intervals to lessen the soreness, but should not be continued more than five minutes at a time. Great Britain. The Island of Great Britain so call ed to distinguish it from Britain Minor, of Little Britain, in France is the lar gest island in Europe. Its greatest length is 608 miles and its greatest breadth 320 miles. It embraces Eng land, Scotland and Wales. No other country in the world has such great mineral wealth in so small an area Coal is first, and the other important minerals are iron, tin, copper, lead silver, zinc, iron pyrites and salt. Ita Kind Yea te8 Alwavs B;:;t Bean tie ? PALMA'S PLAN TO FIGHT TILL LUST Cuba Is Well Financed and Insurgents Must Meet a Long, Hard War. PEACE PROPOSAL HEARD IT WILL . NOT LIKELY ACCOM PLISH ANYTHING HOWEVER, AS PRESIDENT PALM A HAS DE CLARED AGAINST CONCESSIONS Publishers" Fress . Havana, Sept. 3. War preparations in Havana continue. It is expected that the government will have 8,030 men in the field. A machine gun corps left Castallo De La Punta, and four companies are stationed, one at La Fuerza castle, in front cf the palace, two at the arsenal and one at Vedado fort. The much discussed guns are strapped on the backs of mules and are the objects of great Interest to the throngs. There was no cheering whatever as a coips com manded by Americans marches through the streets. The men are not drilled or disciplined. No new fights between government forces and in surgents had been reported. "The gayety of Havana is not abated. El Economista, the leading financial weekly, says the revolution besides costing millions of dollars to indus tries operating on foreign capital, should it last several weeks, will cause ruin to the Vuelta Abajo to bacco crop amounting to from $12, 000,000 to $15,000,000, besides a year's loss to the farmerB. The paper says the loss to the cattle Interests will be from $20,000,000 to $30,000,000. Con cerning the sugar crop, it says that a continuation of the trouble for two months will mean a loss of from 100, 000 to 200,000 tons on account of the lack of labor. The paper reckons the losses to the fruit crop at about $4,- 000,000 and says all these losses can at most only be partially remedied unless there is a prompt effort for peace or the Immediate assistance of the United States Is -requested. An American citizen who has large interests In the province of San tiago, saMthat while everything was quiet in that vicinity, he regretted to say that appearances Indicate that It only lacks a strong leader to start an Insurrection there. The hopes of those who suggested a proposition of mutual concession as a means of ending the rebellion were shattered when President Palma call ed General Cebreco, one of the pro posed peace commissioners, to the palace to inform him that the govern ment had no concessions to offer, or accept and no intention other thau fighting the matter through and sup pressing the Insurrection. General Menocal, who headed the 'list of the proposed commissioners, sent word to the promoters of the project that he- would have nothing to do with it unless he could approach the insur gents with a definite offer of some kind from President Palma. The pro moters, however, are not entirely dis couraged, and another meeting may be held later. While the publication of the peace project caused much discussion there was little hope evidenced that it would succeed as It was conceded on all " sides that the government in the present temper of the masses would lose any elections which might result from it. Besides, since the govern ment is unwilling to relinquish the idea of central government control of municipalities, this also would be a serious stumbling block to such an at tempt. One of the main reasons why the government feels encouraged to pur sue the fight to the end by force, as outlined by Font Sterling, secretary of the treasury, 13 its abundance of money. "We have $19,000,000 on hand," said Sterling. "Don't overlook that. And we have a monthly income of $2,000,000. The, August receipts and customs duties were greater than ever before. We will not need to negotiate loans for some time to come at least. Yes, most of what we have was appropriated by congress, but these appropriations must wait. We shall use the money in putting down the rebellion." CALL OF THE WILD. When the weather man is dishing Waves of heat at every throw. Then If ever man goes fishfng Is the time he wants to go. So he fA3 a brimming f.agon. Get some tackle and a. tent And then, Jumpir.p in the wagon. Tells the man to let her went. Hear Those wheels Buzzing In your headt Feel That queer sensation Gnawing: at you Under your new $1.23 "Washable vest? That is the call of the wild. Nature, Who never was bashful. Speaks right up and says: "Man, Tou blooming chump. Come away " From that hot town! Com to the woods. Where thre Is nothii But solitude And mosquitoes." And. as we said In the delightful And immortal little vers At the top Of this spasm. He goe. Bure, lis goes. He doesn't know any better. Though experience Has rapped him over the knuckles Many tiaies, - He poea Looking for a bite. And the mosquitoes And gnats. Knowing why he Is there. Accommodate him Good and plenty. Scroifek Is very often acquired, though generally inherited. Bad hygiene, foul air, impure water, are among its causes. It is called 44 the soil for tubercles," and where it is allowed to remain tubercu losis or consumption is pretty sure to take root. Hood'sSarsaparilla Removes every trace ol scrofula. Get Hood's. For testimonials of remarkable cure send for Book on Scrofula. No. 1 . C L Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. A few Suggestions 1CNTCS at this t!m(ot year are especially en joyable, and nevermore so than when, if the day fa hot. you have along some coJ deli cious fruit such as muskf melons or water melons. Home Grown Tomatoes! 40c bu We will cheerfully dellXr any of the foi ng or following upon receling your order-prompt de li veri' too. Potato chips, Flnl Rockeyford muslcmelons, Maldfn Blush A p. plesABananas, Plenty Sweet Corn with tender affairs. Rattlesnake water Melons, sweet, ripe and cold as ice can make them. 0. A. Harmeier Phone 1 1 1 1. (030 Main ... ..... . ..... ... . . . . . ,. i j. j V 'V V 'V W WF X V "V V Headquarters for fine X fumes. In addition to T popular odors we exclusive sale for Thelma,Dobthy ' 1 Vernon Lxfdy Alice Rose ol mum rAo mnvi yUlULCI 06 DADIU:I $ ! Prescription Druggists. Z 415 N. 8th. ftefc 145 $ Open all day Stiday. ..GPO.,1. GUYER.. Western raouthern Life Ins. 3-34, Colonial Bid IOMB PHONa 180 truest 1 j solicit your pat HAR t CHA ELECT 4 4 Heme Fn .- . tTtYtTTTtt M HOTEL f er Shop ork by first class bar- r strictly sanitary condi- patronag! toncitcj If you afjjl, weak, tick and cannot eat yon need a tonic Try Beef Iron and Wine 50c Per Bottle M. J. QuiglcyTg : t i LOST Saturday on the 6:30 interur ban to Cedar Springs Hotel, a white mother of pearl fan, valued as & gift. Finder return to Palladium office and receive a reward of HO. i-LL m aron Jf i rvT X DAD 1 1 DruggJ Jfdaj CO. Rofitvfi m Mfm Ty I1 f f f WWW , RrY pOOQi Airing i QDEI2ER8 an icL suprlico Z TttttTT TtT WWW t ARiiirjcrb I Fide clavtw bf 3. xxrUi itipn?. iour :5F mi MEYERS. PROr.t r- . , : Sewiiv? i I Machines... i: I REPAIRS and f I R. M. LACEV :: t 718 MAIN StS t horns Phons 124?