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fne.Kiciirr.ond Palladium, Friday, Sept. 7, 1 S06.
aye wV.. AS M PIECE OFBEEF Suffered For Three jars witn iifii Itching Humor Doi Did No II Q M Good Cruiser New Man Cured in Thn Weeks. t SPEEDY CURE BY CUTICURA REMEDIES "f- suffered with humor for about ihr!e years, off and jon. I finally saw fiAfnr rinrl h trv m rpmpriifis that tcua me no goou, I so I tried Cuticura -w hen my limb be- low the knee to the ankle was as raw as a piece of beef. All I used was the Cuticura Soap and the Ointment. I bathed with the Soap every day and used about six or seven boxes of Ointment. I was thoroughly cured of the humor in three weeks and haven't been affected with it since. I use no other Soap than Cuticura now. I remain, yours respect fully, II. J. Mvers, U. S. N., U. S. S. Newark, New York, July 8, 1905. "P. S. Publish if you wish." CUTICURAGROWSHAIR Crusted Scalps Cleansed and Purified by Cuticura Soap Assisted by light dressings of Cuticura, the great Skin Cure. "This treatment at once etops falling hail, removes crusts, scales, and dandruff destroys ,hair parasites, soothes fxltated, itching surfaces, stimulates trie hair follicles, loosens the scalp skin, lupplies the roots with energy and ipurishment, and makes the hair grow upon asweet.whole some, healthy scalp w hen all else ails. Complete external and internal treat ment for every humor, from pimples to scrofula, from infancy to age, consisting of Cuticura Soap, Ointment, and Pills, may now be had of all druggists for one dollar. A single set is often sufficient to cure the most distressing cases. Sold throughout the world. Cutlrorm Soap, 2.'-., Oint ment, SftL, and Rnnlrnit, .Ve. fin form of Chocolate Coated Mlla, Me- per tai of 60). Potter Drug It Chem. Corp., Solo Prop, UoMaa. txMti tut - Tie Ureat iiiuoor Cora." THE CHICAGO, CIRCIHHATj & LOUISVILLE R. R. (THE NEW WAY - Effective May 20th, 1908. EAST BOUND I WW 4A, ai r el j - "A. M. -tV.M m jP.M Xve Richmond 05 4 0 7 55 - OottageOrove 8 45 4 8 S3 rrtveClnclaastl .ll-30 8 l 10 J5 ! Arrive from the KasU "a. m. fpfu r.u LeavvClcliiiiaU- l -49 j4 S30 " GottgeOroTe... 10 10 0Si 8 10 Arrtre ficbmon1 10 45 0 J 8 6C west bouse.4 ; I ' LMRlchmond...... 10 45 J 85 - M uncle 11 67 8 if lo 10 Arrtre Mturioa... 12 62 9jH(5 - Peru 1 48 Ml 12 00 " Griffith A. 6 00 ....ft ...... Chicago.... 7.0W1 ! Arrives from the V't. A. m. r.u Leave Chicago 8J XravPern 8 00 12foj 4 40 Arrive Richmond 0 06 4f 1 63 Dally. tpaVy except Sunday. Aandav only. a. Ran to 0,rlfliiu a all 4 except (SDnaaj. - The 10.45 am. train from Richmofld makes direct connection at Griffith will Grand TrunJc forumotvgo, arriving Chlco 7 p. m: ' All east-bound train, make dlrvft tlona at Cottage Grove with C. M. D. for Oxford. Hamilton. iJDerty.tjonnejrsvllle and KuaUvllUy For further information regaf ding rates cna uiui cvancviioaB, bski Home Pncne Pass, an TickctVat. ..GEO. M. GU i Western & Southerniife Ins. Co. Rooms 33-34, Wial Bldg. We earnestly solicit your patron i 4 ,t . .. .. ! ! tf. ! HARRY WOOD WIRINi 4 CHANDELIEJIS and ELECTRICAlltoUPPLIES Heme Pfesne 1543. BeU255W2 ! I- ! ! ARLINGTON HO Li oarDcranopj 4 First class work;. by firstfclass bar-. i i n A a r . yuris, uuuu suitijr Buuaiory cunui-T! Ttions. .Your pafronsfe solicited. I JjEFEiftEYERS. PROP.t i 2 A f 4 y rft era AL. H. HU 7 No! Nintl has some flood faiuesfln Real Es tate. Rents collects and every attention given C5 property. Chickamauga Reunion Special from Indiana, leaves Indianapolis 7:10 p. m. SepU.17th Penn3lvani lines via Louisville over "route to me front '61." Get details about Iot fare 1 irom i-ennsyivanma .Lanes agents, or address W. W. Richardson, A. G. P. A., 4S Washington street, Indianapo lis, veptl e o d to septl7 r KTC.. CAMBRIDGE CITY. Cambridge City, Sept. 6, (Spl.) Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kelsey were the guests of friends at Richmond Sunday. Mrs. Anna Gilchrist has returned to her home In Indianapolis after a few davs vacation with her aunt Mrs B. F. Griffin. Mr. Albert Hess of Indianapolis was the guest of friends here today Chas. Griffin has returned to Chata nooga, Tenn., after a pleasant vaca tion of two weeks with his parents Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Griffin. Edward Drischell, is in Columbus O., this week on business. Miss Carrie Jackson of Rushville was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Ingermann, at their home ia East Cambridge, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. L. Weist of Richmond were the guests of friends here today. i Roy Kirkwood has returned from a three days visit toirbana, O. with his brother C. S. Kirkwood and family. Mrs. W. D. Trout and two children are the guests of relatives in Indiana polis this week. Joe Moore attended the ball game at Connersville Labor Day. Jesse Wilson returned to Conners ville this morning after a few days visit with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Wilson at their home on Front street. Miss Rhea Patton has returned home after a brief visit with her sis ter Mrs. Will Baxter at Mt. Summit Ind. CENTERVILLE. Miss Lillian Baker of Dublin, and Mr. George Williams, were entertain ed at supper on Monday by Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Langley. Sir. and Mrs. C. C. Mays of Frank ton, Ind., ar the guests for a few days of Miss Kate Frazier. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rhodes spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rhodes at Cambridge City. Miss Glen Templeton of Charlottes ville, and Mrs. II. J. Commons and daughter, Ruth, of Richmond, spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nu gent Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Robbins enter talned at dinner on Tuesday Mr. Ja cob Feder of Iowa. Mr. Fender at tended the Fender family reunion held on Wednesday at Glen Miller. Mrs. Helen Louck of Indianapolis and Mrs. Emily R. Anderson, and Mrs. Harry Anderson, were guests of Miss Sarah Shank, near Centerville on Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. C. H. Jones visited her parents Mr. and Mrs- C. O. Albertson, near Greensfork on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cappellar and their daughter, Lena, spent Sunday at Dayton, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lane and daughter, Ethel, attended the Lane family reunion, held at Glen Miller on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Fleet gave a 6 o'clock dinner on Tuesday at their home on Main Cross street in honor of Miss Lillian Baker of Dublin. The other guests were Miss Nellie Ryan, Miss Daisy Morgan, Miss Myrtle Ap pleton, Mr. and ; Mrs. Frank Taylor and Mabel Taylor. MORGANS CREEK. Morgans Creek, Sept. 6, (Spl.)- Several from this locality have been attending camp meeting at ljynn. Born to Mr. and Mrs. George W. Smith a baby girl. Miss Lillian Hardwipk spent a por tion of last week in Richmond. John Hardwick and wife accom panied by Elias Study of Williams burg attended the Richmond Chau tauqua Sunday. Colwell Miller has been attending the Fall Festival at Cincinnati. Miss Lena Coffin of Richmond has en employed to teach our local school. Miss Adda Study of Williamsburg entertained young people from this place Sunday. The Fender Reunion. One of the most pleasant reunions of the summer was that of the de scendants of Henry and Elizabeth Long Fender held Wednesday at Glen Miller Park. Only one of the original family which came from Carolina Is still living, that being Henry L. Fen der of Ablngton, he being 80 years old and living on the homestead claimed s by his father early in the 18th rentury. Almost all the life of the family has been spent in Wayne County. About one hundred and forty mem bers and friends of the family, en joyed the occasion. Several States being represented in the gathering. emarks were made by some of the older members of the family and a permanent organization established. The following officers wrere elected: James H. Fender," of El wood. Presi dent; Jessie R. Medearis, Richmond, secretary and treasurer; Amanda Runnels, Richmond, assistant secre tary. The next meeting will be held the first Wednesday In September 1907, at Jackson Park, west of Centerville. TEe echiiiococctS; su animal parasite. provided with a . large number of grapnel; hooks, by which it holds itself In position, fastening its books ia the animal tissue and retaining its hold with great strength. Plain ta Them The little fishes In the brook Are wise to many deep de- signs. They never learn ed to use a book. But they carr read between the linos. 'Phone or write a card to the Palla dium of the little piece of news your neighbor told you and get your name in the news "tip" contest for this week. BULB PLANTING. f -. i 4 s I i ".VatnralirluK" Them In the (iron and Setting In Snrnfchery. Pleasing effects can be produced by naturalizing bulbs In the grass. When making plantations of this kind the main object should be to get as natural an effect as possible. Care should be taken not to plant the bulbs in straight lines, curves or circles. As most of the common bulbs are so cheap now, they ought to be planted in large masses, the aim being to obtain color In such quan tity as to prove effective when seen from a distance. When planting bulbs in the grass they ought to be put in places where the grass is not to be cut until the foliage of the plants has completed Its season's work. Some of the best kinds for naturalizing In the grass are Nar cissus"poetlcus, Poeticus ornatus, Poeti cus poetrum. Narcissus princeps and single Narcissus von'Sion, crocuses in different colors, Scilla sibirica, snow drops and Tulipa sylvestris. For planting ia among shrubbery and along the outer edges of shrub bery borders and also in the herba ceous borders many bulbs are hardy and reliable. Many of the lilies grow exceedingly well when planted among rhododen drons. Superbum and canadense are very effective when grown this way. The scillas are charming little bulbs for early spring, and Scilla campanu lata and its varieties which flower in May make pleasing effects. Depth, to Set Bulbs. Bulbs have a great faculty of ad justing themselves to the conditions in which they find themselves; hence their popularity. But, all the same, they give the best returns when given the best opportunities to work In peace and comfort. One thing that makes the bulb so easy to handle is that it is, so to speak, fully grown before the gardener gets it, and the sole object he has is to put out the young flower PEPTH OF ETJIiB PLANTING. and generally to sacrifice the bulb It self. Tulips adapt themselves to al most any reasonable depth of planting and flourish above ground just as well, whether deep or shallow. Hyacinths do not, however and planted too deep ly will develop small, stunted leaves. The crocus is easy, too, but has a tendency to work up nearer to the surface in succeeding years owing to its method of reproduction, and at last it reverses the process and sends out "droppers," which descend and make the new bulb well below the surface. Scillas do the same thing after a time, very much to the surprise of the ama teur, who misses their presence for a season. Reference may be made to the accompanying "-diagram, -prepared - by an authority in floral matters for the depth to plant the various bulbs. Gen erally a good rule is to plant as deeply below the surface as the bulb itself Is deep. But that is not an absolute rule. YonnK Berry Plantations. The ground should be kept well cul tivated and plants hoed, as occasion requires, in young plantations of rasp berries ind blackberries. If the plants have been properly set cultivation may be given both ways, thus reducing the cost of keeping down weeds. The cul tivation should be shallow, as th roots lie near the surface. During the picking of the fruit there is little op portunity to cultivate, but the ground should be thoroughly stirred as soon as the harvest is over. If desirable a cover crop may be sown in late Au gust or early September. When Graaa Grows Tall. "Nature exercises a wonderful in fluence over men. Certain plants are poison to some folks and medicine to others." "Yes, and my husband is always troubled with rheumatism when the grass begins to get tall upon the lawn." FRUIT NOTES The pear Is ready to pick as soon as the color begins to change and the stem will part readily from the branch. The ripening process should then be contin ued indoors in a dark room, which must be cool for slow ripening and warm for quick ripening. . The best way to pick peaches is to look over the trees a number of times and pick specimens when just in the right condition. rick the plum trees over repeatedly, taking off each time only those fruits that are right for market or use. Prune the old wood and part of the new out of the currant bushes and take young shoots for cuttings if desired. Use new barrels for apple packing, or boxes if in favor in your market. For pears, peaches and plums ltt your packages be of the best, up to date and suited to the preference of your partic ular market. Seven years study of the prevalence and injuries of the fruit spot or scab fungus on peaches at the Ohio experi ment station confirms the popular opin ion that this fungus ia influenced in its development by the amount of rainy weather during the late summer and early fall. No Accounting For Tastes. 'Here's the best thing in this line that ever happened. 'You might show me the worst then. It mis'nt be different." AU the Fruit." '"' Because be thouyht ana was a peach. This maiden fair aiul rare. He asked her it she wouldn't like To b one of &pair. If thcr , were . fewer fools in the world some of us would find our occu patisu gone. "4 I 1 lUlTff--f-- iJ- V (UMLire 751?! 'fifcfeJ I rH A CHEMICAL COOK. Professor Stlllmaa and His Skill la Preparing "Symtbetic. Dinners." Professor Thomas B. Stillman. who gave the - now famous "synthetic - din ner" at the Hotel Astor in New York, Is a believer In pure food and laws against the sale of adulterated food products under false names. It was to ehow how easy It now is for unscrupu lous manufacturers to fool the public that the professor gave the unique ban quet that attracted so much attention. In the fifty-four years of his life and especially In the years he has devoted as student and professor to the science of chemistry he has learned that things are not always what they seem; that not only may ekimmed milk masquer- PBOFESSOB THOMAS B. STELLUAK. ade as cream, but "sanotogen,' com posed of casein and sodium glycero phosphate, may masquerade as milk and a concoction which the chemist can make In five minutes may masquer ade as fifteen-year-old whisky. Pro fessor Stillman has often told his stu dents at Stevens institute, Hoboken. where he holds the -chair of analytical chemistry, about these thingy, but I remained for him to astonish the pub lie in general by the meal which he served to a few friends on the occa elon mentioned. It was a dinner with a menu such as that usually boasted by a first class hotel, with thla differ ence, that almost everything was made by the professor from chemicals In an extemporized laboratory before the very eyes of his guests. Even the ome let was from artificial eggs, and with tt wax served "synthetic biscuits." PERT PARAGRAPHS. Women won't be happy in heaven unless the styles in halos change ten times a year. Obstinacy is an ugly quality in our friends. G'enerally speaking, we think that our neighbor gets no more punishment than he deserves. It seems the heicrht of hard luck to have experience gold brick us. Being a little foolish is often tanta mount to having a great pleasure. If a man has r moral squint n crooked patli is apt to look etraight to him. Work is a ead thing to the man who has had too much or too little of it Law is something for your neighbor to obey and for you to evadft. Always Bag. "The eternal fitness doesn't apply to trousers." "No?" "Because no trousers ever fit long." Personal Animus. "Jones says you are cold and heart less." "That's because I never felt his touch the other day." PERT PARAGRAPHS. A milliner who would invent a hat that would stay on straight without a hatpin would do much to put the par agraphers out of business. Some women seem to think that nag ging is necessary to make the nag go. It appears to take all of a young man's time to be the son of a rich father. Self interest can put sympathy out of business any day. A deep seated sense of your own rights is not a bad thing to have if ycu are a good pugilist. Many peopla who have a good aim select a poor target. It requires an expert to make good connection between an easy "7 HJ job and a good F JjJX salary, Ctr The more practice you have in trying to look young the less your success. Good talkers rarely make such ax effort for your benefit alone. If you have good "opportun ity eyesight" you will find some things in the want ads today which most people will overlook. Before you throw The Palladium aside, look over the classified advertisements. LOST Saturday on the 6:30 interur- ban to Cedar Springs Hotel, a white mother of peart fan, valued as a gift. Finder return to Palladium office and receive, a reward of 11 Q. f I j ra. - m 1" 3 htJlNfED PARAGRAPHS. Jealousy is like some other things the lid should be kept on it. When you say no. sayJt in a manner that will leave no "doubt of your mean ing. When giving advice to others here is a small slice to serve yourself: Keep till more. How little the best doctor knows! And how helpless he is In the presence of serious illness! It is said that disappointment is hard to bear, but we all stand it pretty well when we look In the glass. A man just starting into a law suit has more faith in courts than his at torney ever claims to have. There are too many young men who start out to make their mark in the world and stop at a soda fountain or hammock on the way. Atchison Globe. Tbe Word "Cannibalism." The word "cannibalism" is really the name of a people. It is identical with Carib, many of the Caribs, who for merly flourished in the West Indies, having been consumers of human flesh. The letters "1," "n" and "r" are inter changeable In certain aboriginal Ameri can languages, so that Columbus found one West Indian island saying "Canl ba" where another said "Carib," while Shakespeare's Caliban is another va riety of the same. Columbus own con jecture was that the name was con nected with the great khan, and later philologists of the old slapdash type as sociated with "canis," a dog. Ap parently, however, the meaning of "carib" was brave and daring. No Faltb. In Him. "Guess that freckled daughter of Thompson's must have a steady young man." "What makes you think so?" The old man was in here yesterday to buy one of these newfangled con trivance? that make a big saving in the gaa j 3 burn." 'I don believe the young man's a iady. If he was they'd save all the tas." Cleveland Plain Dealer. And He Couldn't Stay In. "I never could get my own consent to fall in love." "Why not?" "Too much trouble to get out." THE DAYTON & WESTERN JAYTorr TRAG1K ION CO. la effect May IS, 1906. Subject to change without n4 tice. MAI LINE AAl AM VAl tM PM PM Rlch'd Lv 6.50 .45 8.( and 8.00 .) 11.00 Katon Ar 0.50 7.5(1 (Milevery 8.4i 9.57 11.55 W.Alex " 7.05 8.05 8.68 hour 8.58 I0.H5 12.15 nvtnn " 8 00 .Mi D.H0 until 10.00 11.00 NEW PARIS BRANCH (THROuJn SERVICE) Leave Richmonof for New Paris. 5:50, 6:45, 8:201 9:20, "10:00. 11:20, a. m., 12:20, lAo, 2:20. 3:00, 4:20. 5:20. 6:20. 7:201 8:20. 9:55 and 11:00 P. M. Transfere at Hew Westvllle. Direct connections at Dayton wltl "ldma Limited'! trains for roy, Piqut. and Lima, leavmg Richmond at 5:50, 9:00. 12:00 a. A., and 3:00 p. m. CoNNECTIOIla At Eaton with P., C. C. & St. L.for points north and south. At West! Alexandria with Cin cinnati NortLeril R. R. tor points north and-eouth. 1 At Dayton with elec tric lines divergjng for Troy. Piqufo, Sidney. Lima, Xlnla, Springfield, Co lumbus. Hamilton and Cincinnati. Through rates through tickets to all points. For urther information call Home Pho 269. Arrangements f , parties, special cars. etc.. call plone or write C. O. BAKER, G. P. add P A.. West Alex andria. O. MARTIN SWISHER. Agent GreattesIT Omdb THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM IS ESSENTIALLY the greatest ceunty paper public ed in Richmond. Going to press at three forty-five -every morning the PAUiADILWI is issued in time to make every rural rouja rflnch?lby morning mail in the ocunty, Double Other INTELLECT RURAlfiOUTE PATRONS have been quick-to reaiizethe advances of receiving a, focal paper the same day it iS'publiSfted, and have subscribed to the PALLADIUM pushing its rural route list np5y leaps and bounds, untfl now the PALLADIUM has combined. I Reaches Routers Day off THE BIGGESTARGUMENT IN GETTING rural route-subscribershas been the ?acl . that the PALLADIUM is the only Richmond paper reaching them the same day of publication. Neither of the evening papers ofatdrday reach the rursJ routers until the folio wirionday. SaturdayJAtSADIUF.1 reaches the rural rooter on Saturday, and Monday's PALUnJlEfMeaches him on Monday, esamday that the Saturday issue ofthe eveningpapers arrives. . COVNTY CHRCVLrATIOFJ c The Kind Ton Have Always in use for over 30 years, and -r-j" J7l , sonal All Counterfeits. Imitations Experiments that trifle with and endanger the hetn of Infants and Children Experience against Experiments What is CASTpRlA Castoria is a harmless substitute ftCastor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Sjrup&f It is Pleasant. Ii contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcoti substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It Jfires Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves, Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency It assinwates the Food, regulates the Stomach and l$owels, gUnng healthy and natural sleep The Children's Panace-Tho Mother's Friend CENUIN ;ars the The Kind You Have Alwayrf Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. Dates of County Fairs. Lafayette ..Sept. 3 Portland Sept. 3 Princeton Sept. 3 Indiana State Fair Sept 10 Huntington Sept 10 Valparaiso .. '. ...y..Sept. 11 Vlncennea .. ...... V... .Sept 17 Covington .. Sept 18 Ft Wayne . Sept 18 Kendallville Sept 24 Montpelier J Sept 25 North Manchester . Oct 2 Bourbon Oct 9 Palladium Want Ads Pay. CLIFFORD O. KESSLER 1018 MlIN STREE General Job W6rk & Rpatrlng. 7 f 4 WM. WAKING Plumber and ffis fitter Bicycles and Sundries Phone 1482. 06 Main St. Moore &Osbdrn Write Fire and rornadoilnsurw ance. We will from $100 to nd you Loans $2.500 Phone Home 1589, Bel 1 53 R. ROOM 16 I. O. F. B0ILDING. Pap more rural Tout readers 4han C C?PC llirll v f'af4 XJI Ml o)F Injll Bought, and which has been, has borne the signature of has been made under his per supervision since its infancy and Justas-crood areuc CASTORIA always Signature of DON'T MISS THE Fall Festival At Cincinnati AUGUST C8TH TO SEP. 22D The mon gigantic undertaking of its kind efer attempted by any city west of Nelv York. Among the many features will be an open air produc tion of ThelBlue brought t this country at a cost of $60,000. 100 people in the cast. Ele prtanta. Camels, Horses, etc.. In a huge stage pageant Low Rates VialC. C. Cl L. R. R. Selling dates every Tuesday, Thur.' day and! Saturday, from Aug. 28tho Sept. 22id, at $2.60 round trip. These tickets food for 5 days. Going, talns leave 905 a. m., and 4 p. m. M For particulars call C. A. BLAIR, P. & RlAwimond. Home Tel. 44. Good rnnrjG i AT fJO TO JtCO PER ACRE ' J. E. MOORE X thether twp (scsJ patera Pts3ICffifion. J. w i