Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Thursday,. November 2S, lbUti.
0 rage i wo. PAINS AMERICAN W0f.y. EH FIKD RELIEF Te Case of Miss Irene Crosby I One f Thousands of Cures made by Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. How many women realize that It is not the plan of nature that women should suffer so severely. Thousandsof American women, how ever, have found relief from all monthly suffering1 by taking1 Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, as it is the most thorough female' regulator known to medical science. It cures the condition which causes so much discomfort and robs these periods of their terrors. Miss Irene Crosby, of 313 Charlton Street, East Savannah, Ga., writes: " Ljdia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Is a true friend to woman. It has been of great benefit to me, curing me of irregular and painful periods when everything else had failed, and I gladly recommend it to other suffering women." . . Women who are troubled with pain ful or irregular periods, backache, bloating (or flatulence), displacement of organs, inflammation or ulceration, that "bearing-down" feeling, dizzi ness, faintness, indigestion, nervous prostration or the blues, should take immediate action to ward off the seri ous consequences, and be restored to perfect health and strength by taking Lydia, E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, and then write to Mrs. Pink jiam, Lynn, Mass., for further free ad vice. She is daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pink ham and for twenty-five years has been advising women free of charge. Thousands have been cured by ao doing. til OBSERVANCE OF TRUING DAY (Continued from Page One.) In many instances union services have been planned. The announce ments made follow: First Baptist Rev. II. R. Smith pas tor. Union services with the United and First Presbyterian church. The Rev. Graham, of the First Presbyte rian church, will address the congrega tion at 10 o'clock. A collection for the Home for Friendless Women will be taken. St. Paul's Lutheran Rev. Conrad Huber, pastor. Union services with the First and Second English Luther an churches at 10 o'clock a. m. Ad dresses by the Rev. Conrad Huber and Rev. Allen Leader. St John's Lutheran Rev. A. J. Feeger, pastor. Services at 10 o'clock a. m. Congregational meeting at 7 o'clock, p. m. Trinity Lutheran Rev. Joseph Beck pastor Services at 10 o'clock a m. Methodist Churches Union ser vices at First church at 10 o'clock a. m. The Rev. V. M. Xelson will make, the address on the text,"lt i3 a good thing to give thanks unto the Lord." SLMary's Rev. Father Mattingly, pastor. High mass at 8 o'clock a. m. St. Andrew's Rev. Father Roell. pastor. High mass at 8 o'clock ,a jn. Evening service sermon at 7:3C o'clock by the pastor of the Evanston church at Cincinnati. Second Presbyterian Rev. C. O. Shirey, pastoi" Services at 10 o'clock u m. Address by the pastor on text "Oh give thanks unto the Lord, for He Js good." Regular monthly service at 7:13 o'clock, p. m. St Paul's Episcopal Rev. D. C. Huntington, pastor. . Morning prayer and sacred services at 10:30. Sermon by the pastor. Paul B. Johnson, of Madison, Wis., Is" in the city the guest of his aunt, Mrs. Elizabeth Toms, South Eighth street The Cause of Many- Sudden Deaths. There is a disease prevailing in this country most dan gerous because so decep tive. Man j-sudd deaths are caud by it heart dis ease, pneumvuia, heart failure or apoplexy arm often the result pf kid nev disease. If kidney trouble is allowed tfi advance the kidney-poisoned blotJd will at tack the vital organs, causing catarrh of t:ie biauder, or the kidneys themselves break down and waste awaycell by cell. Bladder troubles almost Jklwavs result from a deransrement of thekidn'evs and a cure is obtained mriekeslr bv a proper treatment of the kidnevs. if von are feel- ing badly you can make jho'mistake by taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the The lineup of the two teams follow: great kidney, liver and ladder remedy, j Richmond Knollen and Horn, rush It corrects inability Uf hold urine and ers; panTt center; Oesting, half, Vos compelled to go often through the dav, j Snyder, rushers; Crabb, center; Wil andtopet up inanv imesduring the i liams half ; Reeg. goal, night. The miki and; the extraordinary When Capt. Parry, of the Richmond eflect of Swamp-Fooj is soon realized. ; team, made one of his hard drives in It stands the highest for its wonderful j the third period, rusher Snyder of CTni-t VStreSSin.S a?es' -.- - Hamilton, happened to steo in front iv.vamp-Root is pleasant to take and is 7- fold brall drU!Jisu in f.ftv-cent and ll missi1 s speeding to- one-doilar size bottles. You mav have a I ward the SoaI and he ls now suffering Mmpie bottle of this wonderful new dis covery aim a book that tells all alxmt it, Ijpih sent free by mail. Address. Dr. Kil mer Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing mention reading this generous offer in this paper. Don't make anv mistake, but remember the name.Swamp Root, Dr. Kilmer s Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghamton, N. Y., on every kofls. THE MOKKEY HOUSE IS FOUND Mysterious Mrs. "Hannah Graham" Proves to Be Wife of a Ball Player. THE ACCUSER OF CARUSO MRS. STANHOPE IS CORRECT NAME OF THE WOMAN, AND CHILD SHE HAD WAS THAT OF LEONARD BRONNER, A LAWYER Publishers' Press New York, Nov. 28. While Signor yesterday and was oace more placed Caruso was getting ready to face the in the women's department of the , ,., . city jail. She was still too ill, when large audience this evening, the sev- . . . . questioned, to talk about the charge eral days search for Mrs. "Hannah of iarceny against her or to tell of Graham", his accusor of the monkey her attempt at self-destruction, but house was being concluded success she readily admitted when questioned fully. At least, a woman who de- SuPt- BaiIe' she had stolen , t . $21 from the home of G. E. Hill. Clares that she was the person whom Soutn A street wterj he WM em Caruso is alleged to have insulted pi0yed as a domestic. She also told and who accompanied the singer and ; the police that $4 of this stolen mon the Policeman, Cain to the police sta-' ev she tad given to her husband, Al- ,, - n . , . . ' onzo Tate and he was promptly ar- tion and there made complaint j , . . . . ' . , j rested pending an investigation to de- against him. termine whether he had knowledge The woman Is Mrs. Hanna Stan- that the monev waa stolen. If this hope, the wife of a ball player and ig established he will be charged claims to. be the sister-in-law of Mrs. , reCeiving stolen goods. He denies Mary Ann Graham of the address in - any knowledge of the theft of his Bethgate Avenue, the Bronx, which wife She is certain of being senten- was given by Garuso's accuser. Mrs. , ced to tbe Women's Reformatory at stanhope asserts that she was tola oy me ponce captain ai me arsenai police station that she need not give her true name as she would not need to appear in police court as Police man Cains case seemed to be com plete against Carnso and for this rea son gave the name of Hanna Graham. She had refaiued from going to the police court because her husband's friends advised against it, and she had difficulty In restraining her hus band from hunting up the singer and "punching him." This was particul-! ing assaulted B. B. Williams, of arly the case Mrs. Stanhope said, Whitewater, with intent to murder, when Caruso testified that the wo-; was acquitted, the jury having re man who complained against him had . turned its verdict yesterday morning flirted with him. One reason why she I at 9 o'clock upon the convening of did not go to court was the fact that ; court. The jury spent several hours a close relative la a school teacher j in deliberating before reaching a de and she did not wish to embrace her cision. Freeman received the verdict with the publicity. Mrs. Stanhope said that the child who was with her at the time was that of, Leonard Brenner's lawyer re siding in West Seventieth street in whose family Mrs., Stanhope was once a governess. Mr. Bronner said today that the woman's husband had in formed him that Mrs. Stanhope was the woman in the Caruso case and the lawyer stated that it was not his child who was with her when Caruso was arrested. Deputy Police Commissioner Mathot is seriously ill, his physicians fear that he may have pneumonia. There seems to be a decided breach between him and Commissioner Bingham which it is said may result In his resignation from the department. Mr. Mathots willingness to discuss other offense similar to Caruso com mitted in Central Park in the cause of the difference. Both Waiters Fined. In the city police court yesterday, Thomas Jones and Fred Griffin, both colored, and both dining room waiters at the hotel Westcott, were fined $1 and costs for assault and battery, as a result of an encounter that occur red between the two on Tuesday. Griffin's fine was paid. Jones went to Jail, but declared he would be able to liquidate before Sheriff Smith serv ed turkey to the prisoners at noon today. LOCALSWIN AT HAMILTON PARRY MADE ONLY GOAL Contest Was Very Exciting and All Taking Part in It Were Richmond Products Hamilton Fans Were De lighted. A. polo team composed of Richmond players, journeyed to Hamilton, O., Tnesday night and trounced the Buck eye team, by the close score of 1 to 0. The game was remarkable in more man one respect, tne mam xeature, however, being the fact that all the men of both teams were Richmond boys and had either played with or against each other many times before. The game was fast from the first toot of the whistle, and the polo fans of the Ohio town were delighted with that fast article of polo which the Richmond team put up and many of the fans wanted to enter into an agree ment which would bring the Rich mond team to their rink several times during the present season. No score was made in the game un til near the end of the second period, when Captain and Center Rush Parry tabbed a goal just before the eong sounded with an extremly black optic Mrs. Ira Kinnamen and daughter, Agnes, of Noblesville, Ind., and Miss Jennie Collins of Fortville, Ind., are the guests of their sister, Mrs. T. H. Kuhn of South 12th street They will remain until the latter part week. CONFESSES HER CRIME IMPLICATES HER HUSBAND Mrs. Laura Scott Tats Admits That She Stole Money From Home of G. E. Hill and Says She Gave Part of It to Husband. Mrs. Laura Scott-Tate and Rosr Et tinger, the women who were so near ly asphyxiated in the city jail on Tuesday morning as a result of the former's effort to end her own life by permitting gas to escape from a bur- ner, have both recovered to a degree that no serious consequence are now expected. The Ettmger woman Is still at Reid Memorial Hospital, but (Mrs. late was brought Into the city Indianapolis FREEMAN WAS ACQUITTED Jury After Several Hours Delibera tion Decides Whitewater Man .Is Not Guilty. Albert Freeman, charged with hav- with evident satisfaction and he per sonally thanked the jurors for their kindness in liberating him. Attorney Byram C. Robbins defended Free man. " , BIG FOUR MEN INCREASED -I About 1,000 Are Involved by Advance in Scale of the Switchmen of Large Railroad. Publishers Press. Cincinnati, Nov.-28. An increase of four cents an hour was granted the switchmen employed at Cincinnati, Cleveland and East St. Louis, of the Big Four road. The Switchmen at Columbus will re ceive a smaller advance and their claims will be further investigated. About 1,000 men are Involved. WARREN NEWKIRK GOING TO CHICAGO Mr. and Mrs. Warren Newkirk will leave December 1, for Chicago. Mr. Newkirk will take a position in the real estate department of the Rock Island railroad, h's father, Thomas J. Newkirk .having been connected with this department for the past two years. Church Plans Accepted. I Plans for remodeling of Trinity Lutheran church, South Seventh and A streets, have been accepted by the building committee of the congrega tion. The work will begin soon. The auditorium of the church will be con siderably enlarged. WATSON WILL SPEAK AT INDIANA UNIVERSITY Congressman James E. Watson has accepted an invitation to deliver the Foundation day address at Indiana J . T CIA university oa January .v. Special Patrolman. . Carl Wadman will be special police man at the Coliseum rink this winter , and has had regular police powers con ferred upon him. "Why don't you devote more time to study?" said the serious person. "What for? asked the nonchalant citizen. "So that you will surpass all other people in wisdom." "I don't see the good of It. It's hard enough to keep from being lonesome as It is." Washington Star. In .the Choir. The soprano gave the choirmaster a canary for a birthday gift,' remarked the contralto, "and he's named it after her." "Quite appropriate, eh?" replied the tenor.. . . ' a "Yes. I understand the bird can't sing a little bit." Catholic Standard and Times. Oa One Condition. Meanley No, sir. I don't believe io aying fancy prices to have -clothes made to order. Now, here's snit I bought ready made for $9.s6. If I should tell you I paid for It. wouldn't you believe it? ' Knox I . might If you tld me over the telephone. Phi ladelpWa Press. Us nxUftciax cas tor and heat. -vO-tf . -7 A DRAW AFTER 20 TERRIFIC ROUNDS Jack O'Brien and Tommy Burns Battle for Heavy Weight Championship. JIM JEFFRIES - REFEREED CLAIMED THAT O'BRIEN WAS 1 CHEATED OUT OF DECISION BE CAUSE JEFFRIES FEARED BE ING ACCUSED OF PARTIALITY. Publishers' Press. Los Ageles, Cal., Nov. 2S. "A draw," shouted Champion Jim Jeffries, after Philadelphia Jack O'Brien and Tommy Burns, had ground out twenty of the fastest and mose gruelling rounds ever witnessed by a Los An geles aud'ence, tonight at the Pacific Athletic club. . The fight was furious from the start owing to the fact that each of the fighters have had long standing grudges against the other and the bat tle was for blood. Although both of the men received a cordial response from the audience as they took the'r places in the ring, O'Brien seemed to be the popular favorite and was greet ed with great cheers. Many of the sporting fraternity of the city and lower state are inclined to start bubaboo stories in regard to the fight, and the supporters of each man say that the decision of Jeffries was given because he had unwitting ly stated before the battle that the chances favored O'Brien, and he wanted to square himself with the Burns contingent, and also make the public believe that he acted from no partiality. These stories are not credited by the majority of the people, however. Long before the hour set for the Jack O'Brien-Tommy Burns fight to night, an immense crowd was stream ing toward the pavilion where the bout took place and the doors were jammed by an immense throng strug gling for admission. The crowd was good natured and orderly and much enthusiasm for both fighters was manifested. The gallery seats were nearly all occupied -by 8 o'clock and a steady stream of people was rapid ly filling the boxes. As the hour for the fight approached the odds on O' Brien steadily increased and many wagers of 2 to 1 and 5 to 2 on the Phi f delphian were recorded. The gross receipts of the fight were about $25,000. The men fought for a' purse of 12,000, of which $1,200 will go to O'Brien as a bonus. The re mainder was to hav "eeri d:ided, 75 per cent to the winner and 25 per cent to the loser. It will now be di vided evenly. - . ! SKATING CRAZE ON AGAIN ' THE OPENING LAST NIGHT, Great Crush of People at the Coliseum to Begin Another Winter of Amuse- ment on Rollers Monday Evening Skating Class. i that they send for them on tbe occa ' ,. slon of marriages or funerals or when If the polo fans of the city ha'd any ' sickness or trouble of any kind visits reason to believe that they would, be f mil age. The arrival of a talisman able once more to ga in the use of the Coliseum for polo during, the com ing winter, because of the death of the roller skating c-aze, they were disappointed last nisrht when they journeyed to the Coliseum and there saw more than four hundred skaters whirling around the floor, . It was the opening of the season and the spectators to the scene could not help but be amused at the broad grins that were 'worn by the Coliseum managers during the entire evening. One of them stated last night that if 0f the apartments. On the opposite the turnout during the evening, in side of tbe passage was a raised plat any way represented the feelings of form running the entire length of the the people of the city toward the house, on which sat the people living In sport, the Richmond public would be the structure, engaged In such occupa simply crazy over the fad before the tions as spinning, weaving and making winter had elapsed. It is very probable that the Monday evening club will again be organized this year. ! j CQHC; RAICPn VCCTCRnAYi 3yuo rtMiacu i i cnuMi ' Y. M. C. A. Fund Is Now Within Less Than $100 of the Twelve Thous and Dollar Mark. The sum of $903 was reported Secretary Brown of the local Y. M to ' C. A. movement yesterday bringing the ing the pearls the Bajaus strip and total fund for the building up to $11,-; dive Into the sea, each carrying a bas 98. On account of Thanksgiving it ket of rattan cane. They remain nn is thought the fund raised this -week der a long time and when they come up will hot be quite as large as the first generally have their baskets filled with week. However, up to the present ; mud and -oyster shells. The latter are time Jhe solicitors have" averaged spiled In the boats, and the pearls are more than ;$ 1.000 to the ' day which taken from them after they are car ls, considered remarkably good "when Hed home. it is considered-that but small contri- iWhen the pear! divers reach home butors are being, seen. . . . ., f Ue shells are opened and the contents i thrown Into a large Iron pan of water. r-no mr i ncucivcn run Dim heated. The contents are then placed , ALLEGHANYC0MPANYgt- - ' J mass is taken tip. a small quantity at -i - t Publishers' Press i a ; time, rubbed between the palms of Pittsburg, Nov. 2S. A receiver was 1 the hand and allowed to drop Into appointed today for the J. C. Lapp - Cfean tvater, "where tbe small pearls Tailing company oi Aiiegneny m the local courts. .The "application-for"the, receiver was - made ry . tie second National Bank of Pitsburg, " a credi tor of the company to the amount" of $27,500. ' The - liabilities are : given as $200,000 with assets of $352,000.- Ssanto &fssx Kind Ysa Haw Aiwrs BosgP LOW RATES BRING TRADE SO SAYS AGENT ELMER Since Two and One-Half Cent Per Mile Fare Went into Effect Traffic at Lo cal Station Has Almost Tripled, Ticket Agent C. W. Elmer, of the Pennsylvania railroad, in this city stated last night that the local traffic on the Pennsylvania had increased over three times what it was before November 1st, the date when the new 21,2-eent rate went into effect. He stated that the majority of the traffic was that which had been held by the interurban companies running out of Richmond, before the rate was redac ed. It is very probable that the interur ban companies entering Richmond, and which have done the greater part of the local passenger traffic bus.ness in the past,' will issue a new rate on their lines, which will be correspond ingly lower than the old rates on the railroads. The matter was considered at the meeting of the interurban officials in Dayton last week, but no definite ao tion was taken. DUSUXS OF BORNEO. A LITTLE KNOWN TRIBE AND ITS STRANGE SUPERSTITIONS. The Worship of the Gsiw Revenue Berneen Tribes The Oraac Bajaae ! and Their Pearl Divine Custom A Dusun House. ' Not far from the island of Sulu, the southernmost limit of Uncle Sam's oriental possessions, lies the Island of Borneo, and In the far interior of this island is a race called the Dusuns, which is quite distinct from the Mo hammedan tribes of other parts of the Island and which has many cus toms of exceptional interest. Hitherto very little has been known about this curious race, but It is now attracting the study of ethnologists, and there Is much speculation as to its history and origin. Opinions vary as to whether the Dusuus are the aboriginals of North Borneo or are descended from Chinese who settled on the coast at a period far remote from the present era? The race is split tip into different tribes, but '" all have a common language. There are certain differences between the language as spoken by the various tribes, making several dialects, as It were, of the Dusun tongue. The coast natives know little of these people and their habits and customs, a fact ac counted for in part by the circum stance that they look down upon them. The coast tribes are Mohammedans, and the Dusuns have virtually no re ligion; hence the lack of harmony be tween these residents of Borneo, for religious toleration Is not a leading characteristic of the Mohammedan faith. The nearest thing the Dusuns appear to have to a religion is their veneration for certain jars in the possession of the i tribe called "gusl," which are objects of something akin to fetich worship. The Du8Uns believe that long years ago ! a man was waiKing aiong a river uau& j when he saw rows and rows of jars. ' Taking up stones, he threw them and , . . , hit about twenty of the vessels. Those which were hit remained; the rest melted away before his sight. These . were the beginning of the "gusl," which I the Dusuns believe to have such virtues ' K . B . . , " mere is siesness is a joyrui occasion. The Dusuns live in long houses of bamboo. They occupy these houses somewhat as did the Iroquois of the United States In days gone by several families to a house, but each with Its OWQ sectJon or apartnent An Engnsh writer, Cyril C. Pike, describes a visit to one of these bamboo homes, which was ejghty feet long. Down te length of olie gi(je wa8 a pasaage from which the rooms for the different families opened, and there were about a dozen round conical hats. The Dusuns are very revengeful, and feuds between tribes are kept up for generations, Each tries to get the "last word, or head. The matter may run along for some years, and then a man belonging to a Mhe which haa a feud wlth other will get lost in the jungle whUs hunting or a woman will go to the river for water, never to return. - : Another interesting Borneo tribe ls that of the Orang Bajaus, living on the coast at the head of Labuk bay. They 1 are pirates and pear hunters and live partly in houses erected over the water, forming a Bornean Venice. In obtaln- The pan Is pnt on the fire and slowly drop to the, bottom of the pan, nd airty water ia thrown, ont. .Tfcey'41 Be Gratcfal. I have never taken the trouble to trace my ancestry.". . - , "Well. If your ancestors could speak they would probably thank you for that." Brooklyn Life. Seeing is believing; without farther uxnunant If tob are loosina at mm Wanted. fod ChODD WANTED Wood choppers at $1.00 pec cord, Woggers, Teamsters, etc $10 per day and upward, ; boroNOo per week. Good camps and good board, and steady work the year round. Take Grand Rap Ids Indiana Ry to Simons or An Antrim, Michigan. Antum Iron Co Manceiona, Michigan. tf j ANTED A young man In office, j Must be good at figures. Address I own handwriting Office, care Palladium. 29-2t WANTED Woman cook immediately at Brunswick Hotel. 2S-St WANTED White girl for general house work, in family of two. 100 north 13th street. Nov. 27-2S. WANTED Yong girl to assist In housekeeping. Small house and small family. Apply 1315 South A street. , 27-7t- WANTED Boy at Boston Store. Permanent position. 27-3t WANTED Have your cleaning done with compiessed air. Home tele phone 3S4. D. S. Bray. 15-7t SPECIALi We positively allow no hunting on our farm. Joseph Myers, John Myers. ll-14t WANTED Cabinet maier at the Rowlett Desk Mfg. C4., North 10th street. 13-tf 1 FOR 8AJLC Rlchaon1 prrmery specialty Portcrueld. KeUyBlock. Phone 21? FOR SALE First class Upright Uni versal $500.00 piano, cheap. Ad dress A. B., in care Palladium. 29-7t FOR SALE--P.i.-e Poland CU' ,i maie pigs. Jul sot a. li M. Norris FOR SALE One small sheet iron heater with gas burner. One base burner, old fashioned, with oven, at the Home for Friendless. 29-2t FOR SALE The Counter and large wall show casesfrom Hirst's jewel ry store, for sale at C. B. Hunt's storage room over grocery, 603 Main street. 23-tf FOR SALE Cqbkerels, nicely color ed. Barred Hocks, also white turk eys if taken soon. D. E. Weller, R. R. No-1. - 18-7t Everybody bay property fror Woodhursu 113 Main St Telephoc 491. ' JuneS tf FOR SALE A level, farm of 55 acres, good soil and well located, 1 mile from town, price $60.00 per acre. Also a splendid stock and grain farm of 200 acres, with good buildings, at $45 per acre. C. C. Hawley, New Paris, Ohio. 2S-4t JINGLES AND JESTS. trncral Drprcaaton. ffust once In awhile of course, under our Now, Isn't, It really o? There comes a dull day when we're tired to death Of all the nice peopl w know. And, indeed it must be a such thinffs always g-o. That, wlfhout the least malice or fuss. Now and then all the clever, nice people we kilow Get awfully tired of us. Brooklyn Life. Fact nd Faaer- To hear that man talk you would suppose he could beat an army by himself." "Yes, and if he ever got Into action he would think himself lucky If he could beat a retreat." Baltimore Amer ican. Open Shop Work. "Ah, you love me! Shall we marry V asked the joy bewildered miss. While her mouth still warmly ting-led with his lip imprinted bliss. No," he cried; "no need to marry Just because we're doing this. For there ain't no union label on the im print of a kiss." , Judge. For Revel. Anxious Mother Oh, professor, don't you think my dear little Reginald will everlearn to draw? Professor Crayon No, madam; not unless yon hitch him up to a wagon. Chicago News. - Separate Thcsit Dear Die Don't bother with chaps who are poor; Look out for a fellow with money In stead. Though the way may seem thorny. X bid you be sure fool and his money are speedily wed. New York Life. Made m Hit. "Ever been on the stage?" asked the corner grocery egg. Sure," answered the cabbage. "I was once cast for the villain and made a great hit-' Chicago News. She Cealda't Follow It. Miss Josephine Lott of St. Joe, Once went to a vaudeville tt ' 'Twaa fine." said MlssCott, "But what was the pWf? Tm awfully dense, dosrt you know. jr Denver Post. Use artificial ,gjdf for light and heat v io-tf BLOOMING PORT. Bloominesnort. Ind.. Nov. 28 rsnl.1 Mrs. Mary Sibbett. of Kansas, gave a lecture on Temperance at the Friends church F-lday night. She spoke for. an . hour and a half. Her lecture was mVe op of facts, figures and fancies a.V was entertaining as well as instructive. Will Gloves,' of Los Angeles, Cal., is visiting his sister, Mrs. Asa Wright. Mrs. Mary Engle and Mrs. Frances Collins visited their sister, Mrs. Charles Turner of Morgan Creek, Fri day afternoon. , Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cluxton have gone to Tennessee to spend the win ter. Mrs. Cluxton's health was fall ing rapidly and the doctors advised her to change climates. Carl Johnson" and family, of near FOR RSNT. FOR RENT 5 room house, bath etc., on Richmond avenue. BenJ. F. Harris. t fitt FOR RENT- Store room. Call at 829 North J2 street. 23-7t FOR RENT Furnished rooms. ele trie light? steam heat, for gentlemen only, at the Grand. 14-tf FOR ReIt Furnished or unfurnish ed, single or suite rooms, centrally lotafed and desirable. Reference exchanged. Address "Y", Pallar diuni office for information, 21-tt LOST. LOST Black knit purse on Interur. ban car from Indianapolis to Rich mond. Purse contained $22.00 and some small change. Rsw&rd if re turned to Palladium. ; LOST Black Knit Purse on interur. ban car from Indianapolis to Rich mond. Purse contained $22.00 and some small change. Reward if re turned to Palladium. LOST Ladies gold watch and chain, j Waltham. 7 jewel movement, be tween Webster and Dbran Bridge. Liberal reward for information con cerning same. II. W. Folen, R. R. No. 26, Fountain City, Ind. 29-2t LOST Saturday evening near 6th and Main, a gold locket set with brilliants forming the letter S. Re turn to 27 South Ninth. 26-3t FOUND. FOUND A coal bucket and box of cartridges. Owner can have by calling at Al King's barber shop, 29 South 5th street. 29-2t FOUND A bunch of keys. 7 in num ber, such as are used by traveling men for their trunks. Owner may have by calling at the Palladium of fice. 29-2t FOUND Black si'k glove, owner call at Palladium oftlce. 27-3t FOUND A lady's brown kid glove, for the right hand. Owner may have same by calling at Nicholson's book store. rWoney Loantd. . Low Ratea easy terms. Thomp son s Loan and Real Estate Agency. Wide Stalr 710 Main street, "" ' 13- thu&Frl-tf ! AL. P. HUNT, 7 W.,9th I FOii I SALE Several good Y yf - t See me quick." X AL. H. HUNT. Carlos, were calling on Josiah Vande grif's Sunday afternoon. Prof. Austin Morris and wife. . of Lynn, were calling on Mrs. Sarah A. Philips Sunday evening. Mrs. Phil ips has very poor health. Bert I sen bar get and family, of Lynn were visiting I. N. Beeson's Sunday. Rev. John Thorpe, of J try County, preached at the Friends' church Sun day morning. Mrs. W. E. Wright, who has been on the sick list the past week, is bet ter. Mrs. Marinda Pickett, who has been afflicted with rheumatism for twenty years, and entirely helpless for four years, is reported very low at tbe present writing. W. II. Cox and wife have returned from Missouri. They bought a farm while there and will soon bid farewell to Indiana for a time at least. Mrs. Marlon Morris of Liberty, was visiting her mother, Mrs. Phillips, Sunday afternoon. MISS BUHL'S CLASS PLEASING RECITAL Centerville, Ind., Nov. 28. (Spl.) The recital given by Miss Bessie Buhl of her class in elocution on. Saturday evening at the town hall, was one of the most pleasing events that has oo curred recently. Miss Buhl Is deserv edly popular as an elocutionist, and has succeeded well with Instructing the children of her class. The hall was filled with an appreci ative audience, and each member of the class performed their parts even beyond expectations and reflected much credit upon Miss Buhl as an in structor. The program was as follows: Not So Easy George El wood. A Lesson to Lovers Edna Brainer Young America In Pinafore Roeell (fatthews. Tale of Dog and Bee Little Folks Spethking Howard Commons. ; aughty Dolly Margaret Brainer. The Boy Tramp Oma Drew. Climbing the Fence Mildred Driffe? and George Elwood. Clementine Isabelle Grange Lena Culbertson; i Music Miss Mary Beck. Spinning Wheel Song Mabel El wood, Edna Brainer and Rosella. Mat thews. " J What is in a Name Mildred Drif f el. Gladys Secret Gladys Milton Nervous Woman at the Phone Ma t)&l El woOfl Elder Brown's Big Hit Clyde Drif feL - Dolly's Secret Ethel Clevengeir. The Bridge Keeper's Story-MarIi Blue. . " - ' Dr. Long Coat and Mrs. Bonnet Gladys Milton and Clem McConaha. Making Mud Pies Little Folks. The Bridge Class. ' .'' " Capital Punishment Clem McCona ha. A Texas Courtship Lena Cnlbert son and Howard Commons. Railroad Crossing Frances Peelle, RecitatIon-Miss BuhL Iss Mary Beck. Taking' the Census Several. cial gas, the 20th Century fuel. irMf Music Jn Aj-Gfi 1