Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Sunday, January 20, 1907.
Page Seven. Delinquent Tan A list of lands, town and city non-payment of taxes for the year County, Indiana. NAMES OF OWNERS. J3 C 3 z Osborne, John D & Mary E... Daws, John D., f Greulick, Elizabeth j Wright, Mary X j Carter, Eliza J., . . Kndsley, Jane j Hire, Chas 599jE. 713 792 849 Baker, Eliza C, . Baker, Eliza C. . . Ebersol, Laura li. Kbersol, Laura II. Ebersol, Laura li. Endsley, Jane . . . Iwis, Jennie . . . . . Ixjwis, Jennie Gentry Milo and Ida Unknown Owner . . . . Barnard, Geo. W. ... 2073 Burgess, John W 2351 X. Pt. X. E. I 35 15 Davis. Jesse 2391 j Harlan, Martha E 2438 Pt. X. E. M - H 15 Harlan Martha A 2139 Pt. X. M. D. X. E. 34. 11 15 White, Keziah, 2691 Pt. S. E. M I 13 15 Adams, Hannah A., 392' 3927 3927 Beard. Isaac X. . . . Beardsley, Wm. II., Benson, Anna Jane Bowers, A. M., Bowers, V. T Bradford, Thos., .. Clark, W. II.. ..... Dillon, Frank 3950 39."2 3967 39GS 29S1 4065 4126 4126 4126 4127 4137 Dillon, Owen Donnelly, Anthony, . Donnelly, Catharine, It tt I)oney, Geo. A., 413S 4139 Ilrvin, Jennety, Bobbins, Leah i 52 52S3 Barnes, Lydia A. & Sarah. Shultz, Taylor Stanley. Thos. B., Walters, Flora - 1 Ncff, Emma G., I Williams I Van Dennis, Chas & Marg't... sassjpt. s Allen, Eddie & Xola 60 I 6027(10 j C736 Ward, Mary .., Huiley, Mclvina Barnard, Geo. W. Swain; Burney . Freed, John 70r jPt. 7221 (30 ....Pt. Lamott, Omar Lundy, Malissa I j 7502 Clark, Emma J Cummings. Louisa J.everton, Willis, J. F. Connell, Lowrey, Alvin Wayne Specialty Works Arnold, Malenda Hannon Roofing Co Hunter, Henry R., Minnie Kerlin, Sarah J Melle, H. H. & Frank McDonald, Amanda 843 S50ijPt. 856SPt. 865.8 W. 8776Pt. S8S3t. .Mkinson, J. Delia 9 Bischoff, John & Parnie Cheesman. Edward M j 10711 Crocker, Benj 10853 Crocker. John lOS-.l, Meek, Elizabeth j 14513 Moore, Geo. B j 14637j37 ft. M. Pt ... J ' (13x6J 87-100 ft. W. Pt.. Noble, Ada E. 15330 Sub Div " ' .... I 15330 O'Conner, Catharine j 151" I 15153 O'Xeil. Margaret Tarrott, Henry E. ......... iVterson, Elizabeth M Rider, Jas M. & Miranda B. Hharkett. James ....... Fteinbrink. Amanda ....... St rattan, Mary 15461 I 15556 ! 15602 j 15602 ! 15979 j 16836 j 16636 i 16673 Vnknown Owner I 17570, PL ITnknown Owner 17571 ML Unknown Owner 1757; ... UUUV " A iiVA I -" '. mm m m Vnknown Owner 17574 4 ft. W. S , Unknown Owner j 17575 .... ..... ... Unknown Owner j 17576 Unknown Owner j 17577 Weible, John M. 17761,94x122 fL X. W. State of Indiana, Wayne Co. SS. I, H. J. Hanes, Auditor in and for said County of Wayne and State aforesaid, do hereby certify that th- fore going is a true and correct list of lands, and lots returned delinquent by the Treasurer cf said County for the non-payment of taxes due thereon for the year 1905 and former years to which is added the taxes for th. current year 1906, this the 31st day of September. 1906. I' j H, J. HANES, Auditor. . State of Indiana, Wayne County, SS. Notice is hereby 'given that all of said lands, town or city lots or much as may be due thereon or due from the owners thereof at the time of the sale, will be sold at the Court House door In the City of Richmond on the 2nd Monday in February, 1907, being the 11th day of said month, by the Treasurer of said county, unless taxes, penalties. Interest and costs be paid by that time, and the sale will be continued from day to day, until tracts and lets and parts of lots shall have been. offered for sale. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock of each day. Witness my hand and the seal of the Board of Commissioners this the 31st day of December, 1906. (SEAL) List Wayne Co. For Year 1906 lots returned delinquent by the Treasurer 19C5 and former years, including the taxes DESCRIPTION LANDS. OF in XL I ? I 1 on o 3 I- OC X c o CO ABINGTON TOWNSHIP 169 Prin Pt. ... .. I BOSTON TOWNSHIP. 363,Pt. S. W. 4 29 13 419 E. M. D. S. V j 22 13 j 1 D. S.E 22 13 1 I CENTER TOWNSHIP. Tract 8. E. & S. W. Pt. X. E. D. S. E. ! 27 j 16 14 35 f 16 j 13 10 1 16 j 14 CENTERVILLE CORPORATION. I 34 feet W. D. . 1295 1295.. .. , 1295 , 1300 1105 33 feet E. D. .. 1405 32 Vs feet W. D. I-.. I I CLAY TOWNSHIP 13 ! ,. j 1992Vedge Shape S. W. V. 26 17 j 13 J DALTON TOWNSHIP. E. 25 17 12 Pt. X. FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP. If 1 i 1 I 1 ! CAMBRIDGE VY Ii Sl a I'C v IX IN IX W R V U CITY. X, It. S. R V XX. S. XX. U. Add. No. 2 W. R. S. R. . W. R. S. R. . M. & P. Add .VI. & F. Add M. & P. Add Pt. S. E. Vi.. 16 j 12 j W. R. S. R. W. R. S. R. . W. R. S. R. . W. R. X. R. . W. It. N. R. . V. R. X. R. . i ,W. R. X. R. . V. R. S. R. . j ,V. R. S. R. . I DUBLIN CORPORATION l-.-i. !..... 5293i39x22 ft. X. W. . J 2S j 16 j 12 j EAST GERM ANTOWN. MT. AUBURN CORPORATION. 5611;Pt. X. V. 14.. J 28 j 16 J 12 JEFFERSON TOWNSHIP. . Y2 X. E.!4 j 7 j 17 J 13 j HAGERSTOWN CORPORATION. ft. E. S. NEW GARDEN TOWNSHIP. S. E. i,4 J 26 j IS J 14 f Pt. X. E. J4 32 15 1 j 15 j 1 j PERRY TOWNSHIP. X. V. i,4 ft. S. S. V X. E. V . 50 18 J 13 J 29 j IS j 13 j WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP. Pt. X. E. J4 I Pt. E. X. E j 54 j 16 J 13 I 3 j 15 j 13 j WAYNE TOWNSHIP. Pt. Xo. 10 S. W. A I 2S ! 28 ( I 16! 111 14 j 14 I 14 j 14 j 14! 1 j 1 j 1 j 1 J 1 j 1 S. S. W. E. V-i X. Pt. S. E. 4.. X. E. U S. E. D. S. W. tt 9 RICHMOND CITY. 10 ft. . Gf. B. S. D. Sub Div. Burgess E. S. W. U. Auburn 14 j MILTON CORPORATION. ... ... ... ... I ... I 1 I J. M. S. i I j' ! 1 j 1 j 2 j j Pt. X. E j 2 j 15 j 12 ...j 25 j j j Pt. X. E j 2 j 15 j 12 4 j 50 j j I I ...... ... 1 5 I 14 1 " I I ......... i ...... 6 J 14 I 113 70 of Wayne County, Indiana, for the for the current year 1906, in Wayne u m o u t 3 tr co o 2 e 3 A X O rs to o $ 31 56 25 50 1 101 84 j 18 53 78 00 9 05 4 ... 33 ... j 160 ... j j j 14 j 51 j 67 92 224 37 48 26 .15 J E 31 36 16 j K j 1S2 15 36 J H J 2 21 37 j II j 2 21 38 ( II j 5 25 86 j O. P j 70 79 2 j I. A j 1 27 1 j I. A j 25 46 ... J J 134 35 ,.. ! ! 4 45 74 ( 13 II 50 J 30 J 76 . . 15 50 1 ... J f 40 21 4 j j 6 90 .... j j IS 71 ... I j 4 78 ... j j 35 43 24 ( 6 60 06 22 j 6 j 8 30 33 j 6 j 15 42 3 j' 13 j 8 46 21 j 2S j 32 j 28 j 7 78 13 j 3 j 4 37 24 j 28 j 3 31 4 j 12 j 5 34 3 j 2 j 9 48 25 J 28 j 2 S3 14 j 2 j 2 71 15 j 2 j 2 71 16 I 2 j 2 71 ... j j 19 47 12 J 27 j 2 74 27 j 27 j 3 26 28 j 27 j ' 3 26 5 j 1 j r- -l 83 6 j ........1 ".!., 1 83 2 j .1 j i v. 1 83 3 j 1 j ' 1 S3 24 j 11 I 5 26 4 j 2 j 5 60 16 .C. W.' W. I 14 28 3 j W. j 34 73 j 53 57 5 A.C. J ' 9 84 67 J 6 J 20 35 I I 4 86 4 O 40 50 !! 1 j 50 j ... j ... j SO! 40 ... j 18 67 4 3 j 13 94 27 20 119 19 50 j 27 j j 114 J 93 J 129 85 13 10 1 j 50 j 80 I ... ( 34 j ... j 93 09 35 17 68 71 26 1C 17 52 113 22 17 50 7S 60 36 11 41 5 91 24 64 26 77 27 98 33 41 10 30 20 101 71 C. F. I 77 41 74 j B. L. j 148 62 201 j ..Haynes 19 74 29 j A. G. j 10 61 105 j ..P. V. X.'j 12 12 7.7 I Highland j 20 47 62 J. S. j . . . 62 j " j HI 13 38 j ...C.H.C. I 7 SO 39 J ...C.H.C. 29 54 23 j J.F. j 5 02 24 J.F. j 5 02 471 j E.S. ( S2 24 SO j D.M. I 7 OS 90 j ..Haynes j 66 31 89 j ..Haynes j 27 05 33 j I-B.! 22 20 30 j .P. A". W. 25 00 125 I ...S. j 38 13 22 ( ..R.B.etal 187 67 ... ! j 35 44 106 J ...D.&M. j 3 34 7 j X.D. j 4 53 2 j X.D. j 4 53 4 i A.M. I 4 52 78 I ...D.&M. j 2 99 31 I ...C.Ave, j 2 09 1 j ...H.E.R. 2 OS ...1 1 19 80 ... ... 1 ... 1 H.J. HANES, Auditor Wayne County, Secretary of War Taft Has Warm friend and Old Companion Here William Thorpe, for Seventeen Years a Resident of This City, Speaks Reminiscently and Entertainingly of Taft, Whom He Knew in His Boyhood Days in Cincinnati Would Vote for Him for President if Given the Chance. Standing behind the counter of one of the biggest grocery concerns in the city, every week day In the year- serv ing the wants of scores of Richmond households is to be found a genial, modest and unassuming man, .who, when he can be beguiled into a remin iscent mood, talks entertainingly of the boyhood days of one who is a most prominent figure in the affairs of the nation. A great many years have elapsed since Mr. William Thorpe, one of the oldest salesmen in the employ cf the Bee Hive grocery gazed upon ths fea tures of the Hon. William H. Taft, sec retary of war, but he thinks that the day may come when he will oe ena bled to clasp the hand, and recall to his mind a time when the bondo of friendship between them were very strong. "Little did I realize," said Mr. Thorpe, the other evening, as his memory went back to events of, the dim past, "that the chubby little tel- ow in knee pants, that I knew as Billy Taft would some day become a Tiational character. That was back n the early seventies in Cincinnati, when I drove a delivery wagon for a grocery store very much like that in which I am now employed. It was lo cated at the foot of Sycamore Hill, and the Taft family, then living on ML Auburn, patronized us very liberally. Judge Taft, father of the present sec retary of war would generally come j into the store early in the morning to order the groceries for the day, stop ping on his way to his law office. I can imagine that I see his stalwart figure before me now. He always car ried a huge bundle of legal documents n a bright green bag, tightly clutched under his left arm. He was the per- THINKS SALARIES SHOULD BE $10,000 (Continued From Page Four.) paying actual traveling expenses wc'.ch should be dulr certified to un do; the member's signature but the bi;l was lost by a vote of 106 ayco to V nays. .. If the corapensi'bn of $5000.00 was right in 1866, surely in 1906 it ought almost to be doubled. Rents and ser vices are now so expensive at Wash ington that many a congressman can not afford to bring his family tc the Xational Capital. A congressman from a western state, who had rented a modest hou&e for his family consisting of wife and three children, remarked to a friend on the last day of the sessio 1 as he was drawing checks to meet the bilis. "There goes the last penuy. I've got to go home and saw wood." Ibis is not an unusual contingency. A con gressman from Alabami. who main tained just a few days ago that he was satisfied with his salary in response to a question, replied that he saved nothing whatever at Washington, but he made up for the loss while at home. Board which cost $15.00 to $25.00 per week in the early 70's now costs from $25.00 to $40.00. A member who takes a suite of four rooms in one of the better class of apartment houses states that the rent is $165.00 per month. What should be the compensation? It should support a family of five re spectably and in ;i manner consistent with the dignity of the position. This salary should provide no luxu lies no automoDuei. not even a horse and cairiage, nc retinue of ser vants, no large mansion, no appear ance of ostentation. It should be en ough to pay the rent of a comfortable home, or suite of rooms, to pay the services of a maid, to meet the bills from the grocer and butcher, or to pay the expensive rates for boarding, to educate the children suitably, in general to maintain a style of living which while representing the "simple life," yet is dignified and respectable. It is true that if the salary were re duced to one half the present com- 1 ensation, there would be abundant candidates for the congress. The con gress would be full without any coin- 1 ensation for cervices. But there would be only three classes of mem bers. The congress would be eomrob- ed of the wealthy, the rogues who live by graft, and a few who would be sup ported by charity lika paupers. The members of the English pailinment receive no salaries, out cnere 13 a large fund mired every year to help the Irish members to retain their places. It is evident that in our country a fair representation of the various classes which make up our hetroge mios population must involve some compensation. It is only just that the men whom we appoint as members of the gi cut est legislative body in the world should receive such a remuneration that will reasonably allow them to re serve a small portion for the contin gencies of the future. While nearly every congressman will scoi't the idsa yet it can be done even at tho present rat of compensation. There was a Southern congressman of the last de cade who made enough money to pay off a mortgage on lus farm. He ieft hii family at home to wcik while he camped out in Washington almost like an Arab. He took a cheap room in a cheap part of the city, diied and lunched at hobo restaurants, carried his three cent sandwiches to the hall of representatives, and munched his frugal repart in the cloak room. But neither you nor ! recommend this sort of parsimony 1c onr congress Bonification of urbanity and geniality and we all liked him. "Billy," when he was not at school or studying his lessons, spent the greater portion of his time with me on the delivery wagon, and like most boys, he was very fond of driving. When I would start out on my rounds with him on the seat be side me he would say, 'Now Bill, if you will let me drive I'll carry the orders into all of the houses," and when I would place the reins in his hands he was supremely happy. He had the name among his companions of being an exceptionally bright scholar, but as. I remember him then he had no especial high aspirations. He was just a real live boy, bubbling ove with good humor and a healthy en joyment of the sports and pastimes in which boys then indulged. He bore a very close resemblance to his fath er, and possessed his happy dispos tion. While of course, I had no idea that he would reach the height that he has attained in public affairs, h imnressed me as a boy who would tiake his mark in the world. Xatur ally, I have watched his career since he reached manhood s state with more than ordinary interest, and gave me no little pleasure to see him forging to the front. He has bszn mentioned as a nossible candidate for president, and I can assure you tuat there is no man in the country to whom I would give my suffrage for that high office more gladly. I hope , rome day that I will have an opportu nity to see and converse with him know that it would give him great pleasure to talk of those old days when he used to ride on the delivery wagon with his friend "Billy." Mr. Thorpe has been a resident of Richmond for seventeen years. men. We should not ask them to sev er home ties while loing work for us at the Xational Capital Xow the writer is a Hoosier of the Hoosiers. Both parents were born in Indiana before 1S30. l he four grand parents were in Indiana before 1S25. All his grandparents and some of the great-grandparents are among the si lent dead in the good old County cf Wayne. He knows just how large the sum of five thousand dollars appears 1 to a denizen of the r'irl districts. He was brought up 0-1 a farm, one of a family of six children and the entire annual income on that farm was of ten less than $500.00 a, year. The large amount of five thousand dollars will buy a good farm, and to us a salary of that amount would have seemed fabulous wealth. But we had no rea lization of the expense to which the Washingtonian of today is liable. Ti e author now lives simply and comfor tably in Washington with much less income than a congressman receives, but he is very confident that if by some extraordinary cataclysm ha should become a member of the Xa tional legislature, his expenses would be enormously increased. He wil want ten thousand a year, and witn much economy he will save but little if he lives at all compatible with the dignity of the position. The author does not enjoy a government posi . on and has scarcely an acquaintance among the lawmakers. For many of them he finds it difficult to enterttln a decent respect. In making this plea for a larger salary, be is actuated by motives of simple justice. There is a large number of men, neither rich nor in poverty, from whose ranks we should look for the largest and surely the best represen tation in our congress, and the way should not be barred for their ser vices on account of the lack of a de cent remuneration. I will most heartily agree with the proposition that the extravagant fol lies of this age need to be checked., not encouraged. What I am pleading for is a comfortable provision for a man of moderate means. Recollect the public man no longer enjoys the priv ilege of passes on the railroads. You require him to go higher and thither and to deliver addresses on a'l occa sions. You expect him to be gener ous and hospitable. But we are told that we should en courage our public men to practise Jeffersonian simplicity. "Jefferson- ian Simplicity" indeed! no phrase is so misused. Why, the wine bill of Thomas Jefferson In four years at the white house was $10,855.00. Other ex penses were in proportion. He s-jved no money from his salary of $25,000 per , annum. At Monticeno wita 83 slaves to do his bidding, he entertain ed with such lavish hospitality that when he died his debts amounted to more than $20,900. In many ways we may admire the character of Ihernas Jefferson, but surely his establish ment can not be regarded as a model i for those who are preaching the "Sim ple Life." The bill which failed a few days ago provided for an increase of sal ary from $5000.00 to $7500.00. It fail ed largely from the fact that the con stituents were supposed not to favor the bill. A congressman is presumed to represent the wishes of Ms con. stituents. The vote was taken on a proposition to make this increase ap plicable in 1S09. Many of the repre sentatives are elected for t-e atiext congress, the 60th, and a majority ot them did not care to vote an Increase of their salary for the term fo- which they had been elected. Their so.mples should be respected, for there is a sort of implied contract that they accepted a job at a stipulated sum. But there should be no objection to making the increase applicable for the 61st congress. Before any of them can be elected for the 61st congiess. their constituents will have a chance to chayeng their position on tne question ef salary. Evidently many j Lydia E. Pinkham's is an honest, tried and true remedy of unquestionable therapeutic value. This medicine made from native roots and herbs contains no narcotics or other harmful drugs and today holds the record for the largest number of actual cures of female diseases of any medicine the world has ever known, and thousands of voluntary testimonials are on file in the laboratory at Lynn, Mass., which testify to its wonderful value. Mrs. C. E. Fink, of Carnegie, Pa., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham: 4I wish every suffering- woman would take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and write to you for advice. It has done me a world of good and what it has accomplished for me I know it will do for others." When women are troubled with Irreg-ularities, Displacements, Ulcer ation, Inflammation, Backache, Xervous Prostration, they should re member there is one tried and true remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound. j Mrs. Pinkham's Standing: Invitation to Women Women sufFering' from any form of female weakness are Invited to write Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass. Out of her vast volume of fx perienoe she probably has the very knowledge that will help your case. of them shrink from this challenge. Let them hear favorably from the peo ple about this matter. There Is time for the bill to appear again during the present session, and in the mean time let the voters write to their congresa men, and briefly give expression io their views whether for or agiiiet the proposition to increase the remu neration. The press of the country largely favors additional compensa tion. With a fair understanding of conditions at the National Capital, we are positive in our conviction that the people will readily endorse the action of congress in raising the salary to $7500.00, though we think it would be better to raise it to $10,000.00 with no allowance for clerk hire or station ery; and we firmly believe that the wisdom of this action will be verified by an ultimate improvement in the average quality and proficiency of the men who constitute the greatest par liament of the world. A. H. VOTAW. Washington, D. C, Jan. 16. 1907. ammt aia ala aZa ala aiB m t ii, il C S r P" 4- Very desirable West Side reo .j. laence at nortnwest corner 01 .j. J Main and West Seventh street, 'b W. H. Bradburv & Son 1-3 VTtott Block 4. 1 u at any time and for any time that you may need It We loan money In sums to suit the borrower, on household goods, teams, livestock, farming implements, pianos, and all other personal property, without removal. We give you the privilege of repaying us in weekly, monthly, quarterly or any kind of payments that suit you best, and we guarantee than can he had of any similar concern In the city, in addition to giving you all the advantage offered by others. Giving you C2 Weeks in which to pay us back. 40c is a weekly payment on a $25 loan.. 80c is a weekly payment on a $50 loan. $1.60 is a weekly payment on a $100 loan. All other amounts in like proportion. If these plans do not Fu!t, we have many other e'tly and monthly plans which w. T ill gladly explain to you if you are contemplating a loan. We make loans without delay, with no red tape whatever, and we guarantee Absolute Secrecy AND Courteous Treatment to all applicants, a3 well as customers. Investigate our methods before going elsewhere, for it will save you money. If doubtful, ask your bank concerning our financial responsibility. Loans made in all nearby interurban towns. Letter and telephone applications re ceive our prompt attention. ' - . THE . DIANA WW M Home 'Phone 131L Third floor. 40-41 lUchmond, Indiana. HEALTH OF WOMEN In this nineteenth century to keep up with the march of progress every power, of woman islstra-ined to its utmost, and the tax upon her physi cal system is far greater than ever. In the ptxxi old-fashioned days of our grandmothers few drufrs were used in medicines. They relied upon roots and herbs to cure weaknesses and disease, and their knowledge of roots and herbs was far greater than that of women today. It was in this studv of roots and herbs that Lydia E. "Pinkham. of SI Lynn, Mass , discovered and gre to the women of the world a remedy more potent and efficacious than any combination of drug-s. Vegetable Compound Richmond Monument Co. 33 North Eighth St. t : Phone 1467 Richmond, Ind. 2 i GIB H. SCOTT I : INVESTMENTS REAL ESTATE RENTALS LOANS and General Brokerage 707 Main St. RICHMOND, IND. t : : tttMtMMMMIM WM. WAKING I Plumber and Gas fitter j Bicycles and Sundries 1 I Phono 1482. 406 Main St. 4 4 H. R. DOWNING & SON .. UNDERTAKERS .. 16 N. 8th Ot., Richmond, Ind. Both Phonos 75 RJ 1 AND . YOGA LOAN CO Colonial Bids.