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WORTHY MENTION That should attract all economi cally inclined housewives. CORN! CORN! (Sunrise brand good pack of standard grade. Per Dozen Cans Per Half Dozen Cans. ..70c . .40c TOMATOES! TOMATOES (Golden Russett Brand. You know them.) Per Dozen Cans $1.00 Per Half Dozen Cans oT,c EXTRA FANCY YELLOW EVAP. PEACHES. Today, 3 pounds 50c These sell regularly at 20c lb. 'Phone your Orders. J. M. EGGEMEYER 4th and Main Sts. The City in Brief. Butterlck's Patterns, Morris & Co's. Telephone the Richmond steam Laundry to get your laundry. tf Just received another shipment of the Reading Standard Bicycles. Call and see them, at Brown & Darnell's, 1022 Main street. 16-2t Take your laundry to the Richmond Steam Laundry, 919 Main St, Phon2 351. Carpets Cleaned. july31-tl Ride the Standard Reading Bicycle. It has a record of 50 miles an hour. Brown & Darnell, 1022 Main street. 16-2t 4 Mrs. C. A. Brehm, 33 North 8th sL, anounces her Spring Millinery Open ing for Thursday, Friday anil Satur day, the latest novelties in dress hats and street hats will be on dis pjay. 18-3t WANTS, FOR SALE, ETC. Too Late for Classification. WANTED Position to do house work, Inquire 404 North 11th street. 18-2t WANTED Fruit tree grafting, call S00 Pearl street. lS-7t WANTED Wall paper to clean. Sat isfaction guaranteed, reference giv en. Chas. Bennett, 25 Ft. Wayne avenue. 18-eod 7t WANTED Polisher at Rowlett Desk Mfg. Co. North 10th street. IStf FOR RENT A furnished room at 1224 Main street. 16-6t Of the tuberculosis patients treated In Pennsylvania's "Camp Sanatori um, which was established with the aid of the state, 75 per cent have eith er recovered or been greatly Improved. Uh artificial gas tor light and heat 10-tf VtfDNDFIREDE is a cood one for family use.' It burns clean and holds fire over night. FOR SALE BY BROS. CO. PHONES 49 Place Your Order With Us For Your We can guarantee it to be the finest that comes to Richmond. Good Maple Syrup is scarce this season. Get your order in now. BEE HIVE GROCERY CO. PHONES 190 HARVEY MILLS SUICIDES Was a Young Tax Assessor At Eaton, Ohio. A POPULAR YOUNG MAN. Harvey Mills, assessor of Preble county, O.. committed suicide in Col umbus, Ohio, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. was the son of the-Iate president of the leading bank at West Alexandria, and had one of the best prospects of any young man in Preble county. During his administration as assessor, Mills did good work and collected many thousands of dollars which were due the county and which would not have been collected had it not been for his efforts.. Several months ago Mr. Mills married a young lady of Colum bus, and since that time he has been in Eaton most of the time, roomed at the home of Mrs. Mary B. Farr. His actions were thought to be rather strange by his most intimate friends, but it was not supposed by anyone that that he would take his life. The re port came as a great surprise to his many friends. The deceased was a member of the Masonic fraternity of West Alexandria, Ohio, and the frater nity will, in all probability, have charge of the funeral. The. Mills' family lot is in Mound Hill cemetery, near Eaton, and it is al so expected that the remains of the de ceased will be interred on the family lot. Tetter, Salt Rheum and Eczema. These are diseases for which Cham berlain's Salve is especially valuable. It quickly allays the itching and smart ing and soon effects a cure. Price 25 cents. For sale by A. G. Luken & Co. It is announced that a Scotch com pany is about to manufacture by a new process seamless iron and steel tubes for boilers, which it is said will not corrode. THAW'S CRUELTY IS TOLD IN AFFIDAVIT (Continued from Page One.) ' books and Dr. II. C. Rutter of Colum bus, O., the other. Harry K. Thaw's daily mail and that of his wife and mother is equally pro lific with that of his counsel. Today's mail contained letters that pleased the prisoner. To Mrs. William Thaw came a tender letter of sympathy from F. E. Henderson, of Columbus, Ohio., re calling the memories of school days he spent with Harry Thaw. In this let ter Henderson writes: I have thought much about our boy hood friendship in the past months and always with pleasant memories of Harry's generous traits and his loy alty to his old friend at latter meet ings. With these thoughts there has always been another of his sorrow ing mother and I have felt an impulse many times to send a word of sympa thy to her." Rheumatic Pains Relieved. B. F. Crocker, Esp., now 84 years of age, and for twenty years Justice of the Peace at Martinsburg, Iowa, says: "I am terribly afflicted with sciatic rheumatism in my left arm and right hip. I have used three bottles of Chamberlain's Pain Balm and it did me lots of good." For sale by A. G. Luken & Co. Artificial gas. the 20th Century fuel. 10-tf ! WAYNE COUNTY WILL GIVE HER PORTION Money to Be Raised for the Benefit of Famine Suf ferers in China. THE COMMITTEE IS NAMED. THE MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION TAKES THE INITIATIVE IN A MOVEMENT THAT IS TO IN CLUDE THE COUNTY. Wayne county will give her portion of money toward the relief of the famine conditions in China. At the ministerial meeting held this morning a committee was appointed to organ ize one large county committee, which will make a simultaneous campaign, probably some day next week, and collect funds for the relief of the dis tressing conditions existing among the Mongolian people of the far east. According to the plans arranged the local committee will confer with all the ministerial associations in the smaller towns, while all these will communicate with the pastors of the country churches. Each of the minis ters will appoint a committee for his church and when all is ready, the campaign will start and is expected to end in one day. At th emost it will be ended in two weeks from today and it is the hope of the ministers to raise more than $2,000 for the cause. Literature will be received from the Christian Herald Publishing company this week and will be distributed next j Sunday, on which day all the min isters of the county will preach re garding the subject, in hopes of fur ther interesting the people. The cam paign here will be under the auspices of the Christian Herald Publishing company, and all funds raised will be turned over to that firm for distri bution. The effort will not be a new one to Wayne county, as a similar fund was raised in lon for the benefit of the starving millions in India: About $1,900 was raised then, and Wayne county was congratulated on its ef fort. An even greater amount is ex pected this year. The committee appointed by the lo cal ministers to make arrangements for the campaign and superintend its work, is composed of the following: The Rev. C Ifuber, chairman; S. W. Traum, secretary: Charles A. Fran cisco, treasurer; David C. Hunting ton and Clarence M. Case. The headquarters for the campaign will be at the Dickinson Trust com pany, Mr. Francisco being located there all the time. News of the High School. There were no chapel exercises held this morning and the pupils had the benefit of an extra study hour. There is a large amount of good ma terial in the school for a track team this year and the boys intend to lose no opportunities for practice and are hopeful of winning honors in the state meet to be held here. A large amount of new material will be bought by the school, so that it will not be necessary to borrowr from Garfield whenever it is needed. SERIES OF ADDRESSES. Rev. Clarence M. Case to Speak to The Young People. At the request of the young people of the South Eighth Street Friends' church, the Rev. Clarence M. Case will, beginning next Sunday night, de liver a series of addresses to the young people. The meetings will begin at :; o'clock. The Rev. Case delivered three special addresses to the young people some time ago. and the request is a direct outgrowth of the sermons then, as they pleased very much. Not only the young people of the chuch. but others as well are invited to at tend. Is Set for March 25. This morning in the circuit court, Monday, March 25, was set as the date for hearing the case of R. K. Shiveley, administrator of the estate of Henry Geers, against Philomena C. Geers and others. MRS. JOHN PARKER DEAD. Was Formerly Anna Wildman and Graduate of Earlham College In President Kelly's Class. Richmond friends and relatives were today notified of the death of Mrs. John Parker, of tuberculosis, at her home in Eaton. O. She is survived by a husband and five children. Mrs. Parker was formerly Miss Anna Wild man and was a daughter of James Wildman at one time postmaster of In dianapolis. She graduated from Earl ham college in the same class with President Robert L. Kelly. The fun eral probably will be Wednesday aft ernoon at 2 o'clock. Out of a fortune of S77r.M Mrs. Mary Todd, of Oakwood. Hastings. England, left $-". for distribution by her executors to homes for cats and dogs. Benjamin F. Harrison, of Saeo. Me., claims to be the first storekeeper in England to employ woman clerks. He recently passed his eighty-eighth j birthday In a Pinch, use ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE A powder for tired, aching, swollen feet. We Lave over 30,000 testimon ials. All Druggists, 2."e. Don't accept any substitute. Trial package FREE by mail. Address AUeo. S. Olmsted, The Richmond Palladium and Sun-Telegram. t PLAN SPECIAL SERVICES First English Lutheran Con gregation Is Active. j CONFIRMATION IS NEAR. Special Lenten services wiI be held at the First English Lutheran church Wednesday. Thursday and Friday nights of this week, beginning at 7:-"'.0 o'clock. Next week special services will be held each evening. The confirmation which is usually held on Palm Sunda3r. has been post poned until Whit Sunday, owing to the fact that the new auditorium of the church has not been completed. The early coming of Easter also contrib uted largely to the decision to post pone, the exercises. The new auditorium is undergoing complete decoration. The pipe organ has been moved back into the alcove built for the purpose, while the choir loft has been enlarged. New pulpit furniture will be installed before the opening of the new auditorium, which will occur April 14. EATON. Eaton, O., March IS. William Ailes, of Sugar Valley, O., was here Satur day visiting friends. Judge Elam Fisher of the common pleas court is now able to resume his duties at the court house after an absence of several weeks on ac count of sickness. John Ellis of Dayton, O., has pur chased the saloon of Albert Cook, East Main street. E. E. Churchill, M. M. Wyatt and .Thn Curray, of this place have re turned from the horse sale at Cam bridge City, Ind. Senator W. H. Meek, of Dayton, was here Saturday attending the Pre ble county teachers institute, and in cidently building fences for his" can didacy for state school director. The opera house was filled on the lower floor, and several were present in the galleries. Senator Meek made a brief address which was very appro priate and 'caught' the teachers pre sent. The senator talked along lines of general interest to one and all, and showed that his work as one of the state officers was not of a selfish in terest, but of such a nature that the citizens of the entire district which he represented, would be beneficial. Joseph Lngar, who has been here several days visiting his family left Monday for a business trip through Indiana. Mrs. Harry D. Silver is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Byers at Sugar Valley, O., this week. Joe Gilmore, of Hamilton, O., spent Sunday here with his parents. The funeral services over the re mains of the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Ewing were held from the late residence two miles east of Eaton Sunday afternoon at two o'clock, con ducted by Rev. W. H. Shirey, pastor of the Presbyterian church.' Interment was made in Mound Hill cemetery. City and County STATISTICS. Marriage Licenses. Howard A.. Bass, Richmond, and Ef fie M. Copeland, Richmond; Edward Terry, Richmond, and Anna Virginia Young, Richmond. Births. To Mr. and Mrs. Burgess C. MrMa han, 421 Pearl street, girl, first child. Deaths and Funerals. COOK Mrs. Emm Cook died at her home. 120 West Main street, at three o'clock Sunday afternoon after a long illness. "Funeral arrangements will be announced later. Please omit flowers. YEAGER The remains of George W. Yeager. who died at the home of his daughter. Mrs. C. M. Hunnicutt. in RoekviHe. Ind.. will be brought to this city this afternoon at 4:50 o'clock and will be taken to the residence of his son. Thomas Yeager. 011 North G street. The funeral will be Tuesday afternoon at two o'clock. Interment in Earlham cemetery HUBER John Huber, aged about 55 years, died Saturday night at Reid Me morial hospital of cancer of the stom ach. The body was taken to Gas City. his home, where the services and inter ment took place today. BRADBUR Robert Bradbury, aged 25 years, died Sunday morning at the residence of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbern K. Bradbury, 308 North Fourteenth street. The funeral will take place Tuesday afternoon and will be private. Interment will be in Earl ham. Charles Law Watts, a sixteen-v ear- old boy, of Kent. England, weighs 373 pounds and is still eating. Shipload after shipload of railway sleepers and cold storage products is arriving at Manila and other ' Phil iD- pine ports from various Australian ports. Do jYour Clothes Look Yellow? If so, use Red Cross Ball Blue. It will make them white as snow. 2 oz. pack age 5 cents. ArtiScJal gas. the 20th Century reel 10-tf .fvho create the" la i, March 31 SEAGOING RAILROAD. Lino From Miami to Key Weit to Cot About $20,000,030. Inside of three years, when work now Cnder way Is completed, it will be pos ilble to travel in a railroad car all the way from New York or Chicago to Ila vaua. TLis will be brought about by the construction of a seagoing rail road, whih will run from key to key over the 154 mi'.es separating Miami End Key West. From the latter point it is only 100 miles to the Cuban capi tal, and across this stretch of water the trains will be ferried on monster floats capable of holding thirty cars. Tliis project is au extension of the Florida East Coast railroad, owned by fleury M. Flsgler. It was started last year, and up to date the grading of the section of the road on the mainland and the construction of some of the viaducts have been completed. Some idea of the boldness of the un dertaking may be gained from the fact that from Long key to Conch key it is 10.400 feet, across Knight's key chan nel 7,300 fet, across Moser key chan uel 7,800 feet and across Bahia Honda channel 14,840 feet. However, along the major portion of the route lies a coral bed which will make a firm foundation for the viaducts. One of these viaducts will be the longest ma rine bridge in the world, double the length of Brooklyn bridge, in New York. The viaducts will contest of re enforced concrete arch spans and piers, and to insure safety and comfort the rails will be laid thirty feet above low water. Eventually it will be a double track road all the way from Miami to Key West. Aside from its attractiveness to trav elers, this line across the Florida keys la already being regarded in the com mercial world as a factor in the future development of both Florida and Cuba. About 4,000 men are engaged In this latest Flagler enterprise. The traffic between Florida and Cuba will begin es soon as the line reaches Bnhia Hon 3a, some distance north of Key West and where there Is a deep harbor. But the plan is to reach Key West as soon as possible and make that place one of the big southern seaports. Money From Seaweed. Japan, which wastes nothing in its domestic economy, realize $2,000,000 annually from its seaweed products. According to the report of C. J. David son, an attache of the British embassy at Tokyo, more than fifty varieties of the seaweed found along the Japanese coast are utilized either for food .or as manufactured products. The traveler sees bundles of dried seaweed, white with the crystallized salt of the sea water, hung from the front of every food stall. The coarser varieties are stewed and served with fish. Some of the delicate sprigs of $ea grass are boiled with fish soups and remain a vivid green, floating against the red lacquer of the soup bowls. Other species of seaweed are used In the manufacture of glue, of plaster and of starch. Whole villages are given over to seaweed fishing and the drying and packing of the product for ship ment to the manufacturing plants in the large cities. In the country along the seashore the farmers use the coarse and ropy kelp for fertilizing their vege table fields. St Louis Post-Dispatch. India's Fine Roads. It Is probably not generally known that India is remarkable for its posses sion of many most excellent roads, some of them of great length, like that which runs from Bombay to Delhi, a distance of 900 miles. It is described as "a perfect highway." Another fine road, 1,500 miles in length, extends from Calcutta to Peshawur, at the frontier of Afghanistan. These roads are kept in perfect repair and were built originally for military purposes before the advent of railroads. Many of the native princes give particular care to their roads. Of course the na ture of the country plays a part in the existence of the roads, and now they serve as a stimulus to the use of auto mobiles, which are very popular in In dia. ) Steamships' Quick Lunches. Ore of the finest cargoes of iron ore ever mined in the Lake Superior ro gion was trundled aboard a little schooner about fifty years ago. Four days were required to put 300 tons aboard her. A week was reqi!red to get the ore out of her. Two seasons ago the great steel ateamer Augustus B. Wolvin loaded more than 10,000 tons of ore in eighty-nine minutes, or in less than an hour and a half. And this huge cargo was Jerked out of her In a little more than four hours. Out ing. Japanese Brewing. Mr. Shlbata, the brewer, has ordered a solid gold pan, which will be used for tempering sake. The capacity of the pan is such as to bald slout a hun dred gallons. It will take two or three months to make the pan, during which time the house of tbe goldsmith will be specially guarded by the police. Tokyo Times. Would Cremate All Autos. A petition has been presented to par liament asking that every motor vehi cle in the country be burned in one great bonfire before 190S. the resultant scrap metal to be sold for the benefit of those who have been maimed by tb accursed automobiles. Brussels Co. New York Sun. Clear white clothes are a sign that the housekeeper uses Red Cross Ball Blue. Large 2 oz. packafe, 5 cents. - Artistic Tailoring ! - Spring Announcement ! We have one of the finest cutters in the United States. That is the reason for the past five years we have been making such fine fitting Suits. That, with the fine Imported Suitings we make up at $15 and $18, is the reason our business has grown so much in the past five years. Our stock of woolens for the spring is the larg est we have ever shown. See our spring specials in foreign Suitings at $15.00 We take pleasure in showing the new Watch our big window this week. EMMONS 1A.IIILfRIIFSG CO. Corner Ninth and Main Sts- THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK You will always be sure of a cordial welcome and courteous treatment A safe and profitable place to do your banking business. Greatest Resources. Largest Working Capital. OFFICERS: VICE-FRES s l'anlel ti. Held. CASHIER: Satu'l. W.Gaar. DIRECTORS S. S. fstrnttaa, Jr, l II. I-and. riem A. tiivar. E. ti. Hill. H. O. fcitarr Henry Ueonett. PRESIDENT: John B. Doug&n. VICK-PRES.: V. V". timer. John B. PonEa. Daniel G. Held, tieo. 11. Eggeniyer. V. W. K.iuwr. Kutii'l VV. iiasr. Howard Campbell. oybfle Stamps Ooyble Stamps TUESDAY MIGHT, 6 O'CLOCK UNTIL 6 O'CLOCK WEDNES DAY NIGHT. And Prices cheaper than any Store in Richmond. Nice Smooth Solid Potatoes, per bushel 60c 3 Quarts of Navy Beans and 30 Stamps 30c 1 lb. Fancy Blend Coffee (none better) and 23 stamps, 25c 1 lb. Big Leaf Imperial Tea and 60 Stamps .60c Daisy Flour, winter wheat, fo -r..50c A Fancy 4-sewed Broom. 25c A Good California Prune, 3 lbs. for 25c Fancy Evaporated Apples, 2 lbs. for 25c - 3 Packages Austin's Oats for 25c Pictorial Review Patterns. Store open Tuesday night till 9 o'clock. Order early. HOOD'S MODEL DEPARTMENT STORE Trading Stamps with All Purchases. Free Delivery. New Phone 1079; Old Phone 13 R. Store Open Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Evenings. 411-413 Main Street. OF ALL Quick Delivery WJQ) OFFICE BULLERDICK'S CANNERY 0. D. BUILERDICK, S. 5TH ST. - Phono 123s OPPORTUNITY MEANS NOTHING to him who cannot use it. A. savings account with Dickinson Trust Co., no matter how small, will help you to make use of your oppor tunities J 4 We invite you to begin with us today, One dollar starts an account. ' Three per cent, interest. - I Dickinson Trust Co. Gen. Benjamin Johanls Viljoen, the man who captured Dr. Jameson after the latter's premature South African raid, and later gained fame while fighting the British, is now postmaster of Chamberlain, N. M. Bad breath, coated tongue, 3 lan guid feeling, is entirely unnatural. Your lazy liver and bowels need a ton is. The best soothing tonic to every organ is Ilollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. 25 cents, Tea pr Tablets. A. G. Luken & Co. Use artificial gas Tor light ao heat 10-tf 18.00 Spring Styles. Come in and bring VICE-PRES.: Geo. H Eggemeyer. ASST.-OASHIERs Will C. seeker. E. O. TTlberd. John K. Howard. John J. Harrington. I. V. .smith. Geo. W. Mlllor. 2937355 KINDS Phon Your Ordr CINCINNATI, RICHMOND & FORT WAYNE RAILROAD COMPANY. Richmond, Ind., March 14 The an nual meeting of stockholders of the Cincinnati, Richmond & Fort Wayne Railroad company will be held at tha principal office of the company In the city of Richmond, Ind., on Tuesday, April 4, 1907, at ten o'clock a. m., for the purpose of electing eleven directors and trans acting such other business as may properly come before the meeting. S. B. LIGGETT, Secretary. Use artI2clal gas tor light and heat 10-tf your friends.