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THE RICHMOND PALLADIU3I AND SUN-TELEGRA3I, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1907.
JWGE THKliK. HARLOW LIHDLEY IS , CHOSEN PRESIDENT Professor of History at Earl ham College Honored By Librarians. WARM DISCUSSION AROSE. T WAS IN REFERENCE TO THE PUBLICATION OF STATISTICS ON THE SALARIES RECEIVED BY LIBRARIANS. Indianapolis, Oct. 19 After a hot discussion on the question of printing and distributing a report on the sub ject of librarians' salaries, the Indiana Library association adjourned late Fri daj'. The report dealt with statistics from the different libraries of the state as to wages being paid librarians and their assistants. The argument wa3 entered into rather heatedly by Miss Mary A hern of Chicago, former state librarian of Indiana, and Miss Merica lloagland and Miss Eliza Browning of Indianapolis. A sufficient sentiment prevailed against the proposition to send the re port to the board 6f trustees and a compromise was agreed upon. Chal mers Hadley, secretary of the public li brary commission, settled the matter by suggesting that the report be placed on file in the library commission of fice. The suggestion was adopted. The committee in its report indi cated that the Indiana librarians are being underpaid. The committee showed that the average wages of trained librarians in Indiana is $710.04 a year. The association adopted a resolution approving the suggestions of State Li brarian Demarchus C. Brown that the state needs a separate building for the accommodation of its state library and museum. The association elected the following new officers: Harlow Lindley, profes sor of history at Earlham college, pres ident; Miss Kate Chiprnan of Anderson, vice president; Miss Ella Corwin of Elkhart, secretary; Demarcus C. Brown treasurer. THE CITY BRIEF Putter'ck's patterns. Morris & Co's. Charles Walters of Hagerstown, spent Friday night in Richmond. G. R. Gause, florist. Greenhouses National Ave. Both Phones. 10-tf Miss Jessie Cleavelandhas returned from a short stay in Richmond. In dianapolis Star. Mrs. Alice Newcom of Hagerstown, came to Richmond Friday to visit her sister, Mrs. E. A. Harris. Lindley D. Clark of Washington, D. C, will attend Friends meeting at Ceu terville at 10:30 o'clock, Sunday. Mrs. L. P. McTigue of Richmond, waa the guest of Mrs. Jos Teetor and other relatives at Hagerstown Friday. Mrs. E. 11. Hastings and daughter, Mrs. C. T. Wright, of Cambridge City, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Shultz Friday. Hagerstown people in Richmond Fri day were Mrs. Will Porter, Mrs. Earl Walker, Mrs. John Werking, Mrs. Ern est Morrison, Chas. Northcott and wife Harry Cain, Frank. Whitsell. The following were nere to attend the Colvin funeral: C. K. McColough of Anderson; T. G. Stevens, of Andere sorf; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Armstrong, of Anderson; Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Col vin, of Frankton; Mr. and Mrs. J. Pad dock, of Frankton; Mrs S. II. Rails bach, of Indianapolis; James Wood, -if Turdue university; and Mrs. C. Wood of Abington. Jury Friendships. "The eleven men in the world for whom I entertain a feeling of peculiar friendliness are those with whom I nerved on a jury once," said a broker. "There isn't any other human tie Just like that existing among jurors in a criminal ca:e. There we are, twelve men, all perfect strangers to each oth er, with different tastes, tempera ments and habits, picked up and bound together for days in the most trying circumstances. The hardships, the tragic phases of the situation, reveal us In a new light. Hitherto unsuspect ed traits crop out We argue, we quar rel, we sympathize, we make up, in a manner that would surprise our closest friends. The responsibility that we ehare sets up apart from everybody else and establishes a bond of interest and sympathy that Is pretty sure to last." New York Sun. A PI?a For the Indolent. Men who fill unaccustomed positions Asacting severe mental toil are almost sure to be short lived. Persons whose callings subject them to a heavy nerv ous strain ought occasionally to spend a day or two in bed. Even an after noon nap U a tonic and may do much to lessen the wear and tear of nervous, anxious days. One of the ablest states men of modern times, wbon once re proached in early life for indolence, re torted. "I am storing energy." Wil liam Mathews in Success Magazine. The Angel Face. "He said I had a face like one of Raphael's angels," said the blond, with 111 concealed satisfaction. "Oh, well, the faces of Raphael's an gels were all painted, you know," re plied the jealous little brunette. Chi cago Record-Herald. A Lesser Evil. Messenger Your wife has eloped with your chauffeur. Husband Thank fortune! Now I won't have to brea'i it to her that tho cook has left. Har per Weekly. ' - . ; SOCIETY NE (Conducted by Miss Florence Corwin. Office Phones, Both 21; Resi dence Phone, Home 1310. Extensive preparations are being made for the first meeting of the State Federation of clubs to be held the last three days of the month at Indianapo lis. There are already 110 clubs that have paid their dues. Wayne county is represented in this federation by the Helen Hunt club of Cambridge city. At the closing session Mrs. Virginia C. Meredith will make an address on the "State's Debt to Mrs. May Wright Sewall." The program for the organ recital which will be given at Reid Memorial United Presbyterian church next Tues day evening, is as follows: Prof. Donley, organist, of Indianap olis. Anna Laura Johnson, soloist, Indian apolis. March Cortege Delibes a. Romance Wheeldon b. Rococo Bereny Assyrian March Botting Solo "Dich Theure Halle, "Tann- hauser" ' Wagner a. Fugue in D Guiimaut b. Pastorale Callaerts Nocturne in G Chopin Magic Fire Scene, "Die Waknere" Wagner Solo Jesus Only Rotoli Variations on a Scotch Air Buck a. Witches Dance Tours b. Be reuse Beaumont Overture, "Zampa" Herold Indications are that the recital will be well patronized. Prof. Donley has ever been a popular musician in Rich mond and his recitals here are always greeted with large audiences. As a singer Miss Johnson has established a reputation in the capital city, being an eastern vocalist of extensive culture, j. -j. A most delightful social was given Friday evening at the First Baptist cnurch under the auspices of the Bap tist Brotherhood. A short program was given, including an address by Mr. George Goodwin, secretary, of the Y. M. C. A. The pastor, the Rev. II. Rob ert Smith, told of how America im presses an Englishman upon his first arrival. Several vocal selections and readings were given and the Sunday school orchestra played several num bers. After the program, refresh ments were served by the men. A large number were present and the social features were greatly enjoyed. The Misses Elnora and Frances Rob inson, of 31( North Eleventh street, were hostesses Friday evening for the Tourist club. The chief paper of the DIVORCES GRANTED Id THE CIRCUIT COURT Two Wives Are Given Separa tion From Husbands. NEWMAN CASE IS VENUED. Carrie M. Needham wras granted a divorce today from Edgar H. Need ham. Mrs. Needham was also given the custody of the children. Mrs. Needham on the witness stand charg ed her husband with habitual drunk eness and failure to provide. Mrs. Eva Flack was granted a di vorce from George W. Flack this morning in the circuit court. She charged that he deserted her four years ago and that while he did live with her he drank to excess. Judge Fox today issued an order for a change of venue of the case of Mary A. Newman against the estate of Harvey Eikenberry to the Henry Circuit court. The case of T. J. Study against Bon nielee Kelley, on claim and the case of William N. Johnson against Bon nielee Kelley, on claim, have been dismissed and the casts paid. Tho City of Roses. Shiraz itself is the most beautiful Persian city I saw. City of roses, citj of poets, city of sunshine, It has al ways been famed for its loveliness Under the brown hills ami amid the gardens of roses and oranges there lived the poets Saadi and Ilafiz and many another sweet Tersian singer Thence has come any inspiration whict has ever animated the nationality ol Tersia, nor does this seem strange tc one who has known days spent in the brown walled, cypress studded gar dens and nights wrapped in soft still ness and bewitched by the power oi the mystic Ferslan moon. "Wide World Magazine. Worth Seeing. In a certain preparatory school it Washington, says a contributor ic narp"s Magazine, an Instructor one day made the statement that "every year a sheet of water fourteen feet thick is raised to clouds from the sea." "At what time of the year does thai occur, professor?" asked a freshman. "It must be a sight worth going a long way to see." Gave Him a Start. Doctor (to patient) Your heart is rather irregular. Have you anything that is worrying you? Patient Oh, not particularly. Only that just now when you put your hand iu your pock et I thought you were going to give me your bill. London Telegraph. Sounded Bad. Mrs. Dashaway Yes, while we were Jn Egypt we visited the pyramids. They were literally covered with hieroglyphics. Mrs. Newrlcb Ugh! Wasn't you afraid some of 'em would git on you? Philadelphia Record. Yon needn't suffer with sick fceaaactie, tadl sre stion, constipation or any other troubles aris ing from a disordered stomach. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin will care yon and keep yoa welt i wn tt cm hand the year around. WS evening was given by President R. L. Kelly, of Earlham, on the subject. "Po litical Contributions ol the United fetates to South America." The paper j was well prepared and exhaustive. The j current topic discussion was to havej been led by Mr. S. S. Strattan, Jr., but as he is at present in Winnipeg, he wrote a letter to the club, giving an in teresting account of his trip through the North. Dr. Charles S. Bond gave a short talk on the movement in the state for the eradication of tubercu losis. The next meeting of the club will be with Dr. and Mrs. Dennis, of West Richmond. Sunday evening at St. Paul's Episco pal church a choral service will be ob served, and a cordial invitation is ex tended to all lovers of music to attend and participate. A reception was given Friday even ing at the Second English Lutheran church in honor of their new pastor, the Rev. George E. Harsh. Besides the members of their own congrega tion, the members of St. Paul's Luth eran and the First English Lutheran were invited to attend. The Rev. E. G. Howard expressed words of greet ing on behalf of the First English Lu theran and Dr. C. Huber spoke on be half of St. Paul's. The Rev. T. J. Gra ham represented the Ministerian asso ciation and the Rev. R. J. Wade, of the First M. E. church conveyed greeting. Mr. E. J. Humpe spoke on behalf of the members of the Lutheran congre gations in the city. The Rev. Harsh responded in an appropriate manner. Following the program, tho hours were spent socially and with refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. T. Nicholson, of Chicago, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Nicholson, of East Main street. Mr. Nicholson is thiid vice president of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad. Mrs. Mary J. Martin, who has boon visiting relatives and friends at Indian apolis, will return home Sunday. ! ' Miss Constance Bell will leave in -i few days for Richmond. Va.. whee she will visit her sister, Mrs. Scot! McDonald. The following young married people are enjoying a, week-end house party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hill, west of the city: Messrs and Mes dames Wickham Corwin. Horatio Hol ton. Rudolph Leeds, George Dilks and Wilbur Hibberd. DOES NOT CHANGE VIEW Supreme Court Sticks to So pher Case Ruling. A petition for rehearing was denied in the case of Edward Sopher vs State of Indiana, in which the Su preme court recently decided that a licensed saloon is not necessarily a nuisance, if it is conducted in obed ience to the statutes. No opinion was filed, the court merely adhering to its former opin ion. JOE PELTZ IS IMPROVING Friends Are Hoping for His Speedy Recovery. Joe Peltz. the popular young man who is ill at his home on North Ninth street, is slowly improving. His con dition Friday night took a turn for the better which continued today.- Friends everywhere are very solicitous of his welfare and hope for an early recov ery. A Wild Metaphor. The mixed metaphor has for years been considered what is technically known as a peach, but long ago an em bryo Ilonry Clay, a contestant for oratorical honors in the University of Michigan, sprung one so much more rapid in the metaphor race than its rivals that it may be said to win in a walk. Rising up on his tiptoes and swelling out his chest like a pouter pigeon, the young orator exclaimed as though he would his words might go a-thundering down the ages, "The star of empire, tripping with light foot steps across the Atlantic, poises on her outspread pinions in the air and then pitches and let us hope it may be forever her tent above the dome of the capitol at Washington." EDITH BOWMAN TO LEAD. Hagerstown, Ind., Oct. 19 Christian Endeavor services Sunday evening will be led by Miss Edith Bowman, of Richmond, who is a member of the society here. Topic, "The Duties of the Day." SERVICES AT CAMBRIDGE. Cambridge City, Ind., Oct. 19 Pres byterian church Sabbath school at 9:30 a. m.; morning sermon 10:45; Junior Endeavor 2:30, Susie F. Schlec ty, leader. There will be no evening services. CONDITION IS UNCHANGED. Vienna, Oct. 19 The Emperor's con dition is unchanged. Is Tie Stamafh dispensable? An operation for the removal of the stomach, la a Chicago hospital recentlr. promoted dis cussion among the surjeons whether the stom' tch could be removed and the cattent be none the worse for it. Before the discussion had well ciiad out, the patient had died. It demonstrated he could not live without his stomach. To keep t?ie stomach in good condition, and cure consti pation, indisresticn, etc.. use the great herb laxa tive compound. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. DrnssUU sell it at SO cents and Si a batUm. BIRTHRIGHT PLAN WILL NOT BE USED FOR HEXT 5 YEARS (Continued From Pago One.) Friends, the field of public affairs ' evidence a promising v. or!; r.nd kr uU be siezod by all men. Tlx- ophuon lias prevailed among Fricni's from time immemorial thru the field of public affairs wi unfit to enter. The Quaker idea of ?he affair that is. and has been, that public affair. is the devils pool, dangerous for Quaker gar ments to dabble in. Although politics is an essential '.ase of national lif-. and Friends ' r.j 'i v 1!v r.p";-,-. r: fact they are going forward with the opinion that it is a good thing to keep out of. Rotteness in workings of pol itical machinery today often-tin'.es leads one to think t.'i;.t they cannot even vote when such an operation is surrounded with so much corruption. t Too many people do what they do in politics, through a habit; becaupe their father did the same thimr. or for some other reason and in this manner it is deplorable the manner in which good men neglect their sim plest duties in the political world. Reviews the Fields. In speaking of the other fields o activity for the Friends, Mr. True blood maintained that the field of philanthropy and charities was one of the most promising, hi all the better known reform movements. those movements which have influenced tho lives of the people and the country as a whole, the Friends have taken a leading part. The great temperance question, social settlement, purity, factory and race nnostions of today offer an unlimited fa-Id for Quaker activity. Mr. Truebload maintained that al though the Friends of U-.u country are supposed to ho lenders along lha line of peaei' movements, comparativ ely little interest i-5 taken in the world struggle for p'-.tcc. In all fields of work, and there are many open for Friends, Mr. Truehlood maintain ed that good is being accomplished. Joseph .Mill;;, ex-ia .-edent of Earl ham college, who led the discussion on "l-'riends in VubHc Affairs," con tributed one of the i.iost interesting papers of tho meeting. Adopted Ccnditionaiiy. i.-v in.. cMiMiuuiuat .tw.,Mi'.u ' : constitution of the Ane-rican Friends' j n.. .,-!;.:..,,., 1 .i ,1,, . .f ; , ... ili.! hoard ot foreign mis-ions at b nuay at 'body wii; iu 1 afternoon's sessions, tin; the future have contr--i of tiio foreign j missionarv efforis of ail yearly meet-! ings who deem it advisah'e to place their work in tho banes of the central board. There is nothing compulsory about such action. Already six year ly meetings have expressed a willing ness to turn their work over to the central beard, that ail missionary work may be centralized and carried forward with less effort, and by far. more economically. 11 y the removal of a clause wloeh mentioned the sal- ary of a field secretary and ovangeii- j zation superintendent, to which many IS i All News-stand3 Get the November Number of the NEW sS It's the One with the FAIR AND FAMOUS JEWISH WOMEN who have played an important part in shaping the national life. An interesting study of the leaders, with many fine photographs. NEW PLAYS AND PLAYHOUSES As always, the liveliest, brightest, best theatrical news and gossip, in the New Broadway, superbly illustrated. other yearly meetings objected, it is thought the latter will be induced to turn their work over to the central board. Meetings objecting to the sal ary clauses thought H better that these men be paid by free will offer ings. Kung in Doubt. The discussion over the adoption of the central board's constitution lasted the greater part of the eftcr r.con and at one time it served that the entire matter could n," be clt ar c d un to the Fs'iPfaetion cf all dele gates. The constitution was adapted with changes, with the provision that The r Plenary board surrender! to tlie j po-ntion i;r Vs in. fi.;-!d ( oi,,-.rc the hoard ai?o j poration papers in ( nh-i, a activity, it i probable that j the Five jvars meeting will have to tahe out incorporation papers v:l en it takes full control of tl slonnry hoard. tl - ? mis- I :--:P!:iry correspondence w me i ih'r d:sci'seed at Friday afternoon's se.-sions. The business committee j reported that the epistoraly corres-j oondence should be continued but the j ep'stles should be made brief. The method of epistolary correspondence, i.? the thing which has held the friends church together, it is asserted, and through it the Five years meeting was brought about. f I NAVY RECRUITING OF-j PICE IS OPENED E Able Bodied Men Arc Wanted For the Service. AT THE BRUNSWICK HOTEL. At the Urunswick hotel is located for fourteen days a navy recruiting office, and all men in the city between the agrs of 17 and who are able bodied, can qualify. The government has been experiencing great difficulty in maintaining the ranks of the navy and every indue. 'meat is being made to fill up the depleted ranks. The men en listed here will be sent to the training school at Norfolk, Va.. and after serv ing for three or four months, the men wiil he s lit to the various posts for regular duties and will be rated as or- .. riiaary scai.ien. rt SERVICE GIVEN ALL NIGHT. livl'anapolic Pcstoffics Is Trying sn Experiment. Indianapolis, Oct. 19 An all-night general delivery and stamp window has been opened at the postoffice as an experiment and should the calls for mail and stamps after 9:30 at night be frequent enough the experi ment will be made permanent. Chicago passengers using C, C. & L. trains land at 12th Et. (Illinois Central) Station; most conveniently located Remember this. 6 tf 73- iisistiasi eally Accomplish Here's the acid test of Christian Science healing ! No matter what your belief, you'll want to read this fair, impartial review based upon the records of ij.ooo cases treated by Christian Science, and the results. The ailments treated ranged from par alysis to dropsy. This article is a plain, blunt presentment of facts, without color lag or opinion but the evience is such that will make you sit up and take notice. One of the stirring features of the New Broadway for November. THE GREATEST PORT IN THE WORLD. New York's leadership in the mar itime worid is clearly set forth and described ia this fascinating and informative articla. Full ol interesting pictures. COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY where practical training fits young men for the world's big places. Not a mere descriptive article, but an insight into the work- s of this remarkable institution. mg SALARY ONE MILLION A YEAR. This man actually gets it and more important, he earns it. Who is he ? Read his romantic story iu the new Broadway for November. DINING IN BOHEMIA humanirv. the sreniuses, one bumos acainst in tne ot New York. Anne isr.d, and depicts them i hurr.or and drawing. w TEN UNUSUAL SHORT STORIES. Corking good ones the kind that are giving the Broadway an international reputation. Some of the authors you know some you doa't know. But the stories are top-notchers every one. 135 SUPERB ILLUSTRATIONS a colored frontispiece worth framing, and a study of Thure VISITING CLERGY ASSIG8EB P0LPI1S Many of ths Five Years Visit-! ing Delegates Wiii Bs Heard on Si'ndav. JONES AT EAST MAIN ST. THE EDITOR CF THE AMERICAN i-RiEND WILL 3E HEARD THERE j LOW AT NIGHT. Minivers in attend.av.ee upon the Five Years meeting of Friends have been assigned to preach in a number of the local pulpits tomorrow. The assignments are as follows: Second English Lutheran. 10:30 a. m. John F. Hanson, Fort land, Ore. United Presbyterian. 7:3 p. m. EUiason Purdy, Iowa. South Eighth Street Friends. 10::10 a. in. Arthur Finn. Ireland; Gulielma Crossfield, England. 6-.:o p. m. Christian Endeavor, Ru fus M. Jones, llaverlord. Pa. 7:30 . m. Edward Grubb of Lon don; Rufus M. Jones. East Main Street Friends. 10:a0 a. m. Rufus M. Jones. Haver ford, Pa.; Eliza Armstrong, Plainfield, Ind. 7:"0 p. m. Joseph J. Mills, Toronto, Can.; Mary Meyers, Lynn, Mass. First Presbyterian. 7:30 p. m. Robert E. Trctlow, Prooklyn, X. Y. First M. E. 7: .30 p. m. Andrew F. Mitchell, Long Peach, Cal. First Baptist. 7:30 Charles Sweet. Iowa. Fifth Street M. E. 10:30 Robert Newby, "Wilmington. 7:30 Charles White, Iowa. Second Presbyterian. 10:30 Edgar Stranahan, Kansas. 7:00 Geo. H. Moore. Western. COMING TO INDIANAPOLIS National Spiritualist Associa tion to Meet There. Local Spiritualists will be Interest ed in knowing that the National Spir itualists' Association has decided upon Indianapolis as the place for hilding the next annual meeting. Foley's Kidney Cure will cure any case of kidney trbuble that is not be yond medical aid. A. G. Luken & Co, M 5: 4 i n4 t Science The queer odds and ends of discovered ind undiscovered. picturesn foreign i O'Hagan studied hem rith rich fine character- I IIMIH.I Port - hole on the Covei dt Thulstrup, the art interest. NOTICETOTHEPUBLIC Rich at or. J Home Telephone Co. wish es u announce io t:u public that ow ing to unforscen difficulties it is not t -'.ought advisable to "cut over" from in . u!d to the i-ew telephone system u nisht. Kw .yihkig possible is being -i- to a '.vnnce tho dace and our men a:e -Aerhing day and night to that en.'. i: -vt:M r.ow seem that the chango can he t .:;;! vh the middle of next v. .:;. The t'.. flni.e date will be an il ";'cc 1 it. the :n r papers the day RIOH.-.IO.ND H )VE TELEPHONE! CvY! PA NY. VERY ATTRACTIVE Uillll Roscnbiocm, Buntin & Co. Have an Electric Display. One of the largest ar.d most attract ive electric signs in Richmond is that just placed by Rosenbloom, Runtln & Co.. clothiers. The sign is 3 feet high and 12 feet long. It is illuminated by scores of incanilescouts that add much to the appearance of the store. The weight of the sign is such that special provision for its hanging was neces sary. It extends across the sidewalk and throws moro illumination than several arc lights might In the sania place. KEROSENE ON EIRE EXPECT FOOR TO DIE Explosion in New York Homo Proves Fatal. ACCIDENT AT HARTFORD, New York, Oct. 10 A mother anct' four of her eleven children were fatal ly burned today following an explosion at the homo of Phoebe Goldstein in Brooklyn. Mrs. Goldstein and her eldest son are dying and fears are felt for three others. The woman poured kerosene on the fire and an explosion followed. Two Men Killed. Hartford, Conn., Oct. ID -"An Ex plosion of gas killed two men, Thom as OConnell and Michael Donovan today. MASONIC CALENDAR. Oct. 19 O. E. S., stated meeting and work in the degrees. One candi date. Oct. 21 Richmond Commandery, No. 8, K. T. Special Conclave for work in Red Cross. Four candidates. ,- ' MS J V-O-S . 6- 4 mm r,K 'St fit. .Vjti r painter of American Ilfs sustain Just go to your nearest newsdealer's. Pick up a copy of the New Broadway and skim through its pages. You'll lay down fifteen cents before you'll lay down the New Broadway Magazine for November.