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THE RICHMOND PAILADIU3I AND SUX-TELEGRA3I, TUESDAY, DECE3IBER 10, 1907.
PAGE SEVEN. X COTTOII MAKES PLEA FOB OLD METHODS Says That Reading, Writing And Arithmetic Must Be Taught. MANUAL TRAINING NO FAD. STATE SUPERINTENDENT MAKES EXCELLENT ADDRESS BEFORE THE COMMERCIAL CLUB AT MONDAY NIGHT'S SESSION. The Commercial club was entertain ed last evening by State Superintend ed ot Education Fassett Cotton, who (spoke on the modern educational sys tem. Mr. Cotton was introduced to the club by T. A. Mott, superintendent of the public schools. Mr. Cotton, in the course of his address, said: "The educational problem of the present and future is different from that of the past. In the early day the school was based on the idea of the single nature of the child the spirit ual. The school as organized today, recognizes that the child is both phys ical and spiritual. Grace and beauty in form, strength and health of body, and skill in execution are all matters of education und are provided for. in the modern course of study. The course of study in me future will provide for a complete system of manual training in the kindergarten, in the grades ami in the high schools, and, in fact, in many of the higher institutions of learning. "When this course is finally perfect ed it will be a complete adjustment of the work of the head and hand. The hand work will supplement head work. Every trace and all suspicion of mere "busy" work that is, work intended to keep the child quiet will be eliminat ed, and real manual training work, in cluding work in agriculture, domestic science, etc., will have passed the lad and experimental stage and will be part and parcel of the educative pro cess. The schools must teach the three TVs. The things that the chil dren bring to school with them must be the basis of the school work. The life and experiences of the children must furnish the subject matter. "In teaching arithmetic, the problem is to teach these children with this Betting to think and number accurately and rapidly and to apply principles un der actual conditions. "Likewise the life of the children should furnish the spelling lessons. There is a farm and home vocabulary and it is essential that the children that the children should learn to use it accurately and intelligently. The spelling lessons should be as thought ful and as interesting as any other les son in the curriculum. "What is true of arithmetic and -polling is true of reading. Again, the child's world must furnish the ba t is of choice in reading. The end is to train the child to read understand - ingly and, when he reads orally, so as to be understood. "Ia the future the so-called academic subjects, like arithmetic, spelling read ing and geography, will be taught more intensively, as indicated above, so that time can be given to regular work in domestic science and other de partments of manual training. t"Arlthmetic, reading, spelling and language so taught for ten years would bring about a revolution in the atti tude of the children toward home life in this nation. "I do not know better how to close this address than by quoting a few lines from James E. Russell, of Teach ers' College, N. Y.: " 'There never has been a time when we were more in need ot sound educa tion, and in the struggle for existence that ia yet to come we shall need a better education than we can conceive of today. "We boast of our equal opportunity ia America, and that our great pub lic school system provides alike for every boy and girl taking advantage of It The fact is, our school system grants equal opportunity only to those who can go to college, and the univer sity. It takes little account of the boy who cannot go, or thinks he can not go to college. All those who "drop out' at the age of twelve or four teen to earn a living nave missed their opportunity." NOTICE. Notico is hereby given that the un dersigned has been appointed admin istrator with the will annexed of the estate of William W. Grubbs. late of Wayne County, Indiana, deceased. Said estate is supposed to be solvent. Dated thia 2nd day of December 1?07. HENRY C. STARR, dly 3-10-17 CLUB DOES NOT FAV0RP0ST PLAN Adopts Resolutions Which Will Be Sent to Washington. THEREISNO DEMAND FOR IT The Commercial club voted last even ing to state in reply to the postmaster-general's request for its attitude re garding the proposed parcels post, that it did not favor the proposition, inas much as there was no demand for the installation of the system from the people lhiiij, on rural routes, and also because the present postoffice depart ment deficit is large enough without being greatly increased by the expens es of the proposed parcels post. New York Stocks Chicago Grain & Provisions. oo o NEW YORK STOCK (By Correll and Thompson New York. Dec. 10. Amalgamated Copper.. American Car Foundry American Locomotive . American Smelting . . . American Sugar Atchison H. & O 15. R. T Canadian Pacific. .. C. & O c. g. w C. M. & St. P C. F. & I Dis. Sec Erie National Lead New York Central L. N Norfolk & Western M. K. & T :. Missouri Pacific. Northern Pac. . Pennsylvania. . People's Gas. . Reading Republic Steel Rock Island Southern Pacific Southern II. R. Texas Pacific. . Vnion Pacific. . V. S. Steel . . . IT. S. Steel pfd Wabash Wabash pfd. . . Call money 12 per cent, 20 ier Chicago. CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS (By Correll and Thompson. Brokers, Eaton, O.) Chicago, Dec. 10. Wheat Open. High. Dec 02Ti .W4 May IOO 3 GO' j July 93 04i Corn. Low. Close. Dec May . . . . July . . . . 3 Vi rrvc. riT ) Oats. Open. High. .. !W 5,31 i Low. r.2T; Close. 47 May July 47', Pork. Higj. $12.3r 12.02 Lard. High. $77 7.75 Ribs. High. )?.... 0.00 Or,eu. .jju-'.no . 12.70 Open. . $7.C.. . 7.05 Open. . 0.7." Low. $12.30 Close. $12.33 Jan. May 12.07 3 2.S5 Low. $7.05 7.00 Low. ?.... 0.75 Close. $7.75 7.75 Close. $0.75 O.'.MJ Jan. May Jan. May CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. Chicago, Dec. 10 U. S. Yards Hogs, receipts 20,000, left over 2,021; 10c lower. Cattle 6,000, steadv. Sheep 15,000, steady. Closing Hog Market. (15c lower.) $4.10$4.50 Mixed 4.15 4.50 ; Heavy Rough 4.10 4.50 4.10 4.25 CHICAGO GRAIN RECEIPTS. Today. Last Wk. Last Yr. Wheat 37 34 57 Corn 565 Oats 71 Estimates. Wheat, 20. Corn, IS. Oats, 71. NORTHWEST RECEIPTS. 377 ; -S22 : Minn. Duluth .3S1 .493 142 :50 LIVERPOOL. Open. 1 : 30. ai lower 1 lower lower "s lower Close, lower lower. Wheat. . Corn Indianapolis Market. INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK. HOGS. Best heavies S1.75W 5.40 Good to choice .- , Best pigs BEEF STEERS. Good to choice steers 6 5.00(4 o.So Medium to choice steers.. 4.75 5.25 vv.c tv, -ov i Fair to good yearlings ... 4.005J 4.40 BUTCHER CATTLE. Choice to fancy heifers . . 4.50 4.75 Good to choice heifers . 3.75 4.50 Choice to fancy cows 4.00 4.25 Choice to fat bulls 4.003 4.25 VEAL CALVES. Good to choice 7.00(?D 7.50 Fair to good 3.00 6.50 STOCK CATTLE. Good to h'vy, fleshy feeders 4."0 4.75 Fair to good feeders 4.255i 4.50 Good to choice stockers.. 2.504.1) 4.00 Common to fair heifers 2.50 iv 3.00 SHEEP. Choice lambs . Best yearlings .50i 0.25 4.50 . 5.23 Best sheep 3.50 4.50 Toledo Grain, Toledo, O., Dec. 10. Wheat Cash 9734. Corn Cash 574. Clover Seed Cash. $9. SO. Alsike Cash. $2.2. Rye-Cash, 81. Pittsburg Livestock. Pittsburg, Dec. 10. Cattle Receipts light. Prime and extra. $5.30(S5.7O. Common to fair, $3.00(3:3.75. THE MARKETi THE LATEST QUOTATIONS BY WIRE QUOTATIONS. Brokers, Eaton, Ohio.) Open 32 Vs 36 High Low Cloi 46 461,8 46 3214 31 Vh 32 J t "0,4 70 os co',; 104 100 100 'is 72 70 71 S2 81 81 40 3S 3S-8 14S 2i 28 2SU 8 8 Vs 8 103 101 101 20 19 19 34 31 32 16 13 l-- 4 1 39 39 97 96 97 93 92 93 64 25 24 24 ol 51 51 118 115 115 1131,; 112 112 77 77 77 9314 90 90 16 1 5 1 5 1 4 14 14 73 71 72 20 20 20 116 114 115 26 25 25 87 86 87 H 18 , . 69 .1041,2 . . "la . . 82 . . 40 ,.148 29 si; 103 Vs 20 .141,2 16 40ai 96 . 93 . 64 . 25Vo . GIVa .118 .113 . 77 . 92 16 14 7.1 u .110 . 25 . !7 j id "54 cent, 15 per cent, 20 per cent. Veal, $4.008.25. Hogs Receipts, l.ooo. Prime and yorkers Pigs. $4.Xtf4.r0 .$4.B55i4.0O. Sheep and lambs Receipts slow. light; 4 Fancy sheep, $4.25 5.00. Lams, $4."Ofa 0.5O. East Buffalo Livestock. East Buffalo, Dec. 10. Cattle Receipts, 30O. Veal and calves, $ l.tMXa'J.OO. Sheep and lambs Receipts, 0,000. Sheep, $3.75('j4.75. Lambs, $5.00670.35. Hogs Receipts, ll.oon. Mixed and yorkers, $4.SO('.4.S5. Pigs. $4.504.55. Heavies and rough, $4.20vfj;4.oO. Cincinnati Livestock. Cincinnati. Dec 1 .---Hogs Receipts, 2.3S2; steady. Cattle Receipts, 281); strong. La .b steady. Calves higher. Richmond. CATTLE. (Paid by Richmond Abattoir.) Choice butcher steers $4.25 4.50 Bulls 3.00 3.25 Cows, common to good . . 2.75 3.00 Calves 6.50(a) 7.00 HOGS. Hogs heavy select packers $4.25$4.30 Rough 4.00 4.10 Hogs, 200 to 250 lbs. av. . 4.50 4.60 WOOL MARKET. Indiana Wool, per lb 2027c Western Wool, per lb lS20c NO BETTER COMEDY EVER PRESENTEN "The Girl Who Looks Like Me" Pleased Immensely. SHOW MAY COME AGAIN. A very small audience witnessed an excellent comedy at the Gennett Mon day evening. It was "The Girl Who Looks Like Me". The comedy is crisp, sassy and laughable from start ' to close. The situations are novel ' i, n C&UIL lilvl o Ii3 CiV C A I Ul Hit; HILL V L ; the close of the second act. the plot Krfc hpfnrtdVd thnt fho rjnrHAnort I trn cra on,-l rcj if 1, "p : straightened out, but the unraveling, which occurs in the third act, is well 1 worke(i out and most satisfactory. The stars of the cast are Miss Kath ryn Osterman and Miss Anna Bel mont, two as clever comediennes as have ever played in this city. Miss Osterman and Miss Belmont were "top-liners" in vaudeville for four years. Their success in legitimate comedy, promises to be as great as es tablished in vaudeville. The remain der of the cast w-as exceptionally good. It is probable that later in the season, "The Girl Who Looks Like Me" will play a return engagement at the Gen nett, in which event the comedy should be greeted by a packed house. The Salt Sea. Children's answers are always a fruitful source of amusement. A girl fifteen or sixteen years old who had received what was supposed to be a good education was describing to me her recent visit to the Tower of Lon don. Among the many wonders she had seen was a sword given to Henry VIII. by Max Muller, an amusing though not altogether unnatural sub stitute for the Emperor Maximilian. If children are allowed to think for themselves their answers are amusing ly original. "What do you think makes the sea salt?" was a question pat to a national school class. A brilliant idea struck a boy. "Please, sir, the 'wrings." Cornhill Magazine Richmond Indianapolis Toledo, Bufffa So, Cincinnati GAMES SECURED FOR THE EARLHAM TEAM Miami Will Open the Basket ball Season Here on the 21st of December. MANY SCHOOLS INCLUDED. DEPAUVV, PURDUE, ROSE POLY, STATE 'NORMAL, BUTLER AND OTHERS WILL BE SEEN OTHER COLLEGE ATHLETICS. Coach Vail will keep up the class games until the Xrnas holidays for the purpose of trying out all of the bas ket ball men in school and giving ev eryone a chance to show of what mate rial he is made. The regular varsity team will not be chosen until after the beginning of the winter term, and Coach Vail intends to stick to Ills first choice when the men are finally chosen. the Byron Huff, the manager of team, received a telegram from Colum- County of Wayne and State of Indiana, bia university at New York City thi3 receive written proposals from banks morning, stating that the Columbia and trust companies, subject to exam team wi.l play the Earlham team at ination by the State of Indiana or bv ' Richmond on Dec. 20th, lf07. Earl- ham will be required to give the Co- lumbia team a guarantee fund of $100 in case they accept. The regular schedule of the games has been arranged and the games play-, ed will be: Dec. 21 Earlham at Miami. Jan. 17 At jrdehruond. Jan. 24 De Pauw at Greencastle. Jan. 31 Y. M. C. A. at Indianapolis. Feb. 7 Pur die at Lafayette. Feb Feb 14 Rose Poly at Terre Haute. 1 15-State Normal at Terre Haute. Feb. 21 De Pauw at Richmond. Feb. 28 St. Mary's at Dayton. Feb 20. Dayton Turnverein at Day ton March O Rose Poly at Richmond. March 13 Butler at Richmond. March 20 Open date. The Seniors beat the Sophomores in a close game last evening, by a score of 14 to IO. The Sophomores have not bee nable to win a game of the series yet, but hope to make a good showing against the strongest team in the school tonight. The Juniors beat the Freshmen 20 to lo and both now stand at 500 in the percentage. Sophomores 2 o .000 Played. Won. PCt. Juniors 2 2 Freshmen 2 1 Seniors 2 1 Games onight: Seniors vs. men; Juniors vs Sophs. l.OOO .500 .500 Fresh- WILL RESIGN IF WESTLAKE RETURNS Superintendent of County In firmary Has No Use For the Man. IS SOURCE OF TROUBLE. HE IS NOW A HOMELESS WAN DERER, AS NEITHER COUNTY OR TOWNSHIP WILL CARE FOR HIM. Superintendent Napier of the coun ty infirmary has handed down an ul- timatum to the county commissioners! m regards to George Vvestlake, who is Kvino- ro.u.imicvin in tha ir,firm.,rv k v v -v v j v uiw 1 j Mr. Napier has informed the com-1 missioners that in the event Westlake i rftii r TlPf? tn iYn in firm a rv In Tl'lll rp. sign his position. Mr- Napier states that Westlake was a constant source of trouble while an inmate of the infirmary. He quar reled with the other inmates and short ly before he left the infirmary, West lake had a fight with a half-witted man. Charles Potter, trustee of Wayne township, has refused to care for West lake, so at the present the old man is a homeless wanderer on the face of the earth. Westlake charges Superintend ent Napier with mismanagement of the affairs at the infirmary and he is now writing a long statement for the local newspapers. NOTICE. All persons owing debts to the Rich mond Plumbing & Electric Co., locat ed at 418 Main street in said city, are hereby notified to pay the same to Clement V. Young or his order, and to no other person whomsoever. RICHMOND PLUMBING & ELEC TRIC CO., Clement V. Young. The Snnriee Of Lit. Infants and children are constantly seeding a .'axative. It is important to know what to rive them. Their stomach and bowels are not strong enough for salts, purgative waters or cathartic -nils, powders or tiSlets. Give them a rafld ieasant, gentle, laxative tonic like Dr. Caid' eU"s Syrup Pepsin, which sells at the stna' m of SO cents or SI at drag stores. It is th ie great remedy for you to have ia th house u vc chilArea when need it. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY SOPHOMORE CLASS M CHARGE OF EARLHAMITl Number Just Issued Does th. Class Credit. DAY DODGERS ARE ACTIVE. The Sophomore class edition of the Earlhamite came out yesterday and the paper does the class credit. Ye polishing department and the proverbs show the result of much attention o the fact and fancies of the college dur ing the past semester, and the stories are very good. The Day Dodgers held a meeting this afternoon for the purpose of put ting on foot a plan to publish an ex tra number of the Earlhamite some time in January. These extra num bers are well appreciated as the usual numbers of this college paper are very dry, uninteresting reading. The Xoonday Of life. Married peop should 'earn what to do for tc; another's little iUs, and tor the Ills of the children that may come. 'I ney are sure sooner or later to have occasion to teat constipatio or indigestion. When the opportunity come remember that the quickest way to cbtain re!U ar.d finally a permanent cure, is with Dr. Ca! well'j Syrup Pepsin, the great herb laxati orr.pound. A bottla should always be in t: jou.v. It costs na)v Wcents orl at drug s. re NOTICE FOR PROPOSALS FOR DE POSIT OF PUBLIC FUNDS. .Notice is hereby given that the Board of Finance of Perrv Townshin. Wayne County, Ind., will, between the I hours of 1 p. 111. and 3 p. m., on the joist day of December, l'JOT, at office of Dr. Clark, in the town of Economv, the United States and having their place of business in this State, for the receipt of a maximum amount of pub- lie funds on deposit, as provided for in an act of the General Assembly of Indiana, entitled "An Act concerning public funds, their deposit and safe keeping and the collection' of inter est thereon; creating Boards of Fi nance and defining their powers, du ties and procedure, nreseribine ran- j ishment for violations, prescribing aci snau tane enect, ana pealing laws in conflict," approved March 9, 1 907, and being Chapter 222 of the Acts of 1907, page 391. Said funds to be deposited consist of the public funds of Perry Tp., Wayne Co.. Indiana. All proposals, personal and surety company bonds must be exe cuted according to official forms pre pared under the provisions of the above statute. Personal or surety company bond, or collateral bonds as security, must accompany proposals. The Board of Finance of Perry Tp., Wayne County, Indiana. By J. B. Clark, President. Attest: Eldo A. Cain, Secretary. LOST. LOST A lady's tan colored embossed pocket book, containing two one dol-: lar bills and change. Ieave at City Engineer's office and get reward 0-2t LOST Browndog, rat terrier. Comes by the name of Bounce. Reward if returned to 725 N 13th st, city. 10-1 1 LOST Between .West Fifth and West Seventh streets, a dark blue leather pocketbook. Please leave at this office or call phone 512UH. Reward. 10-2t FOUND FOUNDTwo" miles north of Rich mond on Arba pike, last Friday evening, small package of dress goods. Address William Burgess, Fountain City, Ind., R. R. No. 27. 10-2t MISCELLANEOUS STORAGE Furniture, stoves, etc., nice clean room, prices reasonable, E. V. Nichols, 512 N. A St. 7-7t HO FOR TEXAS On Dec. 1 . 111 tc.dt private hotel car from Indianapolis. This car will be run on fastest schedule in order to get back home for Christmas. Come and go with us and see one of the finest valleys to be found anywhere with land from $8 to $15 per acre. Fare from Indian apolis, $2S.7ri, round trip. Climate is very fine, 4,500 feet above sea level Make your arrangements at once. Ball and Peltz, real estate and insurance. -7-7t ! EXCHANGE New furniture for old at Cregar & Murray's, 408 Main St. 1 20t H. KOLLING. 20 S. 8th St. has H. sure cure for corns. Why suffer needless torture when you can Lave your corns removed painlessly. Phone 4242. 4-7t" NOTICE. NOTICE Have your horse boarded at Nichol's Feed Barn. $14.00 a month. Good care and kind treatment. 512 N. A St. 7-7 1 TAKEN BY MJ3TAKS At Coeur ce Lion lodge social Tuesday evening, a man's derby hat. Please return to H. H. Miller at Palladium office and exchange. 27-ff NOTICE W. J. Hiatt has removed his real estate office from 911 Main St. to No. S N. Sth St.. with Rich ard Shute. 4-7t LAUNDRY. We can help make ycu happy hon estly wa can. Richmond Steara Laundry. MONUMENTS AND MARKERS. Richmond Monument Co.. C. E. Bradbury. Mgr., 33 North 8th Street For a Little Cash. And easy payments per mo. Can sell a 2 room house for $500; a 5 room house fcr $850; a 7 room house for $1,300; a 5 room house for $1,200; want cash to loan on good titles; nave cash to loan on good titles. S. K. .Morgan. MM FIEI IIWEITi: TTi fT P 3MJ mil f 7 INSERTIONS FOR THE PRICE OF 5 For Rent, Fcr Sale, Help Wanted, Lost, Etc., and all classified ads. pertaining to business, cnehif cent a word. "Found" and "Situation Wanted" are Free. At! Classified Advertisements appear in both the evening edition of the Palladium and Sun Te!egram and the Morning Mail Edition with cut extra charge. NO CLASSIFIED WANTED. WANTED High class indus trial insurance agent on at tractive proposition. Ad dress, with references, Box 123, Indianapolis. Ind. 10 -l WANTED Situation by a girl eighteen years old. Housework preferred. 20 S ."th. lo-:u WANTED-Woman for general house work. No washing or ironing. .".17 .s. W. rd St. 10-1 1 WANTED A position ny a young man as clerk or collector. Call old phone 17oW. 10-2t WANTED Your upholstering. Mr. E. Switzer of Cleveland has taken charge of the upholstering depart ment at Billheimer Furniture Repair shop, 31.' South Mh etreet. Work made over In the latest styles and first class workmanship. Give us a trial. 10-2t WANTED At once, 500 turkeys at Peter Hu6son's. . 9-7t WANTED To buy antique and sec ond hand furniture, corner room. 4th and Main stB. Phone 1529. 7-7t WANTED Red ticks to fill, nice clean straw. Nichols Feed Barn, 512 N. A St. 7-7t SALESMAN Wanted by an old estab lished and reliable Arm, a man to sell monuments and cemetery work at retail, one who has had experi .ence in selling goods at retail pre ferred; a good and permanent job to an honest and industrious man. Ad dress E. M. Wolff & Co., Mansfield, Ohio. 0-7t WANTED Manager for Branch ofTlce we wish to locate here in Richmond. Address, with reference, The Mor ris Wholesale House, Cincinnati, O. 23-30t WANTED Men to learn barber trade, few weeks completes, 60 chairs con stantly busy, licensed instructors, topis given, diplomas granted, wag es Saturdays, positions waiting; wonderful demand for graduates; write for catalogue. Moler Barber College, Cincinnati, O. SALESMEN. SALESMAN WANTED Sell retail trade your locality, $65 per month and expenses to start, or commis sion. Experience unnecessary. Hermingsen Cigar Co., Dept. A, To ledo, Ohio. 9-3t FOR SALE. FOR SALE Richmond real estate a specialty. Merchandise stocks, fire insurance. Portcrfield, Kelly Block, 8th & Main. . 7tf FOR SALE A good coon dog, cheap. W. P. Bond, Webster, Ind. 10-7t FOR-SALECheap, fine kitcneirrange nearly new, warming closet, reser voir. Inquire 208 W Main St. lMt FO R S ALE louse hold good s, cheapo 109 Randolph St. lo5t FOR SALE 3 fine lots on Lincoln street; 3 fine lots on Pearl etreet; cheap for cash; R. L. More, 14 N. 8th st. Sj2t FOR SALE All kinds fancy cushion tops, patterns, novelties, etc., suita ble for Christmas presents and in expensive. Call and see them. Woman's Exchange, 1013 Main st. 9-7t ; FOR SALE All kinds fancy articles, suitable for Christmas presents, cushions, novelties and other inex pensive novelties; No. 8 S. 11th st. 9-7t ; FOR SALE Fine Scotch Collie dog, ! 1 vear old. 233 South 5th. !K'Jt I FOR SALE Easy payments. Watch es, bracelets, silverware, dress goods, Morris chairs, rockers, drug gets, matting, comforts, blankets, umbrellas, lamps, household goods of every description. J. Glaser & Co. 233 S. 5th. Open evenings. 8-7t FOR SALE A new five room house. Call 427 S. II St. S-7t FOR SALE Furniture and household goods. Also house for rent, 107 S. 21st St. Phone 3713. hit FOR SALE Antique furniture nice pieces for Christmas gifts, corner room, 4t'a and Main Sis. Phone 1529. 7-7t FOR SALE AlT" kinds new and aec oad hand furniture at bargain. S. Wyatt, 516 Main St. 7-7t FOR SATE Thoroughbred male pigs and brood sows. Address M. D. L. Reynolds, R. R. No. 7. &-3t FOR SALE All kinds feed, prices right. Nichols Feed Barn, 512 N. A SL 7-7t FOR SALE Leave your orders for Christmas turkeys and roast pis at Nichol's Feed barn. 512 N. A SL 7-7t FOR SALE Bargain; first-cla&a gro cery in good town, near Richmond. Parker & Scott, 211 Law building, In dianapolis. - S-13t 1E1EITS El fill ; i ADS CHARGED FOR SALE New and second hand furniture, Creager & Murray, 40S Main St. 4-J0t FOR SALE Mammoth fcrome turkey Toms, pure bred, beautifully marked, extra large, also fashionably bred Collie puppies, sable and white sire imported. Call Starr Bros . Boston, Ind. o-Ot FOR SALE-House of six roomsTbath", at a bargain if sold within next thir ty days. Call llo Kinsey St. t:-7t FOR SALE The undersigned will sell at public auction on the late Joshua Eliason farm, two and one-half miles northeast of Centerville. on Wed lies, day. Dec. 11, '07. Joshua Eliason heirs. 0-1 It FOR SALE Pure Pennsylvania buck wheat Hour. 2o lbs. for Si.OO. Frank: M. Clark, :i21 N. 11th St. .iO t4t FOR SALE About :o feel of Iron fence, in first class coudltion. Call cn or address S. O. Yatcc, Grand Ho tel .juilding, Richmond, Ind. 22 -tf FOR SALE OR RENT Good farms, city properties, also best accident and health Insurance. " W. M. Pen ny, room 16 I. O. O. F. Bldg., phone 1588. 27-tf FOR SALE Two car loads of muletj horses bought and sold. Gus Taube, sale barn. 124-120 N. 0th 6treet. Phone 1S84. 12-tt FOR RENT. FOR RENT Furnished rooms, heat and bath. 910 S A. 10-7t FOR RENT Storage room, ground Moor, 819 N E. Inquire at Barber shop. jo$t FOR RENT Furnished fiat complete for housekeeping, 40 S 11th sL 10-tf FOR RENT One six and ono seveu room house, $10.00 and $12.00. Phono No. 2107 or 0474. J. II. Schell. JO-St FORtENTsnrr 118 S. 7th St. JM FOR RENT 3 unfurnished Call 427 S. H St. rooms. 8-3 1 FOR RENT Good 427 S. II 8t. barn for team. S3t FOR RENl'-G-room flat centrally lo" cated, ground floor, electric Ibjht, bath. BenJ. F. Harm. 7-tC FO I Ot ENT Fulehedlroom, modern 205 N. 9th. 7-7t F7)RR EN Ti'l ve room"houB $16.00: Thompson, 710 Main street. 7-7t FO RRENT Two large eteam-heabal office roomi, formerly occupied by Justin Lroy Harris, studio. Apply to Drs. Chenoweth & Dykeman, Masonic Temple. ' 4tf FOR RENT Furnished rooms, ali modern conveniences. Rain water for bath tub. 103 S. 9th St 4-7t FOR RENT Furnished and bath. 30 N. 12th. room, heat 4-7t FOR RENT House of six rooms, bath and cellar with electric lights. In quire 103 N. 14th St. Phone 2157. 4-Tt FOR RENT Furnished room, electrlo light, heat and bath. 220 N. 12th, St. 20tf FOR RENT Double seven room house, 216 & 218 South 14th street. Eight room modern. 20 South 10th street. Kepler & Weller, Vaugban Blk. 5-tf FOR RENT Three unfurnished room above IS North Sth St. Apply 918 Main street. 25-tf DENTISTS.- , ' CHK.VOWETH & DYKEMAN, Mason ic Temple. Automatic phone 2053. 8-tC FIRE INSURANCE Richmond Insurance Agency, Hans N. Koll, Mgr., representing the oldest and strongest fire companies, 716 Main, Telephone 1G20. 14-tf UNDERTAKERS. H. R. Downing& Son, 16 N. Sth 6L i2septCmo OSTEOPATHY. DR TOWNS END. Nortn 9th and A. Lady assistant. Phone 1396. SCHOOL. SCHOOL Cheapest and best school of shorthand. Mrs. W. S. Hiser, 33 S. 13th SL Phone 2177. You can enter any time. 21-tf REAL ESTATE. AL IL HUNT, Real estate, 7 N. 9th stret. Phone 877. R. L. MORE. Real Estate. Accident In surance and colectlon: 14 N. 9th. Blood Poison, Rheumatism. Catarrh. A reliable remedy. All druggists.