Newspaper Page Text
HI10 KIUII.UIKMJ I'ALLAUKJl A-M U:-TtSIafcUK AM, MO.NDAY. i KUKl AKY lO. 1UOS.
WOULD PAY TO . INSTALL PLANT Engineer Says County Would Save By Putting in Jail Heating Plant. DISAGREES WITH DYNES. COUNTY COMMISSIONER CLAIMS THAT IT IS CHEAPER TO HEAT JAIL FROM THE COURT HOUSE PLANT GENERAL DEFECTS. A Weil known ior;i! i i.ihi w!,i U an authority on h'-ating plant. s Mat,fl today that notw itli.-.taulit.tf the staf pit n made by County t'umnii.-.Moii' r John F. Dynes, that heat the jail by t he ing plaiif than to plai t at the jail, he t he county would si ing a small heating it. was eheaper to court hou.-.e heai-in.-tall a heating would insist that . moiii y liy jditc- jdant at tin- jail. and at the same time, would be better heatei that iiihtnutton I hail it now i-.. "I am willing to give bond that by the plan I propose I can heat the jail better ami at less cost than under the present arrangement. All that 1 shall ask of the county is an annual check for the amount of money I save the county in fuel expt uses." said the en gineer' referred to. Hp states that at the present time It takes two hundred tons each winter to heat he jail. liy the establish ment of a small sectional boiler heal ing plant at the jail he says that the institution could be heated with only t-Ixty tons of coal. If tho .steam pipes from the court house to I lie jail were placed in cement conduits, instead of being placed un protected In the ground as they now ;ire, tho county would save money, contend the engineer, but even if thii method was adopted it would not re duce the fuel expense like tho estab lishment of a small plant at the jail. At the present time the heating pipes 1o the jail are so cold that it takes forty pounds pressure, ay and night to overcome the condensation and force steam to tho jail. Snuilay Obncrranrr, Sceno, Scotch farmhouse; time, Sun day mornln?. Tourist (to farmer's wifolCaii you lot mo have a glass of milk, please? Milk is produced and consumed. Tourist ttakinc some coppers from Jds pocket) A penny. I suppose. Farmer's Wife Mori, da ye ik think f.nitp o' yersel' tae he buyiu' poods on Hie Sawbath? Tourist (repoeketing the ooppors l)h, well, there's no harm done. I'm (-.tiro I'm much obliged. But won't you have the money for it? Farmer's Wife -Na. na; I'll no tak' less than saxponeo for breakin' the Sawbath! Leeds Mureury. WiislilnKtun and Harvard. Washington received from Harvard college the honorary degree of doctor of laws. The distinction was voted by Ihe president and fellows of the college at the meeting at Watertown April i, 3 770, "as an expression of tho grati tude of this college for his eminent services in the cause of his country juui to tneir society. Hie signers were President Samuel Laugdon, Nathaniel Appletou, John Wintbrop. Andrew El iot, Samuel Cooper and John Wads worth. Didn't Know. There are some persons who cannot take a joke, but Sniggins is not one of theni. A "friend" acquainted with fSniggins' frequent changes 'of abode rsked Mm which he thought was the cheaper -to move or to pay rent. "I can't tell you. my dear boy,' re plied Sniggins. "I have always moved." London Telegraph. Aid to Hnppiuvxs. Cultivate the habit of detecting the possibilities for good in things and peo ple: also the habit of letting people know bow much you like them. It makes the world a pleasant place. Woman's Life. II tn Srhrmr. CreditorCan't you pay me some IhlLg on account of that bill you owe me? Debtor How much do you want? Creditor I'd like enough to meet the fees of a lawyer to sue you for the bijl anee. NOTICE. In The District Court of the United States, for the District of Indiana. In the matter of Quigley & Raby lon, a partnership consisting of James A. Quigley and Roy L. Uabylon. Hank rupt.. No. 25 IS, in Uankruptcj. To the Creditors of Quigley & Babylon, of Richmond. Indiana, in the county of Wayne, in district aforesaid, a Bankrupt. .NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Thai j on the 31st day of January, A. 1).. 1!0S i the said Quigley & Babylon was duly ! adjudicated a Bankrupt, and that the First Meeting of the Creditors will be lield at the Court House in the city of Richmond, Indiana, on the 17th day of February, A. II.. 190s, ;i; 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, at which time 1 he said creditors may attend, prove' their claims, appoint a trustee, exam- j ine the Bankrupt and transact, such ' other business as may properlv come 1 before said meeting. ! Claims duly proven, under Section j 57 of the acts of lS?s. and amend ments thereto, may be filed with or . mailed to the undersigned, prior to said dale. According to evidence: The Liabilities Scheduled are $5,500.00. I The Assets Scheduled aie $2,r..'.0.00. i Dated at New Castle, . Indiana, on I the 7th day of February. lnw, : CLAY C. HUNT. Referee in Itanki n pi cy. The Markets Chicaqo. CHICACO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS. (By CoTtll and Thompson. Brokers, Eaton. O.I Chicago, Feb. o. Wheat Open. HiK!. Low. Close. .May '.1T1 , '.m;'- Inly :". '-:v , :c". j H pt v.i , v, , s.u Corn. ,Vay ;i 1 1 ''.1 '' i M ; .inly r.'."s .v.i'. Sept. .-.: .".;, .".'.i .-.: Oats. Open. Hiili. Lew. Close. .May r.4, .Inly PI i'V l" p; .- pt '17 ' i ."' .. :;7::i "v Pork. f I.ci.. His . Low. Close. .May .. .Sll.'.rj Ml.. (7 s 11 .'. M1.:T. Larl. Out n. HiJU. Low. Close May .. . S7..v r : .ST. 17 7.47 Ribt. " Open. HK'h. Low. Close May . . . si ;..! s;.."J s;.r,o ;.. U. S. YARDS, CHICAGO. Chicago. Feb. 1o lilies, receipts, Ta.uOO, inc lower. Lett over :M.'.V Cattle "7.000, U- lower. Sheep js.noo. I uc lower. Hog Market Close. i)U I o 1 '(. lower, i I.itrht. .Mixed Ilea vy Rough .o:,'n $ LKl'-t t. 4.11 1. 1. 10-7 I. .10 ..'0 Indianapolis Market. INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK. HOGS. ftest l.eavies 4iidi. (rood io choice 4.45 fy- BEEF STEERS. Good to choice steers .... r.HHV; Medium to rood steers .... l.."or Choice to fancy yearlings 3.75 HUTCH Fit CATTLE. Choice to fancy heifers.. 4.0056 Choice to fancy cows .... '.'..Wit Good to choice heifers . I'.otKnp V E A L CALVES. Good to choice LOO Fair to good ;'.hk STOCK CATTLF. Good to h'vy lleshy feeders 4.25ft Fair to Rood feeders .. .. 4.00 "Vd Good to choice stockerj .. y.00t?i Common to fair heifers. . . . 2.5056 SHEEP. Choice lambs fi.25'oi Host yearlings .2(t Lest sheep i.'20( 4.05 4..r,5 5.50 5.15 4.50 4.75 4.50 3.S5 8.00 C.50 4.50 4.25 ;!.7u o.CU 7.25 0.00 4.r.O Richmond Grain Market. ( Richmond Roller Mills Wheat (per l.u) ... . . .ItOc ... 45c . . .17c . . . 7 tc .JjJ'Jo.oO .Sl'o.W Corn ( per bu ) (per bu.t , Oats Kyc. (per bu.i Bran, (per niti) . . . . ?.'iiddlings, (per tout Richmond. CATTLR (Paid by Richmond Abattoir.) Rest hogs, average 200 to 2.-.0 lbs Good heavy packers Common and rough Steers, corn fed. . . . Heifers Fat cows 4.10W 4.00 'a n.oOfii 4.00rff 3.75 (ft) :;.ooa H.oO'jt) 6.o0fi 4.50 4.20 4.00 450 4.00 :?.75 3.50 7.00 6.50 I Hulls j Calves Lambs Richmond Seed Market. (Run go & Cover Seed, (per bu.) Co.l .?10.SU . IM'O Timothy (per bu.i Richmond Hay Market. (Omar G. Who lan.) Timothy hay (baled) .. $12 to 13 Timothy Hay (loose) . . .$10.00?? 1 1.00 Clover hay (baled) $12.00 Clover Hay (loose) $9.00(Vj 10.00 Mixed Hay 10.00 Mraw. tper ton,) Corn, (per bu.i Oats, (per bu.) Oo) .43 .15 Cincinnati Livestock Cincinnati, Feb. 10. Hogs Receipts 0..")11; steady. Cattle Receipts 1.023; active. Hutchers. $ 1. 4o'. Veal $0.50 'V? S.oO. Sheep, steady. Lambs, steady. Pittsburg Livestock Pittsburg, Feb. 10. Cattle 2,000. Prime and extra $5 50tr 5.75. Common to fair. $;' .00';t 3.75. Veal $3.50,! s.:.0. I logs Receipts 12.U". Prime and yorkers $4.r5f 4.60. Common and rough $::.ou . 4.00 Sheep and lambs, '.rlglier. Good to prime $4.75 ? 5.S5. Fair to choice lambs $5,005; 7.75. East Buffalo Livestock. East Buffalo. Feb. 10 Cattle Receipts l.S2.. active. Veal and calves. $:S.?i'5 S.7o. Sheep and lambs, receipts IS, 000. Sheep. $3.75 '-j ."i.si'i. Lambs, culls to choice, $5.25''' 7.75 Hogs, receipts 1V70O. Mixed and Yorkers. $ 1.70 'ft 1.75. Heavies and roughs. $4.00 i 4.75. GAAR TO RETURN. Word has been received here that James Gaar, a former well known Richmond young man, has sold his in terest in his ranch near Doming, New Mexico, and will shortly return to Richmond. Mr. Gaar has been in the ranch business i.r the past three vear-v Election Returns at The i Phillips Vaudeville tonight. THREE SERVICES SUNDAY OF INTERES1 Evangelists Hobson and Small Packed the Grace-M. E. Church. i REFORMED GAMBLER TALKS JACK" WARD OF ANDERSON. IND. TOLD THE MEN OF HIS LIFE OF SIN AND SORROW WITH TELL ING EFFECT. Sunday was a great day for Metho dism in Khnmoiid. Two great audi ences, one a men's meeting at .'! o'cloc k, and the other a mass meet in;; at 7:3o o'clock, packed the Grace M. E. church to its full capacity. In the even in gservices the gallery and all possible standing room was occupied, many being compelled to stand throughout the evening. But this did not seem to deter the interest for but few left the church before the close of the long service, and Rev. Tilman Hobson held the vast audience as if by magic. A feature of the evening service was a large chorus choir composed of the singers from that church and First M. E. church, which, under the direction of Mr. Small, added interest by their gospel songs. Rev. Hobson again preached upon the general subject which has been adopted as the slogan of the revival, "A Square Deal." In his discourse the speaker took occasion to defend Christianity against the onslaughts of infidelity and skepticism. The most important feature o fthe address was the issuing of a challenge for the proof that, infi delity has ever accomplished anything in the world for charity, philanthro py, or anything oi a Humanitarian ne ueficeiice. Rev. Hobson also decried the idea maintained by infidelity that there is no future state. Many illus trations were used in driving a point home, all of which were aptly chosen. At the men's meeting in the after noon at :i o'clock. Mr. Jack Ward, a reformed gambler and notorious drunkard of Anderson, spoke for nearly two hours of his personal expe riences as a bowery type for more than forty years. Although illiter ate, yet he told in a simple, straight forward way, his world-wide wander ings and how he was finally induced to abandon his dissipation and vice and become a respectable citizen of Anderson. The simplicity and hon esty of the man appealed to the men Of the audience' and many signified their intentions of "cutting out booze" and all forms of licentiousness. There were several conversions in the two churches during the day and a number of accessions. The meetings will continue throughout the week at Grace M. E. church ami later will be transferred to First M. E. church, corner of Fourteenth and Main streets. A PRESENT DAY UTOPIm. Mooreo Island, the Happiest and Fair est Spot on Earth. Hugo Parton. writing in the Outing Magazine, says that the happiest and most beautiful spot on earth today is the Island of Moorea, one of the Society islands, in the south seas. As a con trast to strenuous American methods this description sounds alluring: "Whenever you are thirsty a word will send a lithe brown body scram bling up a tall palm tree trunk, and in two minutes a green cocoanut is ready for you to quaff the nectar of the Poly nesian gods. It is worth the trip down here to eat the native 'vittals,' for you get at every meal things you never tasted before, and each seems better than its predecessor; to see your din - ner of fresh water shrimps, sharks' tins and roasted sea urchius. The ba nanas you out there are eleven varie tiesbaked, raw, fried, dried grow u few rods back in the valley; ditto th breadfruit, the pineapples and about everything else on the board. It's nice to have your morning coffee grown in the back yard. Guavas grow in such profusion they are used as pig food, grated cocoanut is fed to hens, while sensitive plant is considered excellent fodder for cattle. "For perfection of the human body the Tahitian is unexcelled, if. indeed, he is anywhere equaled. They are a large race, both men and women being noticeably taller and more fully de veloped than Anglo-Saxons. I doubt if any Society islander ever went through a whole day in his life without having a wreath of flowers on his head or a blossom behind his ear. The love of flowers is Innate with man. woman and child. They can't pass through a patch of woods Without emerging with a gar Iamb Every gay mood calls for flow ers ou theifciiats, iu their hair, behind their ears, and their life is an almost unbroken sequence of gay moods. Scarcely a native on the island of Moorea can speak a sentence of Eng lish, but every one you meet greets you with a courteous smile and the wel coming word 'Ia-ora-na' (Yorana)." Poetry Defined. George P. Morris, the author of "Woodman. Spare That Tree." was a general of the New York militia and a favorite with all who knew him. Mrs. Sherwood In her reminiscences tells how another poet associated the gener al with a definition of poetry. Once Fitz-Greene Halleck. the author of "Marco Bozzaris." called upon her In New York in his old age. and the asked him to define for her what was poetry and what was prose. lie replied: "When General Morris commands his brigade and says. 'Sol diers, draw your swords V Le talks trose. When he says 'Soldiers, draw your willing swards? he talks poetry." i?ALLAD!UM WANT-ADS PAY. THE FRILLED LIZARD. It Carries an I mlirflli and Haa m Fighting Tall. The frilled lizard is found in Austra limi woods, being tolerably abundant in north Queensland and the Kimber ley district of western Australia. It lives on liectles such as are found on the tree barks. It is about three f.-.-t lung, measured from head i tail point. What makes it. remarkable consists of two things- it-t hurried walk and its tight ins auger. It carries a sort of natural umbrella top about its neck, which it elevates suddenly with an alarming effect even l. ordinary lizard killing dogs, scaring them as an umbrella opetu-d in the fa. of a i ha ruin sr bull; hence it is called the frilled lizard. Its teeth are not of much .;ie as a defense against a vigor ous animal, but when it rights it uses its long, lithe tail in a way to bring long bruises en one's hands in fact, could it be properly traiued, it might serve as an automatic switch, which, like the macie rub-a-dub-dub stick, would at the word administer a thrash ing to the disobedient child From the scientific point of view the creature's peculiar method of ambula tion is most interesting, because it pre sents an absurdly grotesque appear ance at such times, more especially from the rear. It walks bipedally or ou two feet, like a bird, anil so much does it resemble a bird in its walk that it seems to be the connecting link be tween the aneestors of birds and the lizards of today. HANGED TO MUSIC. Doomed Man Sans "I Want to Be an nsrrl" With the Crowd. "In the early days of Wyoming, when there were but a few churches and many infractions of law, a man of the name of Rarstow, who never knew fear and was a devout Christian, was elected to the oflice of sheriff." said a citizen of that state. '.Soon after Rarstow entered upon the duties of his office a man was convicted for a capital crime. "Tho fact that there was no minister within reach preyed upon the mind of the sheriff, who undertook to supply the lack by bedding an hour's Bible reading in the condemned man's cell and praying with him. As the time for the hanging approached Rarstow became possessed with the fear that he had not acquitted himself of the spiritual responsibility devolving upon him and devised a programme that was new and unique. After the victim of the law's mandate was placed upon the platform aud everything was in readiness the sheriff prayed long and fervently. Then he called for some one to start a hyum, and a man near the platform began the only one be know, 'I Want to Be an Angel,' in which the prisoner Joined. "As the last verse was sung the sher iff busied himself adjusting the noose, and Immediately upon its conclusion the trap was sprung." Grogjrapby Set to Mnalc. "I don't know," said a Hangor man the other day, "what their methods of teaching are in the schools these days, but I was surprised not long ago when lalking to a youngster to find that he couldn't tell how many counties there were In the state of Maine, nor could be name them all without looking up the information in his geography. He was a bright boy, too. and I wondered. When I went to school we learned the names of the sixteen counties to the tune of 'Yankee Doodle.' and to this day I hare never forgotten how the class sounded singing the useful little Jingle. It went this way: "Sixteen counties iu th Ftate Cumberland unit Franklin, Piscataquis and Somerset, Aroostook, AndroscojrRln, Sagadahoc and Kfnnebec. Lincoln, Knox and Hancock. Waldo, Washington and York, Oxford and Penobscot." Lewiston Journal. Diminutive Aztecs. The feminine direct descendants of the famous Aztecs are tiny creatures, exquisitely formed and refined in fea ture. They carry the head with the up bearing grace of the full blooded In dian; their skins are not red, but a clear, smooth copper color that shines like gold in the sun; their hair is i coarse and black as ebony, and they are decorated with bright feathers and gay ornaments. These women make the most .wonderful pottery that comes to us from Mexico, for they have kept the old Aztec forms and decorations in their art, and they also weave wonder ful baskets and do exquisite embroid ery. Order. Order Is a lovely nymph, the child of beauty and wisdom; her attendants are comfort, neatness and activity; her abode is the valley of happiness; she is always to be found when sought for, and never appears so lovely as when compared with her opponent, disorder. Johnson. Teaehtna- the Teacher. Mother (whose children have had an education superior to her own. to her small daughter, whom she is in the act of smacking I'll learn you not to con tradict me! Small Daughter (between her sobs) Teach, mother, teach. Punch. Relations Hecame Strained. Mrs. Ambish I often tell my hus band I wish he had more "get up and get" about him. Mrsv Jellers Indeed? I've often heard that he gets up and gets his own breakfast. Chicago Trib une. X lazy man Is as man and takes up bard. useless as a more room. dead Hub- SENATOR ALDRiCH OPENS DEBATE Washington. D. C. Feb. 10 Sena tor Aldrich opened the debate on the currency bill this afternoon. He de clared thai currency was all right, I but a provision should bn made for the authorization of additional emer gencies. Senator Bailey will lead the! opposition. Th-1 rteba prrniif to 1 be hot. SPELLING NAMES. Ther. Was No Doubt About "Hannah" When the English Lady Finished. A bygone generation withered aa iterinioaitms controversy in the Irish family of O'Conor iu County Rseoui bu as fo the right of any branch of t tie ancient race to sie!i the name thus- with one "n." That richt. it vwes maintained, was heid only by the OVoimr Don as h-a i f the house, contest Uhwivu i ( Conor aial So prolonged was the the partisans of the O'Connor titles that if "N-less' istanding for was (.-a, led the "endicss'i cor- rexpondence referred to Finaiiy the question was or J. T'.ernard Rurke, the I Ister king of arms. His decision coincided t ith a decision in a certain other matter -namely, that much might le said on either side. The two dis puting families had a common origin, a kin of CoiinauKht. and could with propriety and iu accordance with tra dition spe!i the name one way or the other. Fortified by this award," the two families have continued to spell their name with one "n" up to tho present hour. Equally firm on the question as to how his name should be spelled was the witness in a case tried iu the king's bench a few years ago. Asked his name, his prompt reply was "John "Awkins." "Do you," queried counsel, "spell jour name with or without an II V" The emphatic answer was. "J-o-h-n." As a rule, however, as we have said, variety in the spelling of the names of people, as in that of the names of places, owes its origin to people not being so clear as was our friend regarding how a name should be spelled. Two stories in illustration of this occur to us. In the first Mrs. Quiver ful was having christened her latest baby. The old minister was a little deaf. "What name did you say?" he queried. "I said." replied the mother, with some asperity, "Hannah." "Do you," said the other, "mean Anna or Hannah?" "Look "ere." exclaimed the now thoroughly exasperated lady, "I won't be hesamiued in this way. 1 mean 'I laitch-hay-hen-hen-hay-haitch' Hannah:" The second Incident to which we re fer is this. Here also there was "a lady In the case." She was ou an er raud. and -she had to deal with the name or auotner party, in oriei, sue had bought a pair of sleeve links for her fiance when the shopman asked, "Any Initials, miss?" The rest may be stated thus: She Oh. yes; I forgot. Engrave a "U" upon them for his first name. Shopman Pardon me, is it Uriah or Ulysses? Names with "U" are rare, you know. She (proudly) His name is Eugene. London Globe. "MOLL pitcher:- History of the Famous Heroine of the Revolution. "Moll Pitcher" was the daughter of a Pennsylvania German family living in the vicinity of Carlisle. She was born iu 1748, and her name was Mary Ludwig, a pure German name. She was married to one John Casper Hayes, a barber, who when the war broke out with the mother country en listed In the First Pennsylvania artil lery and was afterward transferred to the Seventh Pennsylvania infantry, commanded by Colonel William Irvine of Carlisle, with whose family Mary Ludwig had lived at service. She was ! permitted to accompauy her husband's regiment, serving the battery as cook and laundress, and when at the battle of Monmouth (Freehold), N. J.. her husband was wounded at his gun she sprang forward, seized the rammer and took his place to the end of the battle.. After the battle she carried water to the wounded, and hence her pet name of "Moll Pitcher." Hayes died after the war was over, and she married a second husband of the name of McCauley, and at her grave in the old cemetery at Carlisle there is a monument that bears this inscription: Molly McCauley, Renowned in History as "Molly Pitcher." the Heroine of Monmouth; Died January. 1SC3. Erected by the Citizens of Cumber land County. July 4, 1876. On Washington's birthday. 1S22, when Molly was nearly seventy years old. the legislature of Pennsylvania voted her a gift of $40 and a pension of $40 per year. An Auditive Illusion. "What town is that a few miles to the north?" shouted the aeronaut, lean ing over the edge of the basket "OshkostE" yelled the agriculturist over whose farm the balloon was pass ing. "What?" "Oshkosh!" "What did he sayr' asted the aero naut's companion. "He didn't say anything. He swore at me." Chicago Tribune. Tolerance. George Eliot was once asked what was the chief lesson she had learned in life's experience, and her prompt answer was, "Tolerance." It might have been expected from a woman who once said that she regarded life as a game of cards in which she watch ed each move with the deepest interest and turned as far as possible to her own advantage. Common Factors. Schoolmaster Now. can any of you tell me whether there Is a connecting link between the animal and vegetable kingdoms? Small Boy Yes. sir. please; there's hash! London Opinion. The TwlUht Of Life. The muscles of the stomach in old are are oof as strong or active as in youth and in conse quence old people are very subject to constipa tion and indigestion. Many seldom bave a bowel movement without artificial aid. Many, also, have unpleasant eructation o gas from t ie stomach after eating. All this can be avoid ed by the use of Dr. Caldwell Syrup Pepsin, which permanently regulates the bowels so that rassa?es come naturally, and so strengthens the stomach that food is digested without dis comfort. Druggist sell it at 50 cents or $1 a large bottle. SUIT FOR DIVORCE. Sylvia M. Riiey today filed suit for tlivorre In 'h circuit court aaaint William Riiev. PseiMon is charged. Today's Classi- i i tied Ads i I WANTED. NOTICE New birds and animals ar riving daily at the Jungle. i'-'J Main s ' 1 1. 1 i . m. WANT El intr an house, orders Open from 10 a. m. to 10 p. M t'.t -General furniture repaii upholstering. .1. H. Holl i S. t'.th street. Leave 0i: Main. 1 0 tit WANTED Hoard and room by young lady in private family. Address H. care Palladium office. lu-lM WANTED Second-hand school hooks at Hartel's Stationery Store, !'' Main street. lO-'t WANTED Carpet sweepers and baby cabs to repair; razors, knives and shears sharpened, at ltrown &l Dar nell's. Q-22 Main street. 1-;U SALESMAN WANTED Sell retail traiie. otir locality, $".." per month and expenses to start, or commis sion. Experience unnecessary. Her mingsen Cicar Co.. Toledo. O. S-4t WANTED A good team of work horses ami set of second-hand har ness and a wagon with gravel bed. Also a heavy spring dray. Address 421 Pearl street. S-3t WANTED To clean wall paper. Sat isfaction guaranteed. 219 b. 1. 30-l4t WANTED Men to Learn barber trade; will equip shop for you or furnish positions, few weeks com pletes, constant practice, careful In structions, tools given, Saturday wages, diplomas granted, write for catalogue. Moler Barber College. Cincinnati. O. tf WANTED If you have horses you want to buy or sell, visit Taube'B barn, 126 N. fith stree. Shipping horses at all times 22-tf WANTED If you want to buy or sell real estate, or loan or borrow mon ey, see that Morgan. Cor. 8th and N. E streets. Both phones. 12-tf FOR RENT. FOR RENT Two nxtm cottage house. Call at 411 South 8th. 10-2t FOR RENT Small house on near 12th, $t;.00; call at 1200 or phone 11122. N. I N. G, 8-3t FOR ern. RENT 20a N. -Furnished 9th street. room. mod-6-7 1 FOR RENT Furnished room, heat and bath; 30 N. 12th. 5-7t FOR RENT Furnished-rooms ; all modern conveniences 101 South 9th St. 9-3t FO R RENT Fi vVTooraT liouseTzOS-N! 6th street; inquire Jessup & Jessup, over 716 Main street. 9-3t FOR SALE. FOR SALE Richmond real estate a specialty. Merchandise atocks. fire insurance. Porterfield. Kelly Block 8th & Main. 7tf FOR SALE Fine line or valentines novelties and postal cards, at Moor man's book store, 520 Main St. 9-4t FOR SALE Round dining table with pedestal, early English finish. Ab solutely new; phone 1510. 10-3t FOR SALE Cheap, new road wagon make good butter or delivery wag on, at New hern's shop on alley North 1th and A streets. 9-71 FOR SAI.h Antique r urniture. car pets and stoves, 519 Main street. Good bargains. See us. 9-7t FAIRY STICK CANDY and But tercups, homemade, 20c lb.: Kuchenbuch, 169 Fort Wayne Ave! FOR SALE Five room house, cellar cistern, waterworks, natural gas. lot ."0x150; title perfect: street made; at $9."0.o0; a bargain; rents 110.00 per inanth. inquire S. K. Morgan, Mh and North E. 8-3t FOR SALE Building material. To any one contemplating building this spring, I have for sale several thou sand good clean brick, ready to lay in the wall; also joists, studding, flooring, windows dnd doors. See James Heath, South 13th street. 4-7t FOR SALE OR TRADE Farms; will ' pell or trade for larger farms or city j property. 10J acres. 100 tillable; fair buildings; tile drained, 7 miles from Richmond, 44 from Center ville, $7,000, or 146 acres including the 106 acrs. fs.000; 2" acres Join- j in? small town, good buildings, 7 j room house. S miles from Richmond, j $2,000. Address P. U. Box 21.! Richmond. 4-7t FOR SALE Another lot of tested seed oats; order pure this bred year bfore they are all go&e. Phone 2126. O. E. Fulghum. 4-tl j FOR SALE 10 acres of saw ! oak, ash, '.iu and beoh. oTi one-half miles southwest of Boston: W. L Seaney. 4-Tt FOR SALE A farm of l'M acres in Ab lngtou Township. Wayne county In diana, about one mile east of the town of Abington. For further par i Miliars write to or rail on Clark R. Crowe. Kirhtuoud. R. R. No. I. or .iofcn D. Crowe. Webtter. Ind . R. R. No. o. l-J'.ot FOR SALE One set of Furs. Boa and Muff, also one Persian Ijimb nck pieee. slightly used, at a sacrifice; can bv setn at the Palladium office. 2i tf LOST. l.OST war.l. Cook if r. book on :urne. 1 ! Main street; re o lp.ffs lVpt. UMt LOST A Z issK r' LOST- La: answ rs i or lack rosar; Hakerv oi leave at call phone 10 ;t go Tigei to name return t eat. well marked, "Ko." Phone South ltfth l't 2t street; reward. MISCELLANEOUS. PROF. Rolling, for corr.s. t S. Mh. a Mire Ul Photic 4212 1 for lit r)l'NT iHH'kethook: owner can have by callinu and describing same, at " S. 11th street. cit. or Lincoln Watkin.- at Williamsburg. 9 lit DRY CLEANING Dry Cleaning and Dyeing. Richmond Dry Cleaning Co.. bC4 Main. Phone H7-. t.";!ot SCHOOL School of Shorthand and Typewriting. Mrs. . 3. HlseT. 33 S. 1.1th St. Phone 577. T.tf FARM LANDS. All kinds, er 6 N. anywhere. J. 7th street. Ed. M oore. janS-i lino DENTISTS. CHEN)WETH & DYKKMAN, Mason ic Temple. Automatic phone C033. S tf HERBERT B. 11PER. Dentist. Rooms and 17 Colonial Bids- Bhono 1634. Jt-;'.Ot. FIRE INSURANCE. Richmond Insurance Agency, Hans N. Koll, Mgr.. 716 Main. 14 tf FLOUR AND FEED STORE. Flour. Feed, Garden Seeds, G. Gilbert. 1! Phone 2196. Hay and and 13 X. lS-30t Straw. J. 9th htreet. MONUMENTS AND MARKERS. Richmond Monument Co.. Bradbury. Mcr 23 North Sth C. K. Street. UNDERTAKERS. II. R. Downing & Son, 16 N. Sth l J2ept6mo LAUNDRY. We can help tnake you happy hon estly we can. Richmond Steam Laundry NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE. Notice 1 hereby given that the un dersigned Trustee of the estate of Wil liam Waking, an Insolvent debtor will, at the hour of two o'clock P. M. of the 18th day of Feb., 190S. at No. 406 Main Street. Richmond, Indiana, offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder the personal property of the said trust consisting In part of a stork of merchandise, plumbers supplies and tools, material and equipment, includ ing a lot of bicycle supplies also onn large iron safe and a number of shot guns, electrical gotnls and office fur niture and fixtures, as used in and about the plumbing business recently owned and operated by William Wak ing at said store. Also the following described real es tate in the city of Richmond, Wayne County, Indiana, to-wit: The North half of lot number on hundred and one 101) in Bickle & Laws Addition to tiie City of Rich mond. TERMS OF SALE. A credit of not to exceed nine months will be given ujkmi two-thirds of the purchase money of the real eF tate and a credit of not to exceed tlx months will b given with secured personal security upon one-half of th purchase money of the personal proj erty. All Indebtedness to le evidenc- I ert bv notes of the purchaser waiving ' relief from Valuation or Appraisment lawg bearing six per cent. Interest , from their da'e with approved person ; al security at their option or purchaf 1 era may pay all of their said bid? Iri cash. j WM. II. KELLEY. Trustee. ! dly feb3-10 MINER t COMPANY Commission Merchants Grain, Provisions. Stocks and Bond". Member Chicago Board of Trade. Phillips Opera Houfe Bldg. Home Phone 1781. O. G. Murray. Manager. The Mausrlftc Ofl.tr. lcfaats Mod children ara coaataatly need tor a axative. It is important to know what to give m. Their stomach aa4 bwela axe sot ttronz nouh for eaita, parvaav waters or cathamc i'.a. powders or tfcbieta. Ohre taem a ofid. emsaat. sreatla. laxative toaic like tr. CalO ed'a Syrup Prpara, which sella at the aoaaa m of 9t cents e fl at draft Mores, If la the oe rreat remedy tor yoa to bave ha the fca&ee tu .-ive (.hues woes lui neea u. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY