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TIIK RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUX-TELEGIiAM, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1903.
PAGE SEVEX. BANKS NOT AFFECTED Financial Flurry Did Not Seem To Worry Savings In stitutions. CONDITIONS COMPARED.' Compilation of the annual reports of all tarings banks of Indiana by R. 1!. Oglesbee, head of the bank df -part-in en t of the Mate auditor's office, shows that the total assets of .such banks on Jauuary 1. of this, year, amounted to ?12.".!7.13 .7s. The to tal assets of suc h banks on January 1. 1!07, were $12.;i.V.M,"i;.r;;. Financial conditions have not decreased the as sets of th: savings banks to any ap preciable extent, and Mr. Oglesbee nays that all Midi banks in the state are in very satisfactory conditions. During the worst of the financial de pression none of the savings banks of the Btate required the notice allowed by law for the withdrawal of deposits. Comparison of the conditions of sav ings bank on January 7, 1!K ami the condition of these banks on September when the last report previous to the annual report was made, shows sev eral changes in t he nature of assets in dicating that the bantvs were getting cash into their posession as rapidly as possible. For example, the cash on hand January 1, liars, amounted to $406,431.21, and the cash on hand Sep tember : was only .LMt,J4:.::.. On September ."0, SO savings banks held S2,2GO,7!S0.12 in stocks and bonds. On January 1, lltoS, tho amount in stocks and bonds was only ?l,fK7.9N3.'J7. THE SUNDIAL. It Should Oe Marked For the Lati tude In Which It Stands. In an old shop in lower New York a man keeps up his trade of dial making. The dials, square, octagonal or circu lar, are hand chased. They do not re ceive a high polish, and any acciden tal effect of weather stain or other "tone of time" is carefully preserved if not skillfully added. These dials, fitted with the gnomon, or stylus, are Ihen artfully slipped into the show windows of uptown curiosity shops among a selected debris of Sheffield plate, prism candlesticks, inlaid tea caddies and old blue plates. A visitor to one of these shops asked: "How old is that brass dial over there? It's all hand work, isn't it?" "It's all hand work," said the proprie tor, whom we will call Truthful James. "I can testify to that, for I know the man whose hands made it It's about a month old, if you want to know. You're like lots of other people you want an old Scotch 'or English dial. Don't you know it would be useless, if you fouud it, for practical purposes? Excuse me, but haven't you ever stud ied geography and heard of latitude? A dial ought. to be marked out scien tifically for the exact latitude in which it is to be set up. So unless you strike the Bamc parallel in the states that the dial left in England It will tell lies from morning till night. You'd be sur prised how many people pick up a dial that strikes their fancy which perhaps utood in the garden of an old Virginia estate, intending to hurry it off to the big grounds of some place In Minneso ta; or they'll snatch at some quaint dial from New England, with the idea of rigging it up in Texas. "More people would make the same blunder, except that many" haven't caught on to dials. Too bad. Nothing is prettier than a simple dial at the croasways of garden paths, or by a fountain or on a terrace or at the en trance of a pergola or near a rustic peat or arbor. You don't have to hire a head gardener and two assistants to keep a sundial. Marble platforms and pedestals are very grand, but unless you're running a big Italian garden with clipped hedges and yews and ptatuei something simple is what you want The dial will keep Just as good ! foutn is unique. cne is smau anu sien time. one ifs enjrraved right, if it's ' der, exquisitely proportioned, with tiny mounted on a tree stump, with ivy planted round It. or on a bowlder, or on the coping of an old disused well, or on a column of cobbles mortared together, or on top of the old hitching post that the family doesn't use In these auto mobile days, but doesn't want to root vp and throw away. "You'd be surprised at the ingenuity of some people," said Truthful James, who himself seemed of ingenious bent. 'I mean people who haven't much money to spend and are fond of their own old stuff for association's sake. They're the ones who get effects with ii piece of junk, a lump of sentiment nnd a pocket of small change that can't he bought with a blank check. I've known people who used an old mill stone to set the dial on, or who laid a slab over an old stone garden urn, or who saved fhe capitals from pillars on a house being torn down, or who even rigged up a standard from the bricks of a chimney on an old homestead that had meant a lot to them. One family made a sort of cairn out of a geolo.ey collection some ancestor had formed. Another took a tlaK pole for the gnomon and laid out a dial wiih pebbles in the frrass around the pole. "Xo, It doesn't require any skill to sot lip the dial. Get the noon mark for the pnomon on several days, nick it on the slab and then set the dial in a bed of cement.' There you are." New York ijst. The Laundry Auction. "Ever go to a laundryman's auc tion?" asked the man who was sorting bundles. "You can get bargains there sometimes. Here are forty-eight pack ages that will be sent to the auction eer tomorrow. One bundle is labeled W. Joblotz. No address. Will call." Now, I wonder what has become of W. Joblotz, who had no address and prom ised to call? What has become of the C-wners of these forty -seven packages? fctome of the things thrown on our Lands are very fine aud as good as new. Just look at that pile of hand kerehiefa and those shirt waUts and collars and ouffs. It has been more than a year since they were left here. AU unclaimed packages are kept a year or more, then they are sent rround to u peneral recei injr station i bm dispoeei of at auctioji "-New JJffl4 firm, t ' FORMER CINCINNATI GIRL, IS STILL ILL AND 3i sJSi jj' '-f;:c- mmmmm 7tV .. DUCHESS OF London, February 17 The health of the Duchess of Manchester is still causing anxiety. As soon as tshe is LITTLE G RL WAS DISAPPOINTED IN LOVE Then Attempted to Take Her Life. Crawfordsvillc, Ind., Feb. 17 Hand in hand with her 6-year-old brother, both of them sobbing bitterly, Ruby Shafer, a 12-year-old girl in this city created a sensation by informing a friend of the family that she had tak en poison. Hor youthful sweetheart, sho said, had jilted her and she did not care to live any longer. j A hasty investigation revealed the ' fact that the girl had gone to a physi- i ciau and, informing him that she was going to commit suicide because of her sweetheart's perfidy, had asked for a drug with which to carry out her in tentions. The physician, it seems, gavo her a harmless preparation in a I small vial, telling her to take twenty I drops of it and it would do the work. This she did and later informed her 'little brother of the fact. The an nouncement by the two sobbing child- ren was responsible for the excite ment THE SPANISH WOlV. She Ik Brantii'ul, Frond, Simple ind nadiantly Feminine. What women are more adorable, so proud, so simple, so radiantly feminine? j As a type, the Spanish woman of the ; but beautifully shaped hands and feet Jier neaa, poiseu prouuiy on a torso or classical symmetry, is small, and her hair is black and crisp, of the bluish tint peculiar to the raven. Her face is oval, such as Ruskiu admired, finely chiseled, frank and childish; hor lips full, red aud pouting; her nose slightly aquiline with nervous, quiveriug nos trils. Her eyes, almond shaped, dark, lustrous, pensive and passionate, now flash open like globes of fire, now dreamily close as if in sadness. In her white lace shawl and the flowers of Spain in her hair she is quite irre sistible, yet no prouder creature ex ists, nor lens coquettish a nature, llci love consumes her, aud she would no more smoke a cigarette than she would play hockey or golf. She is simple as a bird, wayward and captious as a child; sincere, for she does not know j what it is to be insincere. When she loves she will die for jou, but when she hates she will slay you with a glance as keen as any dagger. New York Mail ninoourteiy. If we inquire closely into the com plaints of modern deterioration of man ners iu the lower classes we should And that the veal sting does Dot lie in actual rudeness, but in the shock of receiving courtesy when respect was demanded. The complainants feel in their modest degree very much like Ilenry I.IX. of Hoehneunschloesser Fichtenwald, when the American stu 3eut ou being presented said genially, "Pleased to make your acquaintance." Miss M. Loan? in Contemporary Re rlew. Her Supposition. "I'm g.ad to say," remarked Mrs. Strongminde in an Insinuating tone. Vthat my husband is not a sporty man." "Oh." replied Mrs. Kaflypue, looking very sweet and iuiucent, "I'm surpris ed to hear you say that. I have always supposed that he must have married you on a bet." Chicago Record. Effect of Familiarity. Breeves is pretty familiar with the law. I am told." 'Wonderfully so. I jrues? that is why he rujtnsces to yt himself finel for coatemrt every, session." w "i it jiffli ifrrmmr .i?.-::-..r8 . if iftifei asm" "tamp-1 s' iifii I'll BUT NOW A DUCHESS FEARS AHE ENTERTAINED. -f mjfw&s&msiULgto MANCHESTER. stronger she will leave Kylemore Cas tle for Biarritz, where Mr. Zimmer man, of Cincinnati, O., her father, has taken a villa for several months. SUBMARINE BOATS TO THE PACIFIC Will Start on Their Journey March 1. "Washington, D. C, Feb. 17. The Navy department has decided to send two submarines to the Pacific coast. They will be loaded aboard a navil col- i lier at New York, and be taken around i South America to San Francisco, with- ! in the next few months. The snhma- rins spirted for the nurnrwe nre the Porpoise and the Shark. The collier which will transport them to the Pa- cific wiU ProbabIy b tb.e Caesar, which wiU loave New York b' Mar(;h lst' TAFT TO LOCK OVER NEWEHGLANDERS Transfers Base of Operations This Week. Washington, D. C. Feb. 17. Secre tary Taft will transfer his speech making to the New England states this week. On Tuesday, he speaks at Concord, Mass., and the following day goes to Fitcaburg, returning to Wash- ington on Thursday, RECKONING TIME. The Wntch of the Ma n in tne street la Set bjr the Stars. Time is a perennially interesting sub ject. Before the chronometer in the jeweler's window a procession is con stantly passing. The banker pulls out his $700 repeater, compares it with the chronometer and moves on. The ofiice boy with just as much dignity consults the dollar timepiece that bulges his lit tle waistcoat. Both nre equally under the spell of time. As most persons know, England sup plies the world with that valuable but impalpable commodity, that purely ar bitrary thing which we call time. The meridian of the Royal observatory at Greenwich is the point from which the day of the civilized world is reckjned, but in America the United States Naval observatory in Washincton determines Greenwich time and distributes it by telegraph. In the end the watch of the man in the street is set by the stars. Out of the vast number in the heavens there are some GOO, visible either to the eye or the camera, which are known to be practically Invariable. The astronomer selects one of them. Through the transit instrument a telescope pointed at the meridian he watches, telegraph ic key in hand. On the lens of the telescope are eleven hair lines. The center one marks the meridian. As the star crosses each of these lines the operator presses his key, the wires of which connect with an automatic re cording clock called a chronograph. This shows at what time the star crossed the meridian. Astronomical ta bles determine the time at which it should have crossed. Comparison of the standard clock with these tables shows whether or not the clock is right The time Is distributed at noon. Three minutes before 12 o'clock thou sands of telegraph operators sit in si lence waiting for the click of the key which shall tell them that the "master clock" in Washington has be?un to speak. At one ruinate before 12 it be Kins. beating every second until the lifty-fifth. Then, after the pause, come a single boat, which marks exact noon, and for another day the world knows that it ba the f-orrv-t tint" t- j to fraction of a second. 'Youth's Cotn-tpaiuoa. 77e Markets Indianapolis Market. INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK. HOGS. L'cpt heavier: $4.P"',, Good to choice 4."r. u ! t: 1.40 IJKEF STLEH3. Good to choice timers .... .". " ,"..V Medium to eoo'i sreers .... ayi Choice to fancy yearlmiis 4.50 BUTCHER CATTLE. Choice to fancy heifers ... 4.ir- 4.75 Choice to fancy cows .... vJia 4..".o Good to choice heifers . S.OOy VEAL CALVES. Good to choice 4.'h".; vtxt Fair to Rood 3.00 n 7.0t STOCK CATTLE. Good to h'vy fleshy fec-aors 4.2.VT 4'0 3. t . ..7i 3.35 7. t;.oo l.oO Fair to pood feeders Good to choice stockero Common to fair heifers. . SHEEP. Choice Iambs Best yearUngs Eest sheep 2.50 (a 4.'j;.c. Richmond Grain Market. (Richmond Roller Millsi Wheat (per bu) Corn, (per bu) . 43c Oats, (per bu.) 17c Rye, (per bu.) 7oc Bran, (per ton !?23.."o Middlings, (per ton .fi'G.oo Richmond. CATTLE (Paid by Richmond Abattoir.) Best' hogs, average 200 to 2."( ;s !?4.2i("-'4. Gorxl heavy packers . . , Common and rough . . 4.00't 4.20 y.50(i 4.00 Steers, corn fed 4. OOP 4 50 Heifers 4.00 Fat cows Bulls Calves . . Lambs . . 3.00 (i 3.73 s.ooca ;;.:.o 6.501? 7.00 6.00'L O.T'O Richmond Seed Market. (Runge & Co.) C over Seed, (per bu.) Sin.so Timothy (per bu.) S2.25 Richmond Hay Market. (Omar G. Whelan.) , Timothy hay (baled) . . . . $12 to 13 Timothy Hay (loose) . . .$10.0011.0 Clover hay (baled) $12.00 Clover Hay (loose) $9.00(?xT0.00 Mixed Hay 10.OO j Straw, (per ton,) U.OO ! Corn, (per bu.) Oats, (per bu.) .43 .45 Cincinnati Livestock Cincinnati, Feb. 17. Hogs Receipts 3,210; steady. Butchers. $4.3555r 1.47V... Cattle Receipts, 1,505; quiet. Veal, strong;. Sheep, steady. Lambs, steady. Pittsburg Livestock. Pittsburg, Feb. 17 Cattle Receipts 1.900. Prime and extra $5.40 D.70. Common to fair, $3.00 5f 3.73. Veal $3.50 8.G0. Hogs Receipts 8.000. Prime and yorkers, $4.60 4. SO. Common and rough $3.00 4.10. Sheep and lambs 1.500. Fair to choice lambs $3.00 7.50. Sheep, 54.S3g5.S5. Toledo Grain. Toledo, Feb. 17. Wheat-Cash, DoJ-i. Corn Cash 57. Oats Cash 53. Cloverseed Cash 11.65. Alsike Cash. $2.30. Rye Cash SI. East Buffalo Livestock. East Buffalo, Feb. 17. Cattle Receipts, 50, steady. Veal and calves, $3.00(y 9.50. Sheep and lambs, receipts 5,000. Sheep, $3.737 5.60. Lambs, culls' to choice, $5.25 7.65 Hogs, receipts 5,000. Mixed and Yorkers, $4.70fj4.S0. Heavies and roughs $4.50 (ft. 4.60. Chicaqc. Chicago, Feb. 17. Cattle Receipts for it. They always show their refer light; market steady; beeves, $U.90 ences from the last ship and always 6.10; cows and heifers, $l.S5r 4.75; want a new one to add to their already Texans $3.60 4.50; calves $3. 25 long list 7.23; Westerners, $3.90 4.75; stock- It is in wet and stormy weather that ers and feeders, $2.70 4. SO. Hogs the sailor has his own troubles trying Receipts, about 15,000; market steady, to dry his clothes. Round the uptakes lights, $4 4.2214; mixed S4.05'R of the smokestack there is a drying 4.30; heavies $4.03(3 4.30; roughs, $4.05(5? 4:15; pigs, $3.50 4.13; bulk of sales $4.20 4.23. Sheep Receipts, about 15,000; market steady; natives, $3.20L? 5.30: Western $3.205j" 5.25; yearlings, $3.40'tC 6.25; lambs $3.0ot 6.00; Western $3.00 'n 0.;o. LINDEMUTH LEAVES Assume Duties as Presi dent of Internationa! Association. DUTIES COMPEL CHANGE. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C. Lindemuth left yesterday for Chicago where they will make their future home. Mr. Lindemuth is president of the Interna tional Independent Telephone Asso ciation and his duties compelled him to make Chicago his bradquarter. 1PALLAD1UM WANT, ADS PAY.i.-Titf.t, WASHIHGJW AFLOAT When the Sailor Lads In the Navy Turn Laundrymsn. A HARD JOB IN BAD WEATHER Each Man, With His Feet and Legs Bare, Scrubs His Own Clothes and Gats Them Ready For Inspection. "Jimmy Legs'' nd the "Lucky Bag." Have you ever noticed h.w clean and well d.essed a sailor hid looks when on shore leave, how white his clothes look when you board the su"p oa vis iting days? Hut did 'you ever realize that he was his own washerman? With a shrill lIat of Lis silver whis tle the chief boatswain's mate will pile, "Scrub aud wash clothes'." and every man hurries to his bucket, gets his soiled clothes, salt water soap, draws a bucket of briny or fresh wa ter, as the case may be, and begius his washing. He is penerally barefooted nt this time, so tliJt he will not wet his shoes and stockings. He wears his trousers c ' v'r,v 1e" s"aIcd at the bottom iu order tnat he may roll them up over the knee. After scrubbing and rubbing his clothes until clean he turns them In side out and with "stops" proceeds to get them ready for hanging up These stops are short pieces of twine, twisted aud with whipped ends, that he uses in lieu of clothespins. They are fas tened in eyelets placed at the side seams and bottom of his shirts and the waistband of his trousers. lie turns all his washed clothes Inside out to prevent the right side getting soiled. They are then hung on a line which, says the Youth's Companion, is run from the bow to the topmast' or upper top of a fighting mast. The well in formed man now usually puts his clothes to soak the night before in a bucket half full of water into which he has either sprinkled a handful of soap powder or a small piece of salt water soap. In the morning a little rubbjng and his clothes are clean and hung ur, while the "landlubber" has just begun. i When they have been thoroughly dried, the chief boatswain again pipes, "Scrub aud wash clothes!" and every man rushes for the clothesline to claim his own. If he fails to secure them within a reasonable time, the master at arms, or "Jimmy Legs." takes them down, and they o into the ; "lucky bag." Thcu the only recourse the unlucky owner has is to go to the mast, or the "stick." as the court on board ship is commonly called, and pe tition the "first luff." or executive offi cer, to order them released. As a rule. Jimmy Legs, who has charge of the cleanliness of the decks, always has extra cleaning, painting and so forth In mind, and the man whose clothes get into the lucky bag receives so many hours extra duty as a jrentle reminder to be more careful la the future. His name goes on Jim my Legs' time book, and when there is any extra labor to be performed he is called upon to assist. This is usually the1 lot of the "lands man" who has not been aboard long enough to "learn the ropes." After they are takeu from the line the stops are taken out and the clothes rolled in such a manner that they need 110 ironing. These rolls are then tied at each end with the stops and are stowed away In the clothes bag. In this way all his clothes, both blue and white, are kept clean, and when Sun day morning comes and there Is gen eral Inspection on the quarter deck be nas no rear or oeiug rejuimauueu ior 1 having on a soiled uniform. The hardest things of a sailor's outfit to wash are his blanket and hammock. The hammock forms part of his equip ment, but belongs to the Khip. lie is, however, required to keep it clean. His mattress and blanket are lashed into the hammock and stowed in the nettings or crates provided for that purpose. Every day a couple or more men are detailed to stow them away and at night to break them out It Is this handling so much that gets them fear fully dirty, especially while a ship Is coaling. When washing his hammock, a sailor lays it flat on the deck and uses a wire brush to get it clean, with the assistance of soap and lots of "el bow grease." In visiting a foreigu port and before the ship has com to anchor it will be surrounded by "bumboats." generally bringing out washerwomen, who aro usually negresses and who clamor for any work in the laundry line. They do good work and charge very little room in which clothes may be huug, but as they grow yellowish when hung there often this room is used as little as possible. In the newer men-of-war there are installed washing and drying machines which greatly facilitate the laundry work, making It Inexcusable for a sailor to have soiled clothes. This machine, which dries clothes by centrifugal motion, does the work rap idly and well. These machines, which are being added to all the new ships, will in time do away with all hand work The old familiar sight of a long line of clothes strung from bow to masthead will no lonzer be seen, and the lat Swaln's mate will forget how to pipe, "Scrub aud wash clothes!" The Twilight Of tire. The mcscles of the stotnacb in old asre are not as strong or active as in youth and in conse quence old people are very subject to constipa tion and Indigestion. Many seldom fcave a bowel movement without artificial aid. Many, also, have unpleasant eructations of jyas from tne stomach after eating. All this can be avoid ed by the cm of Dr. Caldwell's Syrap Pepsin, which permanently rernlates the bowels so that passages come naturally, and so strengthev tiie stomach that food is digested without di cemfort. Lrafeists seU it at 5u cents or $1 a LiJVe bottle. First Pisp.'itsi nt Then I'm ai Har? Second Iir.-ln the -o:i'r. 'y. m,T dar fetlow. ymi have jft spoku t h Gassi- i WANTED. WANTED To employ a Catholic gen tleman as local representative. We require a person of enorK and abil ity for the position. Salary ?1S." per week. Write ut at once for particulars. The Hooy luhlisliini; Co.. Ii"-'.'! Dearborn St., Chicago. 111. 1 7-1 1 WANTED Students to learn telegra phy, 7 to l p. in. Tuition. 5 dollars per month. New class starts Feb. 2 4. Room 1, Colonial Building. 177t WANTED .".,000 bushels white corn; Rnnge & Co., It'. S. 7th street. 17-7t WANTED To inform you that George W. Mansfield is succeeding Marlatt & Mansfield, architects, and intends to devote his entire time to resi dence work. Call on him in the Colonial bldg. 17-2t WANTED Position as stenographer, two year's experience. Address 5UG S. A. J7-St WANTED Housekeeper; K. C, care Palladium. address F. 16-St WANTED Carpet sweepers and baby , cab3 to rcpair: razor8, knives and Rho:ir!i shnrnened. at Brown r Dar- i ...,. -, m-i,, street. ltl-3t i . j WANTED Typewriters to repair and overhaul. Burr and Weicbnian, Western Union office. 15tf WANTED You to know that the Richmond Coal Co. sells the best $4.50 coal in Richmond. Both phones. 13-7t WANTED Watches, clocks and jew elry to repair. C. L. Culbertson, Cor. 4th and North D streets. 18-7t WANTED All students who have just finished their high school work to ask for special offer to High School students at Richmond Busi ness College. 13-7t 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 wajfes, diplomas granted, write for catalogue. Moler Barber College, Cincinnati. O. tf WANTED if you have horses you want to buy or Bell, visit Taube'a barn, 12G N. 6th etreef. Shipping hnrona nt oil tlmus TIM 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 furnished rooms for light housekeeping. Furnace heat and electric lights. Address "Rooms" care Palladium. 17-7t FOR RENT Furnished rooms, heat and bath, board if wauted. 016 S. A. 17-7t FOR RENT-Furnished heat. 205 N. 13th St. room. steam 14-7t For Rent Furnished room. St. G25 N. lOth 14-2t FOR RENT Furnished rooms, mod ern conveniences. ."1 N. 11th St. 12-7t FOR RENT Furnished room, heat and bath; CO N. 12th. lG-7t FOR RENT One six and one eight room bouse. Thompson, 710 Main. 12-7t FOR SALE. FOR SALE Purebred Duroc Jerse brood sows, farrow iu March an I Arril. Call or address C. C. Hud I dleston. Fountain City, phone 12D. i 17-2t 1 FOR SALE Ask your grocer for pure old-fashioned Buckwheat Flour made by Runge & Co., 16 S. 7th st. 17-7t FOR SALE- Seventy-five nice fall stoats. Call phone 2. 14-7t FOIl SALE Richmond real estate a specialty. Merchandise stocks, fire insurance. rcrterre;a, tveny iiiock. Sth & Main. rtf FOR SALE A frsh Jersey cow. Frank Hodgin. Elliott's Mills. Route 3. 1G-21 FOR SALE Five two-yearkld mules, on Middleboro pike, about one and one-half miles from Richmond. Fred Bul!"rliet. Call phone ZlbZf. ! l&-3t j . j FOR SALE Round dining table with pedestal; early English, strc-f-t. Phone ir,i.. 11th i.v:;r j FOR HALE Hip: Jii;.- clover, timothy. ! parden and field scc-d-. Carver &. Meyers, ill Main btrcet. lclmo FOR SALE Good S-rooni house and two lots $l.SOO; S2v cash, balance monthly. Frank M. Frlce, Colonial B!dg. Phone 104. 15-7t FOR SALE Two more small houses. Small payment down, balance as rent. See me quick. Al 11. Hunt. 7 X. IHh. 15-;U FAIRY STICK CANDY and But tercups, homemade. 20c lb.; Kuchenbuch, 169 Fort Wayne Ave. FOR SALE A farm of 123 acres in Ab ington Township, Wayne county In diana, about one mi'e east of th town of Abington. For further par ticulars write to or rati ou Clark R. Crowe, Richmond. R. R. No. 1. or .Uhu D. Crowe, Webster, Ind., R. R. No. 2.. 21".t t FOR SALE One set of Furs. Boa and Muff, also one Persian Lamb neck lieco. slightly used, at a sacrifice; can be seen at the Palladium office. 24 te FOR SALE A good property of seveu rooms and both kinds of water. Good rental property and good looa tion. Call nt lltt North :th St. 12-7t FOR SALE OR TRADE Oood farm. SO acres, well improved. Thomp son, 710 Main St. 12-7t FOR SALE Household Koods at once. 227 Richmond ave. i;t-7t FOR SALE Coal that will please you. Richmond Coal Co. Both phones. Kl-7t MISCELLANEOUS. FOR TRADE acre farm P. miles of Richmond. Irice $.",. Will tak city property. Frank M. Price, phone 104G. Colonial buldg. l.V't FOr.NIV-At Boston Store, lady's black and white checkered jacket. Call at desk. 17-2t IX)ST OR STOLEN Box containing a lon black coat from a riff hitched at 9th btreet rack. Pur chased from Boston Store. Finder is requested to return to th Bos ton iitore aud receive reward. 16-3t FOUND The best 4.,V) coal in iTTch mond. at Richmond Coal Co. Both phones. 12-7t PROF. Rolling, for a aure cure for corns. 20 S. Sth. Phone 4242. 17 :X SCHOOL School of Shorthand and: Typewriting. Mrs. W. S. Hiser. 33 S. 33th St. Thono 57T. 5tf FINANCIAL. MONEY LOANED-Low ratea. easy terms. Thompson's loan and real estate agency. Wide etalrs, 710 Main street. Bond's automatic phone No. 2008. l-wed-thurs-frl-sat-tt PHYSICIAN. DR. HOUGHTON, who has been sick, has resumed his practice. Thono 1777. 12-tf FARM LANDS. All kinds, anywhere, J. Ed. Moor. ov er 6 N. 7th street JacS-3mo DENTISTS. HERBERT B. LOPER. Dentist, Rooms 16 and 17 Colonial Bldg. Ptaon 1634. 29-.TOt FIRE INSURANCE. Richmond Insurance Agency, Hani N. Koll, Mgr., 716 Main. 14 tf FLOUR AND FEED STORE. Flour, Feed. Garden Seeds, Hay and Straw. J. G. Gilbert. 11 and 13 N. 9th street. Phone 2196. 18-30t MONUMENTS AND MARKERS. Richmond Monument Co.. C E. Bradbury, Mgr 23 North Sth Street. UNDERTAKERS. II. R. Downing & Son, 16 N. Sth at i2sept6mo LAUNDRY. We can help maka yea happy hon estly wa can. Richmond Steam Laundry. The Great Blood Purifier. For ea! by Leo H. Fine, T. F. McDonald an4 W. H. Sudhoff. Clip Your Horses Early. Every horse worth keeping Is worth Clipping. Clipped horses pKk he ter and work better. T. P. BUTLER