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THE ItICliUOM P3LL.AD1U31 AND s U N-TEL.EG li AJi , MONDAY, FKJIHI AKV 24, i!KKS.
1WUK JiEVEX, famous nam HEBE WEDNESDAY Oirector Emil Paur and His Pittsburg Musicians to Give a Concert. PREPARATIONS ARE MADE. CONCERT WILL UNDOUBTEDLY BE ONE OF THE BIGGEST MUS ICAL EVENTS OF THE PRESENT YEAR GOOD PROGRAM. Director Emil Paur of the Pittsburg orchestra, according to advices from Pittsburg, is working hard at rehearsal with his men to make their appearance in. this city a decided artistic triumph, and an occasion long to bf- recalled with pleasure by the concert-goers. He has prepared very carerully balanced programs containing examples of the very best iu orchestral literature, and hia soloists will add great variety and interest to the concerts. The French horn, the Oboe and the bass viol are instruments seldom heard in solo. yet. perfectly capable of awakening the raoBt intense enthusiasm when played by such excellent artists as travel with Director Paur. The concert to be given in the coli seum on Wednesday evening, Febru ary 2th, is being looked forward to with much interest by the music lov ing people of this city. It is seldom fluch a splendid opportunity is pre sented to hear an organization as fam ous as Director Paur has made the Pittsburg orchestra during the past few years. It is a chance which few of our people will wish to let) slip. The orchestha will travel in a spe cial train, and will carry its own Pull mans and baggage cars. It requires three men to look after the travel de tails of the orchestra, one iu advance, and two with the orchestra. Of these men, the principal one is Mr. Louis V. Uay, the tour manager, who is entrust ed with the responsibility for the en tire orchestra by Manager W. T. Moss man. The present season of the Pittsburg orchestra has been successful both from an artistic and a financial stand point that it has ever enjoyed, and that In the face of the industrial and finan cial depression still being felt. The orchestra was never greater and more powerfully organized than this seasou, and Director Paur is in the zenith: of his fame as a great conductor. The concert here will be under the direc tion of Mrs. Ona B. Talbot. Seat sale opens at the Starr Piano Store. METHODISTS WIN BACKTHE FUG "First M. E. and Lutherans in Contest. First M. 13. Sunday school and 1 hurch held a great day yesterday. The Sunday school has been in a contest with the First English Lutheran Sun day school on a basis of attendance, the winner fo reach month getting a "beautiful silk United States flag for the mext mouth. The Lutheran school won in January, while yesterday's rec ord breaking attendance at. First Meth odist church won the flag for the Methodist people for the month of February. Prof. D. R. Ellabarger, su perintendent of the First M. E. school said that yesterday was the best day iu his twelve years experience. Evan gelist Ilobson gave his chalk talk on the "ellrat Hotel." PENSION FOR DAUGHTERS OFTHEREVOLUTIDN Three Holidays Have Passed This Year. Washington, Feb. 24 The several thousand members ot the Society of the Daughters of the American Revo lution were made to sit up and take notice the other day as a result of a bill introduced in the Senate by Sen ator Daniel of Virginia, proposiug to give a pension of $15 a month to ev ery Daughter of the Revolution. Mem bers of the Colonial Dames and other patriotic societies began to make in quiries to learn why they were to be discriminated against in the distribu tion of monthly presents of $15 each. The resulting inquiry shows that the Daniel bill did not relate to any of these women at all, but merely to bona fido (laughters of men who fought In the revolution. It is esti mated that there are 200 women liv ing whose respective fathers fought with Washington, and it is now pro posed to put them on the pension roll. Climate cf i.anrTo. The island, of Ltuou, of whirh Ma nila is the capita!, has three seasons, known as the cold, thD hot and tho wet The mean temperature of the !! reason is 7:1.32, of the hot S7.2J and of the wet S4.5. The ecu! season, th most enjoyable time of the year for Europeans, extends from Novem ber to March, the hot season from March to June and the wot from Jumi to November. The Great Weber Family, Acrobats and Equilibrists, at Phillips Vaudeville Al Week. DASHING BRUNETTE LED TO STARTLING DISCLOSURE St. Louis, Feb. 2 i 'Helen,- the Bel! j Telephone operator whose swagger! air was at once the envy and counter-I nation of the oilier fair manipulators' of the switchboard in the Forest Ex change, is no longer in the employ of the company. There is consternation: in tin- ranks of the other operators in J this exchange, especially among those ! who were chummy with the daring ; and devil-may-care Helen. Helen is a young man, according to! his own confession to Miss Burns, the chief operator. About five months ago a slender, graceful young girl, neatly attired in a brown skirt, sailor waist, long tan coiit and fluffy ruffles hat applied to James W. Tompson, Traffic Manager TODAY'S MARKET QUOTATIONS NEW YORK STOCK QUOTATIONS. (By Correll and Thompson, Brokers, Eaton, Ohio.) Xew York, Feb. 24. Amalgamated Copper American Smelting American Sugar.. . Atchison II. & O H. R. T C. M. & St. P Xew i'ork Central Northern Pac Pennsylvania Reading . Southern Pacific Union Pacific U. S. Steel IT. S. Steel pfd Great Northern Chicago. CHICACO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS (By CoTtll and Thompson. Brokers, Eaton. 0.) Chicago, Feb. 2.1 Wheat Open. Hlgi. Low. Close. May !M-i,s i)r4 l4 044 July s:H4 ' H4 Sept 8t; S Si W'i Corn May July Sept , . . . w tk7K ran, m .-.k Vl4 5.SVs 1 s o ' r7 Oats. Open. High. Low. Close. Mav r.2:. oiiT: .vv. rri. "4 July 44V5 44"i 44i.'t Sept iVU 37:!s 4414 e Park. Opct. Iligj. Low. Closts. May.. .SI 1.17 i?ll..".7 811.17 ?n.;iO July .. . 11.57 11.57 11.57 11 .G7 Lsr1. Open. High. Low. Close. May .. . ,t7.:W ?7.4) $7.30 ,S7.".7 July .. . 7.50 7.; 7. 7.e;2 Ribs. Open. High. Low. Close. May . . . .i .:.$." 5MJ.42 St.37 July . . . !.(!, ;.7( i;.t5 ' '.i7 U. S. YARDS, CHICAGO. Chicago, Feb. 24 Hog receipts, 60,000, steady. Left, over 3,267. Cat tle 2:.,000, steady. Shorn 25,000, Hog Market Close. Light, $4.1 01. 4.30. Mixed, $4.10(&4.35. Heavy, $4.104.37. Rough, $L10(V4.20. CHICAGO GRAIN RECEIPTS. Today. Last Wk. Last Yr. Wheat 26 19 10 Com 65 Oats 154 Estimates. Wheat. 53. Corn, 397. Oats, 443. NORTHWEST RECEIPTS. Today. Last Wk. Last Yr. Minu. .. 350 299 723 Duluth.. 112 55 125 LIVERPOOL. Wheat Open 1; 1:30, 2-2 high er; close 21. 2-2 ?4 higher. Corn Opcu P4 higher; 1:30, un changed; close i higher. Indianapolis Market. INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK. HOGS. Best heavies Good to chice BEEF STEERS. Good to choice steers .... Medium to good steers Choice to fancy yearlings $4.3r.;j 4. -i.:;0(o 4. 3.JO0; 4.5or(g 50 15 3.75 Oris 4.50 BUTCHER CATTLE. Choice to fancy heifers .. Choice to fancy cows . . Good to choice heifers VEAL CALVES. Good to choice Fair to good 4.25(a 3.504Y :i.,"to(. -t.oor.i 3.00 'o ,.00 ..50 .t0 .7. .00 .50 .25 i.7b ;.S3 '.00 i.OO STOCK CATTLE. Good to h'vy fleshy fet-aars 4.2oiJi Fair tr) good feeders .. 4.00$ j Good to choice stock u'C 3 OOvc 2.50 df! t;.25 5.25 4.25 1 Common to fair heifers. I SHEEP. Choice lambs ; Best yearluigs j Best sheep Richmond Grain Market. (Richmond KolUr Mil'.si Wheat (per but Corn, (per bu t 45c Oats, ut bu t 7c Rye, (per bu. 7ie ISrnn. (per ion) Jf 23.30 ?aiddliugs. (per ton) 20.oo Richmond. CATTLF- (Paid by Richmond Abattoir ) j Best hogs, average 200 to j 23 !bs . 1.2. fi 1.: of the Be!! Tt iep hone Couipai:. 1'or employment as an operator. The ap plicant, gave the nauio of H-i'in lies, age 22, and residence Chicago, and said the had had experience iu the work in Chicago exchanges. A change came ov-r He! fin's mood a few weeks ago, when ;i new oi i t ut or, a tail, stately, dashim; brun'.-ttv, whose first name is Margaret, was as signed to the exchange. A week ago Helen sought Margaret in the rest room during an interval of rest and declared that "he" loved her and could not live without hot. To her "hf" confessed that "he" was a man. Mar garet repulsed him and immediately sought Miss Burns and related all that had occurred. Onen High Low C lose 4S 52 'i M 4'.' uS4 61 5! 113 11:514 113 113 S Cb'k 68 U 6S 7!';,4 79 79 7'J 40 11"9 40 40 109 194 10S PN 05 boi 95 95 .12114 1 22 4 121 121 112' 112.; 112 112 95 97 Vs 95"; h; 6ft Vs 68 68 68 116 -111 1 r, ins 28 2S-; 28 28 92 14 92 91 14 91 IIS 119 14 us lis 1 Good heavy packers Common and rough Steers, corn fed. . . . Heifers Fat cows Bulls Calves Lambs 4.00ff 3.50 ft 4.00 !f 3.75C.7 3.0(Kt 6.50 6.00 4.20 4.00 4 50 4.00 3.75 3.50 : 00 6.50 Richmond Seed Market. (Rttnge & Co.) . Clover Seed (per bu) 10.60 Timothy (per bu.) $2.25 Richmond Hay Market. (Omar G. Whelan.) Timothy hay (baled) Timothy Hay (loose) Clover hay (baled) . Clover Hay (loose) . Mixed Hay Straw, (per ton.) Corn (per bu.) Oats, (per bu.) Fodder (per ton) . . .. $12 to 13 .$10.00!?? 11.00 . .. ..$12.00 . .$9.00Ct''10.00 10.(M) C.OO 17 43 $7.00 Cincinnati Livestock. Cincinnati, Feb. 24. Hogs Receipts, o.KOl; strong. Cattle Receipts, 2.0W). Butchers, 4.3r.fi4.47ii. Veal, $G7.M7.7r. Sheep, steady. Lambs, steady. Pittsburg Livestock. Pittsburg, Feb. 24. Cattle Receipts, L'.OOO. Prime and extra, $.5.5Y7C.N. Common to fair, $:?..5Kfi4.85. Veal $3.50 8.50. Hogs Receipts, ll.OoO. Prime and Yorkers, ?4.,rVr4..5C. Common and rough $3.00'?7 4.00. Good to prime, !54.ldfr4.4o. Sheep and lambs Receipts, L7; steady. Fair to choice lambs. 4.N5 W55. Sheep. !5.w7.40. East Buffalo Livestock. East Buffalo, N. Y.. Feb. 24. Cattle Receipts, 0.00O; slow. Veal and calves, $r.2,V?flC2. Sheep and lambs Receipts, 24.O0O. Sheep. ?3.7ofir.:.4. Lambs, cull to choice, $5.2.jrj.7.40. Hogs Receipts, IS. TOO. Heavies and rough. 4.00. 4.03. Toledo Grain. Toledo, O., Feb. 24. Wheat -Cash, W. Corn-Cash. 57. Oats Cash. .V.U. ( toverseed Cash. $ 11 .5 Alsike Cash. ?10..V. Rye Cash Si. Deaths and Funerals. WEI BEL. Frank, the vonnc son nf Mr. and Mrs. Weibel, died this morn ing wf pneumonia, at their home, 215 North Second street. Funeral ar- , rangements will be announced later. STREET The funeral of Mary J. Street will take place irom the home, S03 North Tenth street, at 2 o'clock, Tuesday afternoon. Burial will be at i Farlhani cemetery. Friends may call : any time. Pleat-e omit flowers GRIFFIN The remains of Margar- 't Griffin arrived from Indianapolis: yesterday afternoon at 4:30 c 'clock and were taken to her home. i7 South Twelfth street. Tho funeral ; will he at 9 o'clock from St. Mary's i church, Tuesday morning. Births. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wr. Todd. 027 South Twelfth street, a girl, second child. i Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Liet- rich, 226 South Seventh street, a boy, first child. MUTH TILTED THE LID - ON SATURDAY So Far as Known He Is the Only Saloonist Who Dared To Break the Law. THREE IV! EN WITNESSES. ! THEY SECURED DRINKS AND SEVERAL COTTLES OF WHIS KY MUTH WILL FIGHT THE CHARGES AGAINST HIM. Louis Muth, who operates a saloon I and restaurant at the corner of Fifth and Main streets, tilted the lid that was clamped 011 the city Saturday Washington's, birthday-and was caught in the act. In consequence an affidavit charging him with selling booze on a public holiday has been fil ed against him in the city court. The : case will be given a hearing tomorrow ; afternoon at 1 :" o'clock. According to the polke Muth per-j mined three men, John McEldowney. iianiel Rosier and Louis Price, to en tor l.l-j bar Saturday afternoon and aft er they had disposed of a couple of rounds of drint.s they each purchased a bottle of whi.-.l.cy and left the build ing by ti.... rcita-muu entrance. Th ree policemen standing on the corner of Fiith and -Main streets, wit nessed thir depart ure and followed tiiem. After MeKldowney. Rosier and! Pric had been ane.-ted they were re lieved of the bottled booze which will he used by the state as evidence against Muth when he is tried. The police aver that the three wit nesses against Muth have stated that they obtained liquor in the Muth sa loon Saturday. So far as is known. Muth is the only saloonist in the city who attempted to operate his place of business on Washington's birthday. All day Saturday, officers in plain clothes paraded the city in search of violators of the liquor laws, but they lottnd all the saloons, with the excep tion of Muth's closed as tight as a her metically sealed bottle. Muth has re tained Attorney W. H. Kelley to de fend him on the charges filed against him. Muth will probably enter a plea ot not guilty. Price is held on a charge of drunk and McEldowney is held on a charge of carrying concealed weapons. WILL OPEN WITH A GRAND BALL Management Hopes to Throw Cedar Springs Over to Public in May. STAJE OFFICIALS THERE. WILL BE INVITED TO ATTEND AS WILL SOCIETY FOLK IN THIS SECTION MOREL TALKS OF PLANS. President Albert E. Morel of the re cently organized Cedar Springs compa ny stated today that the company had virtually reached an agreement with the dining car management of the Pennsylvania lines west of Pittsburg, whereby Navaho water would be used on the cars as soon as the new compa ny begau operation. This is a splen did contract for the company and be sides netting it handsome financial re turns will be an excellent medium for advertising the water. Since the announcement that a new company had been organized to oper ate the Cedar Springs resort, applica tions for agencies have been received from people in nearly all the principal cities in the middle west. The old Navaho water bottling company did an excellent business last year, but the new company expects to double this business in a year's time as a systemat ic plan of advertising has been decided on. The Cedar Springs hotel will open either the first of May or the first of June. "Several improvements will have to be made and the opening of the pop ular hostelry depends on the comple tion of these improvements. The man agement has planned to make this opening a memorable event. Some of the high state officials of Ohio will be invited to be present on the opening night, at which time there will lie a grand ball. To this event society peo ple in Richmond. Eaton. Cincinnati. Springfieid and Piqua will be invited. President Morel states that it is the in tention of the management to make the hotel both a summer and winter re sort. An excellcut Turkish lath sys tem is planned. COMMISSION OEEYS PRESIDENT'S ORDER Began Investigating Louisville And Nashville. Washington, D. C, Feb. 24. The in terstate commerce commission, in ac cordance with a request from the pres ident has begun investigating the Louisville Nashville railroad to de termine if the proposed redaction in wag's is- justified. WANTED. WANTED Work in or hou.-eworl; : call hottd. restaurant M2 X. V IVvt. '' 1 1 1 WANTED Woman ! r oiK.e; ?.!! at X. 1 tuu th -eworX t. 23 WANTED All kinds tiimittg- the la: :e Empire stiov'ng cars are the loaders iu the 'it for moin; fur niture and pianos. We id.-) trans fer in and nut f T the city. We do packing and crating if turntnue for shipment by the load or car load. Those wishing goods stored ca'l on m'. I employ reliable and oxpet ieneed men only. Piea.-e phone your orders. Office, stable and storage, 512 North A street. Phone 425s-. Al Wintet stein. 2;m-n-i5 WANTED A middle-aged woman with references to keep house for a widower and two boys. Work light. Call or address Box tC, Centervilie. Ind. -':;--'t W A X T E D An u p-1 o d a t e call at 526 Main street. barber: 2t WANTED To repair our furniture. , All kinds uphol.-terinti. repairing, mattresses cleaned and made. Work guaranteed. Expert workmen at Billhelmer. Cor 4th and Mam streew. WANTED Wagon, carriage and bug i:y repairing, painting, etc. C. A. Moore. Wolfer's old stand. Main street. 7t WANTED Your carpets, rugs, up holstery, mattresses, etc., to clean by our vacuum process. Richmond ' House Cleaning Co. Phone, Home 1916. Bell 395R. 22-tf MALE HELP WANTED- SALES MEN SALESM EX WANTED Sell retail trade, your locality, $65 per month and expenses to start, or commission. Experience unneces sary. Ilermingsen Cigar Co., Tole do, O. -'2-St WANTED Tiu work, of all kinds, tools sharpened. Job work a spec ialty. W. T. Harrison, lis West Main street. lit WANTED Two nicely furnished rooms for light housekeeping, mod em house; address "A", care Pal ladium. 21-. t WANTED To buy second hand furni ture, carpets, stoves; 519 Main St., Phono 4201 2l-7t WANTED To trade for city proper ty, good house and 2 acres, one mile from corporation. See J. B. Beck with, 716 Main street. 19-7t WANTED Situation as draughtsman, experienced on small machine tool work; special machine, jig and pat- tpru wor.c a specialty. Addre-s "A" care Palladium. l-7t WANTED You to eat at the Railroad Restaurant, S2-" North E St. First class meals aud lunch. Tickets and .53.. lS-7t WANTED Typewriters to repair and overhaul. Burr and Weichman. Western Union office. latf WANTED If you want to ouy or sell real estate, or loan or borrow mon ey,, see that Morgan, Cor. Sth and N. E streets. Doth phones. 12-tf WANTED Men. to Learn barber trade; will equip shop for you or furnisdi positions, few weeks com pletes, consta t practice, careful in structions, tools given, Saturday wages, diplomas granted, write for catalogue. Molcr Barber College, Cincinnati. O. tf FOR RENT. FOR RENT Two furnished rooms for light housekeeping; 22) N. 12th street. 24-7t FOR RENT House of G rooms, bath, electric light; :;0T South 13th street. Home phone KJG9. 2IJ-2t FOR RENT-Furnished rooms for light housekeeping to parties with out children. 2k Richmond Ave. 22 7 1 FOR RENT Houses from six to fif teen dollars. Alfred Underbill. Phone :!1'!T. 22-7t FOR RENT Furnished room, heat and bath. :;o N. Llth. 'Jo-7i FOR RENT 3h acres, money rent. Hi miles east New Paris, O. See D. M. Mohler. lS-7t FOR RENT Flat furnished or un furnished. Call at 4o:i N. llth. 18 7t For Rent-Furnished room. ;!2; N. V'th St. ll-2St FOR SALE. FOR SALE Richmond real estate a I specialty. Merchandise stocks, fire i insurance, porterf.eld, Kelly Block, Stb & Main. tf j I FOR SALE House, good bam, large; lot, a bargain, on South West 3rd; j j address "J. H." care Palladium, j 24-7t ! FOR SALE New house on West ) Side, eight rooms, bath, pantry, elec tric light and gas. large front snd i rear veranda, lot iOxlCO feet, excel lent location. Automatic phone , 3040. 24-2t FOR SALE Car load of horses, pub lic auction, Saturday, March 7th. Taube'3 Earn, 12S N. Cth street. 24-tf FOR SALE Dining room table, side board, iron beds, folding beds, kitchen safe, tables, chairs of all kinds, carpets and fctovs at The 1 2.-10 nid- i' -l FOii SALE-tiood road wagon, at new shop on ;.!le . tor. 4th and North A St fee: '22 7 1 FOR SALE- Hous-os. and lots at bar-; gam :at: Uind you -wat t: any prhf. i Alfred Underbill. Phont M7. j 1"1 Nona F. 22-71 j FOR SALE Or will trade, farm in Randolph comity, so acres, well im proved, u good pike and Rural Route: has teh phone; will trade for Richmond property; call or ad dress" 122 Lincoln street. 2-J-7t FOR SALE Household goods, tsaby wadker. bread-mixer; 12t South 4th street. 2d-2: FOR SALE Good fresh straight cow. Fred A Hartnian, R. R. No. 3, Grecnmount and State Line pike, 23-3t FOR SALE-New stock of bicycle and baby cab tire.-, just received. Uruwn &.-. Dame'.!. 1022 Main street. 23-3t FOR SALE All kinds new and sec ond hand furniture, cheap, a? Wn.iU's, 516 Main htnet. 23-5t FOR SALE At Public sale. lin stock, farming implements, grain, etc., three miles north of Chester, on Arba Pike, on the Bud Pyle farm, Wednesday. Feb. 26. 10 a. ni. Terms $5.00 and under, cash, over $5.00, credit of iu months. M. B. Taylor. 21-41 FOR SALE Household furniture cheap, on account of leaving city. Call at 537 S. K. Upstairs. 20-7t FOR SALE Ask your grocer for pure old-fashioned Buckwheat Flour made by Runge & Co., 16 S. 7th si. I77t FOR SALE -Big litu clover, timothy, garden and field seed. Garver A: Meyers, Ml Main street. 15-1 mo FOR SALE One set of Furs, Boa and Muff, also one Persian Lamb neck piece, slightly used, at a sacrifice; can be seen at the Palladium office. 24 tf MISCELLANEOUS. WALL PAPER Orville L. Price has secured the agency to handle II. M. Bosh Cos wall paper of Chicago. With the wall paper samples he submits, colored illustrations show ing how the paper appears when on the wall. If you would like to look over tiio samples at your home, drop a card to O. L. Price, 215 N. 15th street, city. 24-7t LOST Red fox muff, Saturday after noon in one of Richmond's stores; finder return to Knollenberg's store and receive $10 reward. 24-7t BOARDING Large front and single rooms with boa id; steam heat bath. Call 11 00 Main street. 22-7t NOTICE -Taylor and Roberts, succes sors to H. S. Wynn. livery, feed and sale stable. Prices Kc, 13c and 25c. Call and see us. 4o North "th St. 2t-7t LOST 190N Richmond high ttchool class pin; return to Palladium of fice and receive reward. . t'2-2t NOTICE Free, with 50c purchase of groceries, 15 Trading Stamps, free, at Murray's, 177 Ft. Wayne Ave- mie. t'ltone duu-w. 21-7t for PROF. Kolliag. for a sure cure corns, 20 S. Sth. Phoue 4242. 1 -Sot FIRE INSURANCE. Richmond Insurance Agency, Hans N". Koll, Mgr., 71C Main. 14 tf PHYSICIAN. DR. HOUGHTON, who has been sick, has resumed his practice. Phone 1777. 12 tf LAUNDRY. We can help make ycu happy hon estly wa can. Richmond Steam Laundry. FARM LANDS. Small placeb tuar ci'y, J. Ed. Moore, over 6 N. 7th street. janS-2mo DENTISTS. HERBERT 13. LOPER. Dentist, Rooms 1; and 17 Colonial Bids. Phone Pv'.4. 2'.K;ot MONUMENTS AND MARKERS. Richmond Monument Co.. C. C Bradbury, Mgr. S3 North 8th Street UNDERTAKERS. H. R. Downing & Son. 16 N. tttn si i2septCmo The Great Blood Purifier. For sale by Leo II. Fihe. T. F. McDonald and W. H. Sudboff. Have yoo trouble of mny kind aritmr tTom disordered stomach? io to yov dncrtt u4 get a SOz or Si bottla ef Dr. Caldwell' SyTtip Pepi'.n. which is prittve'y yaumid te ur yo as3 kees roe Great Bargain Stor. xhe Ground Hog Cant. Keep Us In Six Weeks. At Your Services to Buy, Sell, Borrow or Loan. List your property with the Hustler. FOR SALE. An $11.0C0 Realty Investment and pays 12 per cent. A Good Property, 7 rooms, $12200 12 per cent. A Residence on N. 7th, pric $2,200 A 5 room House, barn, alt good, $ 1 .200 A 3 room Mouse, ail good $500' A 2 room House, all good $500 A 5 room House, all good $850 $500 to Loan on First Mortgage. $600 to Loan on First Mortgage. WANT $1,800 to loan good. WANT $1,000 to Loan good. Some of the above properties and many more can be bought as rent, with a little cash. Can rent you a house or rent your house. Can Loan you money or loan your money. We are hustling here. I have more calls of buyers for properties than I have listed. List your farms and property here, by postal card or as you choose. For further information See That Morgan, 8th and N. E 10 BE NO PARTIALITY Chairman Harry New Says Seating Old Delegations Will Be Fair. WILL BE NO FAVORITISM.' Washington, Feb. 24. Chairman Harry S. New, of the republican natio nal committee, came to Washington from Indianapolis, and wiR remain unv til Tuesday. The primary object of' his visit is to dispose of some business' bearing upon the plans for the nation- al convention to be held in Chicago, next June. One matter to which ho will give his attention is the arrange ment for seating the newspaper men wan attend the convention in their professional capacity and today ho will confer with Maurice Splttin chairman u the press committee of,' congress, and William F. Stone, col lector of customs at Baltimore, tho Sergeant-at-arms of the national com mittee. Mr. New will call at the white house while in the city to pay bis re spects to the president. During the last week or two there has been a great deal of speculation a to the attitude the national committee will take in the matter of contests for seats in the convention between rival delegations; that is to Bay, whether any particular candidate for the pres idential nomination will bo favored Iu the make-up of the temporary roll. Oft this question the chairman said to-, night: Cm "I have been a member of the com mittee for eight years and am person ally acquainted with,its members. know I am perfectly safe in saying that no favoritism will be shown to. any candidate. All contests will be considered impartially, without refer once to the preferences of the rivaL delegates, and decided judicially.- The! personnel of the committee is such that no other thau fair, unbiased and just decisions should be expected.' WILSON'SMEW FUG, The Addition of the Star of Oklahoma Inspires Man to Suggest New Design. WOULD TELL HISTORY, Washington, Feb. 21 On July 4. new star will be added to the flag 1h star of Oklahoma. George W. WilsoiS of Lafayette has submitted a strikingly beautiful design for the rearrangement of the stars of Old Glory, which repre sentative Cnunpacker will call to th; attention of the president and leading, members of the congress. Mr. Wilson, instead of arranging th stars in horizontal lines as at present, groups them In the form of one great star, which he insists is more pleasing iu its arti.tic effect and of more histor. leal significance than the present ar rangement. He- has sent a photo graph of the flag as designed by him and the following explanation: " "The proposition is to group each of the stars signifying a state forty six in number into one great star, rep lesenting the national union. Thw star in the center of the great star rep resents Massachusetts, the iuother state, for the reason that in thi Stat the first and last battle for independ ence was fought; hence as a natural consequence Massachusetts thou!d by right occupy such a position on tb Lag. "The new grouping of the stars tella the history of the American flag. It symbolizes the motto, 'E Pluribua Unum" (many in one;, or one star com. poeed of many stars, and represents a union of states, with the thirteen orig inal states as the foundation of th Union." Still More Re.-.iarkable. "It is remarkable that birds are so In telligent, when they're so small. Isn't it?" asked one member of the Easy Information dab of ber choicest friend si they walked tome together from m talk oa "Our Home Blrdi." "Ye. Isn't it? assented' the friend eagerly. "Why, jast think eren how very e!eer the little tnckoo in cuckoo r-Sock are. and of course they ar only' liitle noodea birds-' '