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ONE CENT PER WORD CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS 7 DAYS FOR THE PRICE OF 5 THE MARKET PLACE OF EASTERN INDIANA The Simplest and Cheapest Way tqIet What You Want All Advertisements Must Be In This Off fee Before 12 Noon. Situations Wanted Will Se Advertised Frea Each Insertion THE KIUHMOJXD PALLADIUM AND SU -TELEGRAM, TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1903. WANTED. WANTED 50 Main street, phone Co. laborers, 19th and Central Union Tele-7-4t WANTED All kinds of furniture re pairing and upholstering. Work guaranteed. Holthouse, 121 South 6th. Phone 4201. 7-7t ROOMS-WANTED YTmng man and mother desire to rent two or three rooms furnished complete for light housekeeping within close walking distance of 7th and Main. Desire same by July 15 or sooner. Refer ences exchanged. State particulars and price. Address Lock Box 01. Rising Sun, Indiana. 7-U WANTED Situation by boy, aged 19 years. Good reference. Address F. C. care Palladium. 5-3t WANTEDWashlngs at 113SNTj "S f. 6-3 1 WANTED Man or lady Give age and experience. "J. F. S." care Palladium. collector. Address 6-2t WANTED Any kind of work by good NEW YORK STOCK (By Correll and Thompson, New York, July 7. Amalgamated Copper .. American Smelting .. .. American Sugar Atchison . . . . B. & O B R. T. C. M. & St. P. . . . New York Central. Northern Pac. .. . Perjisylvanla . . . . People's Gas. . . . Reading Southern Pacific . . Union Pacific . . . . U. S. Steel U. S. Steel pfd.. ., Great Northern . . Chicago. CHICACO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS. (By Con-fell pud Thompson. Brokers. Eaton. 0.1 Chicago, July 7. Wheat, Open. High. Low. Close. July SH14 SS S7 87 Sept S! S7 S Dec tiOVi '-Mra ,r,s 9 Corn. Open. Hign. Low. Close. July 74 74Vi 71 72 iSept 73 731 -j 72 72 ;uec oavi ':' 028 02 Oats. Opeu. High. Low. Close. .July 4! 40 4S 4A JSept -!2 42 41 41 I Dec 43 43 42 42 Porx. Open. High. Low. Close. July .. .$15.i2 $15.(!2 $15.50 $15.50 Sept .. . 15.S3 15.02 15.70 15.70 Lard. Open. High. Low. Clos?. July .. . ?9.45 $0.45 ?f.37 $0.37 Sept .. . 9.55 0.00 9.47 9.47 Ribs. Open. High. Low. Close. July .. . $S.fi5 $.... $S.65 Sept .. . 8.S7 8.00 8.S0 S.SO U. S. YARDS, CHICAGO. Chicago, July 7. Hogs, receipts 12.000, alow. Left over 5,169. Cattle 2,500, strong. Sheep 10,000; 10-25c higher. Hogs Close. Light $6.10$6.70 Mixed 6.15 6.77 Heavy 6.15 6.S0 Hough 6.15 6.40 Indianapolis Grain. Indianapolis, July 7. Wheat. S6. Corn, 73. Oats, 63. Rye, 80. Timothy, $11.00. Indianapolis Market. INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK. HOGS. Best heavies $).flO(n$6. Good to choice 0.45i G. BEEF STEERS. Good to choice steers .. 6.25 7 Medium to good steers .. 6.00 6. Choice to fancy yearlings. 5.00 5 BUTCHER CATTLE. Choice to fancy heifers.. 4.75 5. SO 70 .00 75 .75 50 Good to choice heifers .... 4.25 4. 65 VEAL CALVES. Good to choice S.00Q t. Fair to good 2.00 5, STOCK CATTLE. Good to heavy fleshy feed ers 4.50 4 Fair to good feeders 4.25 4 Good to choice stockers .. 3.00 4. Common to fair heifers 4.00 4. SHEEP. Best yearlings.. .. .. 4.50 4 50 .75 Richmond. CATTLE. (Paid by Richmond Abattoir.) Best hogs, average 200 to 250 lbs. 6.15 6.25 . 6.00 6.10 5.vyj 5.75 Good to heavy packers Common and rough .. . Steers, corn fed 5.00 5.10 Heifers -i-SrVjip 4.50 Fat cows 3.50' 4.00 Bulls : 2.25 3.50 Cslves ......... 5.50 6.00 TODlY'SllRlETOUOTATIONS boy, aged 16 years. Address S. G. care Palladium. 6-3t WANTED Competent white girl for house work, in family of two. 100 N. 13th. Best of wages. l-7t WANTED Situation bylTTady who is an experienced bookkeeper. Can furnish the best of reference. Ad dress N. W. care Palladium. 6-3t WANTED Flrstlassirno"dcTcook ing, etc; no washing; good wages to right one; call 1426 Main street. 2-tf WANTED lieu to Learn barber trade; will equip shop lor you ot 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 Manager-for branch office we wish to locate here in Richmond. Address with reference. The Morris Wholesale House. Cincinnati, Ohio. 4-;;"t PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. QUOTATIONS. Brokers, Eaton, Ohio.) Open . 6 SV4 . 81 .127 . S3 . K!) 491,2 .136 V4 .104 .139V8 .12214 . 92 .116 V4 . 874 .148 . 39 .104 .13314 High GSla 81 127 S3 S9 50 136 104 139 122 931,4 116 87 149 39 105 133 Low 67 79 127 82 8S 491,4 135 104 138 1 22 92 115V 87 147 g n 1 104 132 Close 68 80 127V2 82 SS 491 135 104 V. 13S"s, 122 93 115 S7V 148 39 IO0V2 132 Lambs 5.10 5.40 PRICES FOR POULTRY. (Paid by Bee Hive Grocery.) Young chickens dressed, per lb.. 18c Old chickens, per lb 12V6 to 15c Turkeys, per lb ...I80 Ducks, per lb 15c COUNTRY PRODUCE. (Paid by Bee Hive.) Creamery butter, per lb 2oc Country butter, per lb 15 to 18c Eggs, per doz 16c Richmond Grain Market. (Richmond Roller Mills) Wheat (per. bu.) 80 Corn (per bu.) 65 Oats (per. bu.) 45 Rye, (per bu.) 65 Bran (per ton) $22.00 Middlings (per ton) ..$25.00 Richmond Hay Market. (Omar G. Whelan.) Timothy hay (baled) $7.00 Timothy hay (loose) $7 to $8.00 New clover hay (baled) $S.00 New clover hay (loose) .. ..$6 to $7 Mixed hay $5.00 Straw (per ton) 5.00 Corn (per bu.) 65c to 6Sc Oats (per bu.) 45 Richmond Seed Market. (Runge & Co.) Timothy (per bu) $2.00 Pittsburg Livestock. Pittsburg, July 7. Cattle Receiupts ! loads. Cattle $7.35 down. Veal $7.50 down. Hogs Receipts :5 loads: ?.S5 down. Sheep and lambs, receipts light. Sheep. $4.50 down. Spring lambs $7.50 down. RESPECTED WOMAN ANSWERSTHE CULL Mrs. Vashti Jackson Dies This Morning. Centerville, Ind.. July 7. Mrs. Vash ti Jackson, wife of Captain E. B. Jack son, died this morning at their beauti ful country home west of Centerville. The end came at 0:30 o'clock. Mrs. Jackson was 77 years of age and one of the best known women in western Wayne county. For some time she has suffered with paralysis. Captain Jackson is known all over Wayne county. For years he was a prominent horse man and the owner of the turf king "Black Frank," a monument to which animal stands in the front lawn of the Jackson home. The funeral of Mis. Jackson will be Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Services will be conducted by the Rev. L. A. Winn. The Hub Of Tb Body. The organ around wu;ch all the other organs revolve, and upon -which they are largely de pendent for their vreliare. is the stomach. When the function of the stomach become im paired, the bowels and liver also become de ranted. To cure a d19er.se of the stomach. Hver cr bowels cet a 50 cent or $1 bottle of Dr. Cald well's Syrup Pepsin at your drujrrist's. It is he promptest relief for constipation and dy? pepsia ever cc-nrounCsd. FOR SALE, FOR SALE City real estate. Porter field. Kelley Elnck- 9-tf FOR SALE on weekly 23 N. 9th. Lots in Benton Heights payments. R. L. More, T-f FOR SALE New Fox visible type writers. Burr & More Agency, Western Union Telegraph office. 7-2t FOR SALE-A11 kinds of real estate fire insurance and life insurance. J. S. Fitzgibbons. 7-lt FOR-SALE Property"- at HI South Twenty-third street. consisting of nearly ii'.o acres of lanl, five room cottage house and good bank barn, all well improved and in good re pair: with electric lights, natural gas, telephone; one minute walk to street car and interurban line. No city taxes or water rent. Large garden, two poultry yards and pas ture lot. All kinds fruit. Good in vestment, an ideal home for retir ing former. Call on or before Tnues- (Continued From Page One.) democratic national convention. Tem porary Chairman Pell ,t here this morning after much delay. Mr. Hell's! dilemma was really one of the most j unique features of the convention i aside from the 57 varieties of vice presidential candidates, and it gave the national committeeman no little concern until Secretary Woodson was given the news that by the use of a hand car the temporary chairman bad broken the Lincoln maroon and was on his way to Denver. The Johnson boom has been revived and the Gray boom is a little more ac tive. Johnsonites headed by a band made the rounds of the hotels late yesterday vociferiously shouting tlieir slogan. They were having a great time of it in the Brown Palace lobby when the band started up Dixie which raised the usual yell from the South erners. At this juncture somebody in the Oklahoma headquarters swung the banner of the Ardmore Democratic club with a picture of Bryan on it and the yells of the Johnsonites wero drowned in mighty roar which went up for sage of Lincoln. As to the general situation, on the morning of the first clay of the con vention, it is said that the domination of the Bryan element hi the conven tion is more complete than ever. Delegates coming in who are count ed on as practically anti-Bryan upon their arrival, are found to be readv to jump into the band wagon unless they can be shown there is chance to de feat Nebraska. There is Georgia for example. Her delegates were counted as certainly anti-Bryan, but upon arri val here of the delegation it was learned that it was more than prob able that the entire vote of the state would be cast for Bryan and it is not unlikely that a Georgia delegate will be one of numerous seconders of the man who seems certain to be nomin ated Thursday. New York on Fence. The Xew York delegation is otill on the fence officially. No final action has been taken binding the delegation to vote for any man either for oresi dent or vice-president. "There is no need for hurry." said State Chairman Conness. "We will act at the proper time and in a way we deem best for the party." "No action has been taken nor is it likely it will be taken for some time yet," replied Lewis Nixon to a oues tion as to what New York proposed to do. "Nobody can give a. definite answer to the question as to how we will vote," he added. Charles Murphy, Tim Sullivan and other New York leaders made practic ally the same reply to the question. Nevertheless when not talking for publication, some of the New York leaders do not hesitate to sav New York will vote for Bryan. Some of the enthusiastic Bryan men are now claiming that outside of Minnesota, Delaware and part of Pennsylvania and a few scattering votes elsewhere, the whole convention will vote for Bryan. Georgia has brought on a new vice presidential boom. By a unanimous vote they decided to place the name of Hon. Clark Howell of Georgia, before the convention and already they have begun to get busy doing missionary work for the Georgia editor, they say with gratifying success. The arrival of Mr. Troup of Connec ticut has given the MacNeil boom a boost and it now seems to be in the leading position. MacNeil boomers claim they have every New England vote pledged for their man and have other votes pledged from all sections of the country. The Bryan leaders insist that the field so far as vice-president is con cerned is absolutely open and so far as can be seen, its so up to this time. Whether the leaders will get togeth er and select a man and put rum through after the platform and presi dential nomination is out of the way, remains to be seen. Its the best opiu- ton that this is what will be done. Labor Hopeful. The platform is attracting but very little attention. Labor leaders are hopeful that their views will be met so far as vital cuestions to them are concerned and the suffragettes are feeling good over the prospects of the Indorsement of woman suffraffe day, July 14th. A. B. Commons. FOR SALE Open top road wagon. cheap if sold at once. 12 N. '.th. Phone 1VU'. T-Mi FOR S A'LE LTd i es B icycleT -1 Richmond avenue. T-Ut FOR SALE Household goods," cook stove, chairs, etc.. 25 S. 17th. 6-3t FOR SALECheap road wagon at sifti Main. :-7t FOR SALE Needles, oils and repairs for all sewing machines. R. M. Lacey, 530 Main. l-7t FOR SALE Mission Wood on sewing machine. Something entirely new. Call and see them. R. M. Lacey. 530 Main. 1 -7t FOR SALE One seven foot, 3 spring wason. See or call Meerhoff the Plumber. 1-tf FORSAlE- car load of horses every Saturday aid Monday at 'jus Taube's barn. !-tl PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. One feature of the nla'form situa-i lion is the earnestness with which the New York sub-committee is la-; boring on the declaration of principles which will represent the New York j idea of what democracy i.i. They la-: bored on It well into thin morning and j will have their platform readv for Judge Parker to place before the plat form committer? at its first meeting. They frankly say they have no hope that their labors will have any mater ial effect on the platform to be pre sented to the convention, and in this everybody agrees with them. Johnson Defeated. Mayor Tom Johnson of Cleveland was defeated in the Ohio delegation today for national committeeman, by Harvey C. flarber by a vote of '2H to s. The delegation refused to accept the telegraphic proxies held by Johnson of thirteen delegates who are enroute. BRYAN SATISFIED. Nebraskan Is Tickled With the Pro gress of Events in Denver. Lincoln, Neb., July 7. Bryan was keeping his ear to the long distance phone line this morning in constant communication with his lieutenants; in Denver, discussing the platform and the vice presidential situation. He seemed abundantly satisfied with the progress of events in the convention city. The flood situation about Lin coln has put up the bars against Fair view visitors, and Bryan expects to enjoy a quiet day. The railroad blocade was partially raised this morninig when the Bur-'. Iington road repaired several wash outs both east and west of the city and reopened its Chicago-Denver line. The Rock Island also will resume trainservice to the west this after noon. Other roads are still badly crippled. The list of known drown ed in Lincoln increased to ten this morning. At Ashland, twenty-five mile east, seven were drowned early this morn ing by a sudden rush of the Salt Creek flood, which rose fifteen feet within two hours. Several dozen families were trapped in their homes and many thrilling rescues were made. Jesse Hooker swam hal fa mile in the dark with his daughter on his shoulders. Securing a boat, he rescued his wife and three children and later saved six families. PRISON CLERK IS N0WA CONVICT He Steals Shirts and Gets a Prison Sentence. Laporte. Ind., July 7. W. F. Hough, for five years shipping clerk at the In diana State Prison in Michigan City, was this afternoon sentenced by Judge J. C. Bichter in the Ianorte circuit Court, to an indeterminate term of from one to fourteen years for stealing ninety-five dozen shirts, valued at $450 which had been manufactured by con victs. Hough shipped the goods to confederates in Indianapolis, from which city Hough came to work in the prison. Hough will begin sentence to morrow, probably going to his old po sition. COMMERCIAL CLUB MAYJFIGHT RATES Federation May Be Outgrowth Of Investigation. Legislation through the medium of the federation of commercial clubs is probable to bring about relief from ex cessive fire insurance rates as the re sult of the investigation of a special committee of the local Commercial club. The committee has made its report, which shows a 30 per cent av erage advance has been made. The advance ranged from 4 to 108 per cent. C-ld Medal Flour makes delicious baked stuff. Rhoda- ii this co tic err" too. '-oafi carefMJyj tt. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is cosrtiery nsran--eed to care Indigestion, constipation, sk k faead scbe. ofrenatve breath, malaria aaa mH disease I rUiC9 4MsV ltmfK troafate. FOR RE N'T. FOR R ENT Furn ished rooms for light housekeeping. 417 N. 11. 7-lt FOR RENT Flat over 71". Main Sr. Inquire Arcade theatre. 7-"'t FOR RENT Cottage. West Main and Second streets; call at O. G. Porter field's office. Kelly Block. 7-2t FOR RENT Desirable furnished rooms all conveniences, 203 S. 11th. 6-7 1 FO RR E NT Hi mi se7 A ppl ytol 2 1 6 N.. F. 6-7 1 FOR RENT Five room house. Nort h 21st, summer kitchen, pantry, cellar, good attic, city water, cistern, elec tric lights, artificial gas. P:ione lv33. ;-2t F O R R E N t La fg e furnished""' front room, bath; 415 N. 15th. 2-7t FOR RENT Eight' room hoYfseThatrf, electricity and gases; 1510 N. E St. Apply to Mrs. M. A. Kielhorn, 71 S. 17th. 2-tf FOR RENT Furnished rooms; a'eo THE BLARNEY STONE. An Old Legend Tells How It Found Its Way to Ireland. THE MAGIC OF KISSING IT. Origin of the Quaint Belief That It Im parts to the Lips That Touch It the Power to. Utter Honeyed, Coaxing and Delusive Speeches. The blarney stone takes Its name from the village of Blarney, In County Cork. Ireland, near which stand the ruins of the famous Blarney castle, dating back to the fifteenth century, and the groves of Blarney, which en joy an equally wide reputation. A riv ulet flowing through them bears the same name. Tho name Blarney Is from the Irish "blalrne," a little field, the Gaelic form being "blair" or "blar, a plain. The village Is four miles north-1 west of Cork and has a few hundred inhabitants. In the groves of Blarney stands the ruined castle, In one tower of which is the world famous stone, the kissing of which Is reputed to endow one with the gift of coaxing, wheedling and flattering. The true stone is declared to be one in the castle wall, a few feet below the summit of the tower. To reach and osculate it It is necessary for one to be held over the parapet by the heels. But so many persons traveling in the Emerald Isle desire to report that they have kissed the real blarney stone that one In the top of the wall is held to be sufficiently near the real thing for the fiction to be maintained that it is the true stone with all the powers of the original. And even to aged and infirm persons one near the castle entrance is declared to be the original. On the true stone, near the top of the tower, a half effaced in scription reads, "Cormack McCarthy Fortis Me Fieri Facit. A. D. 1446." Of the blarney stone Father Prout, the Irish poet, declared that It was the palladium of liberty for Erin. He de scribes the stone and relates a number of legends regarding it, one that it was brought to the island by the Phoenicians, who are reputed to have, colonized the region, and that it had long been in the custody of the Cartha ginians, who from it gained the rep utation for Insincerity which Is trans mitted in the phrase "Punic faith," and that before that it belonged to the Syrians, who were credited with speaking with double tongues after kissing it According to the 6tory, some Carthaginian adventurers be came enamored of the stone and ap propriated it. They set 6ail for Minor ca, but. being overtaken by a storm, were driven into the harbor of Cork and left the stone In that vicinity un til it was made use of in the construc tion of the donjon tower of Blarney castle. As to the origin of the belief In re gard to the qualities secured by kiss ing the stone. Crofton CroSer says that In 1G02. when the Spaniards were urging the Irish chieftains to harass the English, the owner of the castle, Cormack McDermod McCarthy, who then occupied it. concluded an armis tice with the lord president on condi tion of surrendering it to an English garrison. But" he put him off from day to day with specious statements, fair promises and false pretexts until the lord president became the laugh ingstock of the ministers of Queen Elizabeth, and the honeyed and delu sive speeches of the lord of the castle became Known as mere 'biamey." The word found its way into litera ture in the last century. In the "Jour nal" of Caroline Fox, which appeared In 1S35. there is this use of the word: "Mme. de Stael was regretting to I-ord Castlereagh that there was no word in the English language which answered to their sentiment.' "No. he said, there is no English word, but the Irish have one that corresponds exact lyblarney. " Samuel Lover wrote "The blarney's so great a deceiver' in one of his Irish novels. President ; James Buchanan wrote. "The genera! i has yet to learn that my father's coun- i trymen (I have ever felt proud of my ! descent from an Irishman), though j they themselves do blarney others, are ! yet hard to be blarneyed themselves. Washington Irving in "The Traveler" wrote. "So he blarneyed the landlord." James Russell Lowell in "The Fable For Critics" says: Te cast clothes of Europe your states manship tris And mumbles ega-'a the old blarneys and . . few. office rootas, with steam hfat ind bath, at Th-s C1r2r.fi. for gents only. 1 K iiK."T Nict'! fat siit-hd roorns. j All modern conveniences, 115 N. I 12th Si. 1 7t MISCELLANEOUS. DO YOI" WANT to s. -I! jour house? A Palladium want ad will do it. The Palladium will take jour ad over the phone. if yon want yo.jr vault cleaned and thorouuhly disinfected telephone nie and I will give your orders immed iate attention. Only reliable vault cleaner in Richmond. Thomas Morehead, !'3s Butler. Phone 3177. 6-7t FTRliT Life,-" Accident "'and 'Health" E. B. Knollenberg. Room S. Knollen berg Annex. jun16 tu. fil. sun tf lnstanteiious Water Heaters of all kinds. See them in oivration at Meerhoff's, '. S. lth. Let us figure The name of the old time castle and town has added a noun, a verb, an adjective and a participle to the lan guage. The most comprehensive defi nition of the noun "blarney" is "ex ceedingly complimentary language; flattery; smooth, wheedling talk; pleas ing cajolery." As to the origin of the word, one lexicographer quotes Grote as crediting the derivation of it from the phrase "licking the blarney stone," "applied to incredible stories told of climbing to a stone very diffi cult of access In a castle of that name in the county of Cork. Ireland." But he added that Dr. Jamieson derives It from the French "balwerne." "a lie; frivolous talk," and defines It "gross flattery; unmeaning or vexatious dis course (Low)." But tho word seems to have outgrown this restricted mean ing since the latter part of the eight eenth century. Every Irishman south of the Liffey Is popularly supposed to have kissed the blarney stone, and If. moreover, he has had a dip In the Shannon he Is reputed to have the req uisite amount of impudence, or what the natives call "civil courage." Nw York Tribune. A MOHAMMEDAN FUNERAL.' Ceremonies "With "Which m Body 1" Consigned to the lira re. When the life of a Mohammedan is ebbing away a distinguished reader of the Koran is summoned to recite aloud its chapter on the resurrection, so thai the spirit of the person, on hearing It, may have an eay death. The Mo hammedan believes that the vital prin ciples of the whole system are concen trated in the head, when death Is the result. The watchers at the bedside also read some passages, and then a drink of sherbet is given to the pa tient to lessen the pangs of death. As soon as the spark of life has fled, the two great toes are tied together xrlth a thin strip of cloth, the mouth Is closed, and incense is burned near the body. The Interment follows a few hours after death. The "washers" are men and women who wash and shroud the body and dig a hole In the earth to hold the water, so that it cannot spread very much, as It is considered unluck j to tread on this water. The washing is a great ceremony, and when finished the body is shrouded with even more ceremony-. If there is a widow of the deceased, she returns the dowry her husband had given her. If the deceas ed's mother is present, she says, "The milk with which I suckled thee I freely bestow upon thee." Thus she resigns the debt of the deceased to her. When flowers have been placed on the body it is carried to the grave on a bier or, if the relatives can afford it, in a cof fin At the grave four creeds are re cked, and the body, with the head to the north and the face looking toward Mecca, is laid on its back in its tomb. The grave is about seven feet long for both sexes, but the depth for a man is measured by the distance between his feet and chest; for a woman, between her feet and waist. If the body is too long for the grave, it is believed that the deceased must have been a great Binner. Before the body is covered the Mo hammedan takes a little earth and. throwing it into the grave, says. "We created you of earth, and we return you to the earth, and we shall raise you out of the earth on the day of resur rection." Then a mound is built to keep the earth In the grave from crush ing the lody. and water is sprinkled on it In three lines. Special prayers for the safe voyage of the deceased are of fered after the burial. As In the case of a Hindoo funeral, the poor are not forgotten, both remembering the needy by distributing money, salt, rice and wheat amonj them after the funeral. The PraKoe dork. Since the middle of the fifteenth cen tury the city of Progv.e lias pDsesed a remarkable clock, the machinery of which is most complicated. The dial, which i- between lx and eight feet across. Lcs a number of bands, which mark not only the minutes and the hours, but al;;o tho days, months, years and centuries. Of this clock a poet tells us: At the I"f t-. C'-l a ::rton stands. And r.i..ft har.s .1 musical bell ia the to-ser. V.'fclch he r'rtTS by a ro;e that he holds in his har.es ln his punctual function of striking the he-r. But the funniest sisht ef the numerous Eights YThich the c'.oclc has to show to the people below Is the holy apostles. In tunics ar.-l tights. Who revolve ia a. ring or proceed in a PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY on ; our plumbing, heating and Kahuna. 1-tf WAYNE Cleaning and Excavating Cx Cisterns cleaned and repaired. Hard woo! floors refinished. Furniture and wall paper cleaned. Cement and sewer work, whitewashing. Household goods crated for ship ment, 1lt; Main street, Richmond. 1 mi. Home phone 1(U l!vtf CAS WATER HEATERS-andhot weather sundries at Meerhoff's. Both phones. 24-tf SCHOOL. SCHOOL Next Monday Is the time to b.-gin your course at the Rich mond Business college. 30-7t LAUNDRY. We can help make ycu happy hon estly we can. Richmond Steam Laundry. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY CITY STATISTICS. Births. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Guy ton. ;n; North Nineteenth street, boy. fifth child. To Mr. and Mrs. John II. Markley, 1s South Sixteenth street, a boy, first child. GOES TO EASTHAVEN. Committment papers have been Is sued for the admittance of On DukA and Anna Eckert to tho L'af.crn In diana hospital for the iri"-ne. Duk has been conIlr.ed at th count Jail and the woman at t.ie county farm. Duke'B derangement daies from time his wife deserted him. CASE CONTINUED. The case of the stats v$. Julius Mc Cowan and Margaret Hake", who ar charged with adultery has been con tinued until tomorrow. It was set lor tr.ai today. STRANGE NEGRO'S ANTICS. Report has been made to the police of the peculiar antics cr. a stranRa regro about the Tiome of Mrs. Jonni Demand, 247 South Fourth atrtet. It is claimed the man attempted to gain cr fiance to tho Louso about 2 o'clOCK Sunday nioruinc. His Modest Request. Tour regular "professional" traap has a sharp tongue and is aot alew to use it when occasion arises. A farmer's wife had curtJf refused the usual request for a aifctot'c tfedglac from a geutlenan of this frattratMjr. "Well, then, ma'am." said t&a traaay, "would you mind if I slepMmHBat bit; meadow there behind your baraf "No," said the woman la a sTaagnaal mous tone, "you may sleep tber if ya like." "One thing more, ma'am, said the tramp, "before I say good night Will you please have me catle4'af 4 sharp 1 I want to catch .the-caftletrsm to market" San Francisco Chronicle. ' Lacked Relish. VT A good mfcny ef the Sac and Fol Indians do not talk much. and. when they are la a store and see something they want they pick It up and pay for it. When Tom Flail' was keeping a drug store an Indian woman entered it and picked up a can of rarnlah and paid for it. A few weeks later the same woman was in agalnand Tom. asked her if she wanted another. can. She said no. they couldn't eat the can she bad. Stroud (Okla.) Messenger. Popular Excursions Via Chicago, Cincin nati & Louisville R. R. $3.00 ROUND TRIP to Chi cago, Saturday Night, July 11th. Train leaves Rich mond, 1 1 :20 p. m. $16.00 ROUND TRIP-to Old Point Comfort, Va., Wed nesday, July 15th. Final Limit, July 30th. $6.50 ROUND TRIP to Niag ara Falls, Wednesday, Aug ust 5th. Final Limit, Aug ust 15th. Train leaves Richmond, 10:55 a. m. SI 6.00 ROUND TRIP to At lantic City, Thursday, Aug. 6th, via the C, C. & L. R. R. and Baltimore & Ohio R. R. Final Limit August 20th. For particulars call C. A. BLAIR, P. & T. A., Richmond, Ind. Home Tel. 2062. The Great Blood Purifier. Sir sal at all drug stores.