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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AS D SSUN-T.ELEGKAM, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1908.
PAGE FIVE.' Or. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder Cleanses, preserves and beautifies the teeth, and Purifies the breath A superior dentifrice for people of refinement Established in 1866 by c. & J&r.33).S'. CHAIRMEN ARE BOTH OPTIMISTIC (Continued From Page One.) for Bryan and the democratic state ticket. Republican leaderB give the same figures as their estimate of the plurality for Taft and their state can didates. Both parties lay claim to the three congressmen and the legislature which will elect a United States sena tor. GREAT MIXUP IN IDAHO. Republicans, Independents, and Dem ocrats in Alliances. Boise, Idaho, Nov. 3. With the in dependence candidate for governor declaring himself for the republican national and state tickets, the inde pendence state chairman lining up with the democrats, the democrats fighting for the direct primary, and the republicans out for local option, election day brought a complicated situation in Idaho. The. republican chairman claims the state for Taft by 20,000 and for Brady for governor by 15,000. Bryan and the democratic guberna torial candidate will have 10,000 ma jority, acocrdlng to the democratic chairman. . CLAIMS SHRINK IN MONTANA Chairman Now Places Majorities at 2,000 for Taft. Butte, Mont., Nov. 3. The most sig nificant feature in Montana is the greatly reduced claims of the state re publican chairman. Last Tuesday Chairman La n strum claimed Montana would go for Taft and Edward Donlan for governor from 8,000 to 10,000. Today Mf. Lanstrum's estimate places a plurality for Taft end Sherman at not less than 2,000, with 6,000 for Donlan. State Democratic Chairman W. B. George's estimate is that Montana will give Bryan a popular majority of at least 10,000, and majorities of at least 6,000 for the state ticket. FIGHT TO SAVE BRYAN. emocrats Anxious to Wipe Out Ne braska's Republican Plurality. Lincoln, Neb Nov. 3. With only eight electoral votes to be contested for the fight in Nebraska will nevertheless be one of the most strenuous ever , known In the state. j Partisans of Mr. Bryan are anxious to wipe out the slender plurality the republicans have enjoyed for the last nine years, and claim to have absolute confidence they will win. The republican managers concede a slight gain for Mr. Bryan, but insist the state is for Taft for president and that the entire state ticket will be elected, with probably five of the 'six congressmen. SOUTH DAKOTA CLOSE. Conservative Estimates Give the State To Taft. Sioux Falls, S. Dak., Nov. a The republicans express confidence in their r . . TTTtTT You Can Make Better Cough Syrup Than You Can Buy. A full pint of cough syrupy enough to last a family a long time can be made according to the recipe given below. In five minutes, at a cost of about fifty four cents. It Is not only cheap er than the "ready made"' cough syrup, but it la also better la J every way usually stopping a deep-seated cough In 24 hours. 5 It Is also excellent for colds, whooping cough, chest pains, ,j. bronchial troubles and similar ailments. The recipe is worth saving. Granulated Sugar Syrup. 13 oz $ Plnex 2MsOz Take a pint of Granulated Su- .gar; add one-half cup full of wa- ter. stir, and let boil just a mo- ment. Put the 2-4 oz. of Pinex 5 In a pint bottle and fill It uo with the syrun. Shake well syrup. and take a teaspoonful one, two or three hours, corked it keeps perfectly every Well The taste Is very pleasant. Guaiacol and other chemical elements of the pine which $ make the air of the pine forests so effective in the cure of con- X sumption and other membrane T diseases, are found in high pro- portion in Pinex, the most val- $ . 1 a . . . . uaoi ana coHcentraiea com pound cf Norway Pine Extract. For the purpose of this prescription- it is immensely superior to the many weaker pine oil and pin tar preparations, and druggists have it or can get it quickly without trouble if re-quested. ability to sweep the state today on both the national and state tickets, .vhile the democrat were equally con fident of electing their state ticket, and 3gpecially the democratic nominee foi governor, and a good representation in the legislature. Conservative estimates give the state to Taft ONE CONTRIBUTOR NAMED. Father of Girl Said to Be Fiancee o! W. J. Bryan, Jr. Gives $500. Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 3. When State Democratic Chairman H. H. Man sou made his final announcement of the money expended in the Wisconsin campaign, showing a total of $8,671.25, he named only one individual contri butor. That one was Alexander Ber ger, the board of trade man, who6e daughter is said to be the fiance of W. J. Bryan, Jr. Mr. Berger gave $500 to the cause, and the democratic na tional committee furnished $5,000. " ALARM IN CONNECTICUT. Republicans Fighting Lilley Flood the State With Pasters. Hartford, Conn., Nov. 3 Genuine alarm prevails in the republican state headquarters here because the anti Lilley republicans, who organized in New Haven to fight Congressman Lil ley in his campaign for governor, flooded the state with ballots bearing posters for Judge Robertson, the dem ocratic candidate, but of illegal size, with carelessly mlspelled names, and of wrong type. Candidates admit that the fusion re publicans have jeopardized the entire state and national republican ticket and have given the democrats an op portunity to carry Connecticut unless the ballots are withdrawn In time. Lil ley probably will be swept Into the governor's chair on the presidential wave, but the contest will be close. BLACK' FOX PELTS. Only About Five Skins Are Sscured Each Year. Id the estimation of trappers of the Canadian northland as well as In the eyes of the nobility of Russia there is only one king of beasts, the highly prized black fox. On an average five perfect pelts of this rare fur bearer are brought down from the northland each year and in rare years as many as ten or twelye, though each year thousands of men make a living trap ping and the yearly catch of foxsklns amounts to over 100,000 from Canada alone. In no way except In color does the black fox differ from the red fox, whose pelt sells for about $2, or from the gray fox, whose winter coat Is rained at from $150 to $400, but when ever a hunter can secure a black fox and remove its skin without marring the fur he Is sure of receiving from $800 to $1,500 for his trophy. Not only is every black fox pelt bought as soon as taken, but a dozen Russian noble men hare paid agents traveling in North America an through the winter seeking out remote hillside farms and abandoned logging camps where it is possible that a shy and elusive black fox may have been seen. Within the last twenty years a num ber of wealthy men who have owned fenced game preserves have spent vast sums of money In buying foxes alive and turning them loose within private inclosures. By and by it may be that some skilled or fortunate breeder will produce a black pup or perhaps a pair of black foxes may be captured alive, and from these a new breed of black foxes will arise and cause a great panic among the men who hunt for black foxes. He who can wrest the secret of breeding black foxes from nature is assured of riches past count ing and can command the worshipful homage of the Russian nobility and aristocracy, who seem willing to sacri fice untold wealth for the pleasure of wearing overcoats made from the pelts of American black foxes. Edmonton Cor. Toronto Globe. PREPARE FOR II BIGRALLY DAY Special Services to Be Held at Fifth St. M. E. Church. Great preparations are being made toward making the all-day rally that is to be held at the Fifth Street M. E. church Sunday a great success. A spe cial program has been arranged for, consisting of musical numbers and other Interesting features. The Sun day school will start at 9:15 o'clock, and at 10:30 the Rev. J. Cook Graham, minister at the church, will preach his sermon. A number of the children will be baptised. Dinner will be serv ed In the church, and at 2:30 o'clock the Rev. Kenna, of the Third M. E. church, will preach. In the evening the Epworth League led by Miss Jose phine Campbell, will hold exercises appropriate to the occasion, and at 7:30, the Rev. R. J. Wade, of the First M. E church, will preach. All the members of the church and Sunday school are urged to attend and bring their friends. POLITICS STOPS CITY BUSINESS Committee on Franchises Is Delayed. The committee on contracts and franchises last evening reported to council that it was not yet ready to report on amending the Main street pole ordinance to provide a penalty for placing feed wires on trolley poles, be cause the committee members had been too busy attending political meet ings. . ; NEWS OF SOCIETY TO REACH THE SOCIETY EDITOR, CALL PHONE 1121 Mr. and Mrs. Wickham Corwin, vliss Marie Campbell, Miss Juliet Swayne, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Leeds nd Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kaufman vill form a party at the coliseum this JVening. Jt J8 & Rev. and Mrs. J. Cook Graham, en ertained several guests in a delight ll manner last evening at tlelr home 4 Ft. Wayne avenue. The h aurs were pent socially and with mus.c. Light efreshments .were servtd. The ,uests were Mr. and Mrs. Hirry Stil enger, Mr. E. A. Thompson, Mrs. ennle Williams, Mrs. Howes, Mr. and Mrs. Will Taylor and Mrs. Lora Lovin. J J jl An informal card party was given last evening by Mi3s Ruth Gilchrist at her home on Kinsey street, compli mentary to Miss Mary Seaton of India napolis. Euchre was played at sever al tables. Prizes were captured by Mr. Russell Heitbrink and Miss Lucile Townsend. After the game luncheon In several courses was served. The quests were Miss Alice Laning, Miss Lucile Townsend, Miss Ella Dickey, Miss Marguerite Rush and Miss Doro thy Rush; Messrs. Russell Heitbrink, Leroy Beachler, Ralph Cain, Herman Young, Michael Harrell, Albert Gil christ and Myron Hill. j j A delightful dinner party was given by Mr. and Mrs. King Williams at their home on East Main street. The dining room was attractively decorat ed with floral designs. Places were arranged at the table for Mr. and Mrs. Deck Haxton, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Haxton and Mr. Harley Haxton of Economy; Mr. and Mrs. John Chap man of Greensfork, Mr. Harry Felt man and Miss Lora Ball of Lynn. In diana; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mahan, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Meyers, Mr. and Mrs. James Brumfiel, Mr. and Mrs. Newton Brumfield, Mr. Earl Williams, Mr. William Williams, Miss Hazel Brumfiel, Miss Mary Brumfiel, Mr. King Brumfiel, Mr. Charles Williams and Mr. Harold Norrls. J J J Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Funk entertained with a masquerade Hallowe'en party recently at their home, north of the city. The rooms were decorated with chrysanthemums and ferns. Pump kins were placed in various parts of the rooms. The hours were spent in a social manner. Later luncheon was served. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Verling Reid, Mr. and Mrs. Nor man Garrett, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Ad dleman, Mrs. Hanna Crump, Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Jordan, Miss Izora Lit tle, Mr. and Mrs. James Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nossett, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Daugherty, Mr. and Mrs. Nola Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Norris, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Reid, Mr. and Mrs. Orla Har ris, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Benson, Mrs. Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Orla Garretson, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Maiden. J J J Mr. William Cutler, of Chicago, Is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stlgleman, of North Fourteenth street. J J js Mr. and Mrs. John Moyer who have been spending several weeks visiting with relatives at Warsaw, Indiana, have returned to their home on Sheri dan street. Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Bramkamp have been entertaining several guests from Xenia, Ohio, for a few days. js & Mr. Oliver Thomas of New York Is a guest in this city. J J J Mr. Rudolph Leeds will leave tomor row for New York. js jt jt Mr. Roland Laws has been visiting Mrs. Ogborn for a few days. J Jt J The wedding of Mr. George Fiske Wakefield, former pastor of St. Paul's Episcopal church of this city, and Miss Anna Knapp, of Philadelphia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James S. Whitney, was celebrated yesterday at the Church of Saint Luke and the Epiphany. Mr. Wakefield is well known locally. They will come to this city for a few days' visit with friends. J J J The engagement of Mr. Paul Mount, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mount to Miss Hildegrade M. Escher of Cov ington, Kentucky, has been announced. Miss Escher is a granddaughter of the late Rev. C. C. Moser, former pastor of the German Lutheran church of that place. The engagement was for mally announced at a Hallowe'een par ty given by Miss Escher's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Escher, atthelr home 1740 Holman avenue. The date for the wedding has not been set. j - J J Rev. and Mrs. J. O. Campbell have returned from Campbellstown, where they have been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hayward. CLUB NOTES. The new dancing club recently or ganized by Mrs. Henry Gennett met last evening in the Odd Fellows hall The class is being Instructed by Mrs. Charles Kolp. The lesson proper be gins at eight o'clock and continues until nine after which dancing is par- ticipated in for the remainder of the evening. The membership is not lim ited as any former members of the Tuesday Cotillion class or Thursday evening dancing club are invited to join. The present members are: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. George R. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gennett, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gen- , nett, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Grosvenor, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lemon. Mr. and Mrs. Galen Lamb, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cates, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Swayne, Mr. and Mrs. Earl 'Mann, Mr. and Mrs. Judson Rupe, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jay; Mesdames John Lontz, Frank Correll, Edna Jay. Maude Jones, Oliver Gaar, Thomas Nicholson. Frank McCurdy, Frank Lackey, Maude Grey. Miss Alice Forkner; Messrs. Harry Thornburg, Harry Kates, W. Kelsey, Charles Commons and Rush Bowman. J J Jt The regular meeting of the Domestic Science association will meet tomorrow afternoon in the Westcott hotel par lors promptly at 2:30 o'clock. This will be an open meeting and all mem bers with their friends who are inter ested in this line of work are Invited to attend. The meeting is expected to be unusually interesting as Mrs. Hen rietta Calvin, of Purdue university, will address the session. She will tah on "Diet, and Its Relation to Health." Mrs. Calvin has a national reputation and is authority on such subjects. A small admission fee will be charged to cover expenses. J J j All the members; of the Knights o; Ladies of Honor are Invited to attend the box social which will be held to morrow evening in the Red Men's hall, the affair to begin at 8 o'clock. J J J The Ticknor chib which was to have met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. John Coate. of South Twelftl street, postponed its meeting on ac count of the funeral of Mrs. Mary Whltridge, a former member. J J J Dr. Coffin, of the department of psy chology, at Earlham college, addressed a meeting of the Science club last even ing, which was held In Parry hall. His subject being, "The Laboratory Meth ods of Modern Psychology." An In formal discussion was held after the address by the students who are mem bers. t f t!$ The Trifoliuni Literary society met last evening in the parlors of the First English Lutheran church. The so ciety Is studying Scotland this season and the following papers were read by members: "Geography and Early His tory," Miss Gertrude Bartel; "The Peo ple and Customs," Miss Esther E. Bes- selman; "Industries and Commerce," Mr. E. B. Knollenberg. A large num ber of the members remained for the social session which was held after the program. The next meeting will be held Monday evening, December 14th The program as given in the year book for this session is: "Universities and Schools," Miss Clara Basse; "Edin burgh." Miss Sarah Swain; "Glasgow, Mr. Henry Bentlage. J The members of the Penny club are requested to meet tomorrow evening at the home of Mrs. Jennie Barnes, to go in a body to view the remains of Mrs. Ayler. J J J The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the Grace M. E. church will have its monthly meeting tomorrow af ternoon- at the home of Mrs. B Lock- wood, 215 North Fourteenth street The program will begin promptly at 2:30 o'clock. Reports will be given by delegates who attended the state con vention at Danville held there recently J 0 J The Woman's Missionary society of the First Baptist church, will meet to morrow afternoon with Mrs. G. F. Goodwin at her home, 45 South Twelfth street. Mrs. W. H. Whltely will be leader for the afternoon. "Home Missions" is the subject to be discuss ed at this time. J J JH "Miscellaneous Day" was observed yesterday by the Magazine club at the home of Mrs. Harriet Dill, 35 South Fifteenth street. Each mem ber gave a short reading or quotation in response to the roll call. The story for the day was "The Master of ..he Inn" written by Robert Herrick and read by Mrs. Elgar Hlbberd. The first Monday in each month is fiction day for the club. After the program luncheon was served. Mrs. Charles Holton will be hostess for a meeting of the club next Monday afternoon. J Jl J The ladies of the Golden Eagle will give a dancing party this evening In the Odd Fellows hall. The public is invited to attend. jn j -j The Spring Grove Sewing circle is meeting this afternoon with Mrs. J. E Weller at her home on North Eighth street. J J Jl Miss Caroline Foulke will be unable ; to give the paper on "Primitive Music in Norway," at a meeting of the Mu sic Study club tomorrow morning. An other member will furnish this part of the program, which will begin promptly at 9:30 o'clock. All mem bers are Invited to attend. The pro gram with the exception of the above number, will be the same as Is an nounced in the year book. 0J j& js The annual meeting of the Country club was held last evening at the club house, with an attendance of twerfty members. The following officers will serve for the coming year: President Mr. Howard Campbell. Secretary Mr. John F. Thompson. Treasurer Mr. Isaac Wilson. Reports of the committees for the year were made and other business matters transacted. The social session was not held after the meeting as had been originally planned for. ." j The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary society of the First M. E. church will have a joint meeting to morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with Mrs. R. J. Wade, at her home on South Fourteenth street. All members are in vited to attend. J J J A meeting of the St Paul's Guild will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. All the women of the parish are requested to be present The i usual business affairs of interest to I members will be transacted at this BORAX FOR ICEBOX. CM Watar Prafarabla to Hot In Re frigerators. Borax is an invaluable aid to the woman who wishes to keep her Icebox Immaculate. It Is especially desirable for use In small refrigerators, where little food is kept where the ica is on band 'more for the purpose of preserv ing butter and milk and keeping bot tled waters cool, bat it Is excellent for all iceboxes. Cold water with plenty of pure bo rax Is preferable to hot water to use in wiping off the walls of the refrigerator It doesn't beat the box. and. being a germ killer, it purifies everything It touches. It may also be put in the cor ners of the refrigerator. Its best use of all Is perhaps In keep ing the receptacle for the Ice Itself and the outlet tube in pure and sanitary condition. It may be sprinkled freely over the bottom of the icebox proper and on the rack holding the Ice. As the ice melts and runs away, no mat ter how Impure it may be, the borax is melted in with It, killing the germs and keeping the bottom of the box clean and sweet smelling and also the escape pipes. Just before adding fresh Ice It is a good plan to pour a pint of water slowly on the bottom of the Ice box, over the rack, and let it run out the fluid flushing the escape pipes, which are easily clogged. Then sprin kle fresh borax over the rack and put in the ice. This treatment beats hot water and soap every time and is more easily ap plied. HOUSEWIFE HINTS. Black silk may be cleaned by spong ing the dirty parts with the water in which potatoes have been boiled. If anything bolls over on your stove and begins to smoke and cause an un pleasant odor throw a handful of salt on It. This removes the objectionable smell. To clean gold lace get some rock am monia from a chemist, pound it and apply the powder to the lace with a flannel cloth, rubbing briskly. Finally brush the lace, and it will look like new. To prevent rust dissolve India rubbet In naphtha to the consistency of cream and brush this over the metal to be protected from rust When necessary this coating can easily be rubbed off. Holes In plaster walls may be stop ped with a mixture of sand and plas ter of parts mixed Into a paste with water. When dry, cover with a piece of paper to match the wall. To clean windows try this method: Take two or three pieces of lump starch, dissolve them In a quart ot water and with this wash the win dows. Let the glass dry, then polish with a dry cloth. To clean tan shoes wipe all dust from them with a dry cloth. Soap a woolen rag with while soap, rub lather ovei shoes, wash with clear water, wipe partly dry, place where air and sun will dry quickly. This cleans and pre serves leather. The colors of the wall paper and the carpet should harmonize. The dyes oi oriental rugs are less likely to be out of harmony with walls and furnltun than any other floor coverings. Slnc Japan sends us cotton and pile nig; that are inexpensive any room maj be made to look pretty. A practical coat hanger made by i child for an older relative is covered with raffia crocheted over the nicke! foundation. The wide open parts oi the top of the hanger are filled In wltt Mexican drawnwork "spiders" mad of the raffia. A set of such hangen Would be an acceptable gift for a sum er hostess from a departing guest Curad of Discontent. "I never complained," once said Sa'dl, the poet "of my condition but on a single occasion, when my feet were bare and I had no money to buy shoes, but I saw a man without feet and became instantly contented with my lot" Being asked from whom he learned his philosophy, Sa'dl replied, "From the blind, because they never advance a step until they have tried the ground." "They asked me." Sa'dl writes in the Gulistan, '"Of whom didst thou learn manners T I replied: 'From the unmannerly. Whatever I saw them do which I disapproved of, that I abstain ed from doing.' " Excessive Drinking Orrine Destroys the Craving for Drink Cure Effected or Money Returned. Excessive or continued use of alco holic beverages always results In a diseased condition of the nervous system. The drinking man is often heard to say. "I can stop of my own free will and when I wish,- but the poor fellow is now devoid of the power to act at the proper time and in the right way, it's too late, the craving has secured a firm hold and because of the diseased nervous system he has not the ability for sustained effort. The result we all know. Drunkenness Is no longer consider ed a crime; eminent scientists and physicians have agreed that it Is a disease and must be treated as such. The home treatment that has been used for a number of years, and is higlily successful, is Orrine. It is sold under a positive guarantee that If it does not effect a cure vyour money will be refunded. Orrine is in two forms. When de siring to give secretly, purchase Or rine No. 1, and if the patient will vol untarily take the treatment. Orrine No. 2 should be given. The guarantee is the same in either case. Orrine costs but $1.00 per box. Mailed in plain sealed wrapper on receipt of price. Write for free booklet on "Drunkenness, mailed in sealed en velope by The Orrine Company, Wash ington, D. C. Sold in this city by A. G. Luken & Co.. Rich mond, Ind. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY. PC - Vm to m - a. - - - i kv P '.'I'M -JCT '"' GO TO FOR- U CARPETS OUR FALL STOCK is more than complete, and we can khow you the largest assortments of up-to-date designs ever offered lo cally. TWO FINE RUG VALUESNot to be matched elsewhere for equal qualities. COME AND SEE. Good Tapestry Rugs 3x4 yards, worth $15 only $12.98 Big Values in Every Department Our Mattresses Excel We carry at all times the very best Mattresses that the mar ket affords at moderate prices. See our special 501b. ELASTIC FELT MATTRESS. 1 or 2 parts. 4-4x6-3. at $10.00. Other mattresses priced from $3.50, $5.50, $7.50, $9.00, upward. FURN ITU RE -STOVES - BEDDING You're Always Welcome Cor. 9 til and Main Sts. GROWTH OF CARICATURE. John Law's Wild 8hma Gave It a Tremendous Impetus. Caricature is nowadays one of the principal methods of criticism. No movement can overreach the mark without eliciting dozens of works of art from caricaturists all over this and all other countries. This branch of criticism and attack dates far back, but the greatest im pulse it ever felt came from the age of tremendous speculation, when, in 1719 and 1730, John Law was manipu lating things financial in France, Nev er before bad the financial world been so carried off Its feet as it was at that time. Members of the nobility were waiting for a chance to purchase shares in Law's schemes. Duchesses and ladies of high renown tried their most persuasive charms on Law In the attempt to get hold of shares. Men hired out their iwieks for writing desks, so great was the press of business In making contracts, and one hunchback Is reputed to have made 100,000 francs in this way in a few weeks. The French went veritably mad over the schemes to become wealthy. Natural ly the papers of the time, especially those of Holland, caricatured the state of affairs. There were pictures of all sorts caricaturing Law, the nobility, the schemes and everything connected with them. It was this tremendous amount of pictorial work that first directed the energies of William Hogarth in Lon don in this direction. Caricaturing began to be used more and more In the political field, and soon afterward it caused thi) shelving of Robert Walpole from the English ministry. Ever since then has r-af icaturing been one of the bitterest a ad most effectual methods of checking public men and their schemes. Another Knock. "Hotel clerks are cold hearted." sigh ed the shabby tragedian, who was trav eling with a toothbrush and a com pass. "Speaking from experience, pal TP asked bis barnstorming chum. "Sure! I approached the clerk of the Red Dog inn and told him actors de served special terms." "Ah. iii'loed! And what did be say? "He said yes. they deserved six month terms in the county work house." Chicago News. Election returns at Meyer's Cigar Store. W INTER TER IVf is now open but other are expecting to enter during the next few days, so why not Join this class and enter with equal advantage. If you do not understand our terms, phone or address RICHMOND BUSINESS COLLEGE Phone 2040 JU B. CAMPBEUU Bes. Mgr. ST 1 M it 4 - .lv.s WHEY'S MB RUGS Extra Tapestry Rugs 9x12. worth $18.23, now are $16:50 A Remarkable Prediction. Manasseh Cutler of Massachusetts. In circular In 1787 -booming" the settlement which the New En glanders were about to plant on the Ohio at the mouth of the Muskingum, declared that "the current down the Ohio and the Mississippi for produce and mer chandise of all sorts would one day "be more crowded than any other streams on earth." which was a remarkable prediction, considering that It was made twenty years before Fulton's Clermont was launched In the Hudson, which was the first steamboat In the work! ever put In successful operation. Rnrt oi 7or Indigestion. m-f v Relieves sour stomach, palpitation of the heart. Digests what you eat. .. Henry VV. Deuker FANCY GROCER High Grade Coffees and Teas Cor. Ctta St. and Ft. Wayne avc . Phone 1204 Established 1874 Terre Hante, Indianapolis & Eastern Traction Co. Eastern Division (Time Tabl Effective Oct. 27. 107.) Trains leave Richmond t c Indiaa apolifc and intermediate stations at 6:00 a, m.. 7:25, 8:0. :25, 10:00. . ;i:00. 12:00. 1:00. 2:2&. 2:00. 4:00. 5:25. 6:00. 7:30. 8:40. J:00. 10:00. 11:10. Limited trains. Last ear to Indianapolis, 8:40 p. m. Last car to New Caetle. 10:09 p. m. Trains connect at Indianapolis for Lafayette, Trankfort, Crawfordsvllle. Terre Haute, Clinton. Sullivan, Puis (Ills.) Tickets sold through. WILSON Phone 2074 Adams Drag Store I