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THE XtlOXXIXOHD PALLADIU1I AND oUZI-TISLEOIXAM, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 19U, VEBY STARTLI1JG WAS DISCOVERY OF SOUTHERNERS They Have Found That Mar shall Is Poor Presidential Timber Because He Ap points Republicans. MAKING EFFORT TO BLOCK HIS MACHINE Marshall, in Fact, Only Names Leaders of Opposition When He Is Required to By State Laws. '", : Indianapolis, Ind., June 9. ft la rery evident that some one is trying to throw a rock1 la the cogs of the ma chine that expects to nominate Gov ernor Thomas R. Marshall for presi dent in 1912. This- is apparent from the fact that a stir has been caused in Washington over the alleged discovery of the fact that Governor Marshall may under certain circumstances, appoint a republican to office. Some of the southern congressmen are throwing a fit over this matter. The fact is that Governor Marshall will not appoint a republican to any thing unless he has to do it. Anyone who knows Tom Marshall knows that. He is not the kfnd of a democrat that will pass the pie to the republicans, and Just why anyone should suspect him of having any such Intention is hard to understand. No Republican Plums. If the republicans of Indiana are ex pecting anything from him in the way of plums they had better make other arrangements, for they will be disap pointed. This ought to satisfy even the most exacting gf the Southern dem ocratic congressmen who pretend lp see In Governor Marshall a man who will break a democratic precedent. Governor Marshall has not been in office many months, and it was since he became governor that he made his position clear on the subject of ap pointments. Soon after he took his office he was told of a report that wa3 going around to the effect that he would likely appoint men on boards and commissions who would do what he wished them to do and whom he could control. Marshall's Diana. "This is not going to be a one man administration," he said, in answer to the newspaper men who interviewed him. ""Indiana has had enough of the one man administrations. In making selections for places on the boards and commissions I shall ap point straightout democrats and straight out republicans. I do not be lieve in the democrat or republican who will do just what a governor wants him to do, regardless of whether It suits his opinion or not. If I make a suggestion to a board or a commis slon I want the members to consider it just as they would consider the same suggestion If made by any other citi- sen. They must not think that be cause it come from the governor they must heed- it or accept it such a system would be a farce. The boards shall be responsible for the conduct of their own affairs not the governor And another thing, I shall not appoint a democrat unless I know him to be a real democrat, nor a republican unless I know him. to be a real republican who will stick up for his party. The ' laws of this state provide that boards and commissions shall be bi-partisan and that both parties shall have mem' hers on them. I take it that the law means what it says. Therefore shall appoint real representatives of the two parties not the half way kind. I - understand the law to contemplate just such' bi-partisanship. In every single Instance, without, exception, every board or com mission in Indiana appointed by ' the governor is required by the law to be bi-partisan. Governor 'Marshall did not make these laws. But he Is bound to obey them in making his ap pointments. This ought to make it plain and clear to those Southern congressmen that Tom Marshall Is not appointing republicans because he wants to, but because he is compelled to. News of Surrounding Towns DAYS OF DIZZINESS CAMBRIDGE CITY. IND. t Cambridge City, Ind., June 9. Mra Will Beard of Dublin, was In Cam bridge City, Monday, enroute to Oxford Ohio, to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hagaman and daughter, Gaynelle, went to Piqua, O., Tuesday evening, to visit friends, and to attend the Hagaman Reunion at that place, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Will Porter and daugh ter, Esther, and Margaret Lontz of Hagerstown, visited this place Mon day.' " .V B. I Kirkwood and family left yes terday morning for their new home in Bedford. Miss Gertrude will go in a short time to Indianapolis, where she has a position. Mrs. Fred Warrick, who was here on account of the illness and death of her father, John Huddleson, has re turned to her home in Nevada, Iowa. Mrs. W. F. Severson and daughter, Mildred, of LaFayette, are here for a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Bent Wilson. The Helen Hunt club closed, its twenty-first year at Norborougrh farm, the country home of Mrs. Virginia Meredith, Monday afternoon. The program consisted of the presentation of the new year book and the reports of officers, and committees; also the report from the delegate to the Fed eration of clubs, which met in Greenfield. Mrs. Charles Gilmore returned to her home in Muncle, Monday evening. Mrs. Harry Hobbs of Bridgeport came Tuesday for a week's visit with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Boyd. The Woman's Home Missionary so ciety of the Methodist church will meet with Mrs. J. B. Allen Thursday after noon. . John C. Manlove has gone to De troit for the purpose of purchasing a new automobile. He was accompani ed by Verne Chapman, chauffeur. Mrs. Robert Steele received a tele gram Monday afternoon telling of the death of her mother, Mrs. Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Steele, and their daughter, Mrs. Bertram Berger of Kokomo, went to Oxford, Tuesday. A corps of civil engineers in the em ploy of the Pennsylvania railroad com pany, have located an office in this place, and will probably be here for some time, engaged in making exten sive improvements in and about Cam bridge City. W. D. Evans is expecting his aged mother, his sister, Mrs. Frank McCow- an. and his daughter, Miss Effie Ev ans, of Pittsburg, Saturday, for a vis it at Evansdale Farm. FOUNTAIN CITY, IND. Fountain City, Ind., June 9. Mr. Ancil Dwiggins made a business trip to Indianapolis one day last week. Mr. Elwood Williams, Cos Mills, Eu gene Harris and Fred Hannon spent Sunday in Indianapolis. Mr. 0. H. Pierce and family of near Whitewater spent a couple of days last week with his father-in-law, Henry Love. Mr. Charles Arnett and wife visited with relatives In Richmond over Sun day. Mr. Stephen Thomas spent Sunday in Winchester. Mrs. C. A. Crowell and Mrs. J. M Jarrett have returned from a visit with relatives near Bryantr Ind. Mrs. Merrill Edgerton of Indianap olis is here visiting her father, Mr. Will Brooks and family. Mrs. Verl Retts and Miss Marie Retts of Logansport, are here visiting Mr. M. A. Retts and family. Miss Ma rie Retts will remain for the summer. Mr. Jesse Thomas made a business trip to Richmond, Monday. Mr. Thomas Brennan and wife and daughter, Grace, have gone to Straughns, Ind., to see his mother who is very ill. Mrs. Jennie Scarce and Miss Naomi Dwiggins spent the day In Richmond. Mr. Z. B. Pyle and wife spent Sun day in Anderson. Mr. John Boren and wife spent Sunday in uynn wiin inenas. Mr. James Lovin has returned from a visit with relatives at Indianapolis. H. H. Monincer, the great Sunday school man, will deliver an address at the Christian church, Sunday, June 13th, at 10:30 a. m. Mr. Forest McGilliard was in town Monday, visiting relatives and friends, Mr. Arthur Collins and Miss Ethel Sanborne took Sunday dinner with Mr. James Kirkman and family near Richmond. Mr. Elmer Hale of Boston preached at the New Garden Friends church, Sunday morning. , Mr. J. C. Hull and wife and Miss Grace Brennan went to New Paris Sunday to attend the dedication of the new'M. E, church there. has been spending this week: with Mr. and Mrs.' Lewis stamm, east of town. Invitations have been received by former scholars of a former teacher, Curtis Ailes of school No. 1, east of town, to the commencement exercises of ML Union college at Alliance, Ohio, from which college Mr. - Ailes '- will graduate. The Exercises will take place from June 12th until June 17th. Mra David Harter of Cambridge City spent a part of this week at the home of her father, Volley Gohring. Com to Hundreds of Richmond People. There are days of dizziness; Spells of headache, sideache, back ache; - Sometimes rheumatic pains; Often urinary disorders. AU tell you plainly the kidneys are sick. ' Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney Ills. Here is proof in Richmond. Dallas Cassel, 711 S. Eighth street, Richmond, Ind.. says: "About fifteen years ago I suffered from kidney trou ble which was brought on by heavy lifting. I felt very weak, was subject to dizzy headaches and was so miser able in every way that I thought would never be well again. Hearing of Doan's Kidney Pins, I procured a supply at A. G. Lnken, & Cot's drug store and soon after beginning their use, I felt like a new man. In July, 1900, I publicly recommended Doan's Kidney Pills and I can only add at this time that I have had no need of a kidney remedy since. For sale by all dealers. Price 60 centa Foster-Milbnm Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. . Remember the asms Doaa'i ' HAGERSTOWN. IND. Hagerstown, Ind., June 9. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Teeter and daughter Mable entertained Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Tibbets of Ft. Wayne and Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Burton. Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Castor have gone for a visit with relatives at Ma rion, Wabash and Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. David Niccum arrived home Monday evening from their trip east. Mr. and Mrs, Harry RInehart spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Strickler. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Addington spent Tuesday at Richmond. Misses Rita Jones and Lela Jones are visiting their aunt, Mrs. Mary Mil ler, and Mr. and Mrs. Wyatt Dean near New Madison, Ohio. Mrs. Harry Terhune of Richmond, spent a part of this week with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Horine. Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Shafer had as guests Sunday, Mahlon Leonard and family and John Harris and family. W. H. Porter made a business trip to Indianapolis Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johnsonbaugh entertained Mr. and Mrs. Alva Rinc hart Sunday. 1 Miss Blanch BUlheimer of Richmond STRAUGHN, IND: Straughn, Ind., June 9. Rev. Heof- fer of Richmond, Ind., pastor of Straughn Christian chnrch, was sick and could not fill his regular appoint ment here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Huffman visited their son and family who are living near Indianapolis, from Friday until Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Henley and Mrs. Rob Hen ley spent Sunday in Indianapolis with Mr. and Mrs. Roll Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Carter of Lewisville, spent Sunday afternoon with' Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Tapscott. Will Huffman and family of near New Lisbon spent Sunday with Mrs Ida Pierson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hayden of Clay City spent over Sunday with his par ents here. Mrs. Harriett Hood of Chicago is at the bedside of her mother, Mrs. Betsy Walters who is no better. The Christian Sunday school will observe Children's Day, Sunday night, June 13th. BOSTON, IND. Boston, Ind., June 9. The memorial services on Sunday were largely at tended. Rev. Graham gave an able address and music by a special choir was greatly enjoyed. Mir. and Mrs. Isaac Newby were guests of friends here Sunday. There will be an ice cream and strawberry festival at the M. S, church next Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Eby and Mrs. Earl Campbell and son Paul spent from Thursday to Monday with Peter L. Beard's. Harry Rife of Eaton spent Sunday with his mother. There will be "children s day" exer cises next Sunday at the Christian church. Mr. and Mrs. Lew Starr and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McCoy spent Sunday with Clem Starr's. Mrs. Anna Girton entertained her two daughters from West Alexandria Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall spent Sunday with Mrs. Beck and family. Marion Stanley's were entertained at Stanley Brattain's Sunday. The funeral of Mrs. J. J. Rife was largely attended on Sunday. A par tial list of those in attendance from a distance were: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cox and Ora Girton of Eaton, Mr. and Mrs Peed and and Mr. and Mrs. Stanley from Dayton, Mr. Chas. Shiveley, A. T, Gayle, Mr. and Mrs. Burgess . and James Allen and wife from Richmond and Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Druley of Lib erty. Miss Lova Mansfield has been visit ing her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jo seph Brower. Mrs. Ivy Rife came Friday from Rushville to spend a few weeks with relatives. Mrs. Opal Earhart spent Sunday at John Pottenger's. Mrs. Earhart waa formerly Miss Opal Girton. her home in New Castle after a few days spent with relatives here. Albert Bell and . Kelso Mendenhall were guests of Charles, Clyde and Ben nie Franklin, recently. Mr. and Mrs. John Franklin were guests of relatives near Carlos City, Monday evening. Mrs. Ada Ulry .of Modoc was here Monday afternoon. There is some rriction on R. R. 23 on account of receiving notice from the postoffice department at Wash ington, D. C, to move rural boxes nearer the road. Nearly all have compiled with the order and those that have not, have to go to the post office for their mail. Job Swain has won first place as a fisherman by the large string he caught In Greensfork of "big as your hand" goggle eye 'tother day. The count totalled up 50 of the finny tribe and were caught in less than two hours' time. Harry Parker arrived from MuncTe, Monday afternoon where he spent a week visiting his aunt, Mrs. Ella Pres-baugh. SOON HIS PRAISE Ministerial Association Pays Tribute to Memory of Rev. Candler. NEW GUINEA COURTSHIP. Ail Are ECONOMY. (ND. Economy, June 9. Mr. and Mrs. Grant Mendenhall entertained at din ner Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. Omar Jones of Sugar Grove were visiting Economy relatives and friends recently. J. C. Haxton was able to be up town Monday. Miss Nellie Bartlett was shopping in town, Monday. Thomas Marshall of Washington, D. C. is visiting his brother Harry Mar shall, today. Mrs. Lamb and daughter entertained callers last evening. Mrs. J. W. Tay lor and Miss Jones were their guests. Mark Albertson who has been at tending Purdue the past year, arrived here for a summer's vacation. Miss Nola Oler was giving music lessons east of town, Monday. George Smith who hauls milk for the Economy creamery from Carlos City had a smashup Monday morning in town by an automobile scaring the mules into a side ditch. Fortunately Mr. Smith was not badly hurt, nor the mules, but the wagon coutd not speak as its tongue was broken off. The new switchboard went "bad" Monday morning, causing the operat or no end of worry, besides the pa trons said things about the service they were receiving that never was learned in the Sunday School room. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gotschall returned to Richmond after a day's visit with Mr. and Mrs. John Replogle. Rev. Lee Chamness is back home after spending a day in Williamsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac King and daugh ters of Morgan's Chapel were here Monday afternoon. Ed Martin left for Franklin, Ind., Monday where he has an engagement with a show. Children's day will be observed in the M. E. church here, Sunday even ing, June 13th. A fine program is be ing outlined for the evening and it is expected there will be a big crowd in attendance. Mr. and Mrs. Tot Cranor and daugh ter Carrie, are back after a pleasant visit with Richmond friends and rela tives. Mrs. Bart Thomas of Carlos City is very in with neuralgia of the stomach. Mr. and Mrs. Nate Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Macy and daughter Lois, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cain and baby were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Lewis of Lynn. . Mra UUy Williams has returned to the Proposals of Marriago Mad by Womwi. Away off In the strange Island of New Guinea It is leap year all the time in one Important sense, for out there all the proposals of marriage are made by the women. It is consid ered beneath the dignity of the male inhabitants of New Guinea to even notice a woman and consequently the women perforce must notice the men and must start any idea of weddings, etc. So when the island belle of New Guinea becomes in love she promptly sends a piece of string to the sister of the lucky man. If he has no sister she sends it to his mother or to some female relative this because the man and his male relatives are assumed to be above taking any steps toward acquiring a wife. . Then the sister says to the man in volved: "Brother, I have news. So-and-so to In love with you." If in clined to matrimony the man makes an engagement to meet the enamored lady. When they meet it is alone, and they either decide to wed or drop the entire proposition at once. There is no courting, for the man is not al lowed, theoretically at least, to waste any time on a woman not even enough time to make love to the lady or to allow her to make love to him. The betrothal is announced, and the engaged man in New Guinea is brand ed on the back with charcoal, but the woman's mark of engagement to wed is actually cut into her skin and is never allowed to completely vanish. If either one decides to break the en. gagement nothing can be done by the offended party. If the girl decides that, after all, she sent the little piece of string by mis take the man is apt, however, to Catch her Borne time alone and beat her. If the man jilts the woman her relatives often bunt him tap and administer a sound drubbing. Blood, however, is seldom shed, as the breaking of these women made engagements is not deem ed a very serious matter. Though the women propose the wed ding in New Guinea, the condition of the wife is miserable and unjust in the extreme. The girl is merely the property and slave of the husband. He can beat her unrebuked and even kill her with Impunity if she incurs his enmity. Atlanta Constitution. ALL ATTENDED FUNERAL The Ministerial association drew up resolutions, praising the character of the late. Rev. Theodore Candler, who was laid to rest yesterday at Earlhara cemetery. The funeral was held at his home and the local ministers at tended in a body. The resolutions re ferred to follow: Whereas: It hath pleased our Heav enly Father in His wise providence to remove from our midst, our beloved brother and co-worker, Theodore Can dler, therefore, be it Resolved, That we bow in submis sion to the Divine will and that in his death the association loses a faithful member, the community an upright citizen, the church a consecrated work er, and the family a. kind and devoted husband and father. Be it further Resolved, That we tender our sym pathy to the bereaved family and com mend them to the tender care of our oving Father. 1 W. M. NELSON, G. E. HARSH. J. C. GRAHAM, Committee. FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE. Her Summary Method of Snapping Offioial Red Tape. When Florence Nightingale came, in stantly a new Intelligence, instinct with pity, aflame with energy, fertile with womanly invention, swept through the Scutari hospital. Clumsy male de vices were dismissed, almost with a gesture, into space. Dirt became crime, fresh air and clean linen, sweet food and soft hands a piety. A great kitchen was organized which provided well cooked food for a thousand men. Washing was a lost art In the hospital, but this band of women created, as with a breath, a great laundry, and a strange cleanliness crept along the walls and the beds of the hospital. In their warfare with disease and pain these women showed - a resolution as high as the men of their race showed against the gray coated battalions of Inkerman or in the frozen trenches be fore Sebastopol. Muddle headed male routine was swept ruthlessly aside. If the commissariat failed to supply requisites, Florence Nightingale, who bad great funds at her disposal, in stantly provided them herself, and the heavy footed officials found the swift feet of these women outrunning them in every path of help and pity. Only one flash of anger is reported to have broken the serene calm which served as a mask for the steel-like and reso lute will of Florence Nightingale. Some stores had arrived from Eng land; sick men were languishing for them. Bnt reutine required that they should be Inspected by s board before being issued, and the board, moving with heavy footed slowness, had not completed its work when night felL The stores were, therefore, with offi cial phlegm, locked up and their use denied to the sick. Between the needs of hundreds of sick men and the com forts they required was the locked door, the symbol of red tape. Florence Nightingale called a. couple of order lies, walked to the door and quietly ordered them to burst it open and the stores to be distributed ! Cornhill Mag azine. Daily Merfiaen. Mrs. Deify Madison, the wife of the third president, is described by Gris wold in this way: "Dolly Payne, horn in North Caro lina, has been educated according to the strictest roles of the Quakers in Philadelphia, where at an early age she married a young lawyer of this sect named Todd; but, becoming a wid ow, she threw off drab silks and plain laces and for several years was one of the gayest and most fascinating wo men of the city. She had snany lovers, but she gave the preference to Mr. Madison and became his wife in 1794." Hcremdicr in a modern bath room, properly ap pointed in porcelain tub and lavatory with open sanitary plumbing. Is quite justifiable, as there is no one room in a house from which greater luxury can be derived. Therefore. In build ing home, do not neglect this most important factor, but get detailed in . formation and cost oi installment; from Ctrs. Jcr-fcj FOR Small tract of land siear tare city suitable and ea.nl paed tor Hardening and chicken raising. W. O. BRADBURY SON 1 and S.Westcott Block SPECIALS LEMONS, 15c a Don. PINEAPPLES, 10c; 3 for 23c ' CRAPE JUICE. HADLEV BROS. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. Notice is hereby given to the stock holders of Richmond Casket Co.. that the regular annual meeting of stock holders will be held at the office of the Richmond Casket Co., Richmond. Indiana, at 2 p. m. on Tuesday, June 15th, 1909. Chas. C. Holcomb, 7-9-11-13 Sec'y & Treas. LBTITtAt Gold Medal Flour makes the whitest bread. 9n.viA. A large Invoice of pyro- a. J a a a I grapajr govas sea scu ssi received st t UCORUANN'S COOK STORE .. Henry 7. Center FANCY GROCER High Grade Coffees and Teas Cor. 6tn St. and Ft. Wayne avc Phone 1201 Established 1871 First : L. S. 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