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THE mcmiOXD PAXXADIX73I AND BUN-TELEGRAM, -WEDNESDAY,'' JUNE 9, 1909.
PAGE SEVEN. PALLADIUM- AND SUN -TELEGRAM CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS3 "MeSSBnsaSeM bhw OIE OEIT - -.-.The Market Place of thepeoplee-; : - SEWEP3 MS " PEH DD Situations Wanted and Greatest little satisfiers of Ail advertisements must bs FOR THE Found Ads 2. times : big wants are ths in this office before fQ)CDflPC (fflf K EACH INSERTION. FREE ads below 12 noon b IfSlllblL W . WANTED. WANTED Situation to do bookkeep ing or office work by experienced man of 30. Phone 2904. 9-2t WANTED Girl for general house work; 22 North 17th or phone 1797. ": . . Jun9-tf WANTED Top trimmer, good wages, and . steady work; The King Top Mfg. Co., Dayton, Ohio. 9-3t WANTED Scrub woman, Westcott hotel. 9-2t WANTED To buy for cash, house, or good building lot; state full partic ulars. Address, "Cash", care Pal ladium. ; ' 9-tf WANTED Girls at Monarch Laundry. 9-3t WANTED Small horse for delivery; must be fearless; state price and particulars fully. "Cash," care Pal ladium. . . jun 8-tf WANTED? Traveling salesmen earn $2,000 to $10,000 yearly. Write for free book, "How Salesmen Succeed" and secure position as traveling salesman with reliable firm. Brad street System, Dept. 195, Rochester, N. Y. Jun5 sat&wed-tf WANTED A lady demonstrator at the Bee Hive Grocery. Call this week. Easy work for a good talker. 7-tf WANTEDWoriTof any kind by 'strong boy of 17. Would be willing to work on a farm. Call 33 S. 12th street. 8-2t aa n.ij uoou general purpose , ' horse; weight 1000 to 1100 pounds. Address C. M. I. Palladium. 7-tf WANTED Manager for branch office e.jwisb, to locate here in Richmond. Address," The Morris Wholesale ' House, Cincinnati. Ohio. 2-1 mo WANTED You to call and see our . Excelsior Motorcycle, ' Elmer . Smith. 426 Main St. Phone 1806. aprl4-tf Market - NEW YORK STOCK QUOTATIONS. (By Correll and Thompson Brokers, Eaton, Ohio.) Open High Low .Close. I. & N. ......... .... .. .. .. .... .. ,.144 144H 143 144 Great Northern . ., ..149 150 148 49 Amalgamated Copper .. .. .. .. .... .. .. 85 85 84 85 American smelting .. . . .... ........ ..95 95 94 95 Vrthrn Pacific . .. ..150 151 149 151 . S. Steel .... , .. ..C6T8 67 66 67 ... 3. Steel pfd.. .. . ,124 125 124 123 Pennsylvania 136 137 136 137 St. Paul 155 155 153 155 B. & O. .............. .. ..118 118 117 118 New York Central . . .. .. 131 132 131 132 Heading .. .. . ,. ..136 156 154 155 Canadian Pacific ..183 184 183 183 Union Pacific 190 193 190 193 Atchison .. ..114 1 114 114 114 Southern Pacific. .. .. . 132 132 130 131 Chicago. CHICAGO GRAIN AND PrtOVlstONS. (By Corrt.il end Tbompsc. Broken. Baton O.l Chicago, June 9. Wheat Open High Low Close July .. 11? 119 118 119 Sept. .. 110 110 110 110 Dec. V.. 108 108 108 108 - Corn ' Oi.jn High Low Close July ... 72 73 72 72 Sept. ... 69 70 69 70 Dec. ... 5S 59 58 59 ;: .Oats. Open High Low CIoba July . . . 53 53 53 . 53 Sept. ... 44 44 44 44 Dec. ... 44 45 44 45 Indianapolis Market. REPRESENTATIVE SALES. No. At. Dk. Pric 11 81 .. $6.50 17 89 . . 6.75 23 , 101 .. 6.80 103. 141 SO 7.20 29 136 .. 7.25 49 141 .. 7.30 60 . . 153 40 7.30 47 .. 170 80 7.35 84 165 160 7.40 54 173 SO 7.40 87 . 166 .7.45 55 171 . 120 ; 7.50 85 ................. 193 80 7.50 43 . 190 40 7.55 4 201 120 7.55 63 192 280 7.60 161 200 320 7.60 82 196 160 7.65 4 ................. 218 40 7.65 73 213 160 7.70 74 220 .. 7.75 59 285 120 7.S5 - INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK. HOGS. Best heavies .$7.50$7.85 Good to choice 7.30 7.55 Best pigs ....... . . ..... 6.50 6.85 BEST STF.KRS. Finished steers . ... . . . ... 6.40 6.85 Good to choice steers.. .. 5.50 6.25 Choice to fancy yearlings 5.60 6.25 STOCK CATTLE. Good to heavy fleshy feed era ................... 5.00 5.23 Fair to good feeders. . . . 4.75 5.00 Good to choice stockers . . 4.25 4.75 Common to fair heifers . .. 3.50 4.35 . BUTCHER CATTLE. Choice to fancy heifers., 6.25 6.50 Good to choice heifers .... 4.50 5.00 i SHEEP. Best yearlings 6.50 7.25 WANTED COPIES OF PALLADIUM FOR MAY 117 and 18. LEAVE AT PALLADIUM OFFICE. SITUATION WANTED-By young la dy experienced clerk. Eight years' experience in large deartment stores. First class references. Addres3 "R," care Palladium. 8-2t SITUATION WANTED Young man with five years' experience as assist ant time keeper and account work. Rapid on typewriter and knowledge of shorthand. Have own typewrit er. Address "M," care Palladium. 8-2t WANTED I want to buy watches and bicycles. J. M. Lacey, Pawn broker, Cor. 8th and Main. 3-7t WANTED Good industrious girl for upstairs work, who understands plain sewing and ligh: laundry. Ref erence required. Apply W. D. Foulke, 18th and South A. 28-tf WANTED To store your stove for .he summer. 1030 Main. Phone 1778. , 17-lf WANTED If you want money In place of your city property or farm, go right to Porterfleld's Real Es tate office, Kelley Block. 8th and Main. 14-tf WANTED Ladies to learn hairdress ing, manicuring, facial massage, elec trolysis or chiropody. Largest and most complete institution of the kind In the world. Few weeks com pletes. Tools given. Catalogue mailed free. Moler College,- Cin cinnati, Ohio. 21-if WANTEDBoard, room, washing and ironing in private family; address W. I. T., care Palladium. 8-2t Report; Good td choice sheep ..... 5.00 5.25 Best heavies . . $7.50(g $7.85 VEAL CALVES. Good to fancy 4.23 7.50 Fair to heavy calves 3.00 6.25 Richmond Grain Market. (Richmond Holler Mir.s) Wheat, per bu $1.50 Corn, per bu 75c Rye, per bu., 80c Bran, per ton $27.00 Middlings, per ton ..$30.00 Clover seed, per bu., $4.50 Richmond Seed Market. (Runge & Co.) Timothy, per bu.. $2.70$2.85 Clover Seed . . 4.50 4.6S Richmond. CATTLE. (Paid by Richmond Abattoir.) Best liogj. average 200 to 250 pounds $6.50$7.O0 Good to heavy packers .... 6.00 6.50 Common and rough .. . ... 5.00 5.50 Steers, corn fed 5.00 5.50 Heifers 3.50 4.50 Fat cows 3.50 4.1:3 Bulls 3.50 4.00 Calves .... 6.00 6.50 Lambs 5.50 PRICES FOR POULTRY. (Paid by Bee Hive Grocery.) Young chickens, dressed, per lb. ..18c Old chickens, per lb. .18c Turkeys, per lb 18 to 20c COUNTRY PRODUCE. (Paid by Bee Hive.) Creamery butter, per lb., 26c Country butter, per lb ....... .lS20c Eggs 20c Richmond Hay Market (Omar G. Whelan.) Timothy hay. (loose) - $14.00 Clover hay. loose ....$12.50 Mixed hay ................. . . $13.00 Oats, per bu ............. ..50 to 52c Corn ................ 75c EAST BUFFALO. East Buffalo, June 9. Cattle Receipts, none; tops. $7.25. VealsReceipts, 400; tops, $& Sheep Receipts, SOO; tops, $6.25. Hogs Receipts, 1,700; tops, $S.10. Lambs, tops, $9. WANTED Railway Mail Clerks, Carters. Examinations in Rich mond, soon. ' Preparation Free. Franklin Institute, Dept. 57 B. Ro chester, N. Y. mayl2-37t FOR SALE. ou sSALK City properly and farms, merchandise stocks and firs insur ance. PorterflelJ. Kelly Block. 8th and Main. S-tf FO RS A LE Famfly broke pony and buggy, in good condition; inquire T. C. Taylor, 411 N. 18th street. 9-lt FOR SALE Two buggies and har ness; also 50 good grain sacks. W. H. Lough, Sr., 200 S. 12th. 9-3t FOR SALE Plants Salvia 20c, Ast ers 5c, Celery 5c, per dozen; at 21 S. 2nd St. 9-2t FOR SALE Surrey, newly painted and new rubber tires. Myers & Parke, 9-2t FOR SALE Improved farms and farming lands in Osceola Co. J. L. Sliigley, LeRoy, Mich. apr29 eod3mvs FOR" SALE "CHEAPAH GaarTScott & Co. portable saw mill, 25 horse power engine and boiler on wheels and skids, and all the other equip ment that goes with it. Will trade for land. Come quick. Fitzgib bons, Oth and Main. S-2t FOR SALE Mahogany pedestal, good as new; 44 South 8th. S-3t FORSALEncubator; Cll S. 12th Street. 8-2t FOR SALE Cooking plate; 32 SlOth. stove and hot 9-2t FOR SALE BARGAIN. Desirable new home, seven rooms, bath, etc. Modern throughout. Rare oppor tunity. See Thompson, 710 Main. 8-7t FOR SALE Good general purpose horse. Phone 3607. ' 9-3t Indianapolis Grain. Indianapolis, June 9. Cash wheat , $1.53 Corn 70 Oats 00 TOLEDO GRAIN. Toledo, June 9. Wheat . . .$1.55 Corn 77 Oats e0 Rye .yi Clover Seed, per bu $5.30 CINCINNATI LIVESTOCK. Cincinnati, June 9. Hogs Receipts, 3.200; market strong. Cattle Receipts, 700; tops, $7.5o. Sheep Receipts, 3.4X); tops, $5.15. Best spring lambs, $8.65. PITTSBURG LIVESTOCK, Pittsburg, June 9. Cattle Receipts, light; tops, $7.25. , Veals, tops, $8. Sheep Receipts light; tops, $5.35. Hogs Receipts, 12 leads; tops, $7.90. Spring lambs, tops, $8.50. ANSWERED THE LETTER. The Way a Brooklyn Politician Ones Won a 3ot. There is, or was a few years ago, a neatly framed , letter hanging in the consulting room of a Brooklyn doctor vrhicb be found in bis mail one winter morning. It ran as follows: Princeton, Jan. 12. 1898. Dear Sir I cheerfully accede to your request and acknowledge the compliment p&id to my wife and daughter by bestow ing their name upon your own twin daughters, and I hope these children may be spared to be ot constant comfort to their parents. Sincerely yours, G ROVER CLEVELAND. The young doctor's brain whirled. Being a bachelor and having no ac quaintance with the former president, be could not understand it at all. The mystery was solved when a friend of the doctor's, a Brooklyn poli tician, met him. .The politician bad made a bet with a cynical acquaintance that any American statesman would personally reply to a courteous letter from the humblest of his countrymen. The cynic took him up and named Grover Cleveland. The terms of the bet were that the answer to a letter mailed on Jan. 3 must be received be fore Jan. 25. Signing the young doc tor's name, the politician wrote of how his marriage had been blessed by twin daughters. Would it be asking too much for an autograph letter to frame which the sweet twins could look upon and read when they grew up and cherish ever afterward? 5 Mr. Cleveland courteously and prompt ly answered the letter, and the poli tician won his bet New York Tribune. HEW YORK WlliUER III BALLOON RACE FOB BIG MILEAGE (Continued on Page Four.) the knife of the man who did this piece of foul play was used." Mr. Stevens said that it was proba ble that the Aero club of America would take up the matter. WANT AD LETTEI IBSTT The fo!lowin3 are replies tn Palla lium Want Ads. received at this of fice. Advertisers will confer a great favor by calling for mail in ftnsver to their ads. Mail at this office up to 12 cooa today as follows: C. S. Mail will be kept for 30 days only. All mail not called for within that time will be cast out. FOR SALE Six room house; 527 S. 13th. S-7t FOR SALE Dining room set 1 Buf fet, 1 round table (6 ft.), 6 leather seated chairs, all golden oak, nearly new. Phone 3105. 774 National Rd. 8-2t FOR SALE 50 gallons skimmed milk daily. Commons Dairy Co., S. 5th St. Phone 1188. 3-7t FOR SALE Rubber tire canopy top surrey; inquire Dr. Grosvenor. 7-7t FOR SALE Pure bred Jersey male calf, cheap; best blood known; call for pedigree; phone 3136. 27-tf FOR'SALE Refrigeratcreand kitch en cabinets, cheap. 519 Main. 12-tf FOR" SALE If you want to buy a far mor a home in the city; see our new list We have money to loan. Eeckwith & Chessman, 716 Main St. mayl-tf FOR SALE ORTRADE An ideal su burban home suitable for retiring farmer or business man. Phone 3136. 27-tf FOR SALE Mill wood. C. W. Kramer & Co. 29 :f CHIROPODIST. Miss Jeannette Tate, Manicurist and Chiropodist. Phone 1675. 9-7t CRUELTIESJ1 CHINA. Torture of Prisoners Carried to Point of Refinement HOME OF THE WATER DEATH. A Worse Infliction Than That of Being Tied to a 8eam by the Thumbs and Big Toes The Bastinado and Flog ging With Split Bamboo. China is a laud of contradictions and mysteries. It bristles with surprises. The phlesmntlc nature of Its natives Is in marked contrast to their inherent cruelty. "What a poor, weak looking babyT you might say to a Chinaman about bis offspring, and he will merely shrug bis sbouldom In reply. Meet him tn a month's time and nsk him bow the youngster I petting on. "The dlwnse was a fatal one," be will answer, wltb another significant shrug. If the child were a girl you could safely draw your own conclu sions as to Its fate. John Chinaman ha no use for deformed or very sick ly children, particularly girls. Torture of prisoner has been car ried to a point of refinement. Oue of tbe most terrible was surely the cage In which a mnn was placed so that bis head Just protruded at the top. while his toes only touched tbe ground suf ficiently to prevent dislocation of tbe neck. . His hands were bound behind him so ili.it lie could not relieve himself, and he was left to be Jeered at by the public until hunger and exhaustion put an end to hi sufferings. The day of the bastlnndo. too. is by no means over. Tbe prisoner Is strung op In a reverse condition, and tbe naked soles of tils feet are pounded with a cane, with the result that the victim seldom recovers. Rut tbe more common form of flog ging Is to beat the thighs with tbe ronenre side of n split bamboo, which ruts at every stroke into tbe flesh. China, by tbe way, was the home of that terrible death by water drops. The victim's bead was placed on a low hard, block, and drops of water at short intervals were allowed to fall from a height on to bis forehead a far. far worse Infliction tban that of being tied to a beam by the thumbs and btg toes. Tbe caogue is regarded as a com paratively mild sort of punishment. This consists of a wooden collar, about four feet square and four Inches thick, which is placed over tbe prisoner's bead, so that its full weight falls on tbe shoulders. A description of the offense is also attached to the victim's body, and as be cannot feed himself he baa to rely an the public for sustenance. Conservative to a degree. It is not surprising to find that tbe wheelbar row as a passenger conveyance is still In vogue, as, too. is the ferry, consist ing of a light canoe, towed across the water by a number of swimmers. Machinery for tbe most part is de spised, and tbe mill, still used for win nowing the staple diet. rice, is of tbe simplest and most out of date descrip tion possible. Tbe rice is placed in a cement basin, aver which is a heavy stone at the end of a long lever. This is worked np and Sown by two boards. In tbe form of a cross, attached to the axle of a huge band turned wheeL For simplicity of keeping a dty in formed of the time Canton would be bard to beat. In one of tbe temples are four large earthen Jars on snccea stTe ehehrea. : Wajff-doscouU hy.ajow Jrojis fcosn FOOT DOCTOR. j surt cure for Corns. Prcf. H- H. Rolling. SO S. 8th. fbl3-tf MOTOR CYCLES. New and second hand. Waking it Co. 406 Main St. Phcne 2006. 22-tf INSURANCE. floore and Ogborn Fire Insurance. Bonds and Loans. Room 16 I. O. O. F. Building. l-tf CERMANNetary Public and Steam boat agent Han N. Ko'.l, 716 Min street 6-tf UPHOLSTERING. Awnings and Upholstering J. H. RueS2i. 16 3. It St mace 179 A marll-tf PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY. UPHOLSTERING. Upholstering and Gen. Repairing. Holt house, 124 S. 6th. Phone 4367. 20-tf LAUNDRY Dirty clocr.es made cle&n; U you dent behTo it, try us. llichmond Steam Laundry. Phcne 1151. feblMf HAIR DRESSING. Manicuring parlors, latest equipment. Hair Goods.' Mrs. Blickenstaff, Colonial Bids. may6-lmo AUTO LIVERY Toe ring cars and runabouts for hire by hour or trip, ecpeclally low rates. Moline Sales Co., Phone 2384. 1-tf one to die otfier. a brass scale on a float in tbe bottom one indicating as It rises tbe hour of tbe day. At 5 o'clock every afternoon the low est Jar is emptied and tbe upper one refilled. On tbe outside walla of tbe sit j are displaced boards with the number of tbe hour on tbem, so that all may see. And this baa gone on without a break since 1321. - Funerals appear almost a mockery to Ihe visitor. If money can be freely ipent a managrr Is appointed, and from tbe highways and tbe byways itreet boys and beggars are collected, jresscd up in amazing costumes, sup plied wltb dazzling umbrellas, stand arda and boards, which are carried aver their shoulders In a long straggle. Otbers carry small bouses and carta made of card paper, horses, men, wom en, etc, indicative of tbe dead one's treasures, and these, wltb heaps of pa per coins and paper money, are burn Mi at the grave so tbat they may be ujoyed in the life beyond. Hired mourners with cymbals, gongs iod wind Instruments keep up a con ; 1 11 nous aeries of howls and noises, to which in added the boo boo. boohoo, it an ear racking born worked some thing like a garden bose. Women are regarded as nothing In China. Tbey are brought up in ig norance of tbe world outside, tbe one ! bject ot tbelr life being to get mar ried and hare, sons to follow the fa thers. A girl Is not even allowed to look upon ber husband until she la ac tually wedded. Ixndon Indies' Field. Not Very Neighborlike, Dugald Yon was not a verra neigh borlike thins to be doln. Angus, when rou was telling the whole toon that I was drunk aal tbe week that we was In :incow. Angus I never said no ticb word oot o' my Hps. Dugald Mae kay. Aal 1 sa!d was that you was perfect sober on tbe Sabbath day! London Opinion. Though yeu drive Nature out with a pitchfork, sbe always comes back. German Prnverh CATHOLICS TRIED WHIPPHOTESTAIITS Religious Riot Occurs in Scot tish Village. Edinburgh, June 9. Twenty people were injured in a religious riot be tween Catholics and protestants at Motherwell last night. The Catholics broke up a meeting of protestants in the public park and the latter, after a general fight drove them from the field and were stoning the houses in which they had taken refuge when the police appeared and charged the crowd. The most of the injuries are broken heads at the hands of the police. PROPERTY IS SOLD The Burbank property at 24 South Fourteenth street, was sold yesterday at public sale. Ray K. Shivetey was the purchaser. He is expected to re move the house now located on the lot and put up a modern residence proper ty. -VX;,-.::- For Sale Good home, modern; down stairs bed room; bath and . furnace. Price right HERMAN F PILGRIM. 432 Main St Res. Phone 1685. 6-7t FOR KENT- "RENT"o"R SALE Large" house with good furnace and bath, large lot, good barn, etc.. Central Ave., West Richmond, near Earl ham Col lege. Call on or address Dickinson Trust Co., telephone 2186. 9-tf FOR RENT Modern house centrally located. Tel 1561. 9-7t FOR RENT Furnished room, bath and phone; private family; 1326 Main. 3-"t FOR RENT Ground floor storage; Phone 1956. 26-14t FOR RENT Y. M. C. A-, Furnished Rooms Including shower betas, host and llaht f US and vp per weak. nprli-tt FORRRNT Furnished rooms, heat, with bath for gents, at the Grand. fetta-ti FOR RENT -a ctrtctly modern steam boated flat. A. W. Reed. 7th and Main. Ttf MISCELLANEOUS. sr6,Kt.EyT6XNVfiw........,v..r.y.K, vorable terms. Thompson. 710 Main. 8-7t "It require grvut facility of lan guage to enable a man to say exactly what be thinks," remarked the lit erary person. "Yea.' answered Mr. Meekton reflec tively, "and In addition tt often re quires a great deal of courage. Wash ington Star. WILL ESTABLISH A THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL III WEST (Continued From Page One.) been able to do on account of tbe great ly Increased receipts from the larger apportionment. Significant Items. Significant items have been taken from the respective reports of the in stitutions, which tend well to show their progress during the biennium: The attendance at Hartwick semina ry shows a gain of ten per cent $4,000 has been added to the endow ment. The attendance at Pennsylvania Col lege this year in the collegiate depart ment has been 243. and 00 in the pre paratory department, the largest In the school's history- A department of physics has been added at a cost of $5,000. At Wittenberg a new Science Hall has been built at a cost of $40,000. More men are studying for the minis try than in years. Susquehanna University had an at tendance including the summer school last year, of 270. The university has only pledged $35,000 of a much need ed $50,000 to pay off its indebtedness. Den ha rt Gift. . ? The Denhart gift made possible an addition of $200,000 to the endowment of Carthage college, the total of which is now a quarter of a million. Breklum seminary reports its pres ent attendance as 31. The Mission College at Guutur, In dia, now has a staff of 32 masters, the average roll of students is 601. and the average attendance 83 per cent. Midland College reported that its en dowment and property now total $115. 000. The student roll maintains the average of 2X). A project is on foot to erect a $3O,0no Carnegie library, and to secure funds for a suitable as sembly hall. At Western Theological seminary a separate building has been secured for seminary purposes by the purchase of the home of the late Senator John J. Ingalls, at a cost of $lO.0O0. The total receipts for educational purposes during the biennium. as col lected by the board of education, was shown to have been $104.80H7K. nearly double that of the preceding biennium. Assigns Causes. The Rev. A. H. Smith, chairman of the committee on Ministerial educa tion gave as the two causes for the In sufficient supply of ministers inade quacy of support, and the materialism and wordliness of the present day. He takes a hopeful view of the situation. however, and thinks that the supply of ministers will increase in a few years, He bases his hope on the increasing number of young men in the colleges. who intend to study for the ministrr. The Lutherans now have 218 minis terial students. 00 per cent of whom are receiving financial aid in their school work. Formerly the rural dis tricts furnished the largest number of students for the ministry, but his fig ures showed that there has been a no ticeable falling eff of late, and now more come from the city pastorates. At the committee's recommendation, the board of education was instructed to prepare a plan for the centralized administration of ministerial education and funds, and to report at the next synod..:' Rev. Manges Speaks. The Rev. Lewis O. Manges, of Har- rlshnrs. Pa-, made an topsloped. speech on the subject of young men entering the ministry. . He declared that the young men of today are aa brave as those of former years, and that the hards hi pa of the ministry as opposed to the glamour of commercial life will not deter them from taking up the work of Christ. He said that the time had come, however, when the preachers should stop whining about poor pay. and instead, ask for more salary in a dignified manner, which he said they would be given. SYNOD NOTES. Under the direction of Director Lev B. Nusbaum. a pleasing musical pro gram was rendered at the First Eng lish Lutheran church laat night, in connection with the services. The Appollo Club, and the Gettysburg Chorus, assisted by Mrs. Krueger. sep arately furnished selections, and then the two organizations Joined and gave a thirty minutes impromptu program which was most delightful. YESTERDAY AFTERNOON. The generar synod, yesterday after noon, in a most important session, went on record as to the nature of Its Lutheranlsm. A thesis was presented by Dr. L. S. Keyser. of Canal Dover, Ohio, who was' the official representa tive to the laat esesskm. ot the General Council, bearing on the difference la, the confessional basis between the . General Synod and the General Coun cil. Tbe resolution which Dr. Key ser presented with his thesis and which were adopted by a rising vote, are as follows: "Resolved, . That Inasmuch as the Augsburg confession in the original generic confession of the Lutheran church was accepted by Luther and co- ' adjutors and subscribed to by all Lutheran bodies the world over, we therefore deem it an adequate and suf ficient standard of Lutheran doctrine. In making this statement however, the General Synod in no wise means to Im ply that it ignores, rejects, repudiates or antagonizes the secondary symbols of the Book of Concord, nor forbids any of her members from accepting or teaching all these, in strict accordance with the Lutheran regulating princi ple of justifying faith. On the eon-, trary, she holds these symbols In high esteem, regards them as a most Talus- ' ble body of Lutheran belief, expwlain ing and unfolding the doctrines of the Augsburg confession and she hereby recommends that they be diligently and faithfully studied by our ministers snd Isymen. Whst the .Bible Is. ! "Whereas, the phrase. The Word of God as contained in the commercial scriptures of the old and new tests ment," occurs In our formula, ot con fessional subscription, and . "Whereas. When our fathers. framed this language, the theological distinc tion between the two statements. Ths Bible is tbe word of God. and Ths Bi ble contains the word of God. had not yet been made, or at least was not yet in vogue, and therefore there could have been no Intention on their part of committing the General Synod to lax of heretical views of ths Inspira tion of the sacred scriptures, bat. on the contrary, a sincere desire to plant her firmly on the true doctrine of bib lical Inspiration, and "Whereas tbe General Synod hss ever occupied the ssme position with reference to the true and complete in spiration ot the canonical scriptures, therefore. "Resolved. That we hers with de clare our adherence to the statement. The Bible is the word of God, and re ject the errors implied In ths state ment. The Bible contains ths word of God. "This is to be printed In all futare editions of the Augsburg ConlsasSon, whether In sepsrate form or in the books of worship. Name Apportionments. 4 The committee on apportionments. to which hsve been referred ths re quests of the vsrious boards for money - reported tbe following spportlonmsnis for each year, during; the cotnlns bien nium: . ' Foreign missions .80 cents Home missions ...35 cants , Church extension .20 ants Board of education 20 cents Pastors' fund T osnts General 8ynod .............. 2 osnta Deaconess board v cents Home for aged 5 cents Tsbitha Home 3 cents The total per capita is $1.21. an In crease ot ii cents over we pui mou ntain. " - - PRIZES AWARDED . AT ART EXIIIDIT (Continued From Pats Ons.) school building. Prof- Mott announc ed the conditions under which ths as sociation would receive $500 from Daniel G. Reid of New York, formerly of this city and urged that every one who could, should assist In securinf; Mr. Reld's gifL An Inds-Chi Tbe royal palaces of Bangkok a city la themes Ives They several handSM ladlvldnsl surrounded by magnificent gardens and pagodas. Bangkok Is really a dty sf waters. It Is an Indo-Chfnsss Venice. More people live In Boating homes en the Menam. "the K0e of Clam," and on many canals than la buildings. Tcrrc UzzZz. Irr r"?& (Time Table Kflecttes Oet St, Sgf4 Trains leavs BicDmond tJT Insiaa . poll and iatermedfasw stations at -C:tt a. m, 7:X t.-wt. l:SSw lt:t " 11:00. 11:00. 1:0S. tiTL 1:Ml 4:M. S:tt. f:00. 7:J0, .: f:C. 2J:0. Limited trains. t - Last ear to Indiana notis. S:0 p, an. Last ear to New Castle. !: p n. , Trains connect st Indianapolis tor Lafayette. CI&)