Newspaper Page Text
TIIE RICHMOJTD PALLADI U3I AD SUJi-TULEGRAM, MONDAY, JANUARY 10. 1010.
The Richmond Palladium and Son-Telegram Published and owned by the PALLADIUM PRINTING CO. Issued 7 days each week, evenings and Sunday morning;. Office Corner North 9th and A streets. Home Phone 1121. RICHMOND. INDIANA. Rudolph O. I,eeJ Editor Charles M. Mora-aa. . .Managing Editor Carl Bernhardt Associate Editor W. H. rouadstone News Editor. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS. In Richmond $5.00 per year (In vance) or 10c per week. MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS. One year. In advance Six months, in advance One month, in advance RURAL ROUTES. ad- $.voo 2.B0 .45 One year, in advance 2.;0 Six months, in advance 1.60 One month, in advance 25 Address chand as often as desired both new and old addresses must be given. Subscribers will please remit with order, which should be given for a specified term; name will not be enter cd until payment is received. Entered at Richmond, Indiana, post office as second class mail matter. Th Association of (Now York City) has ai MtUM to On frcalatfm l at flat nhUaatUa. Omly tt flaws of satsisii la tu roMrt an fcftho Items Gathered in From Far and Near Chicago's Playgrounds. From the Chicago Record-Herald. The Playground Association of America has just published a year book, which contains a statement con cerning the playground expenditures of American cities during the year, and this is how money talks: Chi cago. 500,000; New York, $123,000; Boston $55,000; Philadelphia, $30,934; St. Louis, $6,135. Chicago is keeping up the good work in which it has been emphatically the pioneer. The idea of the play graund system as we have it was first developed here. It was taken up eagerly, was given a practical appli cation with ' noteworthy promptness, ande resulted in a remarkable exhibit within a few years. Representatives of other cities have come here to stu- dy our model. They have approved The poor woman had to turn suffra lt In words of enthusiastic praise. ; gette and get away from home in ord- They have applauded Chicago for tak- i lng the lead and pointing the way. The achievement thus recognized is one in which we have a right to feel I "I wash," said Mr. Crosslots, pen a very deep pride. It exemplifies the sively, "they would give trolley cars Chicago spirit at its best, a spirit quick to see and cuick to perform. A Patriarch General. From the Philadelphia Inquirer. Just as the war clouds of 1812 were about to burst there was born' in New Jersey a lad named Daniel Henry Rucket, who for nearly a century af terward Insisted that he could remem ber the excitement following the bat tle of New Orleans and the peace which was mad known in 1815, al thouhg offically dating back to the previous December. At the time of his death he had been in the army seventy-three years, or longer than the allotted life of man. It was the redoubtable Andrew Jackson who gave Rucker a commission to go and fight Indians when Ulysses S. Grant, "W. T. Sherman and George B. Mc Clellan were schoolboys. In a singu lar fact that this man who fought through two of our great wars and many of our Indian controversies, out lived not only all of his contemporar ies, but all except a few generals of the Civil war. Heroines of the Sickroom. From the Baltimore Sun. It takes great bravery to face con tagious disease, to run the risk of deadly germs and to keep up the fight for weeks and months. It takes fortitude and the rare virtue of pa tient through long and wary hours, giving aid, comfort and expert atten tion, looking carefully for every symp tom, observing with anxiety every change. The profesional nurse must have the touch of tenderness, the com passion of sympathy, the heart of nope, sne must De endowed with a courage sufficient to cope with anyl emergency that may arrise. This J corps of nurses has its heorines where J an are neonc. ine aeatn or auss Mary R. Brown in a Washington hos pital adds another to its roll of mar tyrs, of nurses who have fallen in the performance of duty. Looks Like Business. From the St. Louis Republic. Aviation has fairly entered upon its commercial stage when powers of rival patents begin suing one another for infingement. Raise It. From the Chicago Tribune. Mr. Taft is in favor of raising the battleship Maine. So are the people of this country. What -hinders? 7 WINKLES (By Philander Johnson) At the Dock. "What are your impressions of America?" asked the enterprising in terviewer at the gang-plank. "It is so superb splendid so kind, so hospitable," said the enthusiastic foreigner. "Good! I'm glad I asked .you now Instead of waiting till you were through the hands of the customs in spectors." Pleasures of Debate. "Mr. JJeekton always agrees with BARNARD AND CANNON. Representative W. O. Barnard was unfortunate, to all present appear ances, in being sent to Congress daring the present period In the history of our country. For he is face to face with a situation that is puzzling greater men than he; President Taft for example. And it takes an ex tremely strong man to pick his way through the amazing political per plexities that have arisen to confront our representatives in Congress. Cannonism is the rock on which the craft of many a political aspira tion will founder in the course of the next year or two. The course to be steered is so devious and so filled with snags that the country will not be surprised to see many a pilot displaced in the various Congressional districts of the nation. In voting nay on the resolution to allow the House to appoint the members of the committee that is to investigate Ballinger, Mr. Barnard ctruck a snag; for his vote was cast in aid of Cannon. Nevertheless, it is possible to appreciate his reasons for voting this way. Mr. Barnard's political experience Is of the age when party regularity was the great fetich. To be regular has been ingrained to the very core of his political being by his experience and the experience of others in the years past. It Is on this feeling of regularity that Cannon and the men behind him pin their hopes of retaining absolute control of the House. They rely for their strength on those representatives who have been taught that to be irregular is to be damned, politically speaking. However, the antidote to the poison of "Cannon regularity" is the in surgent feeling that has arisen to strongly in the minds of the people, as well as the actions of a handful of Republican representatives. Mr. Barnard, if he be wise and if he be solicitous of his future politically, will begin immediately to take a large dose of insurgency as an antidote to the poison of Cannonism. Nevertheless, unless the Republican voters and press of the Sixth Dis trict, take the trouble to show Mr. Barnard that they are against Cannon, they may not see him develope into a champion of the people's rights and an insurgent against the corrupting power of Cannon. It will take the powerful lever of public opinion to convince Mr. Barnard that his future, politically, in this district depends on his taking a stand against Cannon and Cannonism. For, remember, Cannon and his organization are always at work on Mr. Barnard, and other regulars, convincing them that their political future rests with whether or no they vote regularly to support that power. So if the people would deal fairly with Mr. Barnard, let them write him and state frankly how they feel on the subject of Cannon ism. Mr. Barnard, according to all political precedent in thi3 district, should be renominated without opposition this spring. That program will be carried through. The people, however, are not bound by prece dent when it conies to the election. Therefore, it is our earnest hope that Mr. Barnard will endeavor to find out the sentiment of the district before casting another vote in favor of the Cannon organization. Speaking from observation in Richmond and Wayne county, we would advise him strongly to cease supporting Cannon. And Wayne county gave Mr. Barnard his majority in the last election. However, what have the other counties of the district to say on the subject let us hear from then press whether or no they favor Mr. Barnard's continuing to support Cannon. his wife and lets her have the last word.' "Yes," answered Miss Cayenne, "that is where he made his mistake. er to enjoy a real argument. A Question of Names. "I wash," said Mr. Crosslots, fancv names like those of Pullman sleepers." "Why?" "Maybe if they called the last car 'La Grippe it wouldn't be so hard to catch." An Orthodox Impression. A future punishment we fear In torrid caverns deep. There for our sins we'll pay dear But coal at least is cheap. most "Folks in office," said Uncle Eben, "is sumpin like folks in automobiles. You sees 'em when dey's ridin' easy an' you don't know nuffin' bout de botherations dey been through." Congressional Mayhem. Some statesmen who are drawing nigh All bravely persevere. They want to catch the Speaker's eye, Likewise to get his ear. They strive to lead him by the nose Though he for help may beg; And others, so the story goes, Aspire to pull his leg. They seek his scalp with dire intent And often we turn pale To hear that some one has been sent to "skin him" without fail. The awful question haunts us still Wherever me may go If all these plans succeed what will Be left of Uncle Joe? Generous. "What was the prince's gift to the bride?" "A receipt in full for the price she was to put up for him.' Chicago Record-Herald. Smile by All Means. "De world." said Uncle Eben. "is sumpin like a look in glass yon's g'in ter get better results if you smiles dan if you makes faces." Washington Star. Numismatics. Nephew (just returned from abroad) This franc piece, aunt, I got in Paris. Aunt Hepsy I wish, nephew, you'd fetched home one of them Latin quar ters they talk so much about. Louis ville Courier-Journal. A Braggart. "Pa. what is a braggart?" "He's a man. my son. who is not afraid to express his real opinion of himself." Boston Transcript. The great question is not so much what money you have In yonr pocket as what you will buy with it. Ruskln. Q Breakfast Food kJUl'l r Mart rwnomlctl food. tTT ! I f ..... tr.toi I. Tf-J i iS .Mlilna.Ea.lly and SSt ' rt . i quickly piraretl rra. 1 l - J iL tMrad dcticlou and di- avSnJI 7STbT7I HtMi tn OSMiiwtet 1 "LF2e 1 lillJ" of tli tlm. nqutred by Jfc, Rolled Oat. rroT. it , iCS JW hj frro aamptoatyoor I awfcrtKir grocer'a. , J JQOVj at..a Partaa at. la m?2F&k" mZ - Heart to Heart Talks. By EDWIN A. NYE. Copy.igM, 190S, by Edwin A. Nye TOO LATE. You may look through the letter printed below as through a window and see u naked soul, remorseful and despairing. The letter was written by Mrs. Charles D. Rhodes of Denver to her husband in Chicago and was used by Mr. Rhodes as an exhibit in securing a divorce from the womau. Mrs. Rhodes became fascinated with one Harry Milsted. who was already married, and the two rail away to gether. It was three months before Mr. Rhodes heard from his wife, and it was through this letter: . Dear Dave Oh. what shall I do? I am so unhappy! 1 cry awhile and pray awhile. 1 want to see you and Buster so much! 1 ran across his little rings in my trunk today, and you know the rest. Oh, Dave, how I love you! If we could only blot out the past! Darllns. if I could only see you! Tell me. what shall 1 do? This parting is not what it is cracked up to be, honey. If you had just killed me and spared me the misery! I guesa it will end with me to the carbolic acid bottle. Think how happy we used to be and pray God to make me happy again. If I only had you back 1 would be will ing to be your slave. Dave, there are tears of repentance on this letter. EDNA. Yearning, hapless soul I Many a woman has gone that way, yielding to the impulse of captivation, hypuotized iuto going away from a nan she loved with a man whom she did not love. Never loved her husband? Yes, she did. That is very plain from the tear blotted human document filed by the husband in the divorce court. But she woke up to the fact too late. Poor woman! The husband is like flint toward her, and she has learned she cannot depend on her paramour. If he has not al ready abandoned her he will soon tire. And probably he will leave her helpless and go back to the bosom of his family. That is the man of it. It Is easy to predict the poor thing's finish either by the carbolic acid route or by slowly, slowly sinking Into the mire, where she was lured by the false light. There's a grim warning in that letter to the married woman who hesitates. Evidence of Prosperity. "Mr. Bronson must get a terribly big salary." "Why do you think so?" "They have beef three timet through the week and a roast nearly every Sundav." m Pvorfi-Herald. A uu.ppointment. "Uncle Jed."' asked nis neighbor. how is your boy getting along at col lege?" "First rate." answered Cncle Jed. "He hasn't cost me a cent. He's work ing his way through, he's winning all the class honors, and they've promised him a professorship of some kind." Great Scott" gasped his neighbor, "is that all he is doing? With that big husky frame of bis 1 supposed he'd be playing center by this time!" Chicago Tribune. Making a Life. Many a man has made a good living wbo bas made a poor life. Some men have made splendid lives wbo bava made very moderate and even scanty living. Success Magazine. FORMER HODSEB TAKES THE FIELD Seabury Merritt Wants to Be A Candidate for Con gressman Now. HE RESIDES AT SPOKANE BUT WAS BORN AND RAISED AT FRANKFORT, INDIANA MER RITT IS A VERY PROMINENT MEMBER OF BAR. Spokane, Wash., Jan. 10. Seabury Merritt, a lawyer of Spokane, born at Frankfort, Ind., August 23. llU, will be a candidate at the republican pri niaries next September to succeed Con gressman Miles Poindexter of this city as representative of the Third district Mr. Poindexter is a candidate for the United States senate as successor to Senator Samuel H. Piles. Mr. Mernt said in an interview: "I want it understood that I am not going into the fight for or against any man or set of men. 1 am a republican and will follow the ideas of my party when they have been fully promulgat ed. When the McKinlcy bill was en acted it was criticised as the present tariff bill now is b-jing criticised. Gives His Reasons. "The people were then deluded into the belief that it would have a bad c-f feet on the business of the country and the people generally. By reason of this delusion the democratic party was put in power. What the people suffer ed by reason of the repeal of the Mc Kiuley bill is still fresh in thf? minds of all. "Upon being reinstated in power the! republicans passed the Diugley tariffed considerable liquidation in the , bill and no country on earth ever has : wiuiPbseo sucn a prosperous period as we have passed through since that time. I history of the party. I believe that the''" L" n , l T republican party w.H work out th.-.t phPnoena f1' t0 settled which will give to all the PP0ple th f , antlclpat,on greatest benefit and prosperitv. "I believe the republican party will settle all the seeming dissensions that j evidently now exist in the party, be- i tween the present time and the hour any man who may succeed Congress man Poindexter, will be called upon to 1 act. According to an act of the last ! legislature a primary will be held and the republicans of the state doubtless will declare themselves on all the is sues.' i j Mr. Merritt never has held political i office. When he sought the nomina- jtion for prosecuting attorney in 1S!C. j and was defeated, h considered it hi3 'greatest good fortune." Before com ing to Spokane in r.xio he was identi fied with such men as former Vice President Charles W. Fairbanks, form er governor J. Frank Hanly, Secretary of State Fred Simms and others, who have helped keep up the reputation of Indiana in the political arena. HELP TO RAILROADS Court Rules They Are Obliged to Keep Cars At Every Station. Not HAS A WHOLESOME EFFECT San Antonio. Texas, Jan. 10. That railroads in Texas are not obliged to keep freight and cattle cars at every sta ion is the substance of a decis.on of the Fourth Court of Civil Appeals n the case of the Galveston Harris - burg and San Antonio railroad vs. R. E. Word. The court rules that the iurnisuiug oi ears wicnin a reason able time was the extent of a railroad's obligation under the law. Word, a wealthy sheep rancher, brought suit in a lower court for fail ure of the company to have cars in readiness at Del Rio, on October ol for the transportation of sheep to Ft. Worth. The cars were not placed at his disposal until November 0. Dam- ages to the amount ?2,"ix were claim ed by him for the shrinkage of his stock and depreciation in value. Of this sum the jury awarded him $1,534, riO. Appeal was taken by. the rail road. It was found by the court that due diligence to secure the cars had been exercised. The action of the court in this case will have a wholesome effect through out the state, and the precedent estab lished will eliminate in the future a great deal of similar litigation. Ju ries of the lower courts have, in the past been very liberal in awarding . dam in similar cages j MASONIC CALENDAR. Monday. Jan. mandery, JCo. 8. 10. Richmond Com K. T. Work in Red Cross degree. Tuesday. Jan. 11 Richmond Lodge, No. 10:, F. and A. M. Work in En tered Apprentice Degree. Wednesday, Jan. 12 Webb Lodge. No. 24. F. and A. M. Work in Entered Apprentice Degree. Friday, Jan. 14. King Solomon's Chapter, No. 4. R. A. M. Stated meet ing. Installation of officers. Saturday. Jan. 15. Loyal Chapter, No. 40. O. E. S. Stated meeting. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets. Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S Eigna - tare Is on each. box. 25c Photograph of the SS fir A fity $ Leon Delagrange. the daring French aviator who was killed at Bor deaux recently while making a terrific flight through fog at sixty-five miles an hour. His plane swerved suddenly at a height of seventy-five feet, plunged forward, and a moment later the driver was on the ground, caught in the debris of thi- machine. Delagrange had no delusions about the risk he ran. He declared hef elt nervous every trip he made, but nevertheless persisted and made several records. Business Review of The Past Week by Henry Clews iftp tirst week of the year witness- stork market This must be attrib- iitr.i tO dearer IllOnOV. to undue an- - t j prer.en?ions regarding President Taft's ! coming message, to the taking of pro- .-o.w4.o ' "ji inio ' isauea. uui iu niennon ice unsettling effect of the Rock Island episode. Tlie stringency in call money is only temporary. anJ incidental to ual January operations. It will be ,e,,:cmwrpJ Inat January a year ago !ta a pcriou oi aeciinine nnces. ai- though the general situation was dis tinctly promising. The reduction in the Bank of England rate was a favor able factor and indicates a better con dition in the foreign market than ex pected considering the unusual excite- ment and disturbances attendinc the British election. This already received considerable assist ance by means of borrowing abroad, and th-? easier conditions there will alleviate temporary strain over here. Thci feeling abroad, however, has been! made somewhat distrustful of Ameri-! can securities by the Rock Island af-1 hanhy-aIthough in this mar - ket the effect has not yet disappear ed. At this writinc President Taffs ideas for railroad regulation have not yet been authoritatively announced. by competing lines, to favor pooling and to advise the regulation of new security issues in order to prevent over-issue: aiso a numoer or minor . xxv u,1,nu lu Mur a inc. e ei- ers are not.verv act,ve. They seem fective control over railroad rates, to to reoognize that Wal, street ha8 verv oppose the purchase of railroad stocks 1:Wnllv Hirn,,nt ail ho ',7"' 1U;"1- the attitude of congress is more clear- cluding a Commerce Court and a Fed-, , understood. Th, probability is that eral incorporation aw In the main,the natlona, legislature wI talk much the objects of President Taft are mer-' n, 1Uf,o .,, k .... itorious, and would do no injury to properly conducted railroad and Indus trial enterprises. The most serious nhirtrtlnn tn Tlic nrnnnaalc la 1 1 o .. . ' , i "tin. v lunuius fiifsbivc cuuiruuauuu of linwpr in thr FWIamI p-ftvemment ; s5nce unquest,onably many of the ob. ' jects for wh,ch he aims wouM be uer accorai)lihed by raeans of well de. vised and uniform state lawg than b ; add, to an alroadv cumbersome na. tional government machinery. Liquidation was more noticeable than at any time in several weeks, es pecially in Steel, and some other fan cy issues which have lately occupied attention. The decline was further as- Butiaba. East Africa. Jan. lo. As sisted by the fact that many stocks er thre' da8 of shooting in this, th? are now so high that investors are nrone to Hr1isn?i thm for pfMrltii hrf, hpttpr tW! nf in(DPOCf Tho firmer rates for money also exercised j a depressing effect- and. as it is gen-: erally conceded that 1il will be a' period of higher rates than in 1!, it follows that security values must re- FEW DOSES END BLADDER MISERY E THE Out-of-order Kidneys will bei regulated and Backache vanishes. Usually sufferers from backache. AND MA bladder trouble or out-of-order k-I- with the knowledge that there is no revs, feel relieved after several doses ' other remedy at any price, taade any of Pape's Diuretic. j where else in the world, whi-.h will ef- Misery in the bark .sides or loins, j feet so thorough and prompt a cure as EKk headache, inflamed or swollen a fifty-cent treatment of P.'po's Diu- eyelids, nervousness, rheumatism and darting pains, heart palpitatron. dizzi ness, sleeplessness, listless, wornout feeling, and other symptoms of inact ive .sluggish kidneys timply vanish. Uncontrollable uriaation (esiiccially at nighti smarting, discolorc-i water and all Bladder misery ends. Feeling miserable and worried is needless because thi3 unusual p.-epara- i tlon goes at once to the out-o' order j Kidneys and Bladder, distributing its .cleansing, healing and vitalizing In Late Qelagrange adjust themselves to the higher rates of interest. Investors have not shown any overeager appetite for the new is- sues whii-h nm nmumiionllv nnt !. - au Max x-vjv-x. u a J v v w lng pressed for sale, and are in some cases held back for more favorable 'conditions. A good many banking houses have 5een seHer8 of h,gh Priced stocks in order to finance lnese new issuea and thIs nas been I an additional element of weakness in the stock market. Thf riAriinulnllnn nf tnmivn ov. us-!change aga5a raises the questlon of m vr.rtc r-mmioi khi o coin exiiOrrs I nrnmorr a hflla irn scarce anJ u remain3 to be seen whether the break Jn cotton will add to the supply. Unfortunately our j trade balance is still unsatisfactory, j and our borrowings abroad have been i increasing. Should Europe take our securities with more freedom, that wnulri tenH tn rnnmneat trr- on nn. . t.i ... , iU. I oansiaviui y uauc uaiauie; uui iu me a good demand for our stocks or bonds we may have to con tinue sending further amounts of the i precious metal to Europe. General business though active shows the temporary lull usual at this season. There is a general belief that the rnmlnti' voar u-U1 u-itnocc o Iowa ;perp,exing costs of dong bug!neM are are steadily increasing. labor agitations are unsettling and the outlook while upon the fevhole encouraging is not free from 6nares. Our speculative lead- perity" in sight. They are somewhat uneasy regarding President Taft's en- forcement of the Roosevelt; policies. and seemed disposed to await until i V vii miiv, Lsiai iu. ix i n ixj a j urr uu settling, and until this is over confi dence will not be fully restored. As for President Taft, he is not likely to recommend any radical or disturbing legislation unless ho departs from his well known beliefs, which is Improb able. Briefly the situation is one that warrants a confident undertone, but considerable caution and discrimi nation from day to day.' T. B. STILL HUNTS wildest section, the expedition had n countered, the Roosevelt party left Sat urday for Koba. An Ancient Tree. A mammoth olive tree in the garden of Gethsemane is at least a thousand years old. KIDNEYS ACT RUE. fluence directly upon the organ and glands affected, and complets th cur" before you realize it. The raoiucnt you suspect any kidney or mi- ary derangement or feel rheumatic i-nins. bgin taking this harmless medicine. rctic. which any druggist can sao?,h. Your physician, pharmacist, ojeker or any mercantile agency will tell you that Pape, Thompson & Pape of Cin cinnati, is a large and responsible medicine concern, tnoroughly voitliy of your confidence. Only curative results can come from taking Pape's Diuretic, and a f-ar diys' treatment will make any one feel fine Accept only Pape'a Diuretic fifty cent treatment from any drug etore anywhere In the world. , POLITIC A L ANNOUNCEMENTS JOINT SENATOR. WALTER S. COMMONS Candidate for Joint Senator from Wayne and Union counties, subject to Republi can nomination. REPRESENTATIVE ELMER S. LA YMOX Candidate for Representative of Wane County, subject to the Republican nomina tion. JOINT REPRESENTATIVE. JOHN C. HARVEY Candidate for Joint Representative, from Wayne and Fayette counties, subject to the Republican Nomination. TREASURER. ALBERT R. ALBERTSOX for Treasurer of Wayne Candidate Count , subject to Republican nomination. COUNTY SHERIFF JESSE A. BAILEY Candidate for sheriff of Wayne county, subject to the Republican nomination. EZRA N. THOMPSON Candidate for sheriff of Wayne county, subject to the Republican nomination. LAFAYETTE LARS1I Candidate for sheriff of Wayne county subject to the Republican nomination. One term of two years only. OSCAR E. M ASH MEYER Candidate for sheriff of Wayne county, bubject to the Republican nomination. COUNTY CLERK. FRANK M. WHITESELLr-Candidate for County Clerk, subject to the Re publican nomination. GEO. MATTHEWS Candidate for County Clerk, subject to the Repub lican nomination. WM. K. CHEESM AN Candidate for County Clerk, subject to the Repub lican nomination. F. F. RIGGS Candidate for County Clerk, subject to the Republican nomination. W. E. EIKEXBERRY Candidate for County Clerk, subject to the Repub lican nomination. THOMAS R. JESSUP Candidate for Clerk of Wayne County, subject to the Republican nomination. COUNTY CORONER. DR. R. J. PIERCE Candidate for Coroner of Wayne county, subject to the Republican nomination. DR. MORA S. BULLA Candidate for Coroner of Wayne ' eoanty. subject to the Republican nomination. COUNTY AUDITOR. L. S. BOWMAN Of Hagerstown, can didate for Auditor of Wayne county, subject to the Republican nomina tion. ALBERT E. MOREL Candidate for Auditor of Wayne County, subject to the Republican nomination. COUNTY ASSESSOR. ALBERT OLER Candidate for As sessor of Wayne county, subject to the Republican nomination. THOS. F. SWAIN Candidate for As sessor of Wayne county, subject to the Republican nomination. WILLIAM MATHEWS Candidate for Assessor of Wayne County, subject to the Republican Nomination. COUNTY COMMISSIONER. ROBERT N. BEESON Candidate for Commissioner of Wayne county, subject to the Republican nomin ation for the second term from the Western District. B. H. IJNDERMAN Candidate for Commissioner of Wayne county, subject to the Republican nomin ation. THEODORE P. CRIST Is a candidate for County Commissioner (Western District). Subject to the Republi can Nomination. Save Your Old Dlcdes .Jen Days Free Trial. Clem Ttdstlethwalte Drag Store 415 N. 8Ci SL Phone 1413 PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. oai& r ' an mj fkw m iATl-X Hazcrfi Lades -