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THE RICH3IOXD PALLADIUM AND SUX-TELEGRA3I, TL'ESDAV, FlUlRUAUir 15, 1910.
PAGE EIGHT, ALTARS ERECTED TO MEW ENGLAND NOTABLES DOOMED James Henry Stark Writes a Book in Which He Shows Up Some of Real Lives Led by Noted Heroes. CAUSES MUCH WRATH BY HIS STATEMENTS Says Samuel Adams Defaulted as Tax Collector and that J. Hancock Went South With a Large Roll. Coughed All Night Till This KrHpr Waa Tried. Care Fol lowed la a Hours. A nrominent Tnlieal man, who suf fered with a severe cough and cold on the lungs, often being kept awake all night, and weakened by loss of sleep, finally discovered a simple formula which will cure any cough in five hours bv the clock. It is, a laxative tonic cough syrup which can be made at home by anyone and the formula is here given for the benefit of those who pass sleepless nights In painful par oxysms. Those who have tried it say it is magical, and beats any high-priced, slow-acting cough medicine ever sold. . Mix In a bottle one-half ounce fluid wild cherrv bark, one ounce compound CHSence cafdiol and three ounces syrup white pine compound. Take twenty drops every half hour for four hours. Then take one-half to one teaspoonful three or four times a day. Give chil dren less according to age. This will tone up and rid the system of deep ffeated coughs every time. MUHCIE DRAYMAN IN GRAND OPERA Indiana Tenor Is Expected to Become the Rival of Caruso. Boston, February 15. James Henry Stark, a local historian, has brought an avalanche ot stirring criticism and abuse upon his devoted head for state ments contained in his latest book, "The Loyalists of Massachusetts and the Other Side of the American Revo lution." Mr. Stark calmly claims his book contains truths which he has gathered after years of research, and which other historians have willfully passed by. Its pages are filled with state ments that tear down ruthlessly the altars erected to Massachusetts he roes of the Revolution, and are ex tremely humiliating to some of Mas sachusetts' first families who pride themselves on the immaculateness of their ancestry. Patriotic societies in Boston, such as the Sons of the Revolution, are deeply aroused, as the book contains many damaging statements and proofs of their correctness that cannot be denied. Takes Whack at Pat Henry. Concerning the causes of the Amer ican Revolution, Mr. Stark's book cays : "In Virginia the revolutionary move ment of the poor whites, or. 'crackers,' led by Patrick Henry, was against the planter aristocracy. It was only very slowly and very deliberately that Washington Identified himself with the disunionlst cause. "Patrick Henry was one of the most unreliable men living. He had been successively a storekeeper, a farmer and a shopkeeper, but he failed in all these pursuits and became a bankrupt at 24. Then he studied law a few weeks and practiced a few years. "Finally he embarked upon the stormy sea of politics. One day ho worked himself Into a fine frenzy and In a most dramatic manner demanded liberty or death, although he had both freely at his disposal. "John Adams joined the disunion ists because he saw that, if the revo Jr'n was successful, there would bo a treat opportunity for advancement We make a BDecialty of loaning small amounts to reliable people, ai- 4 ps ranging payments and time to suit r me convenience oi uie Borrower. WW co ami smn m By coming to us when yon need an accommodation or una una yoa re assured Honest Methods, ? Fair Dealings K- sd CoarteoQS Treatment 51 lM W for yon wtll be dealing with m reliable f concern which holds the satisfaction r INDIANA LOAN CO. 3rd Floor Colonial Bldg., PHONE 1341. ROOM 4 RICHMOND. under the new Government. Tbis proved to be the case." Samuel Adams a Defaulter. That Samuel Adams was a default er, Mr. Stark proved in a copy of a letter sent by Mr. Adams to the tov n of Boston, of which he was the Tax Collector. Mr. Adams's sureties had to pay $3,000. In talking about the Boston massa cre, he says: "The rioters repeatedly challenged the soldiers to fire if they dared, and the torrent of coarse and profane abuse poured upon the soldiers is as tonishing, even in its echoes across the country, and would furnish mater ial for an appropriate inscriptiou at Attucks monument." The Boston tea party gets this: "The illegal seizure of the tea was, in a sense, parallel to the so-called 're spectable' mob which on the seventh day of August, 1834, destroyed the Cbarlestown convent, and, a year later nearly killed Garrison, and made the jail his only place of refuge." Many of the signers of the Decima tion of Independence were smugglers, so Stark asserts, and adds that John Hancock, while having tho name of being a "fair trader," was, in reality the owner of one of the smuggling vessels. Hancock Also "Went South?" Concerning Mr. Hancock's connec tion with Harvard University, th book reads: "In 1773 John Hancock was elected Treasurer of Harvard College. In this they considered their patriotism more than their prudence. The amount of college funds paid over to hira was upward of 15,400, and, like his friend, Samuel Adams, he, too, proved to be a defaulter. "For 20 years the corporation begged and entreated him to make restitution. They threatened to pros ecute him and also to put his bond in suit. He turned a deaf ear to their entreaties, and it was only after his death in 1793, that his heirs made res titution to the college, when a settle ment was made in 1793, in which the college last $526 interest. "President Josiah Quincy, of Harv ard, later asserted that these defalca tions hurt the university considerably, and that it would be grateful to pass over in silence the extraordinary course he pur: 1 in his official rela tion to Harvard College had truth and fidelity of history permitted." Franklin Rifled Mail Boxes. In a chapter on the life of Thomas Hutchinson, a loyalist, Mr. Stark sub mits proofs to his claim that Benjamin Franklin, when 67 years old was dis missed from his position as Boston's Postmaster because he rifled the mail boxes. He tells in detail how Frank lin was tried in England and banished in disgrace from the service. Mr. Stark is a prominent business man of Boston. He is prominent in club life, being founder of the Dor Chester Historical Society, South Bos ton Yacht Club, Savin Hill Yacht Club President of the British Charitable Association, Vice President of the Vic torian Club and a member of the New England Historical Genealogical Socie ty. He was born in London, but came to Boston at the age of 8 years and was educated in the local schools. He resides in Dorchester. HAMMERSTEIN TRIES HIM HE WILL APPEAR IN "PAGLIACCI ONLY ONCE, THEN WILL BE SENT TO EUROPE FOR A VOCAL EDUCATION. Lovely Complexion A Clear Skin and Bright Eyes are Easy to Get. IT "t - i r r 1 -i -- m mm ia m For a good, wholesome, cheap breakfast, always buy Mrs. Austin's pancake flour. Your grocer has a fresh supply. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to thank our friends and neighbors for the kindness shown us during the illness and death of our baby, Glennie. Also for the floral of ferings. Mr. and Mrs. John H. Graham. Georgian a: Our chef says Gold Medal Flour o?ir. Veronica. OVERLAND "TSiSffl OVERLAND. Model 41 Price $1,40040 H. P. 112-Inch Wheel Base 5 Passenger. Sec these Machines at Xfte AlltO hill New York. Feb. lu. "Well! What are you going to do with it? You have great gift in your throat. Your voice is remarkable. But what have you in your head? How about your brains?" That was the way in which Oscar Hammerstein approached Orville Har rold, the Indiana singer whom the im- pressario believes to be the greatest tenor alive. The story was told by Mr. Harrold, says Sylvester Rawling in the Evening World. The whole cur rent of the young man's life has been changed since the memorable night when Mr. Hammerstein spoke to him. He is to sail for Europe with Mr. Hammerstein in three weeks' time to study under Jean de Reszke, to re turn, in Mr. Hammerstein's belief, a successful rival of Caruso. Meanwhile Mr. Harrold is to have a chance to show his mettle at the Man hattan opera house Friday night as Canio, in "Pagliacci." He has never sung in opera before, and is palpably nervous over his first appearance. Jacques Coini, the stage manager, who shares Mr. Hammerstein s belief in the future of his protege, is rehears ing and coaching him indefatigably. Every spare moment that he has is given to preparing the phenomenon for his debut. Asks the Critics to Be Lenient. Mr. Hammerstein, in announcing Mr. Harrold's first appearance, is somewhat apologetic. He says: "I just want to give the young man a chance to show what he can do with his present equipment. I know that he has lots yet to learn, but I have ab solute faith in his future. I am giving him this debut in order to encourage him and give the public a chance to compare him as he is now with what he will be when he returns from his polishing process with M. Jean de Reszke. On this occasion the critics should leave their hammers at home." Mr. Coini is more enthusiastic. The writer stumbled across a strenuous coaching of Mr. Harrold in acting by the stage manager, himself an artist in that line. After it was over Mr. Coini said: '"That young man has brains. It's a pleasure to teach him. You saw the lesson I gave him today. He will turn that over in his mind. The next time we go over it he will have mas tered the situation. As for his voice, I don't see why Mr. Hammerstein should bother about sending him abroad. It is great and he knows how to use it. You will be astonished when you hear it." Harrold's Own Story. "I was singing in vaudeville at the Victoria theater some months ago," said Mr. Harrold, "and after my turn I was told that Mr. Hammerstein wished to see me. He barely said, 'How d'ye do?' He simply looked me over and made the remark I have re peated to you. it did not take me long to come to terms. Mr. Hammer stein is to pay for my musical educa tion and I am to sing for him exclus ively when Jean de Rezke pronounces me fit. I am thoroughly in earnest in my desire to justify Mr. Hammer stein's belief in me. "About myself? Well, there isn't anything exciting to tell. I was born on a farm in Delaware county, Ind., about twenty-seven years ago. My father was an Englishman. Soon we moved to Kansas, and it was there that I began to sing. As a boy I had a deep contralto voice. You know, the range is about the same as that of a tenor's. I sang a lot of church music and oratorios. Then, of course, came a period of a few years when I did not sing at all. Then I found my present voice. Ernestinoff Took Him Up. "Alexander Ernestinoff, of Indian apolis heard me and took me up. In concert form I sang in 'Carmen.' .'Aida' and other popular grand operas in the west. Then I came east and sang for Colonel Savage. He offered me $30 a week to join his company, but I said that was not good enough. I applied to Lee Shubert for a place, and he gave me one in the 'Social Whirl,' and paid me $75 a week for singing two'minutes a night. Aiier inai i joined a quartet in 'Wine, Women and Song,' at the Circle theater, and sang there for twenty-five weeks, afterward going on the road with the company. Then Gus Edwards hired me for vaudeville and I was sing ing at the Victoria theater when Mr. Hammerstein heard me, engaged me to study for grand opera and changed the whole current of my life's work. Studied With Saenger. "'The first thing Mr. Hammerstein did was to send me to Oscar Saenger. With him I studied four months. He found that singing the tenor part in a quartet had let my lower register fall into disuse. That he immediately set about to remedy, and he has succeeded. My voice now is as natural as it ever was and I shall go to Jean de Reszke eager to take his expert judgment, ad vice and training. He is to coach me especially in 'Faust and 'Carmen in French and in 'Rigoletto and 'La Bo heme in Italian. Then, if he thinks I can do it, I am to take up "William Tell.' While I was on the road with Tet razzini in her recent concert tour the diva taught me much, including not a All the beauty creams in creation won't improve your complexion if your stomach is out of order. Belching of gas and heartburn mean , J bad food in the stomach. Bad food 1 1 means bad blood and bad blood means a bad complexion. Try Mi-o-na stomach tablets for stomach misery, biliousness, dizziness and , indigestion. They relieve in a few minutes: they make rich, red blood. They are guaranteed to cure or money back. Read what a Kansas woman says: "I want to praise Mi-o-na stomach tablets, for I had been doctoring for over a year for stomach trouble and found nothing that did me as much good as Mi-o-na does. I only have the second box and it has relieved all pain in my stomach. For all who suf fer from stomach trouble or indiges tion Mi-o-na can't be beaten. You can use my name, for Mi-o-na has done a world of good for me when doctors failed." Mrs. Cordelia B. Mann, 207 E. 11th St., Junction City, Kans. Nov. 1, 1909. Mi-o-na stomach tablets are sold by druggists everywhere and by Leo. H. Fihe for 50 cents a large box. Test samples free from Booth's Mi-o-na, Buffalo, N. Y. fl TOME (tmewco rtKff-a-Me) Cure catarrh or money back. Just breathe it in. Complete outfit, including whaler 91. txtra bottles 60c. Druggists. few artistic freaks. One that will be especially useful to me is a cadenza that Mario used to sing in "The Elixir of Love." And spontaneously Mr. Harrold sang it with astonishing power and beauty of voice to his one hearer. "Tetrazzini was good enough to say," he continued, " that she would like me to sing in 'Lamke' with her. "Well, good day. And wish me "Good luck!' " BRQ0DER1ES WILL BE ESTABLISHED Wayne County Fish and Game Association Plans the Enterprise. A MEETING LAST EVENING HELD BY THE SPORTSMEN OR GANIZATION AND A PLAN OF CAMPAIGN WAS ADOPTED ITS OTHER PLANS. Establishment of brooderies for the propagation of game fish for Wayne county streams on the farm of Robert Price, near Salisbury is being consid ered by the Wayne county fish and game association and it was decided at the meeting last evening for a commit tee to visit the farm and complete arrangements. The step will cost considerable mon ey, but the expense will be apportion ed among the club members. The asso ciation expects to be amply repaid by the investment, as the streams will be restocked with the best of game fish. Directors of the club were elected and include William H. Kelley, George Deuker, Ed Cooper, H. C. Mason, How ard Dickinson, M. T. Nordyke, E. A. Dickinson, Oscar Mashmeyer and Har ry E. Penny. The directors will meet soon and elect officers. . The club will hold a banquet soon af ter Easter at which time it is probable that the state game warden will be present. F.miTiTbTFcroMcgTFnces I A. Re wflarfffioDim 2 r r r 11 11. w 11 w 11 4F 11 11 11 1 SI Nto Tnmme FdDir A(fflo TdDdlaiyo Seflllnim PltoeMinnieimaifl? New Lolls Vna Express TommoinpdDw LEE Bo MJSBMJM 9 inn - - - -- - .- Baden-Powell a Boy Enthusiast Noted English General Has Resigned from the Army to Or ganize Boy Scout Corps Over the Empire. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS (By Herbert Temple) (Special Cable from the International News Service) London, Feb. 15. To be able to de vote all his time to the management of the boy scouts, an institution he hopes will in time lead to general mil itary conscription, General Baden Powell, the hero of Mafeking. has de cided to resign from the British army. Interviewed as to his future plans the General said: "The Boy Scouts have been estab lished as a distinct body a little less translated. I am rather pleased to notice they have kept to my illustra tions as originally produced. "Hut what gives me the greatest satisfaction is the number of letters I am receiving containing particulars of plucky or helpful siots iorformed by our boys. Nearly every day I receive at least one such letter, and very of ten two or three. home record a plucky achievement, others merely give evidence of the boys willingness to help any one in distress whom they may find; but all testify alike to the same manliness which the boys arc "We have given three of our bronze Weak Lungs Auditor of Wayne Co. to John C. j Dodson, lot 10 and Pt. lot 11. C. City Land and Imp. Co. $99. Lavina Stephens to John H. Steph ens, lots S3 and 87, Abington $1. Elizabeth B. Harned to Sarah Harn ed. lot SI James McXeal's Sub. to City $1. Albert Denning to Charles A. Mauzy Pt. N. W. Qr. Sec. 20, twp. 16, range 13, Harrison Twp $3,200. Clayton Hunt to Iowa Hunt, Pt. lot 2. Jonathan Moore's Add. City and Pt. lot 28 Cin. Ft. Wayne R. R. Co.. Add. City $4,600. Elizabeth A. Harris to Elsdon E. Cartwright, lot 98 Haynes Add. City $2,700. Dickinson Trust Co. Tr. to Samuel W. Pirkey et al lot 103 Jenkins Add. to city $143. John A. Weber to Laura Okel Pts. of lots 4 and 3 block 6. Dublin $623. John Brown to William White Pts. S. E. and N. E. Qrs. Sec 14, Twp. 13, range 1, Franklin Twp. $1,600. Henry Kreider to Abraham Hiser, Pt. N. half Sec. 28, Twp. 16, range 13. Jackson Twp. $1. Earl E. Muhl to Mary J. Nelson PL S. WT. Qr. Sec. 22. Twp. 14. range 1, Wayne Twp. $1,200. Geo. H. Knollenberg to Frank N. Watt, PL N. E. Qr. Sec. 32, Twp. 14, range 1, Richmond $1. than two years, and already we have j findingfrom their scouting. somewhere about 130,000 scouts, on the roll in Great Britain alone. And the movement has 'caught on' finely in our Colonies. In Toronto we have 5,000 members, while at Winnipeg, and indeed, all over Canada, Boy Scouts are very numerous. We are sending a big party of our boys over to Canada next August for a five weeks' tour in a measure a return of the visit of the Canadian boys last year. "In South Africa, New Zealand, and Australia, the movement has also spread with great rapidity. The Gov ernments of Canada and New Zealand have paid me the great compliment of adopting my scout handbook for use in the training of cadets, and the Gov ernment of South Africa has started communication with me for the same object. The movement has also obtained a strong hold of the youth of Servia, and even of Smyrna in Asia Minor, while I received, some time ago a letter from the Czar, asking permission "for the translation of my book on scout ing into Russian. Of course, I consent and I have just received the work so medals our Victoria Cross, awarded only to boys who save life at the risk of their own wo have also given 32 silver medals for saving life, 32 ord ers of merit for gallant actions sto ping runaway horses, etc.. and 20 cer tificates for meritorious conduct. "All these things naturally make me feel very proud of the scouts, and It is, therefore, a source of gratifica tion to me to know that our organiza tion is o improved, and is really now on a sound working luisis. We have a loard of management which nuni bors amongst its members Lord Rob erts and Ixjrd Charles Heresford, and the good work that the movement has f-o far accomplished seems likely to Imp considerably extended In the near future." Dusty Velvet. Dry alt and a brush will take 4wt off from velvet, plash and heaTy em broidery that cannot be washed. Seventy years of experience with Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral bave given us great confidence in it. We strongly recom mend it for coughs, colds, bronchitis. AJt your doctor to name the he familg weak throats, and weak lungs. It pre- medicine for coughs, colds, bronchitis. Beak, vents. It protects. It SOOthes. ItbealS. lungs. Follow his advice. jt?i2i' J"st ne hclP nature needs. The Twilight Of Life. The muscles of the stomach m old ace are so s strong or active as in youth and is coase qaenc old people are very subject to constipa tion and indtontinn- Wn vblnm km m bowel movement without artificial aid. Maar. aiso. nave napieasaiit ernctations of ras from the stomach after eating. All this can be avoid ed bv the use of Dr. Cdhd't Smn Pirasta which permanently rernlates the bowels so that !assaaes com natnralrr. and mo at.caatbenk too stomach that food is digested without dis- romion. isrcssisza sen n us cents or u a lHusa noma. ..TEES WEEK.. Misses' Shoes (worth ,175 98c Ladies' Shoes (worth 3 and 3S0) $1.98 Men's Shoes $1 .98 & $2.98 (Worth $3.50 and $4.00) Rubbers 25 c HAISLEVS Pemnraies IevestedDollars In Retinira How? You ask. It's an old game and many have played it. has become rich by investing his money in this manner. Always a sure thing, you never lose. Many a maa Invest Yoyr iVkraey In Waet Ads. Do you happen to have property, either farm or city that you bought for an investment. If it Is a home, ft is your desire to live in another section of the city, or a larger house, a few pennies invested in a PalladiMmni Want. Ad. will bring the buyer get in touch with the thousands of readers of the Palladium. There is sure to be some on that is looking for just the property you have to sell. Not only in real estate is money made through these ads, but in every thing that you may sell or buy. the habit of reading these Want Ads. There has been many a bargain picked from the dozens. Get Waet Ado Agencies Are located in all parts of the city. n Look on the Want Ad page for list of agencies. It is only a few minutes walk to the nearest one.