Newspaper Page Text
THE RICHMOND PAIJiADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1910.
PAGE SIX England Watches the Far East Social, Commercial and Political Relations Between Japan and India Anticipated Gossip by Everett. ed, and now they are both awaiting their trial. (3Y PHILLIP EVERETT.) (Special Cable from the International Nev.'s Service.) London, Feb. 19. English states men are watching with considerable interest a movement which may re sult In remarkable changes in the so cial, commercial and polil'.cal rela tions between India and Japan, which has been started in Toldo. Ostensibly the "In do-Japanese as Foclation" is harmless enough and it declares in its program that it has been founded to promote friendly re lations between India and Japan, to make industrial, commercial, literary and educational investigations relat ing to both countries; and to afford facilities to business men, manufac turers, travellers and students in eith er country." But the Japanese are a wily race and many politicians here are beginning to distrust England's little brown allies and suspect that the real purpose of the new associa tion is ultimately to rob England of India. That it is a serious undertaking is proved by the fact that among its supporters are Count Okuina and a number of leading Indians. It has re ceived strong encouragement from two of the wealthiest merchants in Bombay, and has begun its career with a long list of members, both Indian and Japanese. Only those who are aware of the great influence Japan is at present exercising over the other Asiatic countries, can fully Happy, Happy, Use TIZ A Marvel For Sore Feet. Acts Right Off. Sore Feet? Never After Using TIZ Good-bye sore feet, aching feet, swollen feet, sweaty feet, smelling feet, tired feet. Good-bye corns, carouses and bun ions and raw spots. You've , never tried anything like TIZ before for your feet. It is dif ferent from anything ever before sold. It acts at once and makes the feet feel remarkably fresh and sore-proof. TIZ is not a powder. Powders and other foot remedies clog up the pores. TIZ draws out all poisonous exuda tions which bring on soreness of the feet, and is the only remedy that does, TIZ cleans out every pore and glori fies the feet your feet. You'll never limp again or draw up your face in pain, and you'll forget about your corns, bunions and cal louses. You'll feel like a new person. If you don't find all this true after trying a box of TIZ, you can get your money right back. ,TIZ is for sale at all druggists at 25 cents per box, or it will be sent you direct if you wish from Walter Luther Dodge & Co., Dodge Bldg., Chicago, 111. realize the significance of the Indo Japanese association. Japan has given the signal to the other Oriental peoples to advance, and they are meekly following her example. Gradually. Japan is becom ing the Mecca of the Indian students. It is no secret that they prefer to go to Tokio rather than to London. Th young Indians in Japan are engaged in the study of industrial arts, and yearly the number of students who go to that country is increasing. In To kio, three houses have been rented for the Indian students, where a score or more of them are to be found. One may well ask if these young students will not return to their coun try, after a stay of four or five years in Japan, with new ideas of govern ment and life generally. The Indo Japanese association does not con cern itself with politics at all, as Count Okuma explains in the journal of that body. But it is amusing to read in the same article: "Men are crested equal. Asiatics are no less human than Europeans, and so it would appear that there is no reason why we should befriend one country before another." The reformer of Japan reiterates an old and admitable doctrine, but, at the present juncture, when the color line theory prevails in all its force in the British Colonies, it acquires a pe culiar force. The association may taboo politics but it can never prevent the young students from imbibing political ideas. What the result of this contact be tween India and Japan will be for both the countries, time alone will show. A Bible class In Siam, one of the few countries to which British mis sionaries do not go has deeply wound ed the English pride by sending a draft for six guineas to relieve the poverty of the parish of St, Mary in London. The London papers are shocked at this. The idea of the Siamese pre tending that there is poverty in Lon don, and daring to offer relief. "Has it come to this," cries the Westminister Gazette. "Is the great est, and what should be the proudest city in the world becoming known abroad by its needs rather than by its splendors? Let us hope not. The story is positively creepy. We seem to see Macaulay's New Zealander leaning against an Embankment lamp post, turning an expectant eye now on London Bridge and now on the Dome of St. Paul's." Man Created Vegetables Repair a War Wrecked Organ Some of Sherman's Festive Men for pastime Had Poured Molasses Down the Pipes of the Instrument. Milledgeville, Ga., Feb. 19. George W. Perkins, one of J. P. Morgan's partners, has just repaired a bit of damage to the Episcopal church here, done by Sherman's soldiers more than forty-five years ago, during the march from Atlanta to the sea. One of Sherman's regiments took the Episcopal church as its home. to the Episcopal church, the Rev. Mr. Scarrett. of Boston. He and his daughters are all music lovers, and the poor old molasses treated organ in the Episcopal church upset their nerves. The Scarretts delicately in quired as to the cause of the organ's Hieer disability, and the vesterymen hid the truth of the matter, not wish Sherman had many humorists in his!jng to seemingly stigmatize anything army, who did strange things in Mil- j Northern, but finally a boy blurted ledgeville, but the men of his regi- out the truth, saying: ment housed in the Episcopal church xhe Yankees poured molasses outdid their rivals when they poured ! down the pipes when that doggone many gallons of molasses down the0iH Sherman was here" pipes of the church organ. "Steps to get a new organ were That organ still does service in the immediately taken. Innumerable Episcopal church, and the molasses schemes were hatched to raise money bath given it in war time has stuck j societies and committees were or to it ever since, notwithstanding eanized. and the dollars began to drib- The truth of the old saying "When thieves fall out" was proved here the other day. Two foreigners, Joseph Peter, a Hungarian, and Kalma Etri onne Albrecht a Frenchman, had formed a copartnership for the pur pose of adding to the world's supply of money and incidently enriching themselves by making false Austro Hungarian bills. Everything went well until the two partners fell in love with the same woman. The woman preferred Al brecht, who is the handsomer and better educated and Peter retaliated by throwing some acid belonging to the firm in his partner's and rival's face, and in turn received a good thrashing. He thereupon made a complaint to the police and two detec tives arrested Albrecht, who told of the acid throwing. "I understand that there is some thing more at the bottom of this af fair," said the one detective. "You have told someone in the house that a man who ran out this morning has been making foreign bills. Where are the plates?" Albrecht silently pointed to a va lise and in this the detectives found five negatives for making 100 and 50 kroner Austro-IIungarian notes. Four of them were stuck together with an adhesive substance, and they were all damp with acid. There was also in the portmanteau some plates which appeared to have been recently used for experimenting purposes, a press, four rollers, a palette knife, hydro meter, brush, printing ink and mater ials, some photo-plate developers, an india rubber tube, twelve boxes of negative plates, some cyanide of po tassium, and a spirit lamp. In the room there was also a kit bag, containing a bottle of acetic acid, a bottle of chloride of gold, four neg atives for printing 100 kroner notes, and four enlargements of forged 100 and 50 kroner notes. Albrecht was taken into custody and at the station house he found his partner who had already been arrest- The undersigned will sell at Public Auction at their residence, one-fourth mile south of Whitewater on the Richmond Pike, Tuesday, Feb. 22, 1910 FORTY CATTLE Consisting of 15 Good Milch Cows, 7 Jersey Cows (two with calves by their sides), all good ones and giving a good flow of milk. Eight head, some of them short horns, and some good grades. Some of them to be fresh by day of Sale. Three full blood Aberdeen Angus cows, one of them with a calf by her side, as fine a cow as there is in the county; the other two are bred to a registered Aberdeen Angus sire. One full blood Angus bull calf about 4 months old (a fine individual); 15 head of young cattle, good grades heifers and steers from 8 months to 15 months old. THREE HORSES Brown mare 14 years old, a good worker and a good liner. Gray mare, 9 years old, a good brood mare. Driving horse, a sorrel, 11 years oid, city broke. FOUR SOWS AND PIGS 11 Duroc Brood Sows to farrow in April. FIVE COCKERELS Full blood, S. C, White Leghorn, Wichoff Strain. DeLaval Cream Separator as good as new, butter worker, churn and other dairy utensils. A quantity of Baled Straw and other articles. SALE AT 10:30 when terms will be made known. Lunch by Help- ?2? rnl.' a , c- c- SAXT0N & SON. THOS. CONN IFF, Auctioneer. Li PUBLIC SALE I will sell at public auction, at my -essence, one mile east and one mile north of Centerville, Indiana, on farm formerly known as the Al Brown lace, on WEDNESDAY, FEB. 23, 1910, the following de scribed property, to-wit: 1 GOOD GENERAL PURPOSE MARE, 13 yrs. old, sound and safe for women or children to drive. 1 SHORT HORN MILCH COW, first class, 5 years old. 1 Schneider rubber-tire surrey; 1 Open top buggy; 1 Coryuon two-horse wagon, almcst good as new; 1 Gravel bed; 1 Hay bed; 1 Desrng binder, good condition; 1 Deering Mower, nearly new; 1 Black Hawk c-rn planter, in good shape; 1 Auchd Steel Beam breaking plow: 1 Ev;rs spike tocth harrow; 1 Rude 5-hoed disk wheat drill, good as new; 1 Chio 2-horse cultivator; 1 Double shovel plow; 1 Single Shovel plow, ,icw; 1 Five-itcth cultiva tor; 2 Sits buggy harness; 1 Set breeching harness fcr two horses; 1 Set hip strap harness, for two horses; 1 First c'.uzs incubator and Brooder, Santa Brooder, good as new; Single trees, C'cvises, Grind stone and many other articles. Sale begins at 1:00 o'clock p. m., sharp. Terms of Sale All sums of $5.00 and under cash; sums of over $5.00 a credit of 6 months will be allowed, purchaser giving note witn approved security. 4 per cent, discount for cash. No property sha.: leave the premises until terms of sale are complied with. Fay Black, Auctioneer. Wood Eliason, Clerk. FRANK M. CASKEY. (London Mail.) What the fancier can do in the way of giving size and variety to native stock was seldom more strikingly shown than in a collection of cabbages shown the other day by some members of a great firm. convincing walk ing stick carried by one member of the firm was made out of the stem of a cabbage. That appeared to be a peculiarly graceful pal in, with a foun tain of leaves falling from a foui-foot stem, represented another cabbage. A long leaved, graceful heart's tongue fern appeared on inspection to be a third variety. One cabbage is in guie of a turnip, and others mimic in their colored and crinkled foliage that divis ion of plants generally us-d for deco rative purposes. The different forts, wedded together, combine useful as well as decorative purposes; the savoy or the cabbage grows at readily on a stalk thick with sprouts as on any barren or walking stVlc .stem. The hybridists have already greatly extended our range of table vegetables at certain periods of the year. The recreated plants are hardier, and their seasons begin earlier and end later than formerly. In Covent Garden Mar ket at the present time you may pur chase new potatoes, green peas, spin ach, beans, asparagus, artichokes, en dives, lettuce, radishes and other good things which not many years ago were almost unknown in this country in the month of January. True, these vege tables mainly come from more south erly climes, where they are forced; but the hardiest plants are necessary for midwinter forcing. At the same time so much and increasing attention is being given to hybridization that we may look forward to winters when all kinds of home-grown vegetables and many fruits also which the average man at present associates exclusively with the summer months will be avail able. They will have, been hardened to endure severer weather, and cultur al science will do the rest. The success of these improvements on nature is astonishing, especially to England. In other countries France is an exception most of the work is done at colleges by government or endowed men of science, among whom Mr. Burbank is now to be reckoned. In England one may say that all the best work has been done by men of commerce. The Mendelians at Cam bridge, now about to show the new wheats in public, are the chief ex ception, and the National Vegetable society, recently organized, may fos ter similar work. Arguing from such an example as this of the cabbages, one may say that there is no limit to vthe size or feeding value of the vegetable and grain that may be cre ated by the scientific hybridizer. The specialists themselves are being con tinually astonished. People often ask impatiently what is the practical good of all this? They do not understand that year by year, quite steadily, grain and vegetables grow bigger and rich er in food value and more various. Hoots have a larger percentage of sugar and smaller of cellulose. Oats have more grains to a panicle and more panicles to head. Peas defy the seasons and stock food as in the case of the kohl rabi, a vegetable household caterers should try is re fined into human food. Mr. Vilmorin is rapidly producing a strawberry that may be called perpet ual without much stretch of language. The later sorts will, at any rate, pro duce good fruit for a Christmas din ner. The raspberry and the blackber ry are crossed and recrossed. At first we had a fruit that was much larger than either parent, but lacked the sweetness of either. Xow, after some years, this fine child, of the color of the raspberry, has produced a child which is as black as the blackberry but as sweet almost as the raspberry. The Cambridge Mendelains aver that the wheats which they will put on the market next year should pro duce a disease-proof crop, worth 10 shillings or so an acre more than the older sorts. The nectarine and the peach have been crossed again and again with great success by the Riv ers, who iu the course of business have done much splendid scientific work on the most difficult class of stock. When it is reckoned how long a tree takes to grow from seed, and in its turn to produce fruit, it will ba realized what persistent, continuous work handed on from father to son was necessary before the quantity of nectarine peaches was fixed and mul tiplied. Like success has been made with other fruits, such as figs and grapes and nuts. It is of the best omen for the pro duction of the giant and succulent and hardy vegetable that a special horti cultural institute has been just now endowed and will be presided over by the pioneer and archpriest of the Me delian art in this country. years of pious efforts by generations of good Episcopalians to rid it of the Sherman contribution. The present organist Is Mrs. Ruby Bland. Her husband, Marshall Bland, is the local representative of a New York life insurance company. Twelve ble in slowly, when the brain of Nylic Bland worked out the solution of the problem, to her own great surprise. She had heard her father speak of the wealth of George W. Perkins, so she sat down and in schoolgirl fash ion wrote to him an artless letter, ask- years ago, when George W. Perkins j ing him to give something toward the was a conspicuous figure in the New j purchase of the new organ. The lit- York company, a daughter was born , to Mr. and Mrs. Bland and was chris- j tened Nylic. j About a year ago a new rector came ft TRAGIC SEQUEL Vienna, Feb. V.). A tragic sequel to a remarkable wedding is reported from Linz. A short time ago Fraulein Anna Hirsck had a legacy left to her by an uncle on condition that she should be married before her twenty-first birth day. Her fiance, Carl Burgruber, a wine dealer, was away in Smyrna when he heard the news, but as his business prevented him from returning to Eu rope before March, and as the girl was to attain her majority at the end of the present mouth, the lovers decided that there should be a marriage by proxy. Accordingly, Fraulein Hirsch was married in this manner last Sunday, tie girl received this telegram: ' Buy the organ and send the bill to me. "GEO. W. PERKINS " A committee was at once appoint ed to buy the organ and the moment ous purchase has just been made. The organ selected cost $2,100, and Mr. Perkins has paid the bill. FC5EE TO THE A New Horns Cur That Anyone) Can Use Without Operation, Pain, Danger or Lose off Time. 1 have m new Method thmt cures rupture and I want you to use it at mv exDense. I am not trying to sell you a Trues, but offer you a cun mat stays cured ana enas ail truss-weanDg and daneer of strangulation forever. No matter -whether you have a single, double er navel ruDture or one following an oneration. the bridegroom being represented by a ray Method is an absolute cure. No matter what ni.. your age nor now nam your worn, my sietnoa "" will certainly cure you. I especially want to into send it free to those apparently horjelesa caaea .ii x - ,.e . . . . i . , wilt i att .vi u9 v. . i . n . unuueuu m til imjbiw possession of her fortune. tlon, have fa,ied. I want to show everyone it But she was not to remain a bride y own expense, that my Method will end all , , ... , , , rupture suffering and truss-wearing for all time, for long. Five days after her mar- This mean8 better health, increased physical riaue. while busilv eneaeed in nreoar ability and longer life. My free offer is too ' . . . ' , important to neglect a single day. Write now mg her new home, she received a tel- and begin your cure at once. s?nd no money. egram to announce the sudden death , ounpiy man coupon oeiow. vo it to-aay of her husband. friend appointed by her fiance. was thus legally entitled to enter into Yielding to the Majority. - A Philadelphia physician iu declar ing that insanity was frequently pro ductive of sound logic tempered by wit told the story of a patient he once met iu an asylum. He came across this patient while strolling through the ground and, stop ping, spoke to him. After n brief con versation the physician said: "Why are you here?" "Simply a difference of opinion," re plied the patient. "I said all men were mad, and all men said I was mad, and the majority won." Lippln-cott's. V 1 RIGHT (1 LETT I 1 II Name Addrett FREE COUPON Mark location of Rup ture on Diagram and mail to DR. W. S. RICE 700.Main St., Adams. N. Y. Age Time Ruptured Cause of Rupturt The Suspension Bridge. There is no doubt that the first idea of a suspension bridge was suggested to primitive man by the interlacing of tree branches and parasitical plants across rivers. Probably monkeys used them before men did. In verv moun tainous countries, such as Tibet and Peru, they have apparently been used since the dawn of history, possibly earlier. A Wagging Chin, Dawson The facial features plainly indicate character and disposition. In selecting your wife were you governed by her chin? Spenlow No, but I have been ever since the day we were married. Lou don Fun. LITTLE SUFFERER FROM ECZEMA Grew Worse in Spite of Six Months of Ablest Treatment Sleep Ter ribly Broken Face, Head and Hands Masses of Dreadful Humors A SINGLE SET OF CUTICURA CURED HIM "I feel it my duty to let you know with what success I have used the Cuti cura Remedies. When our baby was seven weeks old be brcke out with what wehought was heat but which gradually grew worse. We called in a doctor. He said it was eczema and from that time we doctored six months with three of the best doctors in Atchison but he only got worse. His face, head and bands were a solid sore. There was no end to the suffering for him. We had to tie his little hands to keep him from scratching. He never knew what it was to sleep well from the time he took the disease until he was cured. He kept us awake all hours in the night and his health wasn't what you would call good. We tried everything but the right thing. Finally I got a set of the Cuticura Remedies and am pleased to say we did not use all of them until he was cured. We have waited a year and a half to see if it would return but it never has and to-day his skin is clear and fair as it possibly could be. I hope Cuticura may save some one else's little one's suffering and also their packet-ftooks. John Leaeon. 1403 Atch isoi, St., Atchison, Kan.. Oct. 19, 1909." VALUES 710 ialn st aicSbso Poultry Feed THE GOOD KIND That makes ttaem cackle RICHMOND FEED STORE 11-13 N. 9th Phone 21M Momey Loaioieirs Are not all alike. Some make their money by taking advantage of the borrower's misfortunes. We have built up a big business bjr helping our clients out of difficulties instead of inducing them to "jump out of the frying pan into the fire." We have the best class of clients In the city. Our rate Is low, payments easy and business strictly confidential. We loan on household goods and office fix tures without removal, and cn jewelry, watches, etc., left in pledge. Here are some of the terms of onr new weekly payment plan, al lowing you fifty weeks in which to pay off your loan: 60c is a weekly payment on a $25.00 loan. $!.20 is a weekly payment on a loan of $50.00 $1.80 is a weekly payment on a loan of $75.00. $2.40 is a weekly payment on a loan of $100.00. Other payments in same proportion. If these payments do not suit you, call and see us ard we will be pleased to explain other plans we have. Mail or 'phone applications receive our prompt attention. RICHMOND LOAN CO. Established 1895. Dome Phone ISIS. S. E. Cor. 7th and Uata Sts. Room 8, Colonial Boildlag. Rlchooad, Indiana. DR. J. A. WALLS, THE SPECIALIST 21 Sooth Tenth St- RIcfcmoa. ln. Office days Monday, Tnesday Friday and Saturday of each week. Consultation and on month's Treatment Fraa. TREATS DISEASES OF THK THROAT. LUNGS, KIDNEYS, LIVE It and BLADDER. RHEUMATISM. DYSPEPSIA and DISEASES OF THE BLOOD. El Irnsv (or (alUnsr fits). Cancer. Private and Nervous ni..... v.mii. niaMui. Loss of VI tallty from Indiscretions. Piles. Flstu la Fissure and tlceratlona of the Reetum. without detention (rom busiaeaa, RUPTURE POSITIVELY CURED AND GUARANTEED. We Make It Hot For You When You Buy Our Cool H. C BWIMDICH & SQRI Offices : 529 S. 5th asd 911 Uaia PIIONE 12SS Cuticura comfort for all who suffer from facial eruptions such as acne (pim pies and blackheads), acne rosacea, racial eczema, ringworm, tetter, redness, rough ness and oily perspiration is found in gen tle anointings with Cuticura Ointment followed by warm baths with Cuticura Soap. For preserving, purifying and bean- luymg me sKin, scalp, aair ana nanas or infants, children and adults, Cuticura, Soap and Ointment are priceless. Cot (curs Soap ;3o ). CnUeaw Ointment fSOs.) asd Cuucura ftst31vrot 50c . (or a tiw tora of CBocotate Coated Puis. 25c. per viai of 60i. Sel tbrtmcbout the world. Potter Dm a Chem Cora, Bote Pnpe, Columbus Aw, Boston. Mass. e-32-pmcf (Wwi Book, mailed nw.CTTUe ovuss, tresLBwst aad cun ol aasas of ta saam. TRY JUST ONE BOTTLE OF COMMONS' HUE RflM We might tell you that we pro duce and handle our milk, scien tifically that we are sure it is pure, because we watch it from the time it is produced until it is delivered but give it a trial and you will say you can ask for noth ing better. Our wagons pass your door Commons Dairy Company 9 S. 5Ci St 1188 FEBRUARY CHAR ..ARE SPECIALLY PRICED II While we make February distinctly a "chair month" here, we do not neglect to provide attractive and spec ial values in all lines embraced in this great house furnishing stock. WE REDOUBLE OUR EFFORTS IN DULL MONTHS to interest buyers, to buy with the least possible delay. We're showing some big values at the little price of seven dollars. A Oak, fine imi tation Mahogany and the dark finishes in Early English and Fumed Oak are included. There Are 7 Ditlerect Styles to select from. Never Das February Kecnt So ITzth to Intending Purchasers of Chairs. Inspect Our Big Well-Selected Stock You're Always Welcczns Cor. Sib and Mala Sts. m k PMMlli WAIST: -AD