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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1910.
PAGE FOUR. The Richmond Palladium and Sun-Telegram Published an owned by the PALLADIUM PRINTING CO. laaued 7 days each week, evenings and Sunday morninr. Office Corner North ta and A streets. Home Phone 1121. RICHMOND. INDIANA. Radelab O. Leeds. Edlto Laflus Joaee Business Manager Carl Bernhardt Associate Editor W. lb Pouadstoaa News Editor. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS. In Richmond $5.00 per ear (In ad vance) or 10c per week. MAIL SUr.SCRIPTIONa One year, In advance "' 22 8!x months. In advance 'JJ One month, In advance 40 RURAL ROUTES. One year. In advance M2 PI months. In advance One mouth. In advance Address chanjred as often as desired: both new and oid addresses must be fclven. Mnt.nrrthers will nlease remit with .,a rhir.ti ahnniii Via eiven for a peclfled term; naire will not be enter ed until payment is received. .Entered at Richmond. Indiana, post office as second class mall matter. ' Hi Aasociation of American Advertisers (New York City) has examined and certified to the circulation J this publication. Only the figures at tlrcnUtioB contained la its report an fnjranMii by the Aisociation. m a a AIM Sit jS RICHMOND, INDIANA "PANIC PROOF CITY" Has a population of 3.000 and la growing. It is the county eat of Wayne County, and tho trading center of a rich agri cultural community. It Is lo cated due east from Indianapo lis 69 miles and 4 miles from the state line. Richmond Is a city of homes, and of industry. Primarily a manufacturinK city. It Is also the jobbing center of Eastern Indiana and enjoys the retail trade of the populous commun ity for miles around. Richmond Is proud of Ha splendid streets, well kept yards. Its cement stdewalka and beautiful shade trees. It has 3 national banks, 2 trust com panies and 4 building associa tions with combined resources of over $8,000,000. Number of factories 125; capital Invested 17,000,000. with an annual out put of 187,000,000. and a pay roll of 13,700,000. The total pay roll for the city amounts to ap proximately $6,300,000 annually. There are five railroad com- ? antes radiating In eight dlf erent directions from the city. Incoming freight handled dally, '1,750,000 lbs.; outgoing freight handled dally, 750,000 lbs. Yard facilities, per day 1,700 cars. Number of passanger trains dally, 8. Number of freight trains dally 77. The an nual post office receipts amount to 980,000. Total assessed valu ation of the city. 916,000,000. Richmond has two Interiirban. railways. Three newspapers with a combined circulation of 12,000. Richmond Is the great est hardware Jobbing center In the state, and only second In Reneral Jobbing Interests. It as a piano factory producing a high grade planu every 15 minutes. It Is the leader In the manufacture of traction en gines, an-1 produces more threshing machines, lawn mow ers, roller skates, grain drills and burial caskets than any other city In the world. The city's nra Is 2.40 acres; has a court houso costing $500. 000; 10 public schools and has the finest and most complete high school In the middle west under construction; 3 parochial rrhools: Karlbam collepre and tho Indiana Ruslness College; five splendid fire companies in f'.r. hose houses: Glen Millar park, the largest and most beautiful park In Indiana, the home of Richmond's annual Chautauqua: seven hotels; mu nicipal electric light plant, un f,tr successful operation, and a prlvat elertrlc light plant. In curing competition: the oldest public library In the state, ex cept one. and the second largest, 40.000 volumes: pure, refreshing water, unsurpassed; 65 miles of Improved streets: 40 miles of sewers; 25 miles of cement curb and gutter combined; 40 miles of cement walks, and many miles of brick walks. Thirty churches. Including the Reld Memorial, built at a cost of 9250.000; Reld Memorial Hos- filtal, one of the most modern n the state: T. M. C. A. build ing, erected at a cost of $100,000, one of the finest In the state. The amusement center of East ern Indiana and Western Ohio. No city of the size of Rich mond holds as fine an annual art exhibit. The Richmond Fall Festival held each October Is unique, no other city holds a similar affair. It is given In the Interest of the city and financed by the business men. (Success awaiting anyone with enterprise In the Panic Proof City. Cotnmencements Items Gathered In From Far and Near -There are two commencements being held today In this middle west ern city at Earlham and at the High School. The grist of years is being turned out. The customary jokes at the expense of the college or high school graduate are dug up from the dump. Also the customary valedic torian gives and gets his. . So far the boys and girls in the colleges have mostly been concerned with the written word and assembled truth. The man proposition has only been handled by hearsay, accident, or by attention to a type or two. By far the most interesting thing in this little life is the individual man and the part he plays his relation and hits story. To any one who looks at the scheme of things from this side a book is only interesting from the light it throws on the author or in the effect of what he says about man. Jack Smith Is a lot more interesting than the abstract concept of the individual of the genus homo. That is because he is alive. And the man walking down the the street has a bigger story behind him and in front of him than anything that can be read or written about him Our prejudice the picture still reflects.-' To friends it makes more bright bis better side. To others it but heightens his defects. -A Veracious Reply. "Did you tell the exact truth when the census taker asked your age V asked Maude. "I did," answered Mayme. ! told him he was wasting his time asking foolish Questions." More Theorixing. "Why should the comet arouse our admiring curiosity and then dash off into the unknown depths?" "I don't know," replied the arctic explorer. "Maybe it has gone back to look for more proofs." Acceleration A great many of us stick in the same spot. Lives are filled with comings and goings, meals, sleep, work and a very little play. A large manufacturer said the other day that he wished he knew more people in his own town. He is cooped up in his office and never sees any one. Much as he tries he cannot (ho thinks) know anything more about what is going on. It is a pity that the average human life is mostly a spiral arrangement going round and round in the same general way and narrowing in Interest. Last night the opening of the National Tool Works took place in the south part of town. It is to be supposed that almost every one knew that It was being built and knew it was being opened. And yet the real truth of the matter the inside bigness of the whole thing is not on the surface. Most of us have a hazy idea that down about Beallview there is a fac tory, an idea that there is something like a little growth, a vague idea of what the South Side Improvement Association is doing. For public spirit, earnest endeavor and active nerve force of men of small holdings it will be hard to duplicate the work done there in improving the town. Usually Imch things can only be appreciated by the processor going away for a year of two and coming back. The progress stands out then. But any man who has not been down in the south part of town will have a pleasant surprise at the character of the growth. He will give the credit that is due that 6turdy organization at work down there. If there is any proof needed of acceleration it would be easy to sup ply many Instances of it by taking five cents and purchasing transporta tion southward on South Eishth. ment is in sight. But this June weather isn't adapted to the hastening of the end. There are worse places than Washington just now, and some of them are in this latitude. Train Robbery. From the Cincinnati Times-Star. A bandit robbed a lot of people on a Pullman car in Texas, all of them giving up their valuables without a murmur. Probably they thought it some new fangled way the company had of helping the porter collect his tips. Distrust. So many folks' ambitions Have curious tricks to play; It's looked on as suspicious To ask the time of day. Each generous invitation To gratitude or fame Brings the interrogation. "I wonder what's his game?" If some one gives us raoney Or merely good advice, We say "it's rather funny. We'd best be thinking twice Before we iieln to win him The praise he seeks to claim. It seems good-natured in him I wonder what's hid game! SURVEYORS AT WORK Surveyors are at work on the C, C. & L. railroad south of the city pre sumably for the purpose of straight ening the track and readjusting the grade. The corps has been working on the road near the junction point of the Straight Line pike and the Bos ton road- It is said that the men are working in the interests of the C. & O., which company probably- will be the purchasers at the time of the sale on June 23. Markle, B. S-. Greensfork. Ind.; Flor-! ence Maple, A. B.. KnightsVJwn, Ind.; Pearl E. Moss, A. B.. Richmond; Im cile Mayr, A. B., Richmond; R. Earn est Neave, B. S., HughYille, Md.; Glena Meth, A. B- Covington, Ohio: Vincent Nicholson. A. B Harrisburg, Pa.; Levi T. Pennington, A. B.. Rich mond: Dor; othy Katherine Quimby. A, B.. Philadelphia, Pa,; Cora A. Rey nolds, A B., Richmond; Maude Rey nolds, A. B., Richmond; Rupert Stan- SOUTH SIDE LAUNCHES A HEW CONCERN (Continued From Page One.) A PARTITION SUIT Suit for the partition of real estate in Centerville has been filed by John W. Jackson against Freda Hort, E. L. Culbcrtson. guardian of Freda Hort and others in the circuit court. Th real estate formerly belonged to Nel lie Jackson, deceased. ley. A. B, Caxthagw. Ind.; Herbert i. Tebbetta. B. Richmond; J, Walter Tebbett,'B. Richmond: Aureta Thomas, B. Fountain City. Ind.; Harrett Thompson, A. B Richmond; Harold Trimble. A. B.. Bloomingdale, Ind.; Edna A. Trueblood. A. B., India napolis, Ind.; Oliver WathalL B. S., Plainfield. Ind.; Amy Wlnslow, A. R. Richmond; Addle E. Wright. A. B.. Fairmount, Ind.; Orville R. Wright. B, S., Spiceland. Ind. s OLD EARLHAM TURNS OUT A LARGE CLASS (Continued from Page One.) prosperous. In the present state of feelin' a member of the legislature wouldn't dare get rich." The Spotlight. When to a man of mark it is applied, COLD KILLS THE GERM. An Early Start. From the Omaha Bee. "Hamilton Started Career as a Boy, says a New York paper in its headline which, of . course, Implies that the rest of the aviators began life as grown-ups. Co-Operation and Health. From the Columbus Dispatch. Good water has driven typhoid fev er out of the city. It cost money, out the result was worth the expense. Similarly, in time, by hearty co-operation of all the forces, tuberculosis may be driven out. ' The Scapegoat. From the Newark Star. From this time on efforts to con nect mundane phenomena with comet will be decidedly far-fetched. Lieut. Perry Says There Are No Bald Heads in the Arctic Region. The people who come back from Klondike testify to the fact that no native bald heads are there. The evi dence is that the cold climate kills the germs that eat the hair off at the root. Lieut. Perry, who went to the Arctic Regions, gives the same evi dence. Newbro's Herpicide has the same effect as the cold ( climate. - It kills the germ that eats the hair off at the roots, and the hair grows again. Herpicide is the first hair remedy built upon the principle of destroying the germ that eats the hair off. Its phenomenal sale demonstrates the correctness of the scalp germ theory. Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c in stamps for sample to The Herpi cide Co., Detroit, Mich. One dollar bottles guaranteed. A. G. Luken & Co., special agents. and draughtnian's rooms are situated at the east end of the building while the other departments are in the rear. The machinery has been installed on the lower floor and already the fac tory is operating with a small force. A much larger force will be employed and agents are now in different cities offering inducements to workingmen to come here and take positions with the company. Hard to Get Men. The product of the company is auto matic drills. They find a ready sale in all parts of the world. said is the most improved now on the market. The product for the United States will be manufactured exclusive, ly at the new factory building. The demand is so great that the company will increase its force to more than a hundred. It is handi capped in securing men because they cannot find houses in which to place their families and Mr. Buckhoff stated last evening that until new houses are constructed the factory will continuo to be handicapped. The company has been operating at Dayton for several years but as the facilities there for enlargement were very poor the company accepted the offer of the South Side Improvement association to locate in this city. A bonus of $2,Xo was offered and has raised excepting a few hundred dollars. Lester C. Haworth, B. S., Danville, Ind.; Edna Hockett, A. B., Wabash, Ind.; Herbert Huffman. A. B., Win: Chester, Ind.; William Johnson, B. S., Fairmount, Ind.; Clara N. Kendall, A. B., Richmond; Margaret Knollenberg, A. B.. Richmond; Paul Lewis. A. B., Williamsburg, Ind.; Iva J. D. Lindley, A. B., Bloomingdale, Ind.; Wrillard This is Certain The Proof Readers Didn't Frighten Her. He It's true that there are microbe in kisses. She Oh. the sweet little darlings: llliiKtrHtKl Rita. . . That Richmond Cannot Deny. What could furnish stronger evi dence of the efficiency of any remedy than the test of time? Thousands of people testify that Doan's Kidney Pills cure permanently. Home endorsement should prove un doubtedly the merit of this remedy.. This drill it is!years ago your friends and neighbors testified to the relief they had derived from the use of Doan's Kidney Pills. They now confirm their testimonials. They say time has completed the test. Miss Frances Hamilton, 27 N. Ninth St., Richmond, Ind., says: "I was an noyed greatly by pains in the small of my back and shoulders. When my sister advised me to try Doan's Kidney Pills, I procured a supply at A. G. Lu ken & Co's Drug Store and the use of two boxes freed me from my trouble. I consider Doan's Kidney Pills worthy of recommendation." The above statement was given in July, 1906 and on Dec. 13, 1908, Miss Hamilton added: "I have had no re turn of kidney complaint since Doan's Kidney Pills cured me. I am always glad to say a wprd in praise of this excellent remedy." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. - Remember the name Doan's -and take no other. Lahrman-Teeple Co, SHOE HUSTLERS. Can You Beat It? Look at the Style. It's a BOSTONIAN, of course $3.50 and 4.00 a pair. None better Lahrman-Tccpfle Co. SELL THEM. 10c Each Pineapples Pineapples These are fine, large, ripe fruit, the best size to can; little waste. Today $1.00 per doxen. 1C Ectb Strawberries Strawberries Will have two deliveries fresh from the patch Saturday. SEE OUR DISPLAY- You will find everything, that Is seasonable and good In the way of FRUITS and VEGETBLES In our display. Green Peas, Green Beans, Cukes, Caull., New Potatoes, Ripe Tomatoes, Spring eats, etc. Picnic Lunches You can always get what you want for your lunch here. "Our Baked Ham is cooked done. Fancy Queen Olives in bulk, Fresh Potato Chips, Pimentoe Cheese for sand wiches is something new and It Is good. French Sardines, Potted meats and lots of good things that you will relish. Don't forget that Sunday morning mackerel, they are white and fat. ' Your order will be appreciated and carefully filled. H. Phone 2292. G. HADLEY, Grocer . 103S Main St. Drinks for Dogs. From the Lowell Courier-Citizen. A Chicago doctor has arranged to give the dogs a drink this summer, lie has bought a thousand two-quart basins and the city council has allow ed hi mto distribute them about the city in front of stores and houses, and the tenants will be expected to see that they are kept filled with water for the benefit of the dogs. The doc tor got the notion from the City of Mexico, where storekeepers are re quired to keep such basins at their doors. The idea is a good one, and should reduce the number of mad dog scares in Chicago this summer. There will be less hydrophobia if the dogs can get water whenever they want It Newspaper Mourning. From the Atchison Globe. The English papers were really very modest in their mourning for King Edward. The Staffordshire Ad vertiser, a copy of which was brought to this office today, had only a small margin of r black on two pages. An . American paper would have had half the newspaper taken up with black borders and flags at halfmast. A Comfortable Town. From the New Haven Register.' Congress has reached that point in 'its progress where It is permitted to ug$est that some dato for adjourn- Hope for Relief. From Louisville Courier-Journal. All persons who are affected by sea- sickness will look forward hopefully to the development of airship trans portation across the English channel. Nucleus for a Big Society. From the Pittsburg Gazette-Times. Descendants of the persons who came over in the Mayflower will not be in it with the individuals who crossed in the Kaiserin Auguste Vic toria. TWINKLES BY PHILANDER JOHNSON. Meeting a Situation. "What will 'we say to those com muters who want to come up to the office' and protest against the meth ods of the road?" "Encourage them to travel," replied the railway president. "Tell them that if they will organize large parties and come often enough we'll give them special excursion rates." Deep-laid Scheme. "Why are you so anxious to send that man to the legislature? He .never was a friend of yours." "That's just it." replied Farmer Corntossel. "I enjoy seeln' him un- All Records Broken Khrnraa Banlolilnq: Rhramatlsm All Over Amerlrn, l'aprra Say. Kheuma is the test prescription In the -world for that painful disease, Rheumatism, and Leo H. Fine is sell ing it at a lively rate. And why shouldn't he when he makes the straighforward offer that Kheuma cures Rheumatism or money back. Surely no intelligent person is going to continue to suffer while such a lib eral offer is hi Id out to him. If you suffer from Kheumatism, po to Leo H. Mhe today and get a bottle of Kheu ma: take It according to directions, and notice the quick relief you will get in a few diys. : Kheuma will drive the poison from yoor body and cure you in a short time. It Is the best prescription of famous physician and is working mar velous cures the country over, 50c a bottle at Leo H. Fihe's, or by mail, prepaid, Ttt-eurr.a Co- 1000 West Ave,, Buffalo. K. Y. :' ) Silk Sale Continues 27 inch, 16 Shades, 33c . Turkey Feather Ded Pillows 19x26, 2 lbs., each 79c This Will Be Underwear Week. The Best Underwear in the City tor the Money, Quality, Finish and Fit Considered Specials For Men SFc for a good balbriggan Shirt and Drawer, long or short sleeve, double seat drawer; others at 50c, 75c, fl.00 and $1.50. UNION SUITS ... ... See our number at $1.00; also the one at $ 1.50 9-4 BLEACHED SHEETING 19c 9-4 BROWN SHEETING 19c 81x90 Bleached Seamless Sheets, good brand ...69c SI JtSO Bleached Seamless Sheets, good quality ,59c AWNING STRIPES Inall the good colors. The best grade only 2Sc and SOc. 1; HAIR GOODS 23 inch full S ounc Switch, best $3.00 quality, now... $2.98 - . - :' . H. C. HASEMEIER CO. Specials For Women Two styles Sleeveless Vests, pointed or square neck, nicely taped, pearl white bleach, perfect shoulder straps, at 10c; 3 for 25c. Vests up to $1.00. . Pants, 25c to 50c. Union Suits, 2fc to $1.00. See Union Suits at 25c. - SCARFS-TABLE CENTERS SHAMS Have you seen the wonderful bargains in this depart ment? Formerly 10c to $1.25, now 5c to 50c CHILDREN'S PLAY SUITS 98c Indian Suits lor boys and girls, 2 pieces, ages 4 to It. All sizes, 98c SPECIAL in. brushes; . . A Travelers' Sample line Hair Brushes, 7oc and $1.00 goods, all bristle, solid back, choice, 50c BLUE WILLOW CHINA 24 piece Breakfast Set $2.98 47 piece Cottage Set : $5.93 . 10G piece Dinner Set..., $10.98 H. C HASEMEIER CO. Specials For Children UNION SUITS FOR 25c Choice of 3 styles for boys and girls, ages 3 to 15 years. P0R0SKNIT FOR BOYS Shirts and Drawers . ..25c Union Suits 80c CHILDREN'S VESTS 10c , Small sires worth op to 23c 10c HAND BAGS HALF PRICE 20numbers worth, from $1.00 to $3.50. Come and take vour choice at half price. BRASS GOODS $5.00 10-inch Jardiniere $1.98 Hand made all brass, very heavy $1.98 BABY BUMPS More of the new doll, 5 styles $1.00 BLUE WILLOW CHINA Separate Pieces 4c to $1.25 H. C HASEMEIER CO.