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THE HICII3IOXD PAI VADIUM AND SUX-TELEGRAM, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1910. rJtJllctond Palladicm :rr izi Ssa-Tetesran - PALLADIUM PRINTINO CO. Issued 7 day each week, evenings and Sunday mornlna Office Corner North Ith and A streets. iiPm Phon. li:t. v" RICHMOND. INDIANA. ;.l4lk ft. Leda E4Hr lLfls Jeaee BaslneM Mer Carl Beraaardt Aaaorlata Editor W. K. Paaadetoae fcunscr.iPTioN turms. In Blchtrond 15.00 cr year (In td vante) or 10c per week. MAIL SUBSCIill'TIOXa One Tear. In advance ..... '5 3? Blx months. In advance SCO One monife. In advamo .......... . rural routes One year, in advanr .12.00 Hi munthj. In advance 1.25 One month. In advance 25 Addre chanced often as desired; bo tli new and eld addresses must te ajlven. Mubacrlhera will please remit with order, which should be irlven for a neclfleii term: name will not be enter ed unit: payment Is received. Entered at lUchmond. Indiana, post office as second class mall matter. Tka Association of Amwtcta 3 AaWtUrs (New York City) has? I azaaUasd and etrtitlsd t) th circulation j ' C ' . ... ... - k,', thla MM ntlmi. (toils th. VI mM. a. L pimntHt by the Astoria tio a. S "IK A aj f tit I RICHMOND, INDIANA "PANIC PROOF CITY" r " Has a population of 13,000 and Is Krowfnv. It Is I he county at of Wayne County, and the tradlna center of a. rich agri cultural community. It Is In rated due east from Indlanupolle mllart and 4 miles from the state Unit. Richmond Is a city of homes and of Industry. Primarily a manufacturing- city. It is also the Jobbing center of Kaatern In Jiana and enjoys the retail trade of the populous community for mil"- around. . Richmond Is proud of Its splen did streets, welt kept yards. Its cement sidewalks and beautiful shale trees. It haa 1 national banks. I truat companies and 4 building; associations with com bined resources of over $. 000.000. Number of factories 11$; capital , Invested 17.000.000. with an an nual output of $27. 009. 000. and pay roll of 3.?00.00r. The total pay roll for the city amounts to approximately 10,300,000 annual ly. - There are five ral'road com panies radlatln In elxht differ ent directions fror.i the city. In coming freljtht hr.ndled dally. l. T50.000 lbs.; outiraine- freight bandied dally. 7(0,000 lbs. Yard facilities, per dnv. 1.700- cars. Number of passeng-er trains dally. Number of freljrht trains dally, T7. The annual post office receipts amount to 10,000. Total valuation of th city, lis. ooo.ooo. Itlchmond has two Interurbnn railways. Three newspapers with a combined circulation of 1S.00O. Hlchmond Is the irreatet hard ware Jobbing renter In the etata and only reennd In areneral ,1oh blnr Interests. It has a piano factry prnditHns- a high trade piano every IS minutes. It Is the leader In the manufacture of traction en fines, and produces more threonine, machines, lawn mowers roller skates, rraln drills and htftnl caskets than any oth er city In the world. The city's area is !. acres; haa a court house cost Ins; $500.. M0: 10 public schools and has the finest and r.iost complete hlo;1 school In the middle west nnder construction: S parochial schools; Karl ham col1a- and the Indian rtuTlnesa CoMere; five splendll fire companies in fine hose 'houaea; Olen Miller park, the . Urrest and most beautiful park In Indiana, the home if Ulch word's annual chautanniia; sev. n hotels: municipal electric ll-ht plant, nnder successful operation. nd a private electric llerht plant. Insuring competition; the oldest . public library In the state, m. cept one and the second 1nrort 40.000 volumes: pure, refreshino water, unsurpassed; 5 miles of , Improved rtreets; 40 miles of newer: rollea of cement enrH and" arntter combined: 40 mMes of cement walks and msnv miles of hrlck walks. Thlrtv churches. In ctndlna the Tteld Memorial, built at n cost of 150.000: UeM Mem orial TTnspltal. one of the moat modern In the state T. M. C. A. bulldlne?, erected at a cost of tnO.ooo nne of the finest In the tate. The amusement center of Fatern Indiana and Western OMn. Vo cltr of the alae ef Ttlchmond hoMa a" fine an annual art ex hibit. The Ttlchmond Fall Fes tlval held eaeh CWober la unique, no othr ettv holds a similar af fair It Is p-lven In tha Interest of the cttv and financed by the business men. Puceess swatting anyone with enterprise In the Tanlo Proof City. REPUBLICAN TICKET WAYNE COUNTY For Congress WILLIAM O. BARNARD Fcr Representative LEE J. REYNOLDS For Joint Representative (Wayne and Fayette Counties) ELMER OLDAKER For Joint Senator (Wayne a,nd Union Counties) WALTER S. COMMONS For Prosecutor CHARLES L. LADD "f For Auditor . LEWIS 8. BOWMAN For Clerk GEO HO E MATTHEWS Fo Cherlff ALBERT B. STEE.N For Treasurer ALBERT ALBERTSON For Commissioner- (Middle District) BARNEY UNDERMAN (Western District) ROBERT BEESON ' For Coroner bit. mOu 4. PiERCB WILLIAM MATHEWS Garfield An earnest man comes to Richmond tonight. Garfield, You remember (some of you) that other speech In Richmond two years ago when Garfield first put before the people the principles of con servation. We hadn't heard much about that then. To us it was a name. Since that time the things which that quiet forceful man talked about in such a matter of fact way (convincing through sheer force of his earnestness and lack of pretense) have torn a nation asunder the principle of 'con servation has narrowed Into the whole fight between special privilege on the .one hand and the people on the other. 'Man Is greater than property." So spoke Garfield in Ohio and the words were esteemed bo danger ous, coming from a man of such known efficiency and depth of purpose that the powers which form the invisible government of this country made haste to see that Garfield was kept from having anything to do with the government of Ohio. For such a man is dangerous to the men who think that business must be dishonest and'that business must by its very nature grind, down both consumer and employe. It was so after the term of Garfisld as Secretary of the Interior. He it was who put Into effect the policies of Gifford Pinchot and Roosevelt, as regards the lands, forests, minerals, water powers which belong to the people of this country. He it was who did that work diligently and effec tively and because he did it diligently and effectively he was not allow ed to do that wok longer. And then the storm broke. You know the story of Glavis. You know the story of Balllnger. Your memory still clings to the testimony of Garfield. You remem ber what happened to Pinchot. You remember the part that the Insurgents took in the appointment of the committee to Investigate the charges against Ballinger. You re member how, had it not been for the Insurgents who took the appointing of Ballinger away from Cannon and put one of their own men Madison, the Insurgent upon that committee Ballinger would again have been "whitewashed." And so it is not strange, is it, that Garfield is here in Indiana this year to fight for Beveridge who fought with Mm, yes, led the fight in many -instances for conservation? Garfield is the sort of man from whom you can ask questions knowing that there will be no evasion. Garfield speaks from a vast ex perience with the Powers of Pillage at first hand. Morgan and the Guggenhelms are no hazy apparition to him. He has fought them he has fought them for you. And he is fighting them now. So it is that Garfield can come to you knowing what this country faces at the hands of large private interests which wish which have al ready in many instances control of the remaining wealth of the people of all sorts and urge that you avail yourselves of his knowledge for your own protection. What is conservation to you? In Its whole essence it means life. It In its full range is more than the saving of the forests and mines and water power it means getting enough money on which to live it means having enough to wear it means getting enough to eat It means the country for the whole people and not for a few. "Surely the people are not Interested In conservation" some man is saying "that is a theory." Yes, but if people are not Interested in conservation they are not in terested in themselves. Are you a theory? And the cost of living Is not a theory the Increasing difficulty of having enough to eat and to wear is no theory and the problem of keeping this country a place in which to live and not to exist is not a theory but a desperate fact. It is James R. Garfield who without any blare of trumpets has al ready done what he could for the people before he was esteemed too ef fective by the very men whom he had so long held at bay. What Garfield says he knows from bitter experience. This is your fight UNION LABEL'S ORIGIN. Device of Trade Unionism First Used by Carpenters. Wa are indebted to the Johns Hop kins Press for a copy of a monograph on "The Trade Union Label." by Dr. Eruost It Spedden, lu which he traces its origin, says the New York Times. The device was first generally used In 1875 us a result of comietltlon lu San Francisco betweeu Chinese and white clgurmukers. Dr. Speddeu la Inform ed by Miss Luclle Eaves of the Uni versity of Nebraska that In I860 the. Carpenters' Eight Hour league of San Francisco bud used a stamp on prod ucts of planing mills in which the eight hour rule obtained, and be thinks possibly the clgarmakers profited by the example of the carpenters. In testimony given before the con gressional committee of 1S7C-? the device was referred to by one of the union witnesses as a "stamp," but the term "union label" was soon in vogue, and by 1S78 fifty cigar manufacturers were using it In a concerted effort to drive out the cheap Chinese labor. The Cigurmakers Official Journal of January, 1S79. records that the label had then come Into use by at least one eastern manufacturer. From Its employment in San Fran cisco the label spread among unions In many occupations and to the chief countries of Europe and Australia. The attempt to Identify the label with the "hall mark" of the mediaeval guilds has failed. In Dr. Spedden's opinion. The hall marks were merely certificates of genuineness and bad nothing to do with labor struggles and boycotts. The union label Is distinc tively In its origin a device of Ameri can tra.de unionism. Buy Mrs. Austin's Famous Buck wheat Flour, fine for breakfast, all grocers. "THIS DATE OCTOBER 18. 1635 Roger Williams was tried for heresy. 1C74 Richard Nash, celebrated as "Beau Nash," born in Swansea, Wales. Died at Bath, England, February 3, 1761. 17S5 Benjamin Franklin became president of the supreme executive council of Pennsylvania. v 1815 NapoleCn Bonaparte arrived at the island of t Helena. 1828 Isaac P. Gray, twice governor of Indiana, born in Chester county. Pennsylvania. Died in the City of Mexico, February 14, 1895. 1831 Frederick William III, German emperor, born. Died June 15, 1888. 1839 Sir John Colborne ended his term of office as governor of Canada. 1859 John Brown captured by United States troops. 1S92T ong distance telephone opened between New York and Chicago. 1899 George W. Ross succeeded Arthur S. Hardy as premier of Ontario. Churches in Colonial Days. The New England churches in colo nial days were all un heated. In Miss Earle's book on "Home L!fe In Colo nial Days" wo find that few of these places of worship -bad stoves until the middle of the last century. The chill of the damp places, never heated from autumn to. spring and closed and dark throughout the week, was bard for every one to bear. In some of the log built meeting houses fur bags made of wolf skius were nailed to the seats, and In the winter church attendants thrust their fe?t in I hem. Dogs, too, were permitted to enter the meeting house and lie on their master's feet. Dog whlppers or dog pelters were had to control or expel them when they became unruly nr unbearable. NOTICE L. O. O. M. All members of Wayne Lodge No. 167, L. O. O. M. are requested to meet at the K. of P. Temple at 7:15 o'clock this evening to hold funeral ceremon ies at the home of Bro. George Wag ner. ALPHONS WEISHATJPT, Dictator, WILL J. ROBBINS, Secretary. Wanted 25 men. Apply at Elliott & Reid Fence Factory, West Richmond, tomorrow mnrninn 18-2t I ivi ill i jf a MASONIC CALENDAR. Tuesday, Oct 18. Richmond lodge, No. 196, F. & A. M. Called meeting. Work in the Fellow Craft degree. Wednesday, October 19. Webb lodge. No. 24, F. & A. M. Stated meet ing. Friday, October 20, King Solomon's chapter. No. 4, R, A. M. Called meet ing. Work in Royal Arch degree. Re freshments. IN HISTORY" e . . ; ; - - - - 1 ' ' . A Dancer the King of Portugal Loved f Tw recentIy Psei Photographs of cJjJ 'C" Baby Deslys. the Parisian dancer, who 2 V "'H won tne dmlration of ex-King Man- f .fVf ibx J 7 r uel. and is today the most talked of C Vvlti' woman in the world. King . Manuel, f J?) when 'making his escape from Lisbon I f tf accompanied by his mother. Queen W My S.- 1 Amelie, and other, members of the Roy- . . v-V O : rV 1 al family, could not keep his mind off I A VcV" ""V . t tne woman who cost him his throne, - I 8 ne of nis irst act8 wnen be reached " V ' - !i Gibraltar, was to send a cable mes- IK - Sxy A- 1( sage of love to his enchantress which - f v- " - "'"''Vifv Y " 2 8aid U 18 TePrted- tbat ne probably (f C' ' - - t Da would meet her in Paris in the near V V ' "kV' 'V"-"- J future. American tneatrical manag- " ' V " x ers have been trying to get the cele- K"' rSfS!" f l" ' brated dancer to sign contracts for " , 1 , I -?5VV her appearance in this country. " - ' S ra- I HEARING Oil CHARGE Q&lfr (American News Service) Boston, Mass., Oct 18. Commis sioner Prouty of the Interstate Com merce Commission has begun a hear ing in Boston on the subject of demur rage charges. The investigation fol lows the recent action of the commis sion in suspending tariffs on all roads in New England which reduced demur rage on cars from four to two days. ' Mandy's Trial. "An old mammy in New Orleans told me once a most pitiful tale of how she had lived through one of the yellow fever epidemics." said a woman who had lived in the south. "One after an other the disease had swept away her relatives, while she cared for them as best she could. Her father and moth er, her husband, three children, a broth er and two sisters she had watched over day and night and finally had seen them die. My heart ached and my throat filled up with sympathy and pity for all that she must have suf fered. 'Oh. Aunt Mandy,' I exclaim ed, 'bow dreadful it must have been! How did you ever live through it! Yessum,' she replied. it was teejus. " New -York Times. His Originality. Uncle George t have read your ar ticle over, and 1 must say it shows a great deal of originality. Arthur Thanks. I'm sure! I flattered myself there were some ideas in it. Uncle George Oh. I was not speaking of the composition, but of the spelling. POLITICS AND The following are ties at the November State. Alabama California Colorado Connecticut Idaho Iowa Kansas Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New York North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Wisconsin Wyoming Republican. J. O. Thompson Hiram Johnson John B. Stephen Charles A. Goodwin James H. Brady B. F. Carroll Walter R. Stubbs Eben L. Draper Chas S. Osborn Adolph O. Eberhart C. W. Aldrich W. A. Massey Robert P. Bass Vivian M. Lewis Henry L. Stimson C. A. Johnson Warren G. Harding Joseph W. McNeal Jay Bowerman John K. Tener Aram J. Pothier None R. S. Vessey B. W. Hooper J. O. Terrell Francis E. McGovera W. C. Mullen Arkansas, Georgia. Maine and Vermont have already held their gub ernatorial elections this falL The only states that do not choose gover nors this year are Delaware, Florida, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland,' Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, North Carolina, Utah, Virginia, Washing ton and West Virginia. In addition to the republican and democratic tickets the prohibition ists and socialists have tickets in nearly every state holding an election next month. Third tickets have been placed in the field in several states, and in some instances this may have an important bearing upon . the result of the election. ' In Alabama an insurgent republican faction has named a ticket headed by C. H. Scott for governor. But as the success of the democratic ticket is assured the split in the republican ranks is regarded as of little significance so far as results are concerned. Of more interest and importance's the action of the Independence League in New York in nominating John J. Hopper for governor in op position to Henry L. Stimson, republican and John A. Dix, democrat In Pennsylvania the situation is muddled, as has been characteris tic of the politics of that state in recent years. Under the caption of the Keystone party boltins republicans and democrats have united in nomin ating an independent ticket headed by William H- Berry, former state treasurer, as the candidate for governor. In Tennessee the faction in he democratic party opposing Governor Patterson has indorsed B. W. Hooper, the republican nominee for gover nor. Governor Patterson, after receiving a renomination, withdrew from the race in the interests of harmony and was replaced at the head of the democratic ticket by Senator Robert L. Taylor. ' ' : m ' ' ' " . . ,' . . A, . , ' T" ', f'i.iJ.i.1, ' i e a -p .in .ii w . n , ; ; : ; : , . This Is My 6 1 st Birthday SARAH T. RORER. Mrs. Sarah Tyson Rorer, famous as a teacher of domestic science and an editor and writer of wide reputation, was born in Richboro, Pa., Oct. 18, 1849. After completing her education in an academy at East Aurora, N. Y., she went to Philadelphia, where she became principal of the school of do mestic science. She later became a lecturer on diet and cookery and oth er branches of domestic science and is equally .well known for her work as an editor of leading woman's jour nals. ; Mediterranean Blue. , The extraordinary blueness of the Mediterranean has two causes. One is that very few large rivers of fresli water fuu into this sea; the second that the Mediterranean is practically landlocked and. being exposed to a powerful sun, evaporation is great. By actual test the waters of the Mediter ranean are heavier and more salt than those of th Atlantic. Mrs. Flour, cers. Austin's Famous Pancake Delicious light cakes, all gro- POLITICIANS gubernatoria candidates of the two leading par-elections: Democratic. Emmet O'Neal Theodore A. Bell John F. Shafroth Simeon E. Baldwin James . H. Hawley Claude Porter George H. Hodges Lawton T. Hemans James Gray James C. Dahlman D. S. Dickerson Clarence E. Carr Woodrow Wilson John A. Dix John Burke Judson Harmon Lee Cruce Oswald West Webster Grim Lewis A. Waterman Coleman L. Blease Chauncey L. Wood Robert L. Taylor Oscar B. Colquitt Adolpb J. Schmltz John M. Carey Heart to Heart Talks. By EDWIN A. NYE. Copyright, 1908, by Edwin A. Nye A WISE BRJDE. "She married beneath ber." Tbat was what her circle of friends said about the marriage of the daugh ter of the. judge. - And why? Because the girl married a young' blacksmith. There could be no objection to the bridegroom. He was of good family, was bright, clean and steady and able to support his wife. But "He works with his hands." The young husband is a natural me chanic and of the inventor order of mind. He has rigged up several in ventions in his shop, and in all proba bility some day he will own a big fac tory. Besides, he was denied school facili ties, through no fault of his own. When he was ten years old his minis ter father died, and the boy went to work, though be has always been a great reader, and all through the years he has been the head of the family and has kept his two younger brothers in school. 1 "But he works and gets dirty." He does. Now, the older daughter of the judge married a man with soft hands and soft ways. He was a young. snip of a lawyer without brains or practice, and the jtidge has always paid most of bis son-in-law's bills. But the judge's wife was greatly pleased at that marriage. Honor to the girl who married the man who carried bis dinner pail! I do not mean that carrying his lunch and working at the forge for that reason made him a desirable bus band. But I say the girl was wise and brave because she knew what he was and loved him. It is too late in the history of the world, my dears, to try to look down on the man who labors with bis bands. Whether the hands of labor make or design the bridge, plan the skyscraper or erect it, grind axes on the emory wheel or spectacle lenses, handle the surgeon's scissors or heave clar out of an irrigation ditch these are the bands that turn the wheels o"f progress today. ' Honest labor, whether of brain cell or flexor muscles, dignifies the man. : Just wait In ten years, barrine ac cident, that young blacksmith will be able. to buy and sell the whole bunch of those who feel so sorry for his wife. And she? Whether he gets rich or stays poor, 'becomes a. captain of in dustry or blows the bellows, she why, she married him because he was clean Inside and worthy and ener getic and. most of all, because she loved him! DO NOT BE AN INDIAN. The American Indian, it is said, nev er forgets an injury. Do not be an Indian. Life is too short to spend the best part of it as an Indian. The faculty of forgetting needs to be cultivated as well as the faculty of remembering. Disagreeable things will happen, and he is wise who trains himself to wipe out the memory of them, just as the boy wipes the figures from his slate that he may begin over. Having wiped the annoyances from the slate , of. memoir, write thereon the t&iiiga worth while. . . - He who. for the sake of revenge, treasures up a wrong and broods over it, win 'have a canker in his heart; he who nurses an Injury in order that he may resent it, will have a festering sorV.:: :,:-v V-Xv.'H.-;;'"?wv'v' It is better not to "get even." Let Nemesis punish the wrongdoer. Can he be happy who conceals with in himself a couchant tiger ready to spring - and rend its victim? It is better to forget. . ., If you be determined to engrave deeply on the tables of your memory the records of; some real or fancied wrong, you can do so. Yon can hoard your resentment. You can hus your ugly: thought 'of. vengeance until your inner life Is ugly. But, dt you know you are thus put ting yourself into the power of your enemy who, by his mere presence, can make you miserable? Because ha tred like love reacts on the hater. It hurts the hater more than the hated. Learn how to forget. Learn to let go the things that are not worth re meroberinsr. the thlnes that dearest and weaken you, the thing that if held clow to your life will embitter it. And hoUl fast to the things that cheer and brighten and help you on. No 'single: room: in your heart was ever built where bitterness should abide. Wipe it all out. And on the clean slate trace the things that are true and pure and Just and lovely and of good report. If some mortal, careless, or Ignorant, or cruel, ha put some slight upon you. or injured you. forget it. Forget it! Do not be an Indian. It is bad enough that Lo. the poor Indian, should forever skulk in am luush. hating and necking his foe. keen inc always in his heart the impl.icablo feud. ' Yon are no Indian. Forget it. ,y mm l Ttisis&e Store Polish YOU Should Use T IS sa much better than I ether stove nollshea that ifa ia a class aU by ItaeU. Black Silk Stove Polish Makes a brilliant. sOky poUah that doe not rub off or dost off, and the shine lasts four tinea aa loaa aa ordinary store poliah. Used Aa sample stoves and eotS by bard ware dealers. AU we ask is trial. Use It on your cook stove, your parlor stove or your gm ranre. II you don't find It the beet i pousBi you ever used, your oeatsr is authorised to refund your money. iMlat oiBiKk Bilk SUe raise, : poB'teeoapt sutwUtnt. Stoda la liquid or pssts cue qmaUtr. CLACK SILK STOVE POLISH WOBXI Sterna. HNaoie Vse Max Silk Alr-Dtylaa; Iroa Ftw,rnlmn,Sat atarasWf i R':OTJ E Y'S noDsifeRctajr Furthermore It is cheaper in the end to own a Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet than to spend your time wishing for one. Figure it up yourself. You pay a doHar a week for a Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet for a little while. Then all its comforts are yours forever. . " The moment the Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet enters your home it begins sav ing for you. It saves its own cost in supplies you now waste. IT SAVES YOUR HEALTH AND STRENGTH AND TIME It pays for itself in much less time than you require to pay us. So the sooner you own a Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet, the bigger will be your bank account. Priced 017X0, $25X3 .-;-".,r " -' - .. . ' ' ' V to 927.50 ROMEY'S lh & Main St. X 1 PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY.