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THE RICHMOND PAI.LAUIU3I AND SUN-TELEGRAM, MONDAY, JANUARY 2, 1911
Tt3 Richmond Palladium
Published and owned by the
PALLADIUM priINTINO CO.
Issued 7 tlava each week, evenings and
Office Corner North 0th and A atreets.
Palladium and Sun-TeUrram Phones
lulness Office. i'66; Editorial ltooma,
Kelh G. U4t Editor
t. V. Rlaskoff Dalaeo !
Carl Bvrakardt Aaaoelato Editor
W. R. Pooadaloao Kewe dlto
2a Klchmond 18.00 .W year On ad
vance) or iOo per waelc.
On rear. In advance '5 22
m montlia. In advanca
On a month. In advance
Ona yaar. tn advance '5 2?
HI montha. In advance
Ona month, In advanca z
Add.'ona chinfM aa often aa desired;
both new and old addrssses mutt oa
Subscribers will please remit with
order, which should be riven for a
specified term; name will not bo enter
d until payment a received.
Entered at Richmond. Indiana, poat
fflca aa aaeond claaa mall matter.
Now York Jtnrentatlva Payne A
Touna;, JO-34 West 33rd street, and 19
35 Wait 32nd street. New York, N. Y.
Chlcaa-o Representatives Payne &
Yountr, 747-748 Marquette Uuildtna.
AatTHiwa (Nm York City) bM
Siiwtasil aad eertifled to the slreuladaa
at tala nhlloatloa. Only ta ttsuras ot
aoxtaiaan u its rapon aw j
9 tka AaaoeUttoa. J
"PANIC PROOF CITY"
Hae a population Of 21.000 and
fa artwinc. It la the county
aeat of Wayne County, and the
trading- center of a rich agri
cultural community. It la lo
cated due eaat from Indlanapolia
miles and 4 mllea from the
Richmond la a city of homes
and of Industry. Primarily a
manufacturing city. It la alao the
Jobbing- center of Eastern In
diana and enjoya the retail trace
of the populous community for
Klchmond la proud of Itt splen
did atraets. well kept yards. Ita
cement aldewalka and beautiful
ahade treea. It haa S national
bank. S truat companies and 4
building aaaoclatlona with com
bined resource oi over fS.000.0oo.
Number of fartorlea 125; capital
Inveated 17.000,000. with an an
nual output of 117.000.000. and a
pay roll of ll.700.00C. The total
pay roll for the city amounta to
approximately M.IOO.OOv annual
There aro five railroad com
panies radlatlna; In elht differ
ent dlrertlona from the city. In
rnmlnar freight handled dally. 1.
710.000 Iba.: oute-olnsr freight
bandied dally. 760.000 lbs. Yard
farllltlea. per day. 1.700 care.
Number of paaseng-er tralna dally,
10. Number of freight trains
dally, 77. The-annual post office
receipts amount to 110.000. Total
assessed valuation of tho city,
Klchmond haa two Interurbnn
railways. Throe newspapers with
a combined circulation of 11.000.
Richmond la the arreatest hard
ware jobbing center In the atate
and only reennd In general lob
bing Interests, n haa a piano
faecry producing a high grade
piano every IB minutes. Zt is the
leader In the manufacture of
traction englnea, and produces
more threshing machines, lawn
mowers, roller akatea. grain drills
and burial caskets than any otn
r city In the world.
The clty'o area la M40 acres;
fins a court house costing 150ft,.
000; 10 public schools and haa the
finest and moat complete hlgt
school In the middle west under
construction: 9 parochial schools:
Karlham college and the Indiana
Ttuilne-s College; five aplendld
flro companies tn fine hose
houses; Olen Milter nark, the
, larrest and, iroet beautiful park
In Indiana.) tho home of Rich-
, mond'a annual Chautauqua: sev
en hotels; municipal electric light
plant, under aueefu1 operation,
and a palvate el ec trio llrht plant.
Insuring competition; the oldest
public library In the state.
cept one and tho second largest.
40.000 volumes; pure, refreshing
water, unsurpassed; 08 miles of
Improved streets; 40 mllea of
sewers: ja, miles of cement curb
and gutter combined; 40 miles of
cement walks and many mllea of
brick walks. Thtrt churches. In
cluding the Reld Memorial, butlt
at a coat of flBO.000: Reld Mem
orial Hospital, one of the most
modern In the state T. M. C A.
funding, erected at a cost of
t too 000 one of the finest In the
plate. The amusement center of
' atern Indiana and Western
V rltr of the alia of Ttlehmnnd
fcolda a" fine an annual art ex
hibit. The Richmond Fall Pea
tlval held each October Is unique,
no ether cltr holds a similar jif
fs Ir. It Is given In the Interest
of the cltv and financed by the
. business men.
Success awaiting anvone with
enterprise In the Panto Proof
This Is My 54th Birthday
M. CAREY THOMAS.
M. Carey Thomas, one of the, most
famous educators among the women
of America, was born in Baltimore.
January S, 1857. Her father was a
physician of prominence and she was
given the best education that the
times afforded. After receiving her
early training in the public3 schools
and from private tutors Miss Thomas
attended Cornell college from which
Institution she graduated with honors
In 1877, when but twenty years of
age. TJbe next year she spent at
Johns Hopkins university and then
came four years at the most noted
schools In Europe, including Leipzig
university and the University of Zn
rich. Returning to the United States
In 1SS5 Miss Thomas accepted a po
sition as professor of English at Bryn
Mawr college, and In 1S94 she became
president of that famous college for
Mrs. Austins Buckwheat Flour gives
you a good wholesome breakfast.
All over the Malay states large areas
of jungle lands are being cleared for
rubber growing. Dense forests are
felled and the trees and undergrowth
burned, despite the fact that the wood
H is believed, could be turned into
And now It is only a month till tho Corn School Tho Purdue Short
course. Thia moan wealth creation money in the banks and in the pay
envelopes, corn in the crib and children in school for every one in
Wayne County and in the district known aa Richmond.
It means wealth for a few dollars.
In casting up New Years accounts one cheerful individual remarked
that be had never been in such bad luck that be couldn't see some one
in worse shape. Perhaps Adams county, Ohio, which is practically dis
franchised for Illicit vote buying may have the consolation of saying that
some other county In Ohio has not been found out.
And evtpry county in Indiana, along with all the rest of the counties
in other stales had better look itself squarely in the face and ask where
the campaign funds go to in every election. The Wayne County Re
publican organization which had no money in the last campaign seemed
to fare pretty well but it is noticeable that the Democratic organization
in this state was successful and had plenty of money. When the legis
lature is over we will be able to find out whether Indiana was touched
by the money flight to as great a degree as .Adams county. It is about
time that peoprie were waking up to the fact that there is some connec
tion between vote-buying and state-stealing.
The Blood Money Bill
Some of the members of the Manufacturers and Shippers association
In Indiana must feel that they are in pretty bad business and company
every now and then. The latest apparent move of the Inner circle of
that body is to try to enact legislation in the next session of the Indiana
legislature to break down tho Child Labor laws we have. Although In
diana is almost In the lead in Child Labor regulations its laws are not
The silly "aged mother plea" which presupposes that children of
eight must be forced to keep the wolf from the door of their aged three
score and ten mothers is the sort of thing that our legislators are called
upon to believe.
Defore the Mil actually comes before the legislature it is not easy to
say just what is the worst part of the bill. Mr. Addison Harris who is
drawing up the legislation can doubtless make the law seem plausible
enough for those who want to vote for it. But every man who votes
for any such measure as has been drawn up will be equally criminal with
the man who profits by the law.
And those members of the Manufacturers and Shippers who are not
Interested in this from a financial end had better look to it that their rep
utations do not suffer by allowing the sanction of their names to go on
this blood money bill. "
(American News Service)
Fort Sill, Okla., Jan. 2. A board of
army officers met here today to formu
late detailed plans relating to the es
tablishment of a school of firo for
field artillery. The new school will
probably be located at Fort Sill.
1699 Nathaniel Blackstone became povernor of Maryland.
1781 Benedict Arnold invaded Virginia.
1788 Georgia ratified the Federal Constitution.
1761 Frederick William IV'., of Prussia, Died. Born October 16, 1795.
1884 Thirty-one lives lost in a collision on the Grand Trunk near Toronto.
1894 Globe theater, Boston, destroyed by fire.
1893 Funeral services for Sir John Thompson conducted in the Cathed
ral of St. Mary in Halifax.
1904 Gen. James Ixmgstreet, one of the distinguished commanders of the
Confederate army, died near Gainsviile, Ga. Born in South Carolina,
January 8, 1821.
1908 Nineteen Russians arrested for conspiring to murder the Dowager
AS WOMAN SLEEPS
HER BABY STOLEN
(American News Service)
Chattanooga, Tenn., Jan. 2. The
theft of a four months old baby on a
train between this city and Memphis
was reported to the police today. A
woman whose name the police refused
to reveal, told the authorities that the
child was stolen from her arms while
he was asleep in her seat. 'The pass
engers confirmed her story.
HAD NO DEBTS
The late Elizabeth Wilson or Cam
bridge City was not in debt a cent at
the time of her death according to the
report of the executrix, Hannah Mar
tin, in final settlement. The total as
sets of the estate were $756.02 which
was Inherited by the executrix, she be
ing the only heir.
THEY EAT NO BREAD.
Placet Whir the Poorer People Hava
te Use Substitutes.
There are regions wherein the poor
er classes or peasantry eat little or no
bread. Baked loaves of bread are
practically unknown in many parts
southern Austria and Italy and
throughout the agricultural districts
It Is said that in the village of the
Obersteiermark, not far from Vienna,
bread Is never seen, the staple food
being 8tera, a kind of porridge made
from ground beech nuts, taken at
breakfast with fresh or curdled milk,
at dinner with broth or fried lard and
with milk again for supper. This dish
is also known as helden and takes the
place of bread not only In the Aus
trian district named, but in Carinthia
and In many parts of the Tyrol.
In northern Italy the peasants affect
a substitute for bread called polenta,
a porridge made of boiled grain. Po
lenta Is not. however, allowed to
"granulate,- like Scotch porridge or
like the Austrian stent, but is boiled
Into a solid pudding, which is cut up
and portioned out with a string. It Is
eaten cold as often ns it is hot and is
in every sense the Italiau s daily
A variation of polenta called maina
llga Is said to be the favorite food of
the poorer classes la Roumania. Ma
rualiga la like polenta In that It is
made of boiled grain, but it is unlike
the latter In one Important respect
the grains are not allowed to settle
Into a solid mass, but are kept dis
tinct, after the fashion of oatmeal
porridge. New York HeralL
A LIMITED TRAIN
ON SOUTHERN ROAD
(American News Service)
Cincinnati, O., Jan. 2. The South
ern Railway Company today put into
operation a new through passenger
train between this city and Charles
ton, S. C. by way of Lexington, Knox
ville, Ashvillo, Spartanburg and Columbia.
WAYNE COUNTY TAX RATE FOR IOIO
Notice is hereby given to the Taxpayers of Wayne County, Indiana, that I have receipted to the Auditor for the Tax Duplicates for the Year 1910, and
Treasurer's Office, at Richmond, Indiana, until the First Monday in May, as the law directs, for the purpose of receiving the taxes charged thereon and
RATES OF TAXATION FOR 1910 PAYABLE IN 1911.
New Garden ...
Fountain City . .
Mount Auburn .
Richmond City .
Spring Grove . . .
13 3 5
The Treasurer is guided in his duties by the Statutes of Indiana, from which there is no relieL Do not ask him to violate his oath of office. $
Taxes are due January 1st and payable at this office in full or at the option of the Taxpayer, one-half, including Road Tax in full, on or before the first Monday of May, 1911, and the
remaining one-half on or before the first Monday of November, 1911.
If the first installment is not paid within the limit set by the law. the Taxes for the entire year are then due and delinquent, and ten per cent, penalty Is extended by the Auditor and
charged to the Treasurer. The State is Interested in this extension, and the Auditor and Treasurer are both personally liable for any penalties that might be refunded. Under no circum
stances can the Treasurer alter the Duplicate. He can not make reductions in Taxes, and he can not refund money after once paid in. All errors must be corrected by the Auditor.
Assignees. Guardians, Administrators and others who pay Taxes on property in trust, and whose Taxes are complicated, will save valuable time by rendering a statement of same to
the Treasurer as early as convenient, in order to make proper divisions and a correct computation of the proportionment of Taxes on such Estates.
NO RECEIPT WILL BE MADE OUT FOR ANY PARTY UNTIL PAYMENT IS TENDERED.
As the Treasurer can not know the location of each person's property. Taxpayers should designate the property on which they wish to pay, and see that all property , is included In
their receipts. If they have land in more than one Township or Corporation, or desire to pay Taxes on lands and lots not in their name, call the Treasurer's attention to the matter. Care
fully examine receipts before leaving
The owner of property on the
owner that day. Section 103.
COUNTY WARRANTS WILL
OFFICE HOURS 8 a. m. to 12
5 p. m.; 7 p. m. to 9 p. ra.
The annual Sale of Delinquent
AMest: DEM AS S. COE. County
Richmond, Indiana, January 1, 191L
BRADSTREET'S REVIEW OF YEAR
Nineteen hundred and ten was, on
the whole, a disturbed and rather d is-
appointing period in American trade
fina - i a t i t
aftatt lnU8trr- -was a year of
tticnn i m.p woT ,out
luc-economic problems, of declines In
nd i t t securities, of inflation
ana later or unsett.ement and finally
oi ,weaitness in many commodity
prices, or industrial unrest and cur-
tAiiment, or repression in consumptive
demand, of numerous strikes, of poll
tical overturn approaching the propor
tions of a landslide, and of changes in
long established channels of domestic
and foreign trade. Withal, and in
spite or many drawbacks, but probably
because of the momentum acquired
in the previous year of tremendous
activity, of upbuilding and of recup-
eration, it was a period of immense
agricultural effort, crowned with not-,
able success in some Instances, as re -
yuanui,, ana ot recrra outputs
in many lines of manufactures. It wit- j
.k- . , '
sues of securities, while at the same!
time it saw a volume of financial liq-
uidation which in other years mieht
uidation which in other years might
have caused convulsion. It witnessed
a vast expansion of banking transac
tions. record totals of loans and
posits and close to record bank clear
ings, and yet fewer failures than in
though the volume of failure damage
was above the normal, being exceeded
only in years of vital stress.
In assigning causes for the disturb
ed conditions which pervaded the
body politic and economic throughout
the first place will probably have to be
accorded to prevailing high levels of
all prices, whether of securities or of
commodities. The first invited attack
because of extravagant manipulation
before the year began while the height
to which commodity prices rose in
the opening months of the year con
stituted a burden which gave rise to
bitter agitation and resulted ultimate
ly in far reaching effects, primarily
upon consumption, thence upon out
put and finally upon profits. In the
latter respect there will probably be
little dissent from the statement that
an immense business was done at a
small, in some instances disappearing,
margin. Of this the generally conced
ed small net results reported obtained
by business men and by manufactur
ers and the lessened net earnings an
nounced by the railways are striking
Declining prices of securities, high
prices of food, meat boycotts, de
mands for higher wages by railway
and industrial employes, talk of cor
poration prosecutions, this in turn un
settling confidence and preventing
the floating of new security issues for
improvements, all made the earlier
months of the year a veritable "win
ter of discontent." Excessively large
expenditures for food naturally less-,
ened margins of earnings available for
purchases of other necessaries and in
creased the pressure upon public offi
cials to embark upon prosecutions to
which the term trust-baiting became
applied. Spring brought some relief
in the matter of lowered prices, but
the weather and crop uncertainties
and manufacturing curtailment, forc
ed by high raw material costs, caused
conservatism in business. Continued
governmental activity against certain
corporations and threats of injunc
tion suits against the railways, which
were seeking to recoup themselves for
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 8 25 12
34 3-?0 1.00 7 3 1 10 25 16
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 10 20 8
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34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 10 24 20
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 6 20 12
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 7 15 5
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 I 10 18 15
! 343-20 1.00 '7 3 1 6 15 7
! 34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 10 20 16
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 j 10 20 25
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 jj 10 25 15
34 3-20 1.00 1 7 3 1 jj S 15 8
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 !! 10 15 9
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 ! 10 20 16
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 j
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 .. 23 . .
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 J .. 10 ..
j 34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 . . 15
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 j .. 10 ..
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 jj
34 3-20 1.00 7 3 1 !
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the office, and if any errors are evident, have them corrected at once.
first day of March in any year shall be
NOT BE PAID TO PERSONS OWING
noon: 1 p. m. to 4:30 p. zn. EXCEPTIONS : One week preceding the first Monday in May and the first Monday in Noremier, 7 a, m. to 12 noon; 1 p. m. to
Lands and Lots will take place on the
Increased costs of operation, due to
granting of higher wages, by increas-
ing rates' found the stock market vul-
nerable hile low crop conditions at
the turn of tne year . favored bearish
movements and induced liquidation,
WUh j. agricultural yields more
certaln of attainment in the late sum-
mer and ear,v autumiu a more cheer.
fu, ouUook prevailed, but the politi-
ca, overturn in tne tan wlth tne Drog
pects of a reopening of the tariff
question, made for slightly less optim-
istic views. Repression and conserv-
tnan large and corindentj buying kept
trade and indugtry in rather narrow
channels, considering the country's
va8tjy enlarged producing capacity,
and aFparentiy good holiday trade did
not disguise the fact that the advent
of an early wjnter had reduced out-
door activity and lessened demand,
;.,M industrial idlns was crroatr
tnan for BOme yeara past
. ... . .
The Stock Market in 1910.
1VIV- in 1018 respect anairs present-
too rapid advancement witnessed in
nalized the operations of 1910. While
rumors of insolvencies were plentiful ,
enough early in the year, the twelve
months passed with comparatively
few failures or corporation receiver-
ships, though the Columbus & Hock-
ing Coal & Iron pool which collapsed
on January 19 carried down three
stock exchange houses, and Fisk &
Robinson went into bankruptcy on
February 1. Throughout most of the
year the market so far as volume goes
was inane, public interest was very
light, and as a whole the professional
element found it difficult to procure
funds to engineer prolonged bullish
operations, as the banks saw fit to
husband their resources or to lend
for short oeriods onlv. Withal, rates
for loans ruled relatively low. save at
the very outset of the year, when call
money advanced to 12 per cent.,
promptly receding, however. Early in
January stock prices ruled high, but
thereafter declines which were halted
by temporary rallies ensued. This
condition continued until the latter
part of July. In the meantime every
upward movement produced more or
less liquidation, the net result of the
seven months' period having been de
clines from 20 to 30 points. The re
mainder of the year witnessd some re-
covery 10 to lo points on various
stocks, but in the early autumn
the twelve months.
Large Outputs Despite Short Time
Industry was irregularly active, pe-
riods of record production alternating
with curtailment and short time, such
as have not been witnessed since
1903-04. The excess of pig iron pro
duction, resulting in record output as
a whole, was largely in the earlier
months of the year, while the summer
and fall showed many furnaces bank
ed, decreases in orders on hand, and
mill operations scaled down one-third
to one-half. Production of pig iron is
5.4 per cent larger than the record to
tal of 1909, and iron ore shipments
run 4.4 per cent better than 1909, but
are 3.5 per cent below the 1907 record.
Lake commerce shows a 10 per cent
liable for the Taxes of that year. The
second Monday in February, 1911, at 10
. - -
gain In tonnage, but competition has
greatly reduced profits here as else-,
where. High prices of raw material
and inability to get costs back out of
raw cotton caused mill curtailment, !
in the spring and summer of 30 to 50
per cent., but more abundant supplies
in the fall helped resumption to prac-1
tically full time, north and south. :
Later, talk of renewed curtailment '
was heard. Much woolen and wors-'
ted mill machinery was idle early, but
lower prices of raw material from theured goods, having possibly been at-,
new clip allowed resumptions. Much j fected by the speculative spirit so
domestic products found a more profit- ets in 1SK)9. and which perhaps found
able outlet abroad than was possible ' its mainspring in the excessive supply
at home. Bituminous coal product ' of cheap money in that year. If any
was interfered with by strikes from such movement toward cheaper cost
April onward, but shortages of sup-! continues it is hard to see how labor
plies were not felt severely, owing to; can avoid contributing thereto. In
quieter industry. Coke production ; this connection a test may perhaps be '
showed progressive curtailment as the ' made of the theory advanced by many
Year advanced. Increased friction in 'that th increased snnnlv of cold ill
industrial lines was evident, despite ,
numerous wage advances by railways
vo v nura, uic uuiiiLrcr ui
oaly esde -v he record suspen-1
, 10 , tmm)crM,i ,n
per cent beyond 1909, though not
equaling the 1907 record. Building
enormous 1909 aggregate.
Clearings and Failures.
Financial measures of the year's
turnover showed only a slight shrink-
age. Thus, clearings fell only 1.3 per
cent bejow thfi record of 1909 Thia
loss was, however, mainly at New
York, where the decrease was 6 per
cent while the rest of the country
showed a gain of 6 per cent. Explana
tion of the loss at New York is partly
fnrnishable bv the decreases of 23 oer
cent in stock transactions and of 52
per cent in bond sales as compared
with 1909. Still, it might be noted
that clearings as a whole were nearly
2 per sent larger than the 1906 total
land nearly double those of a decade
i ago. Failure returns were irregular.
These were 1.3 per cent fewer than in
1909 and 16 per cent less than in 1908,
though 13 per cent more than in 1907.
Liabilities, owing to the occurrence '
of some large suspensions, were 25!
per cent larger than in 1909, but 40
per cent less than in 1908, and less
than half those of 1907, the record
year of failure damage
High prices of most products, and
esDeciallv foods and raw materials
; have been a sort of endless chain
cer-jburden to abor, to manufacture and
jto .trade generally, which free buy-
1 ing of some generally esteemed non-
essentials has not entirely concealed
Perhaps the best evidence that Amer-
lean markets were out of line with
the rest of the world was the reduc-
tion of our -export trade in food pro
ducts, which one time constituted our
strength in foreign trade. Coincident
ly, imports broke all records, this giv
ing rise to the remark that the United
States was a good place to sell in but
not so favorable a country to buy in.
In this contingency it has undoubtedly
been fortunate , that our export trade
in manufactured products and in raw
cotton has more than made up for de
clines in breadstuff's and provisions.
It will hardly be confidently claimed
that home demand for food products
is sufficient to take up the surplus
productions of the country In a year
43 j 23
purchaser of property on the first day
'"':.'. '.m .
such as this just closed and In view ot .
foreign competition, bred of large
crops in the rest of the world's sur-
participation in this trade is hardly
possible at present price levels. The
situation of affairs would seem, in-
deed, to point to liquidation being ne-
cessary in costs of production, and
past liquidation in the stock market
may find a . counterpart in natural
products, which seem to have ad-
vanced more largely than manufact-
the world has made for a permanently
higher range of prices. Pending an
uxiiuitwij uuai pcuicmu va.
solution is the permanent commission
.w. ,.ac) r tho
country's obviously large productive
capacities to fit the comparatively
narrow channels of small and frequent
buying for actual needs, rather than
large and confident anticipation of fu
ture wants would seem In keeping
with the conservatism manifest In so
A reriod of peaceful progress, and
of genuine cooperation in the restora
tion of normal conditions of expansion
in the country's activities, would seem
necessary if the general community is
to reap the benefits of the prosperity
always present In a country possess
ing tho magnificent advantages of this
one, but which like all comparatively
i new countries, experiences growing
pains that to some unsettled minds
pass for serious Ills of the body Itself.
'Quiet, conservatism and level headed
.treatment of the problems apparently
pressing for solution are to be enjoin
ed if the country is to reap the full
benefits of the readjustments already
In evidence and those to be met with
and it is to be hoped satisfactorily
made in 1911.
Monday, Jan. 2, Richmond Comma n
dery. No. 8, K. T. stated conclave. In-
stallation of officers.
v0av Tan 3 Rixhmnmi Vidtro
! Mrt. iar. v a a. M. stated meeting. In
stallation of officers?
Wednesday, Jan. 4,.Wrebb lodge. No.
24, F. A. M. Work in Master Mason
Thursday, Jan. 5, Wayne Counci No.
10, R. Sc. S. M. stated assembly. Instal
lation of officers.
Saturday, Jan. 7, Loyal Chapter, No.
49, O. E. S. stated meeting. Installa
tion of officers. ;: .,
Whan Cervantes Nodded. .
In "Don Quixote" Sancho continue
to ride on his ass after having la
mented the animal's death.
TO CURE A COLO IN ONE DAY
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine
Tablets. Druggists refund money if It
fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S slgna- f
ture is on each-box. 25c
that I will attend at the County
of 3ferch shall be considered as the
rner, 7 a.
ALfSRTSON, County Treasurer