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TXIETOCHMOXD PALLADIUM AXD SUX TELEGRA3I, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1911. . AGE NINE. I News From Surrounding Towns ; , j NEW PARIS, OHIO. Vh' NBW PABI8, O., Nov. 22. Mr. and ' -"rber wr Sunday vIbI Wra. Brown of West .JSWeyman of Middle-7wT-mtr4Mt4'k end guest of frienda Mra. Orvllle King of Pittsburg la spending this , week here with rela tives. Mr. Ed. Clark and family took Sun day dinner, with Mr. and Mra. J. W. Relnbelmer. The Social Circle of the Christian church were the recipient!) of a nice set ofdlshea . They were got through Mr. C. F. Scott at cost. Friday night Rev. and Mrs. Joyce at tended the revival services at Rich mond. They took Bupper with Mr. and Mra. Haisley of that place. Mr Wnlter McKee spent Saturday Bd Sunday with Byron Kuth j.Hbh Eleanor Smith of Richmond visited Catherine Smith over Saturday and Sunday. The young ladles of the Presbyter ian church cleared $10 at their market Saturday morning. Mra. John Purviance was a week end guest of relatives at Hagerstown. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hawley spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Vir gil Sherer near West Alexandria. Mr. Elmer Commons and family spent Sunday with relatives in Rich mond. Mrs. Susan McKee and daughter, Roxle, visited Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Mc Kee of Eldorado, Sunday. Miss Blanche Mitchell of Piqua spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. rind Mrs. C. M. Mitchell. While Mr. John Sawyer was in town Saturday night nineteen of his young friends assembled at his home to wait his arrival. The surprise suc ceeded very nicely. A delightful time was enjoyed by all. A two course lun cheon was served after which the sur prises left hoping to remind him of his birthday In the future. - Mr. and Mrs. Martin Via were Sun day visitors of Mr. and Mrs. C, A. Na thop. ' Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Sburte attended funeral at Greenville Sunday. 'Mrs. John Hoystown and son Van, of Greenville, called en friends here Saturday. "Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hawley took Sunday dinner with Dr. Hawley and family. ; i Mrs. Frank Deem of Eldorado spent the first or the week -wjtb, Mrs. G. F. Crane. f Those from here who attended the Cneral of Mrs. Malinda Kilroe. at Ot rbeln, whose former home was in Maw Pnrli worn ! ra Mnrv Thnmnaon y. maa aaugniers, urnma ana una rar. TtI rry uaugneny ana iamuy. ....... il if Twicilin Hriiv la vlaltlnir rnlu. . s tn DeJ this week. ,v - wri, llsjrjr31iompon returned home f ViP-'""! of the week after a V payton TOWN, IND. V nix Haiti xt.. no Mrs. Joe Stoneelpher was hostess to the members of the 500 card club this afternoon. V Mrs. Joe Worl is very ill with pneu monia at her home, near Mllville. The Liberal United Brethren church t Sugar Grove is holding revival meetings. Rev. Plhneman of Anderson, being in charge of the services. Rev. Plnneman la visiting at the homes of tie different members during his stay. Mrs. BenJ. Abbott visited Monday tilth Mrs. Walter Simpson at Walnut Level. Miss 8adi Raffe has returned to In dianapolis after a short visit with her mother, Mra., Rebecca Raffe,.' east of town' i i i k x Mra. Phoebe' Rlnehart entertained at dinner Sunday, Mra. Mabel Uirich and daughter and Mrs.' Betsey Burkett. i. Mra. Mary Ackerman was taken quite sick Monday at her home with her daughter, Mrs. John Harris, east ftown but Is improving. Mr. and Mra. Earl 8tewart spent Sunday at the Moore home. Mr. L. E. Klncald of Noblesville has been the guest of his sister, Mrs. FredTeets. Mra. Ida Lawson entertained Sunday Mr. And Mrs. J. T. Hunt and Miss Cora Castor. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lester and son were guests Sunday of John Lester QAd wife. i Mr. and Mrs. lames Fouts and Mrs. Esther A. Hayes visited Sunday with Mra. Alice Fouts. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Winner and Mrs. Underhill had as their Sunday dinner guests Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Shafer nd Miss Ada Rlnehart. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Teetor entertained Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stonecipher and son 8unday. ,: Mrs. T. L. McConnaughey spent ov er 8unday at New Castle with her son, Roy McConnaughey and wamily. Mr. and Mrs. John Stone and two lit tle daughters and Mrs. Caroline Culp left Monday for Seaton. Mo., the home of the Stones. GREENSFORK, IND. GREBNSFORK, Nov. 22. Dr. By ron W. King of Pittsburg, lectured on "Folks and Fancies" at the M. E. church Saturday night. He preached e Friends' church Sunday a. m.. ftt'lhe. J. E. church Sunday 'Foland have re- rrvavith. relatives in v tlnor- van held at th Meatta Saturday a. m. , Mra. Thos.Tarkleson and Mrs. Will Roller spent Monday in Richmond. Visiting day was observed by. the schools here Monday. The teachers visited the M uncle and Richmond schools. Mrs. Zella Bousman of Dayton is visiting her mother Mrs. Veal Mrs. Alonso .Boyd; . ak former resi dent of this place, has bad a third sjtroke of paralysis and Is In the hos pital in Indianapolis in a critical con dition. Shannon Neff and Voyle Martindale of Earlham spent Sunday at home. Mrs. P. Qulgley of Williamsburg, spent Saturday with Wm. Ellis and family. Mrs. Ellen Bond has had an opera tion performed on her eyes and is at Indianapolis in the hospital. It was quite successful. Mrs. Helen Bradbury returned to ther home in Bartlett, Kansas, Satur day, after a ten weeks visit with rela tives and friends. Mrs. Amanda Waltz has returned from a visit with relatives in Rich mond. Mrs. Ed Hatfield returned Monday after a few days visit with relatives in Indianapolis. Miss Cora Reynolds of Richmond, spent Sunday here with her sister, Miss Maude Reynolds. Mr. and Mrs. William Byrd enter tained friends from Rushville, Sunday. W. E. Oler and wife of near Econ omy left Saturday for a visit with rel atives in Parsons, Kansas. Boyd Bond spent Sunday at Cam bridge City. Raymond McMillen who is attending the Richmond Business college spent Sunday at home. ECONOMY, IND. ECONOMY, Ind., Nov. 22 John Howard of Richmond, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Haxton and daughter Lucinda were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Deck Haxton Sunday. It was to nave been a chicken dinner but Mr. Haxton sub stituted rabbit and Mr. Howard thought it the best chicken ever. Mr. and Mrs. Liss Morning enter tained at dinner Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Cain and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Lamb and Mrs. Ellen Fox of Richmond. Mrs. Martha Atkinson entertained the following uests at her pretty home Sunday at dinner. Mrs. Catherine Poarch of Chicago, Mr. and Wayne Liken of Richmond, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Ballenger and children of New Cas-. tie, Miss Effie Wilson of Greensfork, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Ballenger, Mr. and Mrs. George Ballenger. Mrs. Poarch is a sister of Mrs. Atkinson and leaves this Monday morning for Connersville, where she will visit relatives a few days before returning to her home in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Tot Cranor and daugh ter Carrie, were visiting Modoc rela tives Sunday. Dr. John Fouts of Centerville with four other. men at dinner at Central hotel Saturday. Mrs. Lou Fennimore was in Rich mond Monday. The two Saunders boys have gone to Illinois to gather corn. Rev. Mr. White had a horse to die Sunday night. Mrs. Laura Fleming 1b sick. She was -taken ill Saturday morning and is no better this Monday a. m. Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Morton were guests of "Mr. and Mrs. Gus Weyl Sun day. MILTON, IND. MILTON, Ind., Nov. 22. Harry Doty was at Connersville yesterday on bus iness. The Rev. F. F. Knauer of Cambridge City, was in town calling on friends yesterday. . Mrs. David Nugent received word that Miss Aileen Nugent who spent the previous summer with them at Milton, and formed many friends here has joined the Catholic church. Miss Nugent has been a student in a Catho lic school for several years and became an advocate of that religion. It is thought that she will renounce her mother and the world and become a sister. Dr. Sweeney received word that his sister, Mrs. Bennett, of Euphemia, Ohio, has again suffered another at tack of nervous prostration. She was again better. A number of ladies from Cambridge City were attending the auction at the new store of B. F. Carmean at the L. R. Gresh stand yesterday. Dr. and Mrs. Sweeney entertained Sunday, Mrs. Kate Nicodemus of Ohio, and her son,. Jas. Nicodemus, of Rich mond, also Mr. and Mrs. Will Sweeney of Cambridge City. Mr. and Mrs. Flora Wissler return ed Monday from a visit with Richmond relatives. Harry Doty will assist in the song services at the Christian church in Cambridge City one or two evenings this week. The Christian church at Milton has united with the Christian church in New Lisbon and extended a call to the Rev. F. C. McCormick now serving the Christian church at Hartford City. It is understood that the Rev. Mr. McCor mick 'will accept the call under pres ent conditions but will not close his work at Hartford City until about the first of the coming year. He was for merly pastor of the Christian churches here and at Bentonville and resigned his pastorate to go to Hartford City. He will live at Milton and preach at New Lisbon alternate Sundays with Milton. Mrs. Frank Wallace is spending a few days with friends at Richmond. TheLedies Aid of the Christian church have a quilt in the frames at Mrs. David Nugent's and will meet there until the quilt is out. Rev. C. H. Pinnick reports good ser vices at the Doddridge chapel, Sunday morning and evening. "Ttje" Maple Grove literary, society viU' meet at the Maple Grove school house Friday evening. A good pro gram Is bein gprepared. ' Mrs. Thomas Phillips was at Rich mond on business yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Huddleston en tertained as their guests at dinner yes terday, Mrs. Huddleston's mother, Mrs. Joseph Weigel of Cambridge City. Frank Cummings of Richmond and Aioert isewnvm rormed a tnmtisjB,jbar-1 ty yesterday ll ' . r Mr. and Mr caorn Kjmrael bflsjl their suesr 3 east of Milton, their children Messrs. and Mesdames Luther Kimmel and daughter of Winchester, George Sow ers and family of near Centerville and Jos. Burris and daughter of Doddridge. Mrs. Kimmel is not much improved in health. Mr. Sowers is better. Miss Eunice McClung was a Rich mond visitor and shopper yesterday. Mrs. David Nugent entertained as her guests, Monday evening, Mes dames Jonas Miler and Harry Turner of Cambridge City. Mrs. J. A. Morgan of west of town, was the guest of her mother; Mrs. Mary Benninger, yesterday. ( ... Fred Gingrich has a convenient ar rangement of his own planning for placing at the door on which to clean one's shoes before entering the house. He made one as a present for his daughter at Straughn a few days ago. R. P. Lindsay was at Lafayette a fe wdays ago to visit his son,. Harper, at Purdue, also other relatives. He returned by way of Indianapolis and visited his brother in that city. The B. F. Carmean store was packed yesterday by bargain searchers at the auction sale of goods. Mrs. David Werking spent Sunday with her daughter, Mrs. John Otamit and family at Cambridge City. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rife who will be come tenants on the farm of Oliver Thornburg, came yesterday. Miss Martha Rauthe, living south of Milton, spent Sunday at home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Rauthe. Mr. and Mrs. Christian Kerber en tertained as their guests, over Sunday their son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kerber and family, of Hamilton, Ohio. Mrs. Rhoda Hunt entertained as her guest, yesterday, Mrs. Will Hunt of Cambridge City. . .. Mrs. Benton Wagner and .daughter. Miss Alma, were visiting relatives in Richmond yesterday and shopping. The Union religious Thanksgiving services will be held this year at the Friends' church at 10:30 a. m. The Rev. C. H. Pinnick has been invited to deliver the sermon. The Doddridge Oil and Gas company are proceeding in their efforts to find oil or gas. The first drilling is being done on the farm of Jas. -E. Doddridge. John Kerlint jr.,. accompanied by Charles Wheeler and Albert Durham on a hunting trip in his neighborhood yesterday. The Christian church at Benton ville extended a call to the Bev. F. F. Knauer, of Cambridge City to come there as pastor the coming year. The call has been accepted. EATON, OHIO EATON, O., Nov. 22. The Rev. Mc Daniel Howsare, of Huntington, W. Sa., who lately accepted the pastorate of the First Christian church, will be formally installed Wednesday even ing, and appropriate services have been arranged for the occasion. The ceremonies will be in charge of the Rev. Hugh A. Smith, Rev. J. F. Bur nett and Dr. J. P. Barrett, of Dayton, and the Rev. Charles A. Hunter, of the local Presbyterian church. Both Rev. Smith and Rev. Burnett are former pastors of the church. ., Marks Deem was a LeWlsburg bus iness visitor Tuesday. Instead of being charged With two offenses, George L. Johnson faces but one, that of maintaining a place where intoxicatnts are sold. It had been pre viously stated that he was also charg ed with maintaining a common nui sance. Mrs. Elizabeth Wysong has return ed from Springfield, where she spent several days with her son, Pliny Wy song and family. Attorney F. G. Shuey of Camden, was here Monday. John L. Emlet, of Dayton, was an Eaton visitor Monday. Bert Krug of Dayton, is visijtiug his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Krug. E. B. Gray of College Coran," spnt Monday with local relative ajSd friends. "'iXt Mr. and Mrs. Ot Wysong, of Dayten, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Wiseman and family. Ed. L. Walker is critically ill with a complication of diseases at his home on East Israel street, and it is feared that he will not long survive. The remains of Nettie Reed, wife of Charles B. Reed, who died last Saturday at her home in Dayton, were brought to Eaton Monday for burial in Mound Hill cemetery. Mrs. Reed was a former resident of Eaton, and was the daughter of Mrs. Mary Vandiver, widow of John I. Vandiver. aSesitfas the husband and childreoVgY is sur vived by her mother, three.elsters aad four brothers. Mrs. Emma Johnson has returned from Camden, where she spent sever al days with relatives and friends. The members of the Courrent Ev ents club will be entertained Friday afternoon by Mrs. Charles B. Coke fair at her home, corner Cherry and Somers streets. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Lloyd, of Con nersvile, Ind., have become residents of Eaton. He is a mail clerk and has a run between Cincinnati and Chicago. At a special meeting of Waverly lodge, K. of P., Tuesday evening Grand Chancellor Spencer Wailace, ef Steubenville, and Past Grand Chancel lor O. M. Bake, of Hamilton, will be present. Business relative to the building of the proposed temple brings them to this city. A regular meeting of the lodge will be held Wednesday night, and definite action in the mat ter will probably be taken. Of the 12,000.000 tons of iron ore which Spain mines each year only about 3,000,000 tons are used at home, the rest being exported. THE CHESAPEAKE & OHIO RAILWAY OF INDIANA LEAVING TIME OF TRAINS AT RICHMOND, IND. Effective Nov. 12 Subject to Change Without Notice 7:13 p. m. DAILY, LimitedTor Cincinnati, Washington, Baltmore, Phil adelphia. Newiofk, Richmond, Norfolk, Virginia, and North Carolina points. f. S:45 a. m. DAILY, Local for Cincinnati, connecting with F. F. V. Limited for the East. ' f , 4:15 p. m. DAILY, Local for Cincinnati. 12:00 "Moon DAILY Limited for Gbicasro and West. j 1:4 tk to. "DAILY; Local for Chicago " S:10 at DAILTLocal for Chicago. Wseii!rtor, and Cars on 1 Trains." Scrap Book An Innocent Abroad. James Morro. day clerk at the Hotel Edward, la Kansas City, Mo., encoun tered a -new one" recently. The night before the "new one" was sprung a rural, citizen from another state regis tered at the hostelry and was given the only unoccupied room in the bouse, one with a private bath in connection with it The next time Morro was approach ed by the guest was when the latter was ready to check out. "Well, did you have a good night's rest?" the clerk asked. j nocent rQQm wM aU and , the was tt gQod but j couldn.t I gle mrh - . waa - , . some one would want to take a bath, and the only door to it was through my room." Greatness. Tears of toll and years of are. Tears of patient faithfulness. Tears of hope and of despair. Strength and courage measureless, Mercy for the weak. Bold where boldness must be shown. Brave enough to stand alone. Unafraid to act or speak When the cause Is just. Knowing whom to trust. Whom to turn from In the, stress Unbelieved; Flnall-, when sweet success Is achieved, After all your foes are faced. Knowing how To wear worthll th laurels placed On your brow; . S. E. Klser. Nothing More to Say. John came home from the office in the evening in a rather bad humor and after a quick look at his smiling better half said: "You must have called me late this morning, Sylvena. It was 12 o'clock when I reached the office, and I had an important appointment for 10 o'clock too." "Why, I called you at 7:30, John!" "Was the" clock right?" " ' "Yes; I set it last night when you came home. You remember I called downstairs when you came in and asked you what time It was, and you said 10:30. The clock in my room said 1:45, so I turned it back to agree with your watch, and, of course, I called you by the correct time thla morning." Buffalo Express. The Mule's Error. One one occasion, writes Attorney Earl B. Smith of Somerton, Yuma county, Ariz., I was obliged to remain at a primitive southern Arizona ranch over night, and at about dusk I was given a quilt, a clean sheet and a pil low and told to take them to the top of a twenty foot alfalfa stack and make up my bed. Knowing the con ditions of the country, I did not mur mur and climbed the pole ladder to spend the night. I never enjoyed a better night's rest at any hotel. At early dawn I raised my head and saw two yearling mule colts feeding at the edge of the stack. We exchanged glances for a few moments, while the mules' ears showed keen astonish ment Suddenly I rose to my. feet, and in doing so the white sheet clung to my shoulders, whereupon the colts "lit out" down the lane as if the An gel Gabriel were descending to take them to celestial pasturage. While at the breakfast table I related the inci dent, which was much enjoyed, but no remarks were made at the time. As one of the ranch hands was pass ing out of the door he said in a sub dued but distinctly audible voice that it was the first time he had ever heard of a lawyer being mistaken for an an gel, and nobody but a mule would have made such an error. Case and Comment. A Sight Unseen. Mr. Heytrarn of Idaho sometimes has trouble in getting" a large audience of his fellows when he speaks on the floor of the senate. One day last July he rose to make a speech, and, seeing that there were only three men besides him self in their places, he moved to ad journ. This was prevented by the as sembling of a quorum of senators who had been sitting in the cloakrooms. In beginning his delayed speech he said: "I do not understand the conduct of senators. I have seen them under all phases. I have seen a senator leave this chamber when he should stay here to receive good advice. I have seen him leave this chamber when by re maining he could have given good ad vice. The only thing I never saw a senator do was to back out of the door in the middle of his own speech." The Foot Astray. William F. Cody was once relating a story which concerned an Indian who had met with an accident in a Buffalo Bill show. It wa3hecessary to ampu tate the Indian's ieg, and in the de scription of this operation -Cody was interrupted frequently by a young doc tor who injected technical and medical terms into the straight vernacular of the scout. He was irritated, but Ig nored the doctor. "A few days after the operation," continued the narrator, "the Indian learned that his leg had been burled. With a whoop he leaped from bis bed and jumped upon the doc tor with, both feet." "Jumped with both feet after an op eration:'" shouted the doctor, exulting in his exposure of the great scout's ab surd story. "I said upon the 'doctor with both feet,'" explained Cody, "in order to distinguish blm from the other bospltai physician, who had only one foot, hav ing put the other Into people's affairs so of ten, that he ldstlt" - SSBSMSSSMSMSM Di IXlpi I T PALLADIUM Waet Ads iTalk to the t Town Through The Palladium fic a word 7 days for the ' J pries 01 s Telephone Number 256 WANT AD LETTER LIST The following are replies to Palla dium Want Ads. received at this of fice. Advertisers will confer a great favor by calling for mail in answer to their ads. Mail at this office up to 9 a. m.. as follows: H. G 1 Mrs. French. . 1 H. 1 1 A 1 E. M 1 C 1 Elderly Lady. 1 M. K 1 Mail will be kept for 30 days only. All mail not called for within that time will be cast out WANTED JORDAN, M'MANUS & HUNT FUNERAL- DIRECTORS 1014 Main. Phone 2175 WANTED Washings 625 N. 12th St. 22-2t WANTED 50 cord stove wood cut, five miles south of town. Apply at 915 Main St. 22-lt WANTED Experienced lady solici tor on salary. Call at once, ask for manager, 1020 Main St. 22-lt 4 propreties near Wayne Works, part payment plan. See me. I have oth ers. Sanford E. Henning, 205 N. 8th street. 22-2t WANTED To give some clothes away. Young men and womens. 116 Lincoln Street. 22-2t WANTED White girl for company. Will give good home. Address H. E. C, care Palladium. 8-eod-dec-22 WANTED Position on farm. Address "Hire," care of Palladium. 22-2t WANTED Position as dishwasher in hotel or restaurant. Good reference. Address, "Dishwasher," care Palla dium. 22-2t WANTED -Good corn huskers. Call at 2237 Main St., after 6 p. m. 22-lt WANTED Young lady stenographer for position in a city near Richmond. Call at Richmond Business college. 22-2t WANTED-A cook at Greek Railroad Restaurant. 21 3t WANTED A house of 7 or 8 rooms with steam heat and bath. Phone 1792. 21-3t WANTED A help girl at 22 N. 17th of mornings. Phone 1797. . 21-tf WANTED 3 girls steady work good wages. Richmond Underwear Co. 21-3t WANTED Furs to remodel and muff 8 to make. Mae Hoerner, 6hi N. 6th. 2-7t WANTED General housework. No washings. Address 424 South 4th. 21-2t WANTED Place to assist with house work. Call at 610 South 13th. 21-2t WANTED General housework by lady with child 2 years old. Ad dress "Work," care Palladium. 21-2t THE CHARCOAL MINTS can be had at 105 North 9th or phone 1"03. 20-3t REVIVAL MEETINGS tor every body at the Second Presbyterian church every night this week. Pub lic invited and welcome. 18-7t WANTED To buy a phone 1410. bicycle. Tele-18-tf WrANTED Live dealers and agents to sell .Animal Matter Fertilizers quality unsurpassed. Prices right. Address L. H. Hotchkiss, Gen Agt., 1232 West 2nd street, Dayton, Ohio. 17-7t WANTED Work as clerk or sales man. General store experience. Number one reference. Address "V. J. A.," care Palladium. 16-7t WANTED Young lady to act as cash ier. Must be quick at figures and accurate. State experience. Ad dress H. G., care Palladium. 9-tf GOVERNMENT POSITIONS OPEN List showing salaries free. Frank ly Institute, Dept. 97 K, Rochester, N. Y. oct30-dec20 WANTED If you warn money tn place of your city property, go right to Porterfleld's Real Estate office, Kelly Block. 8th and Main. 18-tf WANTED For those who are in need of Men, Women's and Children's clothing to call at Mrs. G. H. Linton, 116 Lincoln street. 22-3t WANTED If you are looking for bar gains in second hand watches, clocks, diamonds, jewelry, violins, guitars, overcoats, suits, hats, shoes, sewing machines, stoves or house hold goods. Money loaned on all ar ticles of value. AtoPyatch repair ing. If you have3 2feg to : aell call at 12 South StsLrMet. 'SUC CESS LOAN CO. . . 22-lt SEE MOORE k. OGBOSM for all kinds of Insurance. HfgU and Loans, Baal EstaU4 aa Itentala. Room 1VL O.O.F. T UbVytt house- work ..fa h .Mmtriin&s 5149 r. Add.;.llrs., T. J. yeblJU. J Box FOR SALE Real Estate Loans, Insurance. We can sell your property, no difference where located. Our motto, "A Square Deal to Both Buyer and Seller." D. R. FUNK & J. H. MILLER. Second National Bank Building, Phone 2766. FOR TRADE A fine new modern home for farm, 60 to 100 acres; nine room house in Muncie for Richmond property; a fine country store for farm; modern city home and three acres for a farm; 7-room house in West Richmond for a small country place; 7-room house for Indianapolis property: house otl x- 8th St- 1 cant lots or grocery. If you w for va ant to exchange property, see us. FORSXLE 16-Inch Sunburst base burner, practically new in good con dition. Will sell cheap. E. E. Thom as. 635 S. J. St. 22-3t FORSALE ShotgmnatShen''"s8a loon. No. 12 and F. 22-2t FOR SALE Brown Leghorn and Minorca chickens. 50c apiece. Phone 1244. 413 S. 14th St. 22-7t FORSALE Wheeler and Wilson Sew ing Machine, can be used for heavy tailoring and sewing. In good con dition and cheap. Inquire Hoosier Store, 2nd floor. 20-3t FOR SALE A couch almost new. Call 47 N. 5th street city. 17-7t FOR SALE Upright piano, good as new. Will sell cheap. Phone 1979. 19-7t FOR SALE 1 Sinker & Davis Steam Engine 12x12; 1 hand Forge; 1 four wheeled hand truck; A lot of large valves; A number of wood and metal pulleys; A lot of hangers and shaft ing; 1 large 12in. rubber belt. 62 ft. long; 88 ft. 7in. rubber belt. Geo. W. Davis Carriage Co. 16-tf FOR SATEDuroc Breeders" Com" mons, Webster. Phone 5144-C 16-8t FOR SALE Excslsior motor, cycle. Will guarantee it to be in good con dition through Excelsior dealer. Ad dress "H. D. 13," care Palladium. 21-tf FOR SALE Norway Maple and ever- ' green trees and ornamental grasses. Mrs. E. H. Bell. National Road, j East. Phone 3718. 27-sun-wed-10t j FOR SALE Storm buggies with out-! side sliding door, good as there is ! made. $60 and up. Newburn's j Shop 105 North 4th Street. Phone j 1612. 15-tf FOR SALE stove. 34" -Base burner and beating ! Richmond avenue. 21-3t ! FOR SALE Thoroughbred Duroc males and Gilts. J. C. Commons, Webster. Phone 5144-C. 3-fri-tues-4t PUBLIC SALE. My personal property and real estate will be sold to the highest bidder, Thursday, November 23, 1911, at 1:30 p. m., consisting of house on 96 ft. lot (front) and all my per sonal property at 632 S. 11th street. Terms made known on day of sale. Matthias Hoch. A. O. Deering, Auctioneer. 17-7t PUBLIC SALE I will offer for sale Monday, November 27, 1 p. m. at residence, 220 South 12th street, the household furniture of J. A. Speken hier. Don't miss this sale. John F. Davenport, auctioneer. 21-6t FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 6. Good condition. Address P. O. Box 78. 21-2t FOR SALE Dark red jacket suit in good condition.Cheap. 116 North 14th. 21-2t FOR SALE Piano player in good con dition, including music rolls. Phone 1260. 21-7t PUBLIC SALE The undersigned will offer at public sale at his residence one mile north of Chester and four miles south of Fountain city on the Fountain City Pike on Tuesday, Nov. 28th, property consisting of six head of horses, six cows, hogs, ewes and a buck, chickens, 500 bushels corn in crib, farming implements, har ness, etc. Sale begins at 10 o'clock. Wm. F. Dietemeyer. Tommy Coniff Crier. Jesse Wiechman, clerk. nov-20-21-22-23-24-25-26 FOR SALE REAL TATE ES- FOR SALE Richmond property a spec-. ialty. Porterfield, Kelly Blk., 8th and Main. . tf FOR SALE New modern cottage, six rooms, bath, furnace. Rare bargain. Phone 1040 or 3016. 21-7t FOR SALE Modern six room house, good location, cheap for quick sale. Address "House," care Palladium. 22-7t FOR SALE 2-Ladies coats, large size. Phone S748. 22-3t SfcE MORGAN or Real estate la all Its phases anf local Information office. 8th and North E Sta. 16-tf FOR SALE Nice Preble county farm, 3 miles of Eaton, 6-room house, barn, tobacco shed and other outbuildings. Address " Farm," care Palladium. 22-7t FOR RENT NICELY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM for rent South side car line, elec tric light, bath, furnace. 88 per months. Address X. Y. Z., care Pal ladium. ? , 22-U FOR RENT-House. 7 roottM bath.. InquireiPhone 157:L05j FOR FTMT' JWnont of fruit On west 5th street ' TJ ljelp move: good tenant. Sejprerett KiH!leatMSMre. . 22-lt FOR RENT One large front room .with. heat. Phone 2748. 22-4t FOR RENT Furnished rooms tor light housekeeping. No objections to children. 320 N. A street. 21-4t FOR RENT Nice room with private family centrally located. Address J. B-, care Palladium. 20-7t 4. FOR RENT-Continued. FOR RENT-HJfom, light housekeep ing or lodcta. 103LN. 17. S0-7t FOR RENT House, barn and four acres of ground. Hawklna' home stead. Call at 310 8th street. Phone 2612. 19-7t FOR RENT Fuio&e4 Hat, steam heat. Phone 84sl?:i"--? 16-7t FOR RENT Kurnlsned rooms. 26 S. ' 7th. Also barn. 18-7t ! FORRENTFurnished rooms with bath and steam heat for gents only at the Grand. 15-tf FOR RENT 6-room house fc3J souin 6 St. Inquire at 619 Main. 11 tf FOR RENT 2 new large modern houses located in Falrview. Rent $12.00. Phone 2002 or 1011. 10-tf FOR RENT House at 220 North 12th. Inquire at 216 N. 12th. 18-tf FOR REXTUpjrfiat 333 . South 13th street. 5 rooms and bath. Phone 1051. l&-7t BUSINESS CLASSIFIED , . ,y.,jt REAL ESTATE. REAL ESTATE EXCHANGED A. M. Roberts. 221 S. B SL Phone 1320. . - ' G-tt WEfralue"pfctures, repair bicycles, sell Wei ba ugh lamps and mantels, electric bulbs. Repair most every thing. Brown, Darnel Co., 1022 Main. Phone 1936. 27-tt WILT BROft. BELFORD Inventors of New taring Horse Shoes. Horseshoeing rk8Uiithing. 13 South llth,jtUJLihone No. 149. RAFFIW CHASE Electrical cosjt? power plants. motor work7U fT ltrhts. bells. burglar aiarmsanfl J,r:4 pair work a specialty. fV.; ' in rear of 14 South Eighth tT V- AUCTIONjt5TjT, A O. Deeriug livestock and real 4 tate. Auctioneer, Centervllte, If?' diana Jftf - UPHOLSTERING. fW J. H. RUSSELL 1$ S. SevtDtlv Richmond's Leading UpiiJts V'A s Mattresses and Awnings, odd, ff v made to order, high class tir (t specialty. What we do we derT-f " Estimates cheerfully given. ? ""N u faction guaranteed all -f X Phone 1793. $ LOST A watch fob wtU Elks tooth charm. Reward. Return to Dr Townsend in Murray Theater BIdg. 21-3t LOST Little white Fox Terrier, with black eye. Answers to the name of "Foxie." Return to Murray Pool Room. Reward. , 21-3t LOST Watch charm, gold 20 franc piece. Return to 216 S. 4th. Re ward. ? 2Mt Tcrre Haute, Indian&prih . . & Eastern Traction 0 EA8TERN DIVISION Trains leave Richmond for f apolis and intermediate statlong, 'Jv, 6:00 a. ra.; V:25; 8:00; 9:25; 19:99; t; 11:00; 12:00; 1:00; :; 3:00; 4tN 'c 5:25; 6:00; 7:30; 8:25; 9:00; t9$&4 u:io. Limited Trains. Last Car to Indianapolis, 8:25 p. m. Last Car to New Castle. 10:00 p. m. Trains connect at Indianapolis for Lafayette, Frankfort, Crawfords villa.' rerre rtauie, uumon, Bunivan, Mar tinsville, Lebanon and Paris, 111. Tickets sold through. An Inconvenient Piano, w I -J . - r a I kali unipuiu ue uc;tr ui mwucu, urn- llant and popular pianist of his day. was once summoned to play before the. ' saltan of Constantinople. Going ttier" " er.-Hto borrowed a grand piano ttttzy- fh: one of the Austrian secretaries Of tion and had It set up in a large k lion room at cne paiace. umi wf 3 awaited the coming of the sultas1pS( ' the room be started back in alarsjSMli demanded of his attendants wuatat ',. monster was standing there oa?tKcft' s legs. Explanations followed. boC5?T i- i in vain. The legs bad to be takeaJt A" and the body of the instrometfe-4M4-flat on the floor, and Leopold de Meaner -squatting cross legged on a mat. went r through his program as best be could In that awkward attitude and without pedals. But the cemmander of the faithful was delighted, and when the last piece was played gave the artist over $5,000 as backsheesh. Too Early. One raw February morning an In structor in the University of Michigan was calling the roll of an 8 o'clock class in English. "Mr. Bobbins." said be. There was no answer. "Mr. Bobbins." in a slightly louder voice. Still no reply. "Ah." said the Instructor, with a quiet smile, "come to think of It, It is rather early for robins." The instructor was the late Moses Colt Tyler, who later became profes sor of history at Cornell, and it shows blm in the pleasing light of a man wbo could be boyishly gay at a gray and cheerless boar no small feat. If noi stops to consider an luetr rtee prwyq - Pbtlrrqpa were onknoshsurthe an cients. Along the public' roads there were placed stones to enable the horse men to mount. Stirrups were ased to some extent .in the . fifth century, but were not common even so late as the twelfth. Horseshoeing is a very an cient art It is represented on a coin of Tarentum of about 350 B. C It le said that William the Conqueror brought the first Iron horseshoe to England. London Graphic. - Palladium Went Ads Pay.- .V .Si ft .