OCR Interpretation

The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, November 27, 1911, Image 4

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058226/1911-11-27/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE FOUR

Jtz Richmond Palladiam
tzi SM-lelesrta
Published and owned by the
Issued 7 day. each week .renin M1
Sunday morning.
Office Corner North th and A etreete.
Palladium and 8un-Telerram Phone
Bualneae Office. 2S; New Depart-
ment, 1111.
Radelah O. Ieeae.
In Richmond $6.00 per year (In ad
vance) or 10c per week.
One year. In advance $1 00
Six months. In advance 1J
One month, in advance 26
Addreea chanced aa often an desired;
both new and old addressee roust be
Iven. .
Subscribers will please remit with
order, which should be aMven for a
specified term: name will not be enter
ed until payment Is received.
One year. In advance '592
H I V m on f In In .dvanCD Z.60
One month. In advance '
Beyond question favorable condi-1 asserts its sobering influence. Recent
tlons predominate in the stock market, j events show a wholesome change in
There is a spirit of confidence and ' public opinion from extreme radical
cheerfulness developing which is in ism and irrational progressivism. The
striking contrast with what has pre-! people are getting tired of agitation.
Tailed for many months. We still have and there is less danger today of ex
with us the pessimist and the timid; treme political action than at any time
but these classes are always present, , for many years. This is largely be
and though acting as a restraint upon j cause the anti-trust crusade has pass
blind ODtimism cannot Ionic hold in 1 ed the crisis. The worst was known
check the growing spirit of rational
confidence now appearing.
A wide range survey of the situa
tion shows many changes for the bet-
last summer when the Supreme Court
decisions were issued concerning the
Standard Oil and Tobacco cases. Since
then big business has been slowly re-
Entered at Richmond. Indiana, post
office as second clean mall matter.
New York Representatives Payne A
Younif, 30-34 West 33d street, and 29
Bu West 3:!nd street. New York. N. X.
Chicago Representatives Payne
Young. 747-748 Marquette Building-,
Chicago, 111.
Tka Association of Am..-
fdlilil lean Advertisers has ex-
lb circa Utio ef this pub
lication. The fifiree of circulation
contained in the AeaociaJion's re
port only are guaranteed.
Associate if American Advertisers
No. 169. Whitehall BUf. N. T. City
'JIns Js My 69th Birthday
Alvey A. Adee, who has uperit forty
years in the diplomatic service of the
Vnited States, was born in Astoria,
Js V., Nov. 27, 1K4 He was born a
'eaf mute and learned the use of his
vocal organs by purely artificial meth
ods. After he had grown to man
hood he gained a partial sense of hear
ing. After he had acquired spoken
language he became an accomplished
linguist. At the age of 28 he was ap
pointed secretary of legation at
Madrid. In 1S77 he was transferred
to the State Department at Washing
ton, where his scholarship and his
Abilities as a translator soon won
him promotion. Since 1886 he has
been second assistant Secretary of
State, the highest permanent position
Jo the service. By reason of his long
connection with the affairs of state
2Vfr. Adee is said to be the best in
formed man in the American diplo
matic service.
Tuesday, Nov. 28, 1911. Richmond
lodge, No. 196, P. & A. M. Called meet
ing. Work in Master Mason Degree.
Wednesday, Nov. 29, 1911. Webb
lodge No. 24, F. & A. M. Called meet
ing. Work in Fellow Craft degree.
Friday, Dec. 1, 1911. King Solomon's
chapter, No. 4, It. A. M. Called con
vocation. Work In Most Excellent Mas
ter degree.
Saturday, Dec. 2, 1911. Loyal Chap
ter, No.. 49, O. E. S. Stated meeting
nd annual election of officers.
In lest than a month after its publi
cation In England Soyer's book, de
scribing his new system of cooking in
paper bags, had sold over 60,000 cop
ies, and the supply of paper bags, ow
ing to the Immediate and unlooked-for
demand, had become exhausted. Amer
ican housewives have the opportunity
of learning all about the new system
of cookery through THE CHICAGO
DAILY NEWS, which is publishing
descriptive articles and recipes every
day. ' In this connection it is interest
ing to. note the opinion of the paper
expressed by Mr. Hugh Evan Smith,
of London, on his recent visit to this
country when, speaking of THE CHI
CAGO DAILY NEWS, he characteriz
ed it as "one of the most marvelous
productions of the country." More
people in Chicago read THE CHICA
GO DAILY NEWS than read any other
Chicago newspaper.
A Wonderful Painting.
In the Wiertx gallery iu Brussels Is
a wonderful painting, dstlng from the
tine of Waterloo, called "Napoleon In
Hell. It represents the great marshal
with folded arms and face unmoved
descending slowly to the land of the
hades, nefbre him. filling all the
background .of the picture with every
expression of countenance, are the
men sent before him by the unbridled
ambition of Napoleon. Three millions
and seventy thousand there were in all
so history tells us more than half of
them Frenchmen. They are not all
shown In the pic turn, They are only
hinted at And behind the millions
shown or hinted at are the millions on
millions of men who might hare been
and are not the huge widening wedge
of the possible descendants of the men
who feU la battle.
A Primitive View ef the Bullfrog,
' Tba frogs In America. It must here
ho observed, make a moat singular
Belse, aome of them being absolutely
whistling, while others croak so loud
ly that It Is difficult at times to tell
whether the sound proceeds from a
calf or a frog. X have more than once
been dscetTed by the noise when walk
las; ta a meadow. These last frogs are
called bullfrogs. They mostly keep In
1 pairs and are Barer found bat where
that la good water. Their bodies are
from four to seven Inches long, and
Chelx legs are la proportion. They are
active and take prodigious
aa Old Book of Travels.
Tha Ockly One Doc Genera Is all
giSht. ' He pat ma through the Insur
ance examination without a hitch.
- rha Bobast One Ton bet he's all
tight. "'Ha gare ma a certificate that
cat ate off Jury duty-Ltfa,
ter. There are, for instance, better covering confidence although often se
trade conditions because stocks 0f!rlou9ly displeased and discomfited by
merchandise are much below the nor- interference with former plans and
mal and price concessions are often methods. All that is necessary now
acting as a stimulant to purchasers, j Is for business to adjust itself to the
The credit situation in all parts of clear will of the people which is to
the country is better than for many k"P open the door of opportunity. We
months, and borrowers in good stand- j may have to pa3s through a period of
Ing have no difficulty in securing all reconstruction in legislation affecting
reasonable accommodation uion favor, j corporations. This unfortunately
able terms. There Is a decidedly bet. means more or less uncertainity. At
ter outlook to the steel indsutry, ! the moment the air is thick with vis
which must still be regarded as one j ionary proposals, and there are no in
of the best, if not the very best, trade dications at the moment of what di-
barometers. After fully two years of
economy the railroads are at last com
pelled toj)lace liberal orders for rails,
cars and other equipment; this to re
new wornout plant. Such orders in
the aggergate have been large enough
rection new legislation will take. A
course of hearings is now going on
before the Senate committee at Wash
ington, but no line can yet be taken
upon its probable findings. After all,
we had better let the Sherman law
to impart considerably more activity j alone, and try it out thoroughly be
to certain branches of the steel Indus- fore any changes are attempted. New
Heart to Heart
Copyright. J908. by Edwin A.Nye
try, particularly steel plates. Prices
of steel have been very low and the
fact of recent purchases will serve to
legislation will only increase confusion
and throw away all the work of the
Supreme Court in reading reason and
strengthen the ideas of producers and justice to the law as it now elands.
thus bring orders from intending pur
chasers who had been waiting to see
The country has probably been saved
by this Sherman law from a political
the market touch bottom. The steel j and social upheaval which would sure
trade has already found substantial t ly have followed at no distant date
foundations and really reached a turn
for the better; the indications being
that in event of any further increase
in activity prices will show a harden
ing tendency.
under a further concentration of capi
tal and monopoly. The gravity of
the clanger which we have escaped
is not sufficiently appreciated, and for
this the country should be devoutly
There are also better conditions in ! grateful. To seek repeal of that law
the textile industry, which ranks next ! is absolutely futile. Another encour
in importance to steel. The great j aging probability is that ways will be
fall In cotton may have embarrassed j found for big business to continue its
some manufacturers who loaded up j beneicent operations without conflict-
wlth the staple at higher prices, but
the larger proportion of manufactur
ers will benefit by cheaper cotton,
which in the long run must not only
stimulate the industry, but give the
consumer cheaper fabrics and tend to
increase consumption. There is no
ing with public interest and without
any injurious effects to business in
terests further than the temporary in
convenience of readjusting itself to
new legal conditions. So far as politi
cal elements are concerned, the out
look in the long run is distinctly
doubt whatever that both the steel brighter, and nothing more serious
trade and the textile industry have, than temporary setbacks may be an
seen the worst of the crisis, have j ticipated on the news from Washing-
turned the corner and are now mov
ing forward to better conditions. Tariff
uncertainties are the chief obstacles
at tho moment, but these will soon
come up for adjustment and the prob
abilities are that no very injurious
changes will be made in any of these
schedules. It is only where excessive
protection has been enjoyed that
sharp cuts are likely to be made.
There is also a better sentiment In
banking circles as revealed by the at
titude of our financial leaders toward
the stock market and in their prepa
rations for the placement of new se
curity issues. We are now approach
ing the largest dividend season when
the demand from investors is always
counted upon in advance as a strength
ening element. It Is worthy of particu
lar attention that dividends on both
railroads and industrials have been
well maintained in spite of recent
business depression. This result has
been largely obtained through econ
omy and the postponement of many
renewals and repairs. The railroads
have fared better during the latter
half of the year than expected, and
are now beginning to show better
gross earnings. There has been no
important diminution of traffic as some
timid managers predicted, and with
better ..ct results there is every rea
son for increased confidence in rail
road Bhares, particularly those of the
higher grade. The cheaper issues,
however, will of course show the most
marked recovery, for the reason that
they were the chief sufferers from
the fears and disturbances which are
now passing away.
There is also a much better political
situation. A week hence Congress will
open and the country must be pre
pared for shocks from proposed radi
cal legislation. The presidential cam
paign has been prematurely begun. It
is fairly under way. Sensational at
tacks must be expected for political
effect. This should be regarded, how
ever, with reserve and a recollection
of the fact that the conservative ele
ment often rests in the background
until the inal struggle, when it usually
Finally, we have a better foreign
situation; better investment condi
tions; a better bond market; a satis
factory monetary outlook, and better
copper conditions, all of which must
tend toward a return and crystaliza
tion of confidence. The only reactions
at present in sight are such as may oc
cur from political developments and
the taking of profits after an already
very considerable rise. Such reactions,
however, under present conditions are
sure to be followed by further recoveries.
Would you like a "real, for sure"
love story today?
The prettiest one I know la that of
Arthur Fortescue. nephew of the Duke
of Portland, and Olga Voriuhoff. a
Dukhobor maid of Canada.
A few years ago Fortescue, a dash
ing, handsome graduate of Oxford,
with the wanderlust in hta reins, went
away to Canada to seek adventures.
In Quebec he heard many tales of
those strange people, the Dukhobors
their qneer religious beliefs, their per
secution In Russia and their coming to
Which appealed to Fortescue.
Tie determined to go on a visit to the
community, study tba people at first
band and write a book about them.
The book waa never written.
One day In his travels through the
colony the young man met a band
of women dressed in strange attire,
drawing a plow and chanting a minor
keyed song as they toiled at the ropes
As they passed his eyes rested for a
moment on the sweet face of a girl in
her teens. She looked at him shyly,
and be thought her face the most win
some he had ever seen.
The Incident was forgotten.
But one day in a little cabin the
vision of the girl's face flashed upon
his memory. He could not forget it.
Impulsively he started to find her and
after a long Journey succeeded. He
found the girl unaffected, but surpris
ingly sweet and womanly.
After weeks of hesitancy he took the
little maid to his heart and kissed her.
Friends, bearing he was to marry the
maid, tried to dissuade him. They said
bis fancy for the girl would fade.
Nevertheless the nobleman and the
Dukhobor lass were wedded.
The news went back to England, and
Fortescue was disinherited. But long
before he heard about his disinherit
ancelittle recked he of the ways of
aristocracy be bad adopted the simple
creed of the Dukhobors and entered
the communal life.
That was eight years ago.
Fortescue by reason of his educa
tion has become a leader among the
pious folk and is still very much In
love with his pretty, gentle hearted
And thus endeth the true tale of Rob
ert Fortescue, nobleman, and Olga
Voriuhoff, Dukhobor maid.
Between Friends.
Be I suppose LiUl's balr is what
they call Titian. Isn't It?
She Hm; more like lmi-Titian. Cik.
Uumped Out.
-Still in politics. Buggies?"
"Yes; I've been In politics for twelve
years, but I'm about to quit it."
"What's the reason for that?"
"Haven't you read the election re
turns?" Chicago Tribune.
1703 The first Eddystone lighthouse was destroyed by a storm.
1746 Increase Sumner, fourth governor of Massachusetts, born in Rox-
bury, Mass., died in Boston, June 7, 1799.
1S09 Fanny Kemble, famous actress, born in London. Died there Jan.
15, 1893.
1820 Edwin Forrest made his first stage appearance in Philadelphia.
1845 The famous Fleet Prison, In London, demolished, after nearly eight
centuries' existence.
1S94 The French chamber of deputies voted in favor of a commercial
treaty with Canada.
1895 Alexander Dumas, the younger, died in Paris. Born there July 28,
189S Battleship Wisconsin launched at San Francisco.
1904 The Japanese made a general attack on the Russian forts at Port
Tuesday. Thursday & Saturday
Morning. Aiternoon & Evening
A competent instructor tor those wishing
to learn
PHONE 1235
Yard S. 5th St.
During First Week Between
60 and 80 Pupils Were
Served Daily. ,
A statement that the lunch room
established last Monday in the Gar
field school is a success is made by
the officials of the school after an
examination of the restaurant records
for the first week of its existence.
Between sixty and eighty pupils were
served in the lunch room every day,
and the place was taxed to its full
If the restaurant is as popular
throughout the winter as indications
Feem to show, the school authorities
announce that they will engage more
help, and will conduct the business
on a larger scale.
Under the plan adopted for the man
agement of the lunch room, an inex
pensive lunch can be secured by pupils
who cannot get home at noon. A single
hot dish is served, while sandwiches,
milk, dessert, and similar light articles
complete the menu.
Mr. A. B. Roy, instructor in manual
training, addressed the school on
"birds" at the chapel exercises Thurs
day morning. He spoke of the great
number of birds common to this coun
try which are almost unknown to the
ordinary person, and also outlined sev
eral interesting features of bird life.
The school orchestra, under the direc
tion of Miss Shute, furnished a pro
gram of music at the exercises. This
was the arst appearance of the orches
tra for the year, but it is planned to
have a similar program every week
in the future.
In the hope of making the orchestra
more efficient, a plan of reorganization
has just been put into effect by Prof.
Earhart and Miss Shute. Under the
new system student officers will have
charge of handling certain phases of
the management. The following have
been named as officers: Howard
Swisher, manager; William Watt, as
sistant manager; Don Clapp, librar
ian; Corinne Nusbaum, assistant librarian-
(National News Association)
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Nov. 27. The
Republican State Editorial association
met for a two days' session here today
with a large attendance of the men
who work with pen and brain the year
! round to keep the Republican party
J in Illinois in flourishing condition. The
purpose of the meeting is to consider
j the political outlook. The association
j favor the re-election of Governor De
neen and Senator Cullom to their re
spective offices, but should Governor
Deneen announce his candidacy for
the senate it is likely that a factional
tplit among the editors will prevent
the indorsement of either Deneen or
(National Newa Association)
TORONTO, Ont, Nov. 27. The Gov
ernor General and the Duchess of Con
naught arrived in Toronto today and
were accorded a patriotic welcome, in
which practically the whole city par
ticipated. Their Royal Highnesses will
remain here four days, during which
time they will be elaborately enter-
i talned. During their 6tay ihey will be
jthe guests of the Lieutenant Governor
!and Mrs. Gibson at Government
Chine. Language.
The Chinese language is reckoned to
i be the most unwieldy and intricate in
! existence.
Lumbago and Rheumatism
Cure it quickly. Rub on Begy's Mus
tarine and pain will vanish. Nothing
so good for corns, bunions, coughs,
sore throat or chest, rheumatism, neu
ralgia, stiff joints, earache, toothache,
headache, etc. Be sure it's Begya.
Leo H. Fihe guarantees it. 25c.
No Indigestion, Gas, Heart
burn or Headache five
minutes later.
If you had some Diapepsin handy
and would take a little now your
stomach distress or Indigestion would
vanish in five minutes and you would
feel fine.
This harmless preparation will di
gest anything you eat and overcome
a sour, out-of-order stomach before you
realize it.
If your meals don't tempt you, or
what little you do eat seems to fill
you, or lays like a lump of lead in your
stomach, or if you have heartburn,
that is a sign of Indigestion.
Ask your Pharmacist for a BO-cent
case of Pape's Diapepsin and take a
little just as soon as you can. There
will be no sour risings, no belching or
undigested food mixed with acid, no
stomach gas or heartburn, fullness or
heavy feeling in the stomach. Nausea.
Iebilitating Headaches, Dizziness or
Intestinal griping. This will all so and,
besides, there will be no undigested
! food left over in the stomach to pois
on your breath with nauseous odors.
Pape's Diapepsin is certain cure for
out-of-order stomachs, because it pre
vents fermentation and takes hold of
your food and digests it Just the same
as if your stomach wasn't there.
Relief in f ve minutes from all stom
ach misery is at any drug store wait
ing for you.
These large 50-cent cases contain
more than sufficient to thoroughly
cure almost any case of Dyspepsia, In
digestion or any other stomach disturbance.
A Child's Odd Question.
Bobby (as the train plunges Into a
tunnel) Oh, mamma, Where's all the
outside gone? Boston Transcript
Why turn yourself into a
medicine-cheat, filling
it with every new concoc
tion that comes along?
Nature doe the cur
ing, not medicine.
Ask your Doctor if
Scott's Emulsion
is not Thm trmatmmnt for
Cough and Co Ida, Crippm,
and many othmr ills.
all onue.i.T.
And Grocery Sale
Nov. 27 to Dec. 1
with 1 lb. Elryad
Coffee 35C
with 1 lb. Ambosa
Coffee 32c
with 1 lb. Sultana
Coffee 30c
with 1 box Dustroy
at 25c
with 5 bars White
Floating Soap 25c
with 2 lbs. Laun
dry Starch,
h 5c
with 1 pkg. Buck
wheat Flour, 10c
with 1 lb. Fig
Newton. ....-lOc
with 1 bottle C. e
Co's 8auce 12c
with 1 pkg. Waah.
powdr 25c
The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co.
727 Main St. Phone 1215
Of that big shipment of
You had better order today or tomorrow
if you want to take advantage of our
Have you thought of the advantages of a vacuum cleaner in your
Do you know that it will be the means of saving you the trouble of
taking up your carpets and rugs from one to two times each year?
Also that the old way of beating, which wears the carpets out in half
the time and also the beater, will be a thing of the past?
The suction from these cleaners is so strong that it not only takes the
dust and germs off the top of your carpet, but from under it as well.
The old monotonous job of dusting after each sweeping will also be a
thing of the past. It's a labor saver as well as a money saver. This
cleaner is one of the most practical on the market. You will never
regret having invested.
The price of the manufacturers to us is $3.00 a cleaner. This price was
obtained because of the large quantity purchased.
Our price to you is $3.00; we want no profit it is only as a business
boomer that we bought them.
You can either pay cash or buy on installment plan, $1.00 down on de
livery and $1.00 each month, for the next two months.
Phone 2566 and a representative will call and demonstrate the wonder
ful cleaner in your home.

xml | txt