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THE RICHMOND FALL A D IU 31 AND SUN-TELEGRAM, MONDAY, NOVE3IBEK 47, isfll.
PAGE SEVEN. News From Surrounding Towns CAMBRIDGE CITY, IND. CAM BRIDE CITY. IND., Nov. 27. Mr. and Mrs. George Ward. Miss Cora Hebbler. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Richard on. and daughter, Virginia, of this city, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hebbler, of New Lisbon, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kaufman, of Rich mond, Sunday. ' Mrs. Eliza Tabke and Mrs. Hattie George, after an extended visit with relatives and friends in Indiana, will leave next Thursday for their home In Portland, Oregon, stopping in Salt Lake City for a short visit. Inrln Taylor has returned from Put man county, after having attended the funeral of his father. Mrs. Carl Wright and son have re turned after a visit with friends in Richmond. Mrs. Clara Williams visited hed uncle. Samuel Williams, of Straughn's, the past week. Mr. and Mrs. George Babcock had as their guests at six o'clock dinner Saturday evening, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Harper and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Copeland. Mrs. K. P. Dlffenderfer was in Rich mond, the latter part of the week. A reception was given Friday even ing In the parlors of the Methodist church in honor of Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Murray, who depart for their new home in Puerto Rico within a few days. Many friends were in attend ance to extend a greeting and good bye. A program of organ numbers given by Miss Gaynelle Hageman. a vocal trio, by Mtb. Lawrence Ogborn, Mra, George Calloway and Mrs. W. K. Harris, -with readings by Miss Evelyn Gaar, were pleasant features of the evening. Rev. and Mrs. Murray gave talks on their prospective work and expressed their appreciation of the kindness and attention that has ever been shown them by the people of Cambridge City. Refreshments of coffee and cake were served at the close of the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Whitley were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Mills Sunday. Mrs. Ella Johnson, of Waumego, Kan., will arrive Wednesday to visit her brother, E. R. Hastings. Mrs. R. A. Hicks and Mrs. Will Woodard were visitors In Richmond Saturday. Rev. J. C. Murray occupied the pul pit at the Methodist church Sunday morning. The Misses Elizabeth and Hannah Overbeck have returned after a few days spent with Mrs. Paul L. Rosb, of Richmond. On Saturday evening Miss Elizabeth addressed the Nomad club on the subject "Practical Pottery Mak ing," at the home of Miss Lemon. Harry Griffin, of Dayton, Ohio, a former Cambridge City boy, is visiting his sister, Mrs. Louis Byers. Mr. and Mrs. Talbert Moore and daughter, Forrest, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Moore, and Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Moore, were entertained In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Moore, at dinner Sunday. Harry Croley of Greenfield, is tak ing the place of Dan Chapman on the T. H. I. & E. Traction Line, while the latter is off taking a vacation. Mrs. Charles Kneiee, of this city. Mra. Oliver Beeson, and Mrs. Charles Davis, of Milton, were Richmond vis itors, Friday. George Ward transacted business in Richmond last Thursday and Friday. NEW PARIS, OHIO. NEW PARIS. Ohio. Nov. 27. Mr. James Keith and son Byron were Day ton visitors Saturday. C. C. Hawley and family moved to New Paris Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Law rence Hawley will live on the farm. Mr. Walter Reinheimer was in town Friday. Mr. Chas. Wefler has returned from a week's visit at Circleville, Ohio. Mrs. Frank Miller had as week-end guests Mrs. Howard Brandenburg, Mrs. Jake McCline, Mrs. Tom Samuels and Mrs. Mary McWhlnney. Mr. Arch Ramey spent the latter part of the week at Chicago. Mr. Charles Marshall took a burial vault to Gohen, Ind., Saturday. Mrs. Lydla Bohn left Saturday to visit Mrs. Mary Pickett of Anderson. Mr. James Keith made a business trip to Illinois tho latter part of the week. The Juniors and Seniors of the High school, with the principal, Mr. Walter Waggoner, visited Earlham college Friday afternoon. . Rev. Wynd has returned home from Kings Creek after several days' stay there; he also while there attended revival services at Covington, Ohio, conducted by Rev. Loose of the M. E. church. The ladles of the M. E. church will hold their annual market at the base ment of the church on Wednesday, Nov. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Reid win cele brate tbelr golden wedding anniver sary at the Christian church on Tues day. Nov. 28. Miss Carrie Reid. of Washington, D. C will come home Wednesday for a month's stay with her parents. Mrs. Frank Miller spent Thursday with Mra. Mary Reid. MILTON, IND. MILTON. IND., Nov. 27. Mrs. Amanda Conrey. who has been the gaest of Mr. and Mrs. John Faucett. returned to her home In Sharpesvllle. She waa accompanied by her nephew. Watson Faucett. who will spend a few days with hla relatives. Mr. William Passmore went to Laurel Saturday, to attend the funeral of the late 'Mrs. Hooper, which was held on Sunday. The Ladies'. Aid of the Christian church of Bentonvllle gave an oyster supper at the town hall, that place. Saturday evening. Miss Cecil Heath, who attends, the Cummlngs school In Posey township. near Bentonvllle. reports that her school will give a program of exercis es ml Wednesday afternoon, appropri ate to Thanksgiving. Everybody is In vited. Mrs. Grant Heck is suffering from appendicitis. Mrs. George Kelsey, of south of town, sold 26 turkeys the latter part of the week. She received 14 cents per pound. Watson Faucett and Elmer Bertsch attended the dancing party given by the Phi Delta Kappa at Connersville, Wednesday night. Messrs. and Mesdames W. H. Hoov er, of Hagerstown, and Edward Hunt, of Milton, were recent guests at din ner with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hoel. Mr. Berry has vacated the Benning er tenant property and moved to D. H. Warren's property, near the Riverside flour mills. The sale of the property of the late Jackson Lyons has been set for Thurs day, December 14. Mrs. L. A. Bragg is entertaining as her guest, B. F. Tanner, of Michigan. Mrs. Reigel, of Cambridge City, was greeting friends here Saturday, and shopping at B. F. Carmean's store. Miss Miriam Parkins was home from Earlham to spend Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Par kins. Miss Helen Kuhns placed her name on an egg which she sold last March. The egg has probably been in cold storage these months, as Miss Kuhns received a letter from T. J. Matz, of Bethlehem, Pa., Friday evening, stat ing that he had just purchased the egg. Mack Carmean was quite sick Fri day and confined to his room. He was on duty at the store Saturday af ternoon. Mrs. Goldie, of Dublin, was greeting friends here Friday afternoon and shopping. Mra. W. 11. Miller and daughter, Miss Augusta, were at Richmond Sat urday to visit friends and do shopping. Mrs. Elizabeth Ferguson had as her guest Saturday, her daughter, Mrs. Charles Ferguson, of Bentonville. Mrs. Sarah Ohmit entertained as her guest Saturday, her granddaugh ter, Mrs. Alvin Cully, of Richmond. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. McMahan enter tained aB their guests yesterday, the Misses Harriet and Dorothy McMullen of near Connersville. Miss Harriet is attending Earlham. Linville Ferguson was at Blooming ton to see the football game. He spent over yesterday with college friends. Harry Manlove, who is now touring the South In the interests of the In dianapolis Lyceum Bureau, gave one of his unique entertainments at Nash ville, Tennessee, a few evenings ago. Mr. Manlove attended school there at one time. He visited the school and gave some of his readings before the pupils. That evening there were 3,000 tickets sold for the entertainment. The Bureau is now sending him to the large cities alone. He has also closed a contract with the Chautauqua Bu reau at Chicago for work next sum mer. Mrs. M. E. Kinsey has returned from a trip to Indianapolis. The M. E. church ladies with the ladles of the Esther Bible class, will meet with Mrs. L. F. Lantz to perfect arrangements for the public Thanks giving dinner, Thursday. Dr. Charles Roark was at Richmond Friday on business. W. L. Parkins and W. H. Miller have each purchased new base burn ers this season. Mr. Parkins has a Hoosier Garland and Mr. Miller a Pen Insular, which he bought of H. D. Hud dleston. Mrs. Henry Hess and Miss Taylor were Richmond visitors and shoppers Friday. Edw. Lathrop while cutting leather for a shoe sole, cut his finger, a few days ago, inflicting an ugly wound. The Rebekah Degree lodge will meet tomorrow evening. The flow of gas at the Doddridge oil and gas well operations seems to be increasing. The company has great hopes now of locating a good well. R. F. Callaway and aunt, Mrs. Ma- linda Barton, and Miss Rachel Thomas and Henry Callaway, spent Sunday with the Misses Klute, of Richmond. Mrs. Charles Davis, Mrs. O. H. Bee son and Mrs. Charles Kniese were Richmond visitors Friday, and did shopping. BRAINS IN BUSINESS. The Way a Cigar Dealer Won a Big Office Building's Trade. With the opening of a new business block In one of the largest cities In the middle west also came the inevitable cigar stand inside the building. Trade, however, came very slowly the first few weeks. In the rush of moving the business men gave very little atten tion to the new cigar stand. It was not long before the proprietor of the stand began to feel uneasy and set about devising some scheme for stimulating trade. One morning about four weeks after the building bad been open every man in the building re ceived a visit from the cigar stand proprietor, who carried around with him several boxes of cigars and a grip fall of cigarettes. Every smoker was made a present of bis favorite smoke. With his entrance into an office the enterprising dealer introduced himself, asked each man to have a smoke and politely intimated that he would be glad to cater to him in future. Hts outlay for the tree smokes amounted to over $25, but It paid In returns a thousand per cent Practi cally every smoker in the building Is now a firm patron of his stand, not merely because of the free gift, but be cause as business men they recognized a smart piece of enterprise. Business. The TwlUxat Of lift. The bsiucIm of the stomach ta old are are sot ts strong or active as in youth and is conse uenc old people are very subject to constlDa ioa and indication. Many seldom have wwtl movMnt without artificial aid. Hut. Jse. have upieasant eructation of gas from ed by the ase ot Dr. Caldwell's Syrap FMata I-Hsnwi anereatmg. ah tats oan be l wna permanently regulates the bowels so tba. ? ?tnrUy. end so streagtbes the stomach that food is digested without dis comfort. Draggisu sen it at SO cents or C t 'aire bottle. Palladium Want Ads Pay. The Scrap Book A Friend In Need. A pedestrian was accosted late one night by a very drunken man who e a r n e s t ly re , quested him to go tnrougn nis pockets and see if he had any money. The pen tleuian searched: all of the pock- ets of the inebrl-; ate and found "I kne-wed vou 6EARCHED ALL THE POCKETS. WUUIUI" , uu nothin'. But I'm much 'bliued any way. Done me great favor. Goo' night." The citizen then was interested to know why this singular request bad been made and received the following explanation : "You shee I started home with $40 an' ought to taken it home to wife, but met some o' th" boys, an' it's all gone. See what I'm after?" "No. not at all." "Well. I'm conscientious. If I tell her I spent it she'll gimme blasbes. She's awful If provok ed about lit tle things. If I tell her I losht it she won't be lieve me. Sho I'll go home an' tell her man "SHE' LI. put direc tives AFTEK YOtn" went tbrougb my pockets, an I'll de scribe you an' bow you done it, an' she'll feel sorry for me. an' she'll put detectives after you. Great scheme! Ha! Ha! Goo' night. You're a goo' fel'. Goo' night." Don't Be Grouchy. When you say a "yes" or "no" Add a litUe to It. Gruffness atlng-eth like a blow. Oftentimes we rue It. Bow a little sunshine round Nothing could be cheaper. It it (alls on (allow ground Xou will be the reaper. Tongues are such unruly slaves. Always Idly running. Words are such contentious knaves. Full of wiles and cunning. Curb them wisely if you can; Tone them down with honey. It will help this pleasant plan If your thoughts are sunny. Cleveland Plain Dealer. A Generous Offer. During the days when polygamy was the universal rule among the Mor mons a woman doctor from one of the eastern states went into one of the Mormon communities to practice her profession. She was a pleasant lady as well as skillful, and her patients were very fond of her. "How I wish." said one of them, "that 1 could convert you to Our re ligion. If you would only marry "my Lu band and come and live witb.jus," The doctor fled in horror to another friend, to whom she told the" story. Her self respect began to revive," and she felt comforted, seeing how the eyes of her listener blazed. "I don't wonder you feel as you do," replied the friend indignantly. "The idea! Why, that Mr. - is perfectly horrid! What vou want to do is to marry my husband and come and live with us." Making Both Ends Meet. A certain colonel somewhere in the south no matter where) was in the habit of telling yarns and greatly ex aggerating. He bad a negro servant who corroborated everything bis mas ter told. One day the colonel bad some gentlemen to dinner, and they were enjoying some fine venison very much. The colonel said: "Yes. I went bunting the other day and saw a fiae buck. I took a good sight at him aqd shot bim through the head, and the bullet went through bis bind leg." 1 The gentlemen looked at each other a little mystified. The negro scratched bis head and at last said. "Yes indeed, gemmen: just an massa raised the gun to shoot de buck he raie his hind leg and scratch his ear, and the bullet went through the head and right through de hind leg." The gentlemen looked more satisfied. After the guests had gone the negro said to his master. "Gerry mighty, master, next time you tell one of dem yarns do get the ends closer togedder. 1 bad hard work to make both ends meet." TRUE FRIENDSHIP. - ! The majority of men recognize nothing in human affairs as good unless it yields some return, and they love those friends most from whom they hope to obtain the most profit Thus they lack that loveliest and most natural form of friendship which is sought for its own sake only, nor do they know from expe rience how beautiful and how lofty such friendship is. Terre Haute, Indianapolis & Eastern Traction Co. EASTERN DIVISION Trains leave Richmond for Indian apolis and Intermediate stations at 6:00 a. m.; 8:00; 9:25; 10:00; 11:00; 12:00; 1:00; 2:25; 3:0$ 4:0t); 5:25; 6:00; 7:30; S:25; 9:010:0bj. Limited Trains. jj Last Car to Indianapolis, 8:25 p. m. Last Car to New Castle, 10:00 p. m. TrainB connect at Indianapolis for Lafayette, Frankfort. Crawfordsville, Terre Haute. Clinton. Sullivan, Mar tinsville. Lebanon and Paris, 111. Tickets sold through. " Farms A bout Richmond Present A Very Prosperous Appearance BY ISAAC L. TOTTEN. valuable machine invented since the (Written exclusively for the Pallad- self-binder is becoming more con ium. ) spicuous. Clean-cut Progressive Prosper- The gasoline engine, the cream us Those three words express the im- pression mat one pets of the farms and farmers in traveling about through the rural districts around Richmond. They express the impression made upon the "Richmond Boosters" on aft of the three trips; and thev express the impression eiven anv nno hn nothing but a comes from far and near to visit in pipe, some to- this community. bacco and some j Ask any one of those men who went cloves. . .Xhej0Q any of those 'boosting" junkets, drunken m a o j what, of all the trip, impressed them most? We believe that, to a man, tney wi say it wag th clean.cut ap. pearance of the farmsteads. Visitors to these parts are often heard to remark: e nave never seen farms that, as a whole, seem so clean-cut as they do here; and we have never been more impressed, in any community, with the alr of prosperity and contentment that prevails nere. It is not surprising that the farmers here are contented, it is not wonderful that they are prosperous; for where else could a farmer go north, east, soutn or west to nnd a more beauti- is an indifferent attitude toward do ful landscape, a more productive soil, ine So. However, there mav be eood Or a better market? And all of these are relative suffl- cient to make any one, with a bit of tne artistic, a sense or priae or of sentiment, cause his farmsteads to present a clean-cut, systematic, pro-; gressive appearance. I We believe it ;s safe to say, that this community has always been among the most progressive in its farming operations. In fact, it has been far ahead most others; and there seems One of the factors, no doubt, that to be a determination to keep ahead, j has much to do with the clean-cut Where else can one go to find farm- j appearance of the farming communi ers who have better judgment as to j ties here is the clean-cut city in its horse flesh? Richmond is known all over the state, and far beyond its boundary lines, as the center for good horses and expert horsemen. Wayne county has as up-to-date dairies as found anywhere and as high-! grade registered herds as one would : care to own. There is much activity among our dairymen at the present time to place their stables in the best sanitary conditions, and with this comes the seeming necessity of better i barn conveniences. The rigid, stationary stanchion has been replaced by the swinging stanch ion and other ties which afford the cow greater comfort; and, at the same time, make it possible to keep her sides and flanks free from manure. Our modern barns have proper venti lating systems, and contain a sufficient number of windows for lighting. There is a constant effort on the part of Wayne county farmers to pro duce better hogs, and they are among the foremost in the movement for bet ter corn production. There is not the reluctant recog nition here as to the value of the latest improved farm implements, as one often finds in backward localities. Our farmers are ever demanding the latest and best in farm machines. The manure spreader the most 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, Limited for Cincinnati, Washington, Baltmore, Phil adelphia, New York, Richmond, Norfolk, Virginia, and North Carolina points. S:45 a. m. DAILY, Local for Cincinnati, connecting with F. F. V. Limited for the East. 4:15 p. m. DAILY, Local for Cincinnati. 12:00 Noon DAILY Limited for Chicago and West. 10:40 a. m. DAILY, Local for Chicago. 8:10 p. m. DAILY, Local for Chicago. Sleeping, Observation-Parlor, and Dining Cars on Limited Trains. Sleeping Cars on Night Trains. NOTICE OF COMMISSIONERS' SALE State of Indiana, Wayne County, ss.: In the Wayne Circuit Court, October Term, 1911. NOTICE OF COMMISSIONERS' SALE Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned commissoner, appointed in Cause No. 15S0S. an action for parti tion of real estate therein described wherein Elizabeth A. Sells et al. are plaintiffs, and Lulu Dingley, et al., are defendants, will, as such commission er, offer for sale to the highest and best bidder the following real estate in said County of Wayne, State of In diana, towit: Lots numbered Thirty One (31) and Thirty Four (34) in Eunice Moffitt Moore's addition to the City of Rich mond, Indiana. Part of the northwest quarter of sec tion thirty three (33) township (14), range (1) west, described as follows, towit: Beginning one hundred and forty one. and a half (140.5) feet north of and 14 V degrees east of the intersec tion of the North line of North "H" street and tne east line of 12th street In the City of Richmond; thence North 142 degrees east along the east line" Of North 12th street fifty eight and a half (58) feet; thence east one hundred and forty nine and forty eight hundredths (149.48) feet to an alley; thence south along the west line of said alley fifty six and seventy four hundredths (56.74) feet; thence west one hundred and sixty three and sixty three hundredths (163.63) feet to the place of beginning, being tract Number 424 of the official map of the City of Richmond, and being the same real estate as conveyed from the Rich mond National Bank by C. F. Coffin, president, to Henry J. Dingley by war ranty deed, dated July 21. 1876, and recorded July 29, 1876, in Record Book 64, page 18 in the office of the Recor der of Wayne County, Indiana. Part of lot number eleven (11) in that part of the City of Richmond laid out by Mathias G. Arnold, beginning at a point in the west line of said lot fifty nine and one half (59.5) feet South of South "B" street, said point I being opposite tho center of the west ciaiaiui, tut; -l&j iJi uci , cwu an v v , the other modern labor saving and profit increasing much in evidence. conveniences are It seems that there is not only a desire here to be abreast of the times, but there also seems to be a desire to set the race. One of the most pronounced evi- i1pikp9 nf rnntontmpnt iorf i the tact that the farms do not often change hands. There are many farmsteads here that have been in possession of one family, that is, handed down from one generation to another for a hun- dred years since the original pur- chase from the government. There are a few tumble-down build ings here and there throughout the county that do not indicate pride or thnrt (this would be a very unique community without them). These, however, are few and far between, and do not effect the general clean-cut ap- pearance of the community, even tnougn tney grate on our nerves a little. some of these unsightly buildings and farms are owned by men who can well afford to improve them ; but there fvniwn for noT-mittinc thm in remain s thev are. or nerhans thev are in keeping with the owners themselves who were born when the stars in their horoscope were in droutous disorder, Ixt us nope theJe be a little tidying up of these places; because they create a worse impression than places that have never been Improved at all they indicate a backward in- stead of a forward movement. 'center Richmond. Environment has! j much to do with conditions in general ias well as with people, j Other factors are the educational ! advantages here and the high degree of intelligence among the farmers themselves It seems good to live in such a com munity, doesn't it? Although some of us may not be quite so prosperous as others, yet we feel that our share is here if we ex- hibit the necessary amount of indus tiousness, perseverance and patience. It is not necessary to go elsewhere to find opportunities; they are here, and it is evident by their staying quali ties that our farmers realize this. We like to live where we can feel that we are a part of a clean-cut pro gressive prosperous community. She Thought 8o. "When I married you," he said, "I thought you were an angel." She looked at him coldly. "I Inferred as much," she said. There was some thing In her tone that told bim there was trouble in store for him. "From the first," she went on, "you seemed to think I could get along without clothes." London Telegraph. line of the partition wall dividing the dwelling house, the South half of which is situated on the real estate herein described, thence east along William A. Bickle's south line one hundred and seven (107) feet to the east line of said lot; thence south twenty and a half (20.5) feet; thence west one hundred and seven (107) feet to the west line of said lot; thence North twenty and one half (20.5) feet to the place of beginning, being the same real estate as conveyed by Henry T. Burns (single) to Henry J. Dingley by warrant ly deed, dated Feb ruary 3, 1883, and recorded March 5, 1883, in Record Book 77, page 298, in the office of the Recorder of Wayne County, Indiana. Forty one and one half (41.5) feet off the entire South side of lot number sixty six (66) in that part of the City of Richmond laid off by Charles W. Starr, being the same real estate as conveyed by warranty deed from Hen ry W. Deuker and wife, Emma, to Henry J. Dingley, dated December 6, 1902, and recorded December 8, 1902, in Record Book 118, page 482, in the office of the Recorder of Wayne Coun ty, Indiana. Said sale to be held on the premises in the order named herein from two o'clock p. m. until five o'clock p. m. on Saturday, December 9, 1911, or from lay to day until sold. Terms of Sale: To be sold for not less than two thirds of the appraised value thereof; at least one third of the purchase money in hand, the balance in two equal installments, payable res pectively in not to exceed nine and eighteen months, to be evidenced by notes of the purchaser bearing six per cent interest from their dates, waiving relief, providing for attorneys" fees and secured by first mortgage on the real estate sold, or the purchaser may pay all cash. And to be sold free and clear of all liens, save and except taxes for the year 1911, payable in the year 1912. EVERETT R. LEMON, Commissioner. Will W. Reller, Attorney. nov. 13-20-27 PALLADIUM Want Ads Talk to the Town Through The Palladium Ic a word 7 days for the price of 5 Telephone Number 2566 WANT AD LETT The following are replies to Palla dium Want Ads. received at this of fice. Advertisers will confer a great favor by calling for mall in answer to their ads. Mail at this office up to 9 a. m.. as follows: H. G 1 A H. 1 1 C E. M 1 H. O. B. Farm 1 H. E. C. 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 Girl for general house work, no washing. Call 515 North Nineteenth. 27-tf WANTED Girl for general house work; three in family; one that can go home nigbts. 303 Lincoln street. 27-2t HAVE YOU seen the simplest and best storm buggy top on the market? It's the Hissem. Built on your bug gy for 130.00. 824 N. 11th St Nov-25-3mo WANTED Washings to do at my home. 2222North D St. 26-St WANTED Couple of good solicitors, salary or commission. Hoosier Cas ulty Co.,, Phone 1291, Room 401, Sec ond Nat. Bank Bldg. 26-tf WANTED Paper of October 19th. Palladium Office. WANTED Situation, paper hanging. $1.00 per room. Call 3133. 25-4t AUCTIONEER J. R. McDonald, Real Estate auctioneer. 512 S. D. St. 24-7t WANTED If you want money in place of your city property, go right to Porterfield's Real Estate office, Kelly block, 8th and Main. 18-tf WANTED White girl tor company. Will give good home. Address H. E. C, care Palladium. 8-eod-dec-22 WANTED Everybody suffering from Files, fistula, fissures, ulceration, inflammation, constipation, bleeding or itching piles, write for free trial of Positive Painless Pile cure. S. U. Tarney, Auburn, Ind. For sale at Ouicrlev Drue Stores. 23-7t WANT ED Furs to" remodel and muffs to make. Mae Hoerner, 5 N. fith. 2-7t WANTED To buy a bicycle. Tle- nhone 1410. 18-tf WANTED Young lady to act as cash ier. MuBt be quick at figures and accurate. State experience. Ad dress H. G., care Palladium. 9-tf GOVERNMENT POSITIONS OPEN List showing salaries free. Frank lin Institute. Dept. 97 K, Rochester, K. Y. oct30-dec20 WANTED If you want money is place of your city property, go right to Porterfield's Real Estate office. Kelly Block. 8tU and Mats. 18-tf SEE MOORE & OGBORN for all kinds of Insurance, Bonds and Loans,' Real Estate and Rentals. Room 16, I. O. O. F. Bldg. feb20-tf FOR SALE FOR SALE A Phone 3019. good young cow. 27-2t 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 SALE 60-feet iron fence, two ir on safes. Phone 2293. 25-3t 1 FOR SALE Covered wagon. Price $5. 436 S. 15. 25-3t FOR SALE Good driving mare and buggy and harness. All complete. Greensfork, Ind., Box 74. 23-7t j FOR SALE Choice fruit trees, grape j vines and small fruit plants. State j Line Fruit Farm, east of Richmond. ! 26-2t FOR SALE Male Poland China Pigs. Wm. J. Kempton & Son., Center ville, Ind., R. F. D. No. 10. 26-7t condition, particularly suitable for light delivery work. Price reasona ble, fully equipped. Apply The Starr Piano Co., Factory- Phone 1117. 10-4t-fri-tu-fri-sun FOR SALE Imported St. Andrews rol ler birds. Finest singers in Amer ica. 316 N. 12th St. 23-7t FOR SALE Latest style most con venient storm buggies. $65. Guar anteed. Write for catalogue to Day's Carriage Store, Hagerstown. Ind. 26-7t ER LIST FOR SALE Continued 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 1-in. rubber belt, 62 ft. long; S8 ft. 7Hin. rubber belt- Geo. W. Davis Carriage Co. 16-tf FOli SALE At a bargain Shares in a concern doing business which will pay splendid dividends and double your money within one year. Ab solutely safe, sound and legitimate. Investigation solicited. For full particulars address Oscar Reynolds. Fountain City, Ind. 25-7t FCui SALE Excelsior motor cycle. Will guarantee it to be in good con dition through Excelsior dealer. Ad dress "H. D. B," care Palladium. 21-tf FOR SALE Storm buggies with out side sliding door, good as there is made. $60 and up. Newburn's Shop 105 North 4th Street. Phone 1612. 15-tf FOR SALE Piano player in good con dition, including music rolls. Phone 1260. 2I-7i FOR SALE REAL ES TATE FOR SALE Richmond property a spec ialty. Porterfield, Kelly BIk.. 8th and Main. ,f FOR SALE New modern cottage, six rooms, bath, furnace. Rare bargain. Phone 1040 or S016. 21-7t SEE MORGAN For real estate in all its phases and local information office. 8th and North E Sts. 16-tf FOR" SALE Nice Preble county farm", 3 miles of Eaton, 6-room house, barnt tobacco shed and other outbuildings. Address Farm," care Palladium. 22-7 1 FOR SALE Modern six room house, good location, cheap for quick sale. Address "House," care Palladium. 22-7t FOR SALE One new 6-ruom Bunga low cottage, ready to occupy. Cash or easy monthly payments with a small down payment. Inquire of W. H. Romey, 9 and Main St. 7e-o-d tf FOR RENT FOR RENT Ground Phone 1956. floor storage. 9-e-o-d-7t FOR RENT New double house on Southwest corner of North 21st and E. Phone 5146-A. 26-7t FOR RENT Furnished rooms, steam heat and bath. 322 N. 8. 26-2t FOR RENT Six room modern house, 325 S. 6th. 26-2t FOR RENT Furnished front room with bath and heat for two gentle ment. 38 S. 7th. 25-3t FOR RENT Furnished room. 28 S. 2nd. 25-3t FOR RENT Rooms, heat and bath. 916 South A. 25-3t FOR RENT House, ? rooms with bath. Inquire Phone 1672. 22-7t FOR RENT 6-room house at 1626 N. E St., $11. 6-room house at 623 N. 19, $15. Phone 1616. 23-tf FOR RENT Furnished rooms. 1312 N. A St. Phone 1184. 24-7t FOR RENT Furnished rooms with bath and steam heat for gents only at the Grand. 16-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 BUSINESS CLASSIFIED REAL ESTATE. REAL ESTATE EXCHANGED A. M. Roberts, 221 S. B SL Phone 1320. S-tt. WE frame pictures, repair bicycles, sell Welsbaugh lamps and mantels, electric bulbs. Repair most every thing. Brown, Darnel Co., 1022 Main. Phone 1936. 27-tf RAFFERTY & CHASE Electrical contractors, power plants, motor work, wiring for lights, bells, burglar alarms and telephones. Re pair work a specialty. Phone 1461, In rear of 14 South Eighth street. AUCTIONEER. A O. Deering livestock and real es tate. Auctioneer, Centerville, In dians, 21-tf UPHOL8TERINQ. J. H. RUSSELL 16 S. Seventh. St. Richmond's Leading Upholsterer. Mattresses and Awnings, odd pieces made to order, high class work a specialty. What we do we do right Estimates cheerfully given. Satis faction guaranteed all patrons. Phone 1793. LOST FOR RENT Furnished rooms, also barn. 26 South Seventh. 27-7t LOST Lady's black velvet handbag, containing gold watch. Return to Peter Johnson store and receive lib eral reward. 27-7t LOST Yellow and white female An gora cat Phone 1569 or 1334, 203 South Seventh. 27-2t LOST Memorandum book of Modern Woodmen of America; lost between Haisley shoe store and Eighth street on Main. Return to Haisley Shoe store and receive reward. 27-lt LOST Pocketbook containing a large sum of money. Return to Palladium. Liberal reward. 27-3t LOST Brooch with opal and pearl setting, between Seventeenth and North D and Eleventh and South A streets. Reward. 204 North Seven teenth. 27-lt Palladium Want Ads Pay.