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The daily palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, February 24, 1904, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058251/1904-02-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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QybBa TFding 'Ibarra p
The stone and brick residence, corner of Main and Twenty
first streets, known as THE HIATT HOMESTEAD.
This elegant home, with its high-class appointments ; haDd-carved
mantels; most elegant woodwork and staircase; combination gas and
electric crystal chandeliers ; no better home or location in the city, is
OWNED BY A NON-RESIDENT, and must be sold this month.
For inspection of premises, price and terms, inquire of
T. R. Woodhurst or W. T. Hiatt
Or address
Lemcke Bldg, Indianapolis, Ind.
39 soutn sixth st
Phone 516.
UP TZ5E7 ATCJ C1IPO tTCOCI II 1 f all forms of Chronic Diseases that are cnrahle
He. inLMIo oUUUCoorui.LT DISEASES of the throat, lungs, kid
Epilepsy (or fallinir fits). Cancer, Scrofula, Private and Ner-ous Diseases, Female Diseases, Nicht
Logtee, Lo of Vitality from indiscretions in youth or maturer years, Piles, Fistula. Fissure and
'.Uceration of the Rectum, without detention from bnpineps.
It will v to vour interest to consult the Doctor if you are euSeriE Irom. disease.
And if he cannot cure yon he will tell you so at once.
Remember the time and place. Will return every four weeks.
Office and Laboratory, No. 21 SOUTH TENTH STREET, RICHMOND, IND.
E. B. Grosvenor.M.D.,
9 to 12 a. m. 7 to 8 p. m.
2 to 4 p.m.; EXCEPT SUNDAY
Colonial Building. 7th and Main Sts.
Phone 3!2 So. m.Uh
g O
I 1 -" Jr
On Monday and Thursday afternoons at' the
Mrs. C. L- Andrews
Vocal and Instrumental Music Taught.
IT i y i -'.m';.v AVl !.:, Iurt:.ir...
i'.uMt id t -. .'ir::;; o.ieofour cn.-trnTS ant 1Q
'oTf. 'i M ly.i.-rtinn'Ti: My t a M i
tio ouiy I tcr.ftieJ. it but woud cot tart wLa it.
SAf.VKVA NOiP Cor, 12tH
Wecaj ptrw tti-j i iT '-s-iv, -ur reaorH taat SnlvoaaSoap Co. islbiiroiiArhiy reliable and f astwortbv.iu
juii s .'e
- JL
r.f -mi tn
I- : .
Monday, Tuesday, Friday
and Saturday of each week.
Consultation and One Month's
n Treatment FREE !
NOSE and
Bills Distributed
f vis. t- 825 North
Voices Tested Free
NO. 28 NORTH 1 1 til
'I'm bf t.r nnlpirv-". fo!"? M.V-hifx. W -il
cnvinrotl that v f, mJt'j ju.t ay;
lust lovely i n;d hive nf i
IvIL.2.V ii-i-L..
and PJre Sh.. fA?U7&
rs. wo. Pi
."n 1 how innch better stove or rans
J " ' " " '
:iL A liTi&ZQ aSteol Stoves & IU,ao3
OT-roct f!o?:i our factory on 3f0 D&ys Approval lest, backed by a
$v,000 back bond. We guarantee perfect satisfaction or .-ok no V"
We pay the freight. Ask for catalogue No. C. 9
rfl our Cm& StJi'is and Ranges have iuUiit tncn ther.-iontcters-
- fiav Tor xnu I'articiii.irs aioui me
Several Other Pieces That in the Ag
gregate Amount to Con-
Prepared by Nathan S. Lamar, Ab
stractor of Titles and Justice -of the
Peace. Office over 510 Main Street.
Henry C. Bullerdiek to Corinna F.
Smith and Alice G. Forkner part lot
34 in John Smith's addition to Rich
mond. $2,500.
Henry C. Bnllerdick to Corinna F.
Smith and Alice G. Forkner, lot 23
in F. A. Coffin's addition to Rich
mond. 1,400.
Alice G. Forkner et al to Henry C.
Bullerdick, part northeast quarter of
section 31, township 14, range 1,
containing 14 acres, near northwest
corner of Richmond. 9,000.
Richmond Loan & Saving associa
tion to Charles N. Street, lot 17 in
Hugh Moffitt's addition to Richmond.
Calvin L. Zernng to Abner and
Margaret J. Clawson, a lot of ground
in Centerville. $24.
Sarah C. Russell to Joseph B. Rus
sell, a lot of ground on Ridge street,
in northwest Richmond. $200.
Alfred C. Underbill to John Deck
er, part southeast quarter of section
11, containing 14.50 acres, two miles
southeast of Richmond. $425.
Phillip X. Replogle to Rosanna E.
Cain, a lot of ground in Economy.
Joseph E. Brown to Kramer Man
ufacturing company, lots 3, 4. 5 and
G, in Wahlron & Pitman's addition to
Richmond, lots north of the Penn
sylvania passenger depot. $6,750.
The S. Alfred Bauer company, to
Bertha Henderson, lot 92 in Haynes'
addition to Richmond. $3,000.
Jacob Teeter to Margaret J. Fo
land, lot 2 in block 34 in Hagers
town. $450.
Benton H. Shriner to Otterbein
Paddock and wife, lot 3G in original
plat of Abington. $200.
Edgar F.. Hiatt to William Holton
Dye, lot 12 and part of 11 in G. II.
Wefel's addition to Richmond. $10,
000. The John W. Grubbs company to
Elijah B. McMahan and wife, lot 205
in Haynes' addition to Richmond.
Jacob H. Luellen to George W.
Chamness, a lot of ground in the
southwest part of Dalton. $350.
George W. Chamness to Daniel
IV'elier and wife, a lot of ground in
southwest part of Dalton. $375.
John A. Locke, sr., to John Macy.
the south half of the south half of
the northwest quarter of section 30.
township 1, range 12. containing 40
acres in Dalton township. $2,200.
(Charles Starr.)
Every term photographs of some
description, athletic teams, rooms or
other objects of interest connected
with the schools are taken. From
this on unmounted copies of all so
taken are to be secured and mounted
in a book provided for that purpose.
So far as possible copies will be se
cured from negatives already taken
i and thus in time there will be pre
pared an album of interesting school
j A novel scrap book is being pre
pared at Garfield. Each of the re
porters for the three city papers is
required to bring to the principal's
office clippings from the paper he
represents, o all items relating in
any way to the school. These are then
pasted in an "ideal" scrap book, the
clipping which gives the most satis
factory account of any school hnp
election choice will be made from
end of the term the book will contain
a fairly complete record of the items
of special interest connected with the
The polo game between the Cres
cents and Eagles Friday night was
one of the kind that is rarely wit
nessed at Garfield. Both teams play
ed in the fastest style and the finallprove the spirits of George Ripley,
score was in doubt until Allison, Margaret Fuller Ossile, Channing,
"the star rush of Garfield" caged
the ball, a second before time was
called, winning the
for the
gles G.
Score, Crescents 7; "Ea-
Friday night- the "Royals defeated
the Elks in a listless game by the
score of 11 to 0.
After the polo games Friday night
basketball game between the Giants
and Mouarchs seemed to the tired
spectators to be very -slow but in re
ality it was one of the fastest des
cription. The defense of the Mon
archs was excellent but the forwards
of that team did not seem to be able
to locate their goal. Score, Giants,
IS; Monarchs, 7.
Election of members to the school
council will be held this week. The .and it is the object of the organiza
nim is to make this and all other tion to keen in touch with all the
! school elections a training for prac-
tical citizenship. This term there study of. Emerson with special rei
will be a primary election and then a erenee to the new edition of his
final. The pupils receiving the most works of fourteen volumes now be
votes in the primary will be consid- ing published by Houghton. The spec
ered nominated and then in the final ial points of Emerson's teachings
election choice will be made f rom with regard to natural science, the
this list. art of music, the elimination of war
and the proper keeping of anniver
The school met in room II Monday saries like the Fourth of July will
morning for the first time this term brinS together in Boston, and other
There was no program. After the pu- Parts of the country a grand com
pils had been seated as they are to be Pany of People who are working for
for the this term Prof. Heironimus the "plating of humanity. The pres
called attention to some of the gen- ent is a ood time to reatl " The
eral rules of the school. Slavery of Our Times," by Tolstoi";
There are two polo teams in Rich-
mond going by the name of Elks,
These are the High School Elks. This
team is mostly composed of boys at
High School, and the Garfield Elks
are hoys ot uarnelcl. mere is so,iaVe learned with Tolstoi to vp thn
much confusion on account of this
that one of the teams will probably
have to change its name. This team
will very likely be the one at Gar
field. The following schools in the citj
send their 7th grade pupils to the
Garfield Manual Training laborato
ries for an hour's work each week.
They are: Finley, 7 boys, 7 girls;
Hibberd, 6 boys, 7 girls; Baxter, 7
boys, 13 girls; Vaile, 13 boys, 17
girls; Warner, 15 boys, 10 girls. To
tal 10S; 48 boys and CO girls.
The boys learn something about
handling carpenters' tools in making
at first some very simple things out
of a single piece of lumber. The
higher grades will make models re
quiring the joining of two or more
pieces with glue or nails.
7 As are busily engaged in sawing,
plaining and chiseling out hexagonal
pin trays and tooth brush racks from
poplar and linn. These are frequent
ly decorated by burning or staining
and then varnished. '
S Bs are designing and making pen
and pencil racks out of linn wood for
home or office use.
S As are making paper knives of
onk and filling them with a dark
filler which produces a fine effect on
the grain of .the wood. Some are com
pleting foot stools in poplar or oak.
Compiled in
An Easy,
The wife of Parke Godwin, the
last of the old Brook farm group of
communists, who died recently in
New York, was the daughter of Wil
liam Cullen Bryant, and it is good
news to the admirers of our sweet
poet to learn that one of Mr. God
win's last literary efforts was to pub
lish an edition of Mr. Bryan's com
plete works, with his life.
General Gordon's Reminiscences of
the Civil War is a most charming
book to be read on winter evenings
in company or alone. On every page
one sees the "beauty of a chivalrous.
character. He has left a memory of
such nobility and courage that the
charm will endure through the ages,
and enrich American character and
literature. The' vivid and pietures-
r;t" accounts of the war are thrilling
ami beautiful beyond description.
The Book of the New Century, by
Edgar Wallace Conahle, is- a book
or such tine material made that one
longs while reading it to be able to
place it within reach of the multi-
tude. Mr. Conahle has established
the 8,000-acre Pathfinder park in the
Ozarks, where he is gathering a
group of idealistic communists that
Emerson 'and others are still with us
to help demonstrate that life is good.1
They hope to show the world that'
brotherhood is not mockery as they
, live upon the nuts ot the forest and
the fruit that is ripened in the moun-
tain dews where there is no need of
animal flesh. One longs for such an
ideal abode for the perfection of its
followers, but Civic Improvement so-
cieties will fill the earth with beauty
and perfection. Speaking of Emerson j
brings to mind the Emerson union
formed last autumn in Boston, which
gives promise of great things. One
great cause of hope for its future is
the fact that Miss Sarah J. Farmer,
of Grcenaere, is one of the officers.
The Emerson union has a fine list
of members in different parts of the
country who are interested in the
studv and interpretation of Emerson,
societies and pursue a systematic
"Resist Not Evil," by Clarence Dar-
"Equality by Edward Bell
" Immortality in the Flesh,"
bv Prentice Mulford and Henry
AVood, "Christian Faith in an Ax
of Science," by Prof. Rice, and after
. these have been well digested and we
simple' life and can say that we are
in the universal and eternal we car
read the unsealed Book of Life, and
say that all is good.
Fra Liberatus.
Mrs. T. F. Hatfield had a severe at
tack of heart trouble one day last
The intei-urban car it is said will
now make the time between Dublin
and Richmond in forty minutes in
stead of sixty, as heretofore.
George Nelson has sold his proper
ty south of the depot to Mr. Leavers
ton, of Lewisville. --
It seems a little out of the order of
things-that Dublin can't afford a
shoe cobbler any more, all mending
has to be taken to Cambridge City.
Theodore Havs has moved from C.
T. Whight's farm south of town, to
the Moore farm two miles farther j Maybe Japan is just Peking Rus
west. Lagrange Ammerman has taken ga
charge, of the Wright farm.
Henry Bowls has sold his property
on north Johnson to W. C. Baker of
Our town was a little excited over
a trial that came, before 'Squire
Swain's court Saturday wherein
Prof. J. C. Miles, our school Supt.
had brought charges against Henry
T. Williams living two miles north of
town, accusing him of circulating
some reports. A state case was made
out of it but strange to say that
neither could by Avitnesses sustain the
charges made by either. The verdict
of the jury was the defendant was
fined one dollar and costs.
Bishop Floyd filled the east Main
street U. B. church pulpit Sunday
morning. No service at night.
Ed Henley and sister Lora were in
Richmond Saturday attending Teach
ers' Institute.
Elder McGowan of Indianapolis
preached Sunday morning and even
ing in the Christian church.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Stoddard moved
to Cambridge City.
J. F. Hatfield, after an extended
trip over in Ohio, has returned home.
Sunday was one of those days that
whether 3-011 looked up or down noth
ing pleasant was in sight.
The M. E. protracted meetings aie
still under way and may run yet for
some time.
Thomas ITenbv a few days ago sold
another lot of timber to be ship
Tied to the Kramers of Richmond.
This purchase takes all the poplar
trees on the old Bell farm thnt at
the finest trees of this kind. The
last ash is also included ami this cora-
pany would buy all the beach and
sugar in sight if persuaded to be
Advocated by Man Who Walks the
j gtreets Nake(L
j (New York World.)
"I would walk down Broadway
naked if it were not for the police,"
saij a remarkable looking man who
! attracted a great crowd as he strolled
1 aiOUg the Rialto yesterday afternoon
j nmr,1 in a corduroy mantel which
covered his body from shoulders " to
just below the knees. His legs were
bare; he wore sandals. He had bushy
whiskers and long silky blond hair,
tied back with a brown ribbon. He
was Joseph Salomonson, who arrived
from Holland last Friday on the
American liner Haverford. lie be
lieves in living the life of the "nat
ural man," believing his ability there
by to prolong hisife 150 years.
Until 1RJ39 Salomonson was a suc
cessful merchant. In that year he
became a vegetarian and ceased to
take liquid. He is 51, but does not
look to be over 35 or 40. He has a
peach and cream complexion, and is
strong and quick in his movements.
He speaks good English.
"I only began to live when I dis
covered this beautiful kind of life I
am living," he said last night. "Salt
is the enemy of the world. Since I
stopped eating salt with my food I
have not taken a drink and have
moistened my mouth only with the
juices of fruits.
- "It used to cost me $5,000 a year
ftr, nnw if posts me onlv s-JoU a
year. When I am at home I do not
wear any clothes nix, nix I wan to
get as close to nature as possible.
I sleep out in the fields, and the
magnetism from the earth is like an
injection of morphine. I am awak
ened in the morning by the glorious
sunrise, and my eyelids and whisk
ers are covered with dew. It is de
licious. "When I went to England and
walked through the streets with onIy
a thin robe of linen thrown over my
shoulders I was made fun of by the
people, and went to Switzerland.
When I was in the country I did not
wear anv'thing. The time is not far
off when no one will wear clothes
clothes are horrible.
(New Orleans Times-Democrat.)
At least one man came to the Step
hanoff place at Port Arthur.
Is Austro-IIungary ?
Japan seems to be doing a Russian
Thev also have a Fu Ping in the
far east.
The newspaper correspondents
seem to Seoul that's going on.
What is all this Fusan about, any-
Togo, or not to go that is the
Now is the time when Yalu journal
ism gets a chance.
How much does Toko.
People's Exchange
STORAGE Ground floor, sixteenth
and Main. Vera Smith.
new 8-inch well boring machine and
complete outfit for making water
wells. Have made two wells a day
with a machine like it. Must quit
work on account of age. S. B.
Huddleston, Dublin. 14-tf
TOR SALE Old papers for sale at
the Palladium office, 15 cents a
hundred and some thrown in.
FOR SALE A new ten-volume Am
ericanized Cyclopedia Britannica.
Inquire at Palladium office. It's a
bargain for some one.
WANTED Men or women local rep
resentatives for a high class mag
azine. Large commissions. Cash
prizes. Write J. N. Trainer, SO East
Washington Square, New York, N. Y.
one time was literally covered

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