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RIOIHIOITD DAILY PALLADIUM, WEDNESDAY, JULVe;l0ji." T ' , They never pay. Don'f CQt) UOCtOrS employ them: Get the l best and oar the orice. THE STATE Cheap doctors don't recommend Ayers CHerlry Pectofar. 1 The best doctors endorse it for colds; coughs. 9,0. Aj trO. BY WARRKN CLEMEST8 NEWS MATTERS OF VARIOUS SORT AT TRACTING ATTENTION NEWS Fffl 8h ft BISTRIBOTIOH pp$$L a OYER IV Or FUNDS BEING DISTRIBUTED BY THE AUDITOR THE VARIOUS FUNDS Amounts Named Will Bo Drawn Out Next Monday, July 11th. Some Figures. The semi-annual distribution of funds due the various townships school corporations and town boards are now being made. The following amounts include road tax, special school and tuition. The amounts I named will be drawn out Monday, July 11: Abington tp $4,042.13 Boston tp 3,102.41 Center tp 5,803.35 Clay tp 2.S10.GD Dalton tp 2,006.10 Franklin tp 3,426.36 Green tp. 4,303.52 Harrison tp 1,569.53 Jackson tp. 4,253.56 Jefferson tp 2,409.39 New Garden tp 5,563.70 Parry tp 2,206.06 "Washington tp 3,868.64 Wayne tp 14,022.16 Webster tp 2,317.01 School Corporations. The following assessments include special school and tuition taxes: Cambridge City $4,179.40 .Centerville 1,282.20 Dublin 1,020.80 Hasrorstown 1,965.96 Milton 1,605.19 Richmond 47,376.11 Spring Grove 121.29 Corporations. This includes tax, bond street improvements: Boston Centerville tax and $ 33.49 918.69 DDublin 1,020.80 East Germantown 150.06 Fountain City 65S.70 Hagerstown 1,092.34 Milton...... 826.06 Mt. Auburn 107.16 Spring Grove TV. V 400.03 "Whitewater . 95.57 The totals of all these taxes amount to $123,781.31. EX-SHERIFFS Before the County Commissioners Today. Some time ago the Palladium men tioned the fact that the ex-sheriffs of Wayne county La rsh, Unthank, and Ogborn had combined claims agaist the county for something over $5,000, accrued from fees under the fee and salary law. Today the matter was taken up by the commissioners for consideration and the ex-sheriffs ap peared before them. The commis sioners want to do what is right by the claimants and have agreed to em ploy an export and go over the books ami see if the accounts are correct. The matter of appointing a succes sor the Nathan Lamar, as justice of the peace, will not come up at this meeting. DEATHS AND FUNERALS. Morgan Frances, wife of Nathan Morgan. 1hm1 at the home, 24 North Fifth street, yesterday afternoon at 3:45, at the ajre of seventy-five years. Funeral from the home Friday after noon at 2 o'clock. Interment at Ridge cemetery. Friends may call at any time after 2 o'clock Thursday after noon. Please omit flowers. Hodgin Miss Amy Hodgin, died Catarrh Is a constitutional disease originating in impure blood and requiring constitutional treatment acting through and purifying the blood for its radical and permanent cure. Be sure to take Hood's Sarsaparilla Nasal and other local forms of catarrh are quickly relieved by Catarrlets, which allay inflammation and deodorize discharge. " Hood's Sarsaparilla, all druggists, $1. Catarrlets, mail order only, 50 cts. For testimonials of remarkable cures end for our Book on Catarrh, No. 4. C L Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. TheTVulies' Aid Society will meet at 2:30 Thursday afternoon at St. Stephen's Hospital. The Christian Women's Board of Missions of the Christian church held its monthly meeting yesterday at the liome of Miss Belle V. Scott, on North Fifteenth street. A large num ber of the members were present and the session was one of the best of the year. Devotional services opened the meeting. The program for the after noon consisted of two papers: " Latin America, It's Influence Religiously; How We Have Uplifted these Races," by Mrs. W. S. Kaufman, and " China, Nestoriau Missions," by Mrs. H. H. Hoover. Mrs. Kaufman was unable to le present and her paper was laid aside until the next meetim?. Mrs. Hoover told of the work of the mis sionaries among the Chinese people, and of their success and failures; of the characteristics, physically and mentally, of the Chinese and of the outlook, from a missionary standpoint for the country; and of the trials of the workers in the mission fields. Her paper was a very interesting and instructive one and was appreciated. After the program a short business session was held, and the members enjoyed then a social time. The aft ernoon proved to be a very pleasant one. Mrs. Robert Wilson, of South Thirteenth street, will be the hostess for the August meeting of the board. Mr. John Mitchell, of South Twelfth street, was successfully sur prised last evening by about twenty- Tuesday afternoon at the home of her mother, Rachael Hodgin, 207 North Nineteenth street, of consumption, at the age of twenty-four years. Besides her mother, four sisters survive her. The funeral will be Thursday morn ing at 10 o'clock from the East Main street Friends' church. Interment at Earlham cemetery. Friends may call this eevning from 6 to 9 o'clock. The casket will be opened at the church. Beckshulte Friends desiring to view the remains of Henry B. Beck shulte, may call at the residence, 51 Washington avenue at any time this evening or tomorrow. LI Of St. Mary's Leaves for His Home in Evansville. Rev. Father Gorman, assistant pas tor of St. Mary's Catholic church, left tod.i- for his home in Evansville, Ind. He is suffering from blood pois oning, caused by using a certain pa tent medicine. About two weeks ago he applied the remedy to his hands and the result was the poisoning of his whole system. The patent medicine was recommended to him and he gave it a trial, with the above result. "Polly wants a Cracker" so do you, then why not have the best. "Faultless Soda" Aertite packages. put up in 10c Meet in Jackson and Celebrate the Party's Birth. Jackson, Mich., July 0. Five thou sand persons assembled in Loomis park today to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the birth of the Re publican party, where fifty years ago the first State convention bearing the name Republican met and nominated the ticket which was elected. Secre tary of State John Hay, who was pri vate secretary to President Lincoln, was the principal orator. Quotations Trom O. G. Murray's Ex changeClosing Prices Chica go Market. Wheat. July S8 2-S September 831-8 Corn. July 48 3-8 September 49 3-8 Oats. July 38 September 32 3-8 Pork. July 12.85 September 13.00 FATHER HAN REPUBLICANS mm five of his friends, the occasion being his birthday. The evening was pleas antly s.pent in games and musie, fol lowed by a dainty luncheon, and the affair was greatly enjoyed. June with its many weddings and brides' companies having come and gone, ltiehmond is about to settle down into the state of almost dullness that is the invariable accompani ment of midsummer. There are but few large formal functions arranged for this month, porch parties and in formal affairs being the only society events that will be given. Mr. and Mrs. Simon Fox,, Miss Marina ana Mr. Leon Kami gave a dinner party last evening in honor of the Misses Lehmann, of Dayton, and Miss Ada Fox, of Richmond. The garden on the roof of the Kahn home was prettily decorated and illu minated with Japanese lanterns. The pretty baskets in which the lunch was served were given as guest souve nirs. Indianapolis News. The Ladies' Aid Society will not give a supper this evening, as was re ported yesterday. Miss Hattie Trieber gave a porch party yesterday afternoon at her home on North Eighth street. About twenty young ladies were present and spent a delightful afternoon in games and conversation. Light refresh ments were served at the close. Miss Inez Williams will give dinner party on Thursday evening, a ST. L001S (Continued From First Page.) hearing the speaker. Policemen who were sent to clear the aisles became themselves obstructions. Several -times Williams asked that the talk ing cease, so he could be better heard. When Williams mentioned Grover Cleveland's name there was a great outburst of cheering. The speaker was unable to proceed. New Jersey led in the demonstration followed by Alabama and New Hampshire. Wil liams took his seat. Tammany joined in the cheering. The sergeant-at-arms tried to end the confusion. A row developed in the center of the hall and Tim Murphy, of St. Louis, who was aiding in the demonstration, was ordered removed from the hall by the chairman. Some hissing followed. Murphy declared he was trying to restore quiet, but was misunderstood and the sergeant-at-arms, Martin, ejected him from the hall. A large re inforcement of police was then brought into the hall. Tt was nearly ten min utes before Williams proceeded with his speech. His voice failed and he was heard with difficulty, even by 'those nearest to him. Williams clos ed at 2:0."). RECEIVER For the Detroit Southern Road on Pe tition of Bond Holders. (By Associated Press.) Cincinnati, July G. Judge Thomp son, of the United States Court, has appointed Samuel Hunt, receiver of the Detroit Southern road, on a pe tition of the bond holders. The bond holders are represented by Judson Harmon. M NEWS (By Associated Press.) Liao Yang, July 0. General Oki's army is retiring, evidently to con- eentrate on 1'ort Arthur. Mege (runs are being placed in position at Kin- ehon. Vladivostok, July G. The British steamer Cheltenham with railroad ma terial from Japan to Korea, was brought in here to await the decision of the prize court. COHYENTION mm SEEK TO ALTER REWARD Fear of Conviction Thought to Be Deterring the Kidnappers of Richard Byers. Terre Haute, Ind., July C Dr. By ers, father of ths five-year-old "Rich " Byers, missing rom oelyvilte since Sunday, May 29, has asked Sheriff Fa sig . if the reward offers cannot be changed so that the conviction of the kidnappers may net be required in the earning of the reward. The offers come from different sources, and the men making them must be consulted. Dr. Byers thinks that there is a chance of obtaining information should the danger of prison sentence he removed. Notwithstanding the widespread cir culation of the offers of reward and the description of the boy, there has been no "teeler" for the reward money. AN INDIANA VICTIM Patrick Keefe cf Kcntland Killed in Litchfield Wreck. Kentland, Ind., July G. Surprise was followed by disbelief and both gave way to horror when it was first reported that the Hon. Pat Keefe of this city had been Killed in tho Litch field railway wreck. Efforts to secure confirmation of the first reports were for a time fruitless. Several promi nent citizens immediately lait tor the scene of the catastrophe, and upon their arrival there telegraphed that there was no doubt as to the identity of the dead man. His relatives and friends were at once notified and arrangements were made for the removal of the remains to this city. Few details of his death are known. I lis body was among the four unidentified which were first re ported. He was in the fourth car from the engine and was scalded to death by the escaping steam. Mr. Keefe was one of th? most prominent and active Democratic politicians in Indi ana. v j Suspicions of Tragic Revenge. Lawrenceburg, Ind., July 6. James Wilson, a houseboatman, it is believed destroyed his houseboat, which was moored 'one mile below the city, with dynamite. His wife and infant child are thought to have perished in the explosion. Wilson and his wife, as al leged, were not on good terms, and the authorities fear that Wilson took this method of revenging himself. He can not be found, neither are there any traces of the missing woman and babe. Portions of the destroyed houseboat are scattered over the bank at a point where the craft was moored. The de tonation of the explosion was plainly heard In this city, but caused no com ment, as It was attributed to some be lated man still celebrating the Fourth. A search is being made for the miss ing persons. Shocking Accident Ntar Marion. Marlon, Ind., July G. John Ratllff, ten years old, was killed and Hixon Ratlin, nineteen, a brother, and Rus sell Ratliff, eleven, a cousin, were probably fatally injured by the explo sion of a box of dynamite at the coun try home of Levi Ratliff, Ave miles south of Marion. The boys were cel ebrating by exploding firecrackers. A box of dynamite caps, which had been stored in the Ratliff barn, was re moved to the front yard and placed on a wagon, and some of the caps were exploded. Either tne concussion or a spark caused the entire box to explode. The wagon was blown into a mass of twisted iron and splinters, and the brass-headed caps were driven into the bodies of the three boys as if they had been fired from a gun. COOKING SCHOOL. The second lesson of the cooking school under the auspices of the la dies of the First M. E. church, was opened with an increased attend ance. The lesson today was on met cook ing, French fry potatoes, and cherry jam Mrs. Kiplinger gives recipes for each artiele cooked and shows how it can be done in the easiest, quick est and most palatable way. Busy la dies should not miss this chance. A pot roast was made without any water; potatoes fried a beautiful gol den brown; milk boiled an hour with out burning, and so strong an af-id fruit as cherries, cooked without any danger of poison. The lesson tomor row will be on fudge, penache, batter cakes and broiled steak. Entirely different from all other crackers, "be up to date" and try something new occasionally. "Fault less Soda," only 10c and for sale by all grocers. . u itlAViS LOTHEMBI "IV o piece Suits; coat and "trousers, in Home spun and Wool Crash, $8.50, $10, $11.50 and $15. Blue Serge Coats, $3.50 to $4.50. Homespun or Wool Crash Trousers$3, $3.50 $4, and $4.50. Straw Hats 25c to $2.50. Negligee Shirts, 50ct $1, $1.50, $2 and $2.50. Children's Wash Suits 50c to $1.50. 725 Main E. B. GROSVENOR, M. D. SPECIALIST Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Scientific Glass Fitting COLONIAL ) BUILDING f odd HDne Papeirs telling the people about the trading stamp concern favoring us with double stamps on Wednesday and while our customers will reap the benefit it will not secure i a the new ones. For the balance of the week we are going to still give you the same prices on sugars as we have heretofore: Granulated Sugar 19 lbs for $1.00. A Sugar iO lbs for $1.00. C Sugar 21 lbs for $1 00. Quart Mason Jars 45c per dor. Quart Standard Jars 43c per doz. Mason and Lightning Jar Rubbers 5c per doz. Six lbs hand picked Navy Beans for 25c. One gallon of Hood's Fancy Syrup 30c. Our "Leader" Coffee, the regular 20c value, still goes at 15c, and is the talk of its use s Green Onions, Radishes and Beets still go at 2 bunches for 5c. New Peas 20c per peck. Green Beans 25c per peck. Nice large Messena Lemons 15c doz. Cheaper than most people own Ihem In Our Dry Goods Department we will still give you the 10 per cent, discouat on a1! 'Muslin Underwear, and also the balance of the week will continue giving double stamps with all purchases on the DRY GOODS SIDE. This is your chance to secure bargains at cash prices and secure double stamps. Linoleums, Floor Oil Cloth and window Shades are included in the double stamp deal. Prompt delivery, courteous treatment Store open Tuesday, Friday and Saturday nights. THE MODEL DEPARTMENT STORE. 41 1-4 1 5 Main St. Both Phones 0 n u -7 ! For Subscribers to the Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer. Two Estimates allowed on each yearly subscription. ne St. Louis World's Fair is now open to the public since April 30. We invite estimates on the recorded admissions for Monday, August 1, 1904. For nearest correct estimates of the admissions on that day, as will be recorded and officially announced by officials of the Louisiana Purchase p Exposition Co., the Enquirer Company will present to its subscribers for f the Weekly Enquirer $10,000, as follows: V To the one estimating Nearest to the correct number $5,000.00 To Second Nearest 1,000.00 To Third Nearest 500.00 . . To Fourth Nearest 250.00 j A To Fifth Nearest 150.00 To Next 310 Nearest, $10.00 each 3,100.00 ' As announced in Weekly Enquirer. See that paper for particulars; use the coupon there printed or send for blanks. All estimates received after midnight of July 31, 1904, will be rejected, and subscription money returned to the sender. Figures to guide you will be printed in Daily 1 ; and Weekly Enquirer often as obtainable. v $1.00 for a year's subscription to the Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer j entitles the subscriber to TWO ESTIMATES. Send for sample copy of ' ; Weekly Enquirer, blanks, etc., etc. i LIBERAL TBR9XS TO AGENTS. l-l The Enquirer Profit-Sharing Bureau, P, 0 Box 716, Cincinnati, (X ; I LOEHR & KLUTE OFFICE HOURS : 9:00 to 12:00 2:00 to 4:00 7:00 to 8:00 Sunday 9:00 to 12:00 H I 4 1