Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Tuesday July 3, 1908.
5 Page Five, July Fourth Picnics1 EAN enjoyment and plen ty of it, but not unlets your baskets . are well stocked with toothsome dainties. Saratoga Chips Just the thing for picnics and for "cold suppers" which are bo popu lar during the hot spell. Fresh supply each day-rguaranteed crisp. and of the finst quality. T " SPECIALS. 7 Beets. Onions. Pickles. . Cherries. Radishes. Tomatoes. Cucumbers. Pineapples. Social and Personal Mention KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS ENTERTAINED FOR THOSE WHO HELPED THEM IN THE "PURPLE PRINCE" MRS. KOLP WILL GIVE A DANCE AT CEDAR SPRINGS ON THE FOURTH MISS RENA MYERS GAVE A CROQUET PARTY OTHER ITEMS. 0. A. Harmeier Phone 1 1 1 1. 1030 Moin " HELLO, BILL 1 " "MEET US HT OpER " We are sure to be there, as we are routed via C. C. & L. and Rock IslandR.R's. Through train service tlchmond to Denver without char ;e of cars. On account of the I atlonal con vention of Elks to be leld at Den ver. Col., July 18 to 21st. Rata Richmond to Denver and return only 130.25. Just fiink of It! Dates of sale July th to 11th. Final return limit Auiust 20th. Through trp.tn scrvi Richmond , Saturday 10:45 a. m.. arriving Monday. July 16th at 8 will be made up of hi ches. Standard Pull cars etc. "The fines ever come over the pi can take advantage o slon. ' '.'You'll be sorry if Mr. F. I. Braffett at Dank, Richmond has Pullman Sleepers. C reserve- your berth. lars call C. A. Blair. Home Tel. 44. to will leave ly 14th at at Denver m. Train back coa- an Palace train that ," Any one this excur- u miss It." d National diagram of there and t partlcu- P. T. T. A. Richmond. Dunn? the past eight montht jf have lbs moat prominent Brides of Richmond Van know thra. Arte tfibmAboat or work. U you m-nt the mifilofl programs of yonr weddtnx erttstto frf eosaplste, 1 C" UpTc1, NO I96 Tet-rauq Cancert Quartet ..WALL PAPER fine Line Graduating Presens. TBACIJfO Moormann's B&k&tore C20 Main St. THE RICHMOND jr NO. 29 North Cth Gt. 'For Horns Cookifood ndA Soood service. We cater to the k best trade only. Business Men's t fflunch our specialty. . t I Machines... i REPAIRy and :: supvkips. j r. Rfi. liAcEY 718 MAIN ST. ;; o Hams Phone 1242 - A most enjoyable reception was giv en last evening In the K. of C. club rooms in honor of the young people who participated in the production of "The Purple Prince.". The other guests were the members and ladies of the order. Cards and dancing were the fea tures of the evening after which re freshments were served. Quite a number of Richmond peo ple are planning to spend the day at Cedar Springs on the Fourth. There will be music all day, furnished by White and Wilson. In the evening there will be a dance in charge of Mrs. Charles Kolp which alone is qteite a drawing card but combined with the other amusements offered at the popular resort, the hotel and grounds no doubt will be crowded to the utmost. Quite a number of ybung people from Hamilton and Dayton will spend the day there and attend the dance in the evening. After dinner there will be a disp'lay of fireworks on the lawn in front of the hotel. Miss Rena Meyers gave a most de lightful croquet party at her home on the Boston Pike yesterday afternoon in honor of several out of town guests prizes were awarded to Miss Meta Barnard of Liberty and Miss Edna Springer of Knlghtstown. After supper, which was served at long tables on the lawn, the young ladles were most agreeably surprised by their men friends and an old fash ioned barn dance was indulged' in till a late hour. There were some thirty guests enjoyed Miss Meyer's hospitali ty. Those from out of the city being Miss Hilda Hoerner of Brookvllle, Miss Edna Springer and Miss Anna Warner of Knlghtstown and Miss Meta Barnard of Liberty. . The Sunday School of St. Paul's Lutheran church will hold their annu al picnic at Knollenbergs farm tomor row. It is hoped that all the mem bers will be able to attend. Misses Ruth Thlstlethwalte, Ruby Haner, Florence King, Messrs Walker, Land, Harry Frankel and Morton Har rison formed a picnic party north of the city Sunday. Miss Edith Chandlee of Indianapolis spent Sunday with her mother Mrs. Emily Chandlee of West Richmond. Miss Rae Chandlee accompanied by her cousin Miss Pansy Jackson of New York City will arrive the latter part of the week to spend a few days. The 'Kings Herald Band of Grace M. E. church gave a social last even ing at the Parsonage for the purpose of raising money for the organization. Ice cream, cake and home made can dies were sold. Quite an Interesting program of music was furnished by the little folks of whom there are some fifty members. This closed the meetings for the summer. There will be a meeting of the Mis sionary Society of the Christian church at the home of Mrs. W. B. Dye, 122 South 7th street this after noon. The hostess will be assisted by Mrs. W. G. Burr. Miss Colburn will read a paper on "Medical Missions". All the members and their friends are cordially invited to attend. - Mrs. Elwood McGuire enteiained ' some thirty ladies with a thimble par ; ty yesterday afternoon at her beauti ful home in the East end, in honor of iher guest Mrs. Samuel Crane of Mld- riwtwn rifcln In t.h narlora the dec- m i v.vr ' orations were tall vases filled with "rofnk roses and ferns and the dinning 1toom was gaily arranged in red, white ana Diue. m m3 ceinei iuc muw was a bowl of red roses surrounded with a center piece of tiny flags, which were also scattered over the white cloth. Large silk flags draped the buffets and windows making a most attractive scene. The out of town guests were: Miss Carrie Sharp Jess of Springfield who Is visiting Mrs. LeRoy Brown and Mrs. Everttte Jones of Denver and Mrs. Reginald Macrill of Washington, D. C, who are the guests of Mrs. Will Camp bell. A very pleasant social affair was that of the musical g?ven by Mrs. George Eggemeyer at her ' home in East Main street last evening in hon or of her guests, Mrs. Reginald Mar cille, of Washington. D. C. and Mrs. Everett Jones, of Denver. A miscel laneous program was rendered by Miss Alice Knollenberg. Mrs. Will Kruger and Mr. Erie Reynolds. The house decorations were tastefully ar ranged and the national colors, red, white and blue comprisel the color scheme. Following the musical selec tions a luncheon was served, the me nu being in red. white and blue. The company, aside from the Ernests of honor, was comprised of Mrs. Chill cote of Woonsockett. R. I., and about fifty others. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Cummlngs of 240 Richmond Ave., save a 6 o'clock dinner in honor of Mrs. and Miss S. W. Jackson, of Greenville, Ohio, on Saturday evening. The following guests were present: The Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Guild. Rev. W. M. Nelson and wife. S. W. Creed and wife, of Richmond, Miss Grace Brenhan and Miss Laura Klnart of Fountain City. S. A. LOTTOS. 6th st. CABINEf MAKER fine Cabinet Worfnd Repairing PERSONAL MENTION. ; Mrs. John T. Foulke Is visiting friends and relatives in Covington, Ohio. Miss Marjorie Pennell returned from Plane yesterday, where she has been visiting several weeks. MJss Edith Chandlee returned to In dianapolis yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Barton-Car r have re turned to Hamilton after attending the Carr Hollingsworth wedding. Misses Tillie and Rose Brinker are visiting in Indianapolis. George Williams and Harry Lincoln have returned from a fishing trip at Metamora. Miss Hazel Livingston of Columbus, O., is the guest of Miss Nola Fromme of West Richmond. William Caho of Dayton was the guest of Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Harrison of West Richmond, Sunday. Mrs. Mary Hamilton left yesterday for a visit with friends in Oxford and Hamilton. Dr. and Mrs. Bevington of New Par is who have been the guests Of Mr and Mrs. C. V. Bevington of North 15th street returned home yesterday. Prof, and Mrs. Grey of Lawrence, Kansas are the guests of Mrs. Grey's mother Mrs. R. D. Laughman. The Rev. and Mrs. Singer of Ander son are the guests of Mrs. Singer's parents Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Irwin of North 17th street. Mrs. H. L. Study of Hamilton Is the guest of friends in West Richmond and Fairview. Mrs. Frank McCurdy has gone North to spend the greater part of the summer. Mrs. Warren Holton of Cincinnati is the guest of Mrs. Harry Land of N, 13th street. John Powell of Winchester was in the city yesterday on business. Mrs. C. H. Williams and Mrs. Ed Donnert of Winidmsburg are visiting Mrs. Horace Manett of Fairview. Howard Austin of Eaton was here on a business trip yesterday. Mrs. Samuel Crane of Mlddletown, Ohio is the guest of Mrs. Elwood M Guire. John Stubbs and wife of Camden, O., will spend the Fourth in the city with friends. Mrs. Godley, of Columbus, O., who has been visiting her son. Charles, re turned to her home Sunday night. Mrs. Julius W. Robbins left yester day morning for Detroit where she will visit her daughter. Mrs. E Hatch. She will . remain about two months. Harry D. Michael o" Milton, who graduated from the MUchigan Law school was in the city yesterday visit ing old friends. Miss Julia De Hart of Lafayette Is visiting Miss Bessie Ferling. Dr. Herbert Loper spent last Sun day in Columbus visiting relatives and friends. Miss Mary Lemon left last night for Anderson where she will be the guest of Mrs. Thomas Orr. Ralph Reed of New York City is in the city to spend the Fourth with his parents on South 17th street. "Over the Border" by- Robert Barr will begin in the Palladium Thursday morning. Don't miss the -first in stallment. SEN. LODGE A WITNESS GOES BEFORE GRAND JURY Gives Testimony as to the Use Made of Campaign Contributions in Mass achusetts Campaign in Jury Room Forty Minutes." MINER KILLED III SHOOTING AFFRAY Guards and Miners Exchange Bullets at Plum Run Mine ' In Ohio. MELEE LASTED 3 HOURS FARMERS ALSO COMPLAIN THAT MINE GUARDS SHOOT THEIR STOCK AND ASK SHERIFF FOR PROTECTION. STARR PIANOS WIN ANOTHER HONOR Indiana Musicians Acknowledge the Indiana Piano. Merit of an Starr Concert Grand is Chosen for Concert of f rankfort Matinee Musicale to State Music Teachers. Publishers' Press DILLONVALE, O.. July 2. Investi gation by the authorities of the miners riot at Bradley ehows that one man Is dead, two fatally injured, while seven others are seriously wounded as a result of the encounter. About 20 guards employed at Plum Run marched into Bradley and en gaged In drinking at one of the com pany's houses. Subsequently five of them cams out and fired their guns in the air. Guards stationed across the ravine imagined that miners were attacking the guards and fired on strikers, whereupon as a matter of defense, the strikers retaliated. . The firing continued , nearly, three hours. All but two houses in the set tlement were struck with bullets from the Winchesters of the guards and the only store not controlled by the coal company was almost shot to pieces. . . . . Wives and children of strikers fled from their homes to cellars and un armed miners, took refuge , behind buildings. Guards then crossed the ravine and attacked the strikers with fearful re sults. Those shot were James Bert ram, shot through the left leg. James Fiske, a paralytic, shot through the head and eye shot out. William Wil liams wounded in right shoulder. Michael Smith shot through the stomach and will die. Frank Otsret ski, shot through stomach and died. Farmers in the vicinity of Bradley appealed to Sheriff Voorhees for pro tection against the guards, claiming that their stock is shot and other depredations committed by the non residents. The situation is worse than at any time since the strike was inaugurated. The miners are determined to stand for the settlement agreed on by J. H. Winder of the "stand pat" operators and are encouraged by the statement that a number of small operators will break away from the organization and accept the scale. Two Entombed Miners Rescued. ' London, July 2. After being im prisoned "six days in the flooded Cara docvale colliery in Wales, two miners of the six originally imprisoned, were rescued' alive and 'three dead bodies were brought out by the rescue parties. The search will be kept ur, although hope of ' finding the missing man was abandoned. The two men rescued : were discovered In e -:! workings, having, subsisted a ek cn a few candles. One of them still aMa to walk and the other .was delirious during the last part of his imprisonment. rentlon of In- leld last week ff the .recognized le state was tne len Tuesday night iatinee Musicale. and Signor Gher- le artists engaged Publishers' Press Boston, Jiay "Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, who was summoned to appear before the grand jury of Suf folk county in an investigation into campaign contributions, "came 'to the court house to testify. The senator was called to appear Tuesday but ar rangement was made to meet the dis trict attorney Monday i instead. The investigation is a development of the case of Robert G. Proctor, who was convicted, last week on a charge of larceny of f 225 which John C. Best gen, of Qulncy, claimed he gave Proc tor, who was Senator Lodge's secre tary, as a contribution to the Repub lican state campaign fund in 1904. Several prominent Republicans, in cluding officers of the state commit tee, were summoned to appear before the grand jury in the same connection. Senator Lodge was escorted "into the grand jury room by the district attor ney. He remained for about 40 min utes. When he departed he said he could not disclose the nature of the questions asked him. He could say. however, that the subject seemed to him to be "quite unimportant" and one on which he could give no information. He said it was his understanding that the district attorney's purpose was to secure testimony of members of the Republican state central committee concerning certain campaign contribu tions. Senator Lodge then left the courthouse. A Modern Miracle. "Truly miraculous seemed the re covery of Mrs. Mollie Holt of this place," writes J. O. R. Hooper, Wood ford, Tenn., "she was so wasted by coughing up puss from her lungs. Doctors declared her end so near that her family, had watched by her bed side forty eight hours; when, at my urgent request Dr. King's New Dis covery was given her, with the aston ishing result that improvement be gan, and continued until she finally completely recovered, and is a healthy woman today." Guaranteed cure for coughs and colda. 50c and $1.00 at A. G. Luken & Co.. dmp-sists. Trial bottle tr. Mine Troubles in Arizona. El Paso, Tex., July 2. Orders were issued at Phoenix, Ariz., to hold three companies of the Arizona guard in readiness to proceed to' Morenci and Clifton, Ariz., where a strike is threat ened in the mines. A strike occurred there three years ago!-; with serious riots, and United l States troops were called -out to quell"; them. There has been trouble - In this camp several .weeks, 5 with! several minor strikes. Many Mexicans are employed in both camps. "Over the Border" by Robert Barr will begin in the Palladium Thursday morning. Don't 'miss the first installment. . teature of the na Music Teachc Frankfort one usic centers or tl penlng concafK gii by the FraJKfort Louis ElbrfJT pianisl adi, tenJ; were for thwecital. TMr piano chosen by these two grft artists, andthe Frankfort Mat- e Musicale fof use in the concert as the Starr Ccficert Grand. The' choice ' adBs another honor to those already cmferred upon this In diana piano, wlose fame is rapidly growing far belnd the boundaries of the State is all additional confirma tion of the approval already won by its merit from! discriminating artists and music lov-s everywhere. Purity, rlchfess and sweetness In musical qualitr, power and sustained i volume of tonp, . delicate sympathy and responsiveness of touch are the characteristics that make the Starr piano so 'much desired for concert work. These, together with the une qualed durability of build, make it the Ideal instrument for the home. The exceptional quality of Starr pia nos in all these essentials was recog nized by the Jury of Awards at the St. Exmfs Exposition, who Jave them the! highest possible hon-s for su- . perfcrlty of tone quality Mixd durabil ity fcf construction. Tme Starr factory Jkt Richmond, Ind.Ais the largest yfactory in the worldVlevoted excllvely to the mak ing oflfclgh-gradfrplanos. Every step of planoNkttMf'ng takes place In this one factory a method that assures a higher degree of excellence than is possible In the piano that Is "assem bled" that is made up of parts manu factured by different makers. . The , Starr factory was established more than a third of a century ago,-and all the years of manufacture have been years of steady progress and growth. In business methods the Starr Pia no Company, observes the same up rightness of principle that it embod ies in the making of the pianos. Time-worn methods of price-juggling . mystery, concessions and commis sions have been done away with com pletely, and In'thefr place has been established a one-price, one-profit, plain-figure plan of selling that is uni formly falr--a modern system that is already beginning to revolutionize the methods of piano dealers throughout the country. WAS BEST THE BAND HAD Board Investigating Band Playing "Always in the Way" Excuses Its Inappropriateness. t Publishers Press Washington. July 2. "Always in the Way" Is the title of a piece of music played at the funeral of C. W. J. Andersen, a private in the mariner corps at Olongapo, P. I. It resulted in severe newspaper criticism and finally an investigation by officers of the corps. The report of the board received at the department says the music, while having an inappropriate name, was suited to the occasion, and the best the band could play, its repertoire being limited. The news paper which published the article in Manila is severly condemned in the report. The order for the piece was given by the acting drum major, Wal ter Pj-eston. Attorneys Penalized. Toledo. O., July 2. Judge Kinkade of common pleas court, who recently sentenced ice men to the workhouse, sentenced Thomas H. Tracy and Clar ence Brown, attorneys for the ice men, to 10 days each in the county jail, and Alexander Smith, another attorney, to pay a fine of $250 for contempt of court in filling a motion charging the judge with misconduct in the trial of the ice men. Sentence was suspended until Thursday to give the attorneys an op portunity to appeal to circuit court on their charges against Kinkade. The three men sentenced are the most prominent attorneys at the Toledo bar. 1 1 Palladium Want Ads Pay.. If you have good "opportun ity eyesight" you will find some things in the want ads today which most people will overlook. Before you throw The Palladium aside, look over the classified advertisements. Impure blood runs you down makes you an easy victim for organic diseases. Burdock Blood Bitters puri fies the blood cures the cause builds you up. 7? The season is here for haying Pccahojas Coal WE WILL TRY TO MAKE IT TO WITH US ON1ANY IR INTEREST TO FIGURE ID OF FUEL. : " WE DO SUBSTITUTE RICHMOND COAL CO. Office with Union Ice Co., Cor. West Third and Chestnut 8ts PHONES Home-941 Dell 10 R i p 0 KKf ROTHIWeEQWaLS TWOS: SOLD ONLY BY US i 11 IMDWME CO 6 Q 3 0 Q 0 0 Q a a o Q a Q a $