Newspaper Page Text
The Ri6hmorid Palladium, Friday, July"! 3, 1906.
age Five. OeBo Graham Wafers 7n OMETinXO new for the U housewife who Is lookln x for tempting tabla fe LLcJJ tures, especially desi eu for cold luncheons during these warm days. They com in pound boxes, 15 cents per bo Craigs Soda Wafers t The finest prodluct of It kind on the market. A freeh supply continuously on hand. Saratoga Chi The demand for extra One Sarato- ga Chips cannot alwayft be filled. Wt pride ourselves on fceeplng the freshest and best isupfly in Rich mond. SPECIALS. Extra Fine Celery. Raspberries Red and -lack. Cucumbers, Peas. Beets, Beans. Onions, Pickles. Radishes, Tomatoes. Cucumbers, Pineapples. 0. A. Harmeier Phone 1 1 1 1. 1030 Main Palladium Want Ads Pay. "HELLO, BILI ! " MEET US AT DENVER " We are sure to be tntre, as we are routed vfl C. C. & L. aifd Rock Island RiR's. Through train service Rlclmond to Denver without change I of cars. On account of the Natlpnal con vention of Elks to be heJ at Den ver, Col., July 18 to Xlat. Rata Richmond to Denver nlid return only $30.25. Just thfck of it! Dates of sale July luh to 14th. Pinal return limit August 20th. - Through train service will leave Richmond Saturday July 14th at 10:45 a. m., arriving at Denver Monday, July 16th at8 a. m. Train will be made up of klgh back coa ches, Standcrd Pullman Palace cars etc. "The firuest train that ever come over tho bike." Any one can take ndva-. .iS'4 ' n,s excur sion. "You'll bo sorry if you miss it." Mr. F. I. Braffett at 2nd National Baafc, Richmond hjxs diagram of Pullman Sleepers. Call there and reserve your berth. For particu lars call C. A. J31alr, P. T. T. A. Home Tel. 44. Richmond. We still have a few more boxes of 1 VIOLET DE PAR t At 25 f A flesh brus ? with each box. I QUIGLEY & BA J . 415 N. 8th. rhone ..CEO. M. CUYEI Western & Southern Liu Ins. Co. Rooms 33-34, CottnlSl Bldg. boms pnoNrfiosa We earnestly solicit your patron t HARRY WO WIRING Z CHANDELIERS ELECTRICAL 8UPPLI K;me Pnsne 1543. Beil2S5 T f ARLINGTON H TEL arbcr Op First class work by fiifcf das bar I bcrs, under strictly salutary condi- ton. Your patronsgfe solicited. JEFF MEYERS, PROP.:' If you are tired, wellc, tick and cannot eat you rifred a tonic. : TryBeeflrolndWine , t awe rejcjoitie M. J. Quiglcy, JST The bakery of Miss Wtlhelmla Bertsch of Centervllle which was re ported to have been closed owing to the illness of Miss Bertsch. Is still open and doln business. MASQAT p.. A i W2 fTtV m A & 7 21 Social and Personal Mention MR. FRED JOHNSON GAVE DINNER AT MEREDITH HOME IN WILLIAMSBURG LAST NIGHT THE MISSES JAY GIVE THIMBLE PARTY MRS. FOSSEN KEMPER GAVE A DINNER FOR MRS TURNER, OF KOKOMO. FVlday Luncheon for Miss Bee McKensIe, (Vho Is the guest of Mrs. De Weese. Saturday The wedding of Mr. WIckam Cor win and Miss Frances Campbell will take plaoe. Mrs. Kolp's dance at Cedar Springs Music by Heidleberg Orchestra. Dinner party at Cedar Springs. One of the notable events of the week was the dinner giVen last even ing by Mr. Fred Johnson at the Mer edith House at Williamsburg. The guests included Misses Gertrude Curme of Chicago, Nellie Shaw, Lena Englebert, Ruby Hunt, Messrs. Gaar Williams, Omar Whelan and Ernest Hill. - -: Misses Mary and Elizabeth Jay en tertained informally yesterday morn ing with a thimble party in honor of the Misses Ida Dillatush and Edith Stubhs of Lebanon, Ohio, who are the guests of Misses Bertha and Stella Kelsey. Mrs. H. E. Fossenkemper gave a dinner last evening at her home on North Eighteenth street in honor of Mrs. Nell Turner and daughter of Ko komo, Miss Ewing of Belleview Ky., and Miss WHmer of Dubuque, la. -x- Mrs. Jack Moore has issued invita tions to a dance to be given next Tues day evening at Cedar Springs in hon or of Miss Gertrude Moore of Philadel phia. Miss Marie Connerton entertained Wednesday evening in honor of Miss es Bertha and Charlotte Markeley oT Tipton, Ind. The guests were Misses Anna McCarthy, Lucile Carney, Mary Barton, Bernice Goldrick, Marie Vn- der, Alice Heck, Mabel Geyer, Picola Shinn, Alma Pfafflin, Edna O'Laugh lln, of Evanston, 111. The following young people will form a house party next week 'at the Alfred Murray farm, near New Paris: Misses Juliet Swayne, June Elmer, Elizabeth Newman, Josephine Cates, Marie Campbell, Juliet Corwin, Lena Coffin, Messrs. Tom Kaufman, Ram sey Poundstone, Erville Lockwood, Ray Holton, Wilbur Hibberd, Robert Seegar and Roscoe Cook. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bescher and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Hazel tine, left yesterday for Bass Lake to spend several weeks. -: Mrs. William Klopp of South Eighth street, entertained the Helping Hand Society Wednesday afternoon. The time was spent at needlework and luncheon was served. The next meet ing will be in two weeks with Mrs. Welsbrod at her home on South Twelfth street. m, m ar. Mr. Frank Ridge was pleasantly surprised Wednesday night by a num ber of his friends at his home inJSlen Miller. Those present were Misses Ollie Layton, Edith Layton, Myrtle Warner, Edna Smith, Mary Taylor, Daisy Works and Pearl Warner. Messrs. Everett Layton, Lawrence Gist, George Wilcoxen, Charlie Cox and Frank Ridge. After an enjoya ble social time, refreshments were lerved. Mrs. Will Ellis of 303 Rchmond ave nue, entertained a number of her friends at dinner yesterday. The af fair was in the nature of a surprise on Mrs. Ellis, the occasion being her thirtieth birthday. Those who com posed the party were Mr. and Mrs. treeman Haisley, Master Errett Hais ley, Mr. and Mrs. William Walters. Mr. And Mrs. Roy Little. r -X- Miss Edna Rogers of Abington, en Curtained yesterday with a lawn fete at her home. There were some twenty-five guests present. Lunch' was served on the lawn. Mrs. Joe C. Kern of Indianapolis ar 7 THE SWITCH WAS SPIKED Freight Train was Wrecked at Peters burg, Indiana, and Two of the Trainmen Were Killed. tFublIshcrs Tress Petersburg. Ind.. July 12. A west bound freight train en the Southern railroad was wrecked at the Jackson mine" sliding, eight miles west of this rlace. John B. Fanning, firemean, of Princeton, and Luther Capehart, brakeman, of Winslow, were killed. W. B. McWilliams, engineer, of New Albany was scalded and fatally crush ed. John Mooch, machinist, of Prince ton was scalded and cut. After the wreck it was discovered that both ends of the switch were spiked. The eastbound passenger train fortunately was delayed and thus escaped being wrecked. Bloodhounds were sent for and an effort will be made to hunt out the wreckers. There Is no clew. . The railroad company owns the Maren coal mines which paid the ad vanced scale demanded by thenlners recently and caused some reatntment in certain quarters. The very best Prints a cents per yard. Knollenberg's er Sale. Mayor Zimmerman has hired Nick Cosbroge of Cambridge City to drive his racer "Zim" this season. Mr. Cosgrove has guaranteed to break "Zim" of his bucking and will re ceive no salary unless he ydrives the horse to victory. Knollenberg s lSmjrfiier Sale begins tomomrrow Sanffday morn in" i a sWirtn S rived yesterday to be the guest of Mrs. Charles Holcomb for a few days. Mrs. M. C. Price entertained thLa dies Akl Society of the Reid Memorial Hospital yesterday afternoon at her home on the National Road, west of town. At six o'clock a supper was served on the lawn to the members of the society and their husbands. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Wehrley and Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hunt formed a supper party last evening at Foun tain City. - -55- Gaar C. Williams of Chicago ar rived yesterday to attend the Corwin Cambell wedding which takes place Saturday. H. J. Haines leaves today to attend a house party at Hamilton. Fred Bates Johnson, the political man of the Indianapolis News, will leave Sunday after being the guest of his parents. B. B. Johnson and wife of East Main street. PERSONAL MENTION. Miss Nola Fromme is entertaining Miss Livingston of Columbus. Ind. Peter Addington has returnedj to Chicago. Clarence Coate, formerly of this city but now of Chicago, is the guest of his mother. E. B. Haskett of Eaton was in the city yesterday. Albert H. Hunt went to Fountain City on business yesterday. Clarence Gennett went to Cleveland on business yesterday. Mrs. Will Turner and daughter of Kokomo, are visiting local friends. Mrs. G. E. Stevenson of Liberty was in the city the guest of friends yesterday. J. A. Murphy of Indianapolis was in the city yesterday. Mather Kelsey of Cincinnati is the guest of his parents. Albert Kelsey and wife of North 13th street. Miss Earla Roney is the guest of friends in Camden. Howard Binkley of Indianapolis was In the city yesterday on business. Dr. and Mrs. Frank Young have re turned to their home in Centerdville. Miss Zelma Taft of Newport. Ky., is the guest of local friends. Walter and Dale Shreeve of South 16th street are spending the week in Fountain City. Ernest Jones arrived yesterday from the Chicago University to spend the summer with his mother. Miss Bessie and Mae Ewing of Belleview, Ky., arde visiting Mrs. H. E. Fossenkemper. J. F. Thompson and Mont Torrence will leave Saturday to spend the month in the Yellow Stone National Park. B. F. Arnold of Piqua was in the city on business yesterday. Miss Alice Hill and Hazel Freeman, are visiting Miss Esther Hill, east of the city. Master Errett Haisley has gone to Bethel, where he will visit relatives for a few days. Mrs. Roy Litle went to Prairie Sun beam; O., yesterday, where she will visit relatives. A. W. Garretson of Kokomo was in the city yesterday. G. P. Adams of Indianapolis was in the city yesterday transacting bust ness. R. W. Phillips who has been visit ing at Madison, Ind., for the past week has returned home. t Mr. George Wilcoxen will go to De troit next week where he will spend his vacation. Mrs. Will Ellis of West Richmond will leave for Indianapolis this morn ing where she will visit her parents. CONTEST IS ENLIVENED Another Strong Candidate Enters Fight for Senatorship from State of Nebraska. (Publishers' Press Lincoln, Neb., July 12. George D. Meiklejohn, former member of con gress from Nebraska and assistant secretary of war under President Mc kinley, announced from his home at Fullerton, his candidacy for the Re publican nomination for United States senator from Nebraska, the choice to be made at the coming state conven tion. Meiklejohn's candidacy adds inter est to an already heated senatorial campaign in which the principal par ticipants " are Edward Rosewater of Omaha, and Norrls Brown, attorney general of the state. The contest is for the nomination to succeed Senator Millard, who has not entered the fislit Fire at Top of Skyscraper. St. Louis, Mo., July 12. Fire dam aged the thirteenth floor of the Mis souri Pacific railroad building. It originated in a rcoai where old records are kept. All the down town towers and extension ladders were brought out, but could only reach to the sixth floor. Pipe lines were carried through windows end hoisted by means of rope. The attic on the thirteenth floor, where the fire originated, is a low pitched room and the firemen worked lying down. Hallways and corridors were flooded with water, which ran in a stream down the elevator shaft. The storeroom was filled With many rec ords which may be of reat Talue. Palladium Want Ads Pur. RANK RESTORED TO CAPT. DREYFUS French Supreme Court An nounced Decision in Fam ous Case Yesterday. BARRIERS BRUSHED AWAY FORMER PRISONER OF DEVIL'S ISLAND REMAINED IN HIS GAR RET INSTEAD OF GOING TO COURT ROOM. Publishers' Press Paris, Jujy i. lue supreme court announced its decision, annulling the condemnation of Dreyfus, without a retrial. The effect of the decision Is a complete vindication of Dreyfus, en titling him to restoration to his rank In the French army as though he had never been accused. The decision of the court was read by the presiding judge, M. Ballot Beaupre, president of the court of cassation. The palace of justice was thronged by an eager crowd seeking admission to the courtroom. Among those present were Mathew Dreyfus, brother of Alfped Dreyfus; M. Morn ard, counsel for Dreyfus; Joseph Reinach, historian of the Dreyfus af fair: Colonel jcauart. Madame Zola and many, otbers who have figured in various stages of the celebrated case. Captain Dreyfus was not present, con tinuing his habitual secrecy by re maining secluded in the garret where ha has hitherto been cut off from the outer world. The court consisting of 49 judges, gowned in flowing red robes, solemnly mounted the bench. Deep silence pre vailed as the presiding judge read the lengthy decision, minutely reviewing the series of sensational events of the last 12 years, and completely excul pating Dreyfus of all wrong doing, freeing him of the accusation of be ing the author of the famous "in criminating documents" on which the entire charge was founded, and order ing the annulment of the judgment of the Rennes court-martial with the pub lication of the final announcement ol his innocence in 50 newspapers to be chosen by Captain Dreyfus. The reading of the decision lasted an hour and it was only at the close that the spectators realized the sweep ing nature of the vindication. As the final determination was announced, there was a buzz of excited comment and some clamor- of approval, which the court officials sternly repressed. Mathew Dreyfus hastily dispatched a messenger to bear the news to Cap tain Dreyfus and Mme. Dreyfus. Outside the court the crowds re ceived the decision without making any demonstration. Captain Alfred Dreyfus of the artil lery, a member of a wealthy Hebrew family of Alsace, where he was born in 1859, was arrested Oct. 14, 1894, on a charge of communicating French military secrets to a foreign power. Two months later Dreyfus was tried by court-martial and found guilty, and Jan. 5 he was publicly degraded and deported for life to Devil's Island, near Cayenne, French Guiana. DOCTOR CORED OF Maryland Physician Cures Himself of Eczema with Cuticura Remedies Prescribes Them and Has Cured Many Cases Where Other Formulas Have Failed Dr. Fisher Says: CUTICURAH?EMEDIES POSSESS TRUE MERIT " My ice wiis afflicted with eczema in the 5ar 1SI7 I used the Cuticura Remedi and! was entirely cured. I am a acticing pnysician and very often pi scribeiUuticura Resolvent and Cuticu: n cases of eczema, and they ha where other formulas have fa An not in the habit of endors; t medicines, but when I find possessing true merit, such as t ura Kemedies do, 1 am broad-m ded enough to proclaim their virtues to rid. 1 nave been prac for sixteen years, and ticing mei must say I You are at tour Remedies.A No. 1. to publish this letter, I remain, verv trulv or any part vours. (1. M. iher, M. D., Big Pool, Md., May 24, 1 CUTICURA ESET,$1. Complete Tr for Every Humor 1 imples to Sc i rts with hot Bathe thp sffpH water and Cutieurl to cleanse scales and the surface of cru soften the thickei uticle; dry, and aoDlv without hnrH mhl Cuticura Ointment ly, to allay itchinc. irritntinn nnr f , .M.A.l.UfekVVU, and snnthp nnrl hpnl- nnrl loctHr loL-i 11 animation, Cuticura Resolvent Pills to cool and cleanse the blood. A single set, costing but one dollar, is often sufficient to cure the mo5t torturing, disfiguring, itching, burning, and scaly skin, scalp, and blood humors, with "loss of i air, from infancy to age, when all ekrfails. Critlcnr Soap. 25e, Ointment. n. Snohfrt V. (hi fnrrool Chocolaw Coated P0I,2S. per vial gfW,t.ff to'.i inrounmn vor'.o. Fotter Urug andhem. Co.-p, Mailed Fr,"-nnr to Cora Torjffing, Diifigurinc Moore) General Insinpnce in Standard Companies. 1oney to loan. We will bond you. Real Estate. ROOM 16 I. O. O. F. BUILDING. ECZEMA fa. Soap I Ve cure fled. I uur patefc rtmedici be Cut the w dScinel find hUVrt oKit ft; rtmP rofula L noan s arid led It .1 . no Vrci M &OHborn : M flADE FROfl NATIVE ROOTS. SAFE AND RELIABLE. That the roots of many native plants, growing wild in our American forests, pwsess remarkable properties for the cure of human maladies is well proven. Even the untutomi Indian had learned the curative value of some of these, and taught the early settlers thir uses. The Indian never liked work so he wanted his squaw to get well as soon as possible that iuc miKUk uu uie wurK ami let uun uuuk Therefore, he du "papoose root for hepr tor mat was ineir great remedy lor male weaknesses. Dr. IMerce uses. same root called Blue Cohosh jlf his "Favorite Prescription." skillfull com bined with other agents thatnake it more effective than any other unxiicine in curing all the various weaknesses and painful derangements pecuLiffr to women. Many afflicted women hTve been saved from the oi'rating tahjf and the snr- f eon's knife by the tirufly use of Doctor 'ierce's Favorite Prescription. Tender ness over the lowerielvic repion, with backache, spells ofdizziness, faintness, bearing down painor distress should not go unheeded. A jfnrse of " Favorite Pre scription A will york marvelous benefit in all such casrf. and generally, effect a permanent curf if persisted in for a rea sonable lejfctjfof time. The "Favorite Prescription is a harmless agent, being wholly prepred from native medicinal roots, withfiit a drop of alcohol in it9 make up, whereas all other medicines, put up for sale through druggists for woman's peculiar ailments, contain large quantities offcpirituous liquors, which, are very harmfaT. especially to delicate women. "Favorite Prescription" con tains neither alcohol nor harmful habit forming drugs. All its ingredients are printed on each bottle wrapper. It is a powerful invigorating tonic, imparting health and strength in particular to the organs distinctly feminine. For weak and sickly women, who are "worn-out," or debilitated, especially for women who work in store, oihee, or school-room, who sit at the typewriter or sewing machine, or bear heavy household burdens, and for nursing mothers. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription will prove a priceless benefit because of its health - restoring and strength-giving power. For constipation, the true, scientific cure is Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, Mild, harmless, yet sure. Now is aM Tne yi to have your suits for any season il tre year made, when yep ron save from 25 to 40 perlocnt. on each suit. $30 Suits at $26 $26 Suits at $22 Call and be convinced, as seeing is believing. James Scully 923 Main Diirlng the past eight mooJBs we have. the most promie&i Brides of Von know them. -AK them aboj oar work. If you want Jhe musical p ssram of your veaaiK artisno ana c iplete. Call lid TCI. No. 15 Tet-rauq Concert yOnartet ..WALL PAPER.. fine Line Gradating Presents. TRADIHO STAMPS Moormann's Book 020 Main St. ltffa:;;.i-tfia,g:h'fartfg,g:'aig::tt'jfrf:.'H.'rt'i THE RICH NO. 29 NortA 8th St. KFor Horn ed food andi 6 good serviae. JWe cater to the &best trade only. Business Men'sl PI S lunch our specialty. Sewin IVlachines... REPAIRS and SUPPLIES. R. MyLACEY 718 MAIN ST. t Home Phone 1242 CABINET MAKI fine furniture Rei and Polishini Mission StWes 3ade to Ore t Prompt Attention Civen. Shop 9 S. 6th. Phone 1219 if 1 W 1 1 Vv - af M - ! sr IV fchmoifd m it t r M Store KONDi 1 a k Coc M m 3 ft 3 aT M lT'g:gyg'g;ai Uuon EflS : jairina T r oooooooooooooo ado o o o o a o . o s 1 obert IKIerfurf, Jr. O Manufacturer and dealer nmirnnnnTfi Tiiniic-ii O, UMVCiirUn I da I unrxion q and other odd pieces. Bcpairing a speciaj?. A Q stery coverings tolselfct o o o 315 South "5th St. OOOOOOOGOOOOO Co ooooooo E-RLop 16 and 17 Colonial Building. 'Bnone 1634. Prices Reasonable and Home Phone 593 Ja a minuiakiurvr ..a Parlor furniture, Mattresse Couches, Easy Chairs, Etc. "Curme's Special" is the sensation of the year in the Rl er sale than any other shoe ever sole WHY? Because it is a strictly $3.50 shoe $r f r BEST shoe made for the money, annbre than fills the guarantee. CURME'S SHOE STORE, 724 main street. lew for bunyinl POCallOIlt I WJSWILL TRY TO MAKE IT TO iy WITH US ON ANY KIND OF FJfEL. WE DO NOT RICHIVIO Office with Union Ice Co., CorTWest Third and Cheatnut Sta PHONES-Home .-j vauaJ n i M Payments Monthly jnel $2.0P - - S2.00 ft3L liteHT, HEAT7 Jf H & POWER CO I . .. M. aaaaaaai Quick Delivery... nN many cases means disappointment youf groceries fail to arrive when they were promised. Wnake a specialty of prompt delivery. Phone us your trial order your next will be permanent. M FINE FRUITS FRESH VEGElAEKS GROCERIES A FEW SPECIALS ' New Potatoes, nice and large $1.21 Mm; Green Peans. home grown, 10c pk; New large PineJfples, 20c eize, lfc; Plenty of Celery, Cucumbers, Radishes, Onions, Beets, Peaches and 8? Plums. Everything in season. 19 Lbs. Granulated Sugar $1.00. Phone 1660 O'Loary 'S 1021 o EDISON AND VICTOR AND JAGIIINESDN PAYMENTS New Teaching PiecJs fqjiano. McKinley 10c Ed. and all kinds of IVIsical Instrumentarat KNODE'S tVIUSIC 5 North Eighth St. DR. HAMIL S NORTH TENTH ST Firocisiy's New Potatoes, fancy, per bushel, B Bars Lenox or Santa Clause Soap 11 Bars Mascot and 10 stamps for TEA, TEA, Just what you want m it- or Japan, one pound and 60 stamps, 60 cejrts. & CATSUP, CATSUP, We have it. Lafge size bottles bought last year while tomatoes were cheap. See ouycig window. 10 stamps with each bottle, 10 cents. Sold on Friday. Nof over one half dozen to each customer. Heinzes Baked Beans, large siae can, 10 stamps with each can 15 cents. Snyder's and Columbia Catsuo. You all know the quality of these, the. regular price 25 cents and 12 staihps with each bottle. You see our stamps costs yu nothing. We have the goods and th quality. IN OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. 10 Yards Dress Pattern yt ill goes at 39 cents- . ' . Bonnets, Bonnets and Spn Hats regular 25c values, new and nice pat terns and best quality, 18ents; 2 for 35 cents. X "" Store open Frilay night until 9 o'clock. Pictorial Review Patterns on Sale. HOOD'S I30DEL DEPARTTIENT STORE Trading Stamps with All purchases. Free Delivery. New Phone 1079; Old Phone 13R. Store Open Tuesday, Friday and ; Saturday Evenings. 411-413 Main. Street. irx PARLOR FURNITURJ ofi I a m o lint)DIO PUAlfi jonaino, munnio unmno from. Satisfactl uaranteed. 16 S. 7th St. Dalr In AWNINGS. Lounge? Repair work a spec trade. It Is having a larjj &2K0, Is GUARANTEED to be tbc oal YOUR INTEREST TO FIGURE SU ITUTE COAL CO. A 941-Bell 10 R .0 on a 0 a U UUKUS a a a n a a Richmond Ind. p ryj WBT $1.25. and 10' stamps for 25 cents. 25 for Leed Tea, Young Hyson, Imperial Phortc 325 O Q b RUSXELL 7 chmond shaft fin thet; V fit'