OCR Interpretation


The Richmond palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1906-1907, August 12, 1906, Image 10

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015675/1906-08-12/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for Page Ten

PagerTen.
The Richmond Palladium, Sunday, August 12, 1906.
rcxE
12m
liirnMicfcfa a mi mm mi
Fir
irod
Eno)
REDUCTIONS REDUCED.
Men's $1.50 and $1.00 fine Negligee
Shirts, now 69c
V Men's fine $1.50 and $1.75 silk Mohair
Shirts, collar and cuffs attached.
Now $1.13
Men's splendid suits in Velour Fin
ished Cassimeres, all sizes; these
suits are positively worth $13.50 or
ycur money back; in this sale $7.43
All Straw Hats at half price.
Men's fine suits in Cheviots and
Scotch Plaids, worth $12.00 or your
money refunded at any time, during
this sale . .$6.48
The bargains are simply irresistable, the quaSities up to the highest standard and the
prices throughout the many departments are a third to a half less Ulan regular.
You Can't Possibly Afford to IVlsss This Sal
Hundreds and hundreds of people have taken a-:' vantage the past week, and they came not only from Richmond, but from all ovej
Wayne County and surrounding counties FROM FAR AND WEAR to attend
...THE BIG TORNADO SALE
Ladies' fine White India Linen Shirt Waists, $1.50 value
now 98c
$3.75 to $4.50 White Butcher Linen Shirt Waist Suits
now $2.98
Ladies' Eton Suits, Strictly harm tailored, worth up to
$12.50, now $5.98
15 and 18c China Matting,
iw.
,9c yd.
ssa n E3
10c Gas mantels with either Wire or
Cap. now , 5c
Lenox Soap, 9 bars for 25c
ICc cake White Ribbon Toilet Soap
it floats, now 3 cakes. . . . .... 10c
Extra large So. Jelly Glasses with tin
lid, now.. .. .. . 15c doz.
50c 12 qt. heavy enamel ware Dish
pans, now.
1Z
ii n fi in niifti f i
mm
IK
WW
IS HUNTING FOR
DOZEN BRAVE
MEN
Dr. Wiley, the Investigator of
Food Products, Plans New
Campaign.
FORMING POISON SQUAD
TWELVE MEN WHO TAKE THE
OATH OF ALLEGIANCE WILL
BE FED EVERYTHING BUT
PURE FOOD.
Publishers Press
Washington, August 11 For the
everlasting good of the race. Dr. Wi
ley, the astute Investigator at the
head of the Uureau of Chemistry, is
beginning a gumshoo quest for
twelve bravemcn who, commencing
next October, will be come voluntary
members of his "poison squad" for a
series of experiments to determine
the effect on the human stomach of
certain chemicals.
The government generously under
takes to board these twelve men free
provided they eat nothing except
what. Dr. Wiley gives them, in his en
deavors to determine just what is
and what is not harmful to the hu
man stomach in the line of chemicals
preservative and otherwise. This is
not Dr. Wiley's first poison squad, his
previous investigations in this line
having been noised abroad, but this
year, instead of selecting his men in
discriminately, the test, when It bo
bins in October, will be made on em
ployes of the Uureau of Chemistry
only. In this way It Is hoped that the
enthusiasm of martyrs will be
brought to the cause through person
It! interest.
The men will be required, however,
to give their word that they will con
sume nothing except from the menu
of Dr. Wiley, for in the past their
predecessors were known to partake
of viands elsewhere a step which,
while not harmful for them, was ex
tremely tough on the experimenter.
The food given at the scientific
boarding house will be the best af
forded by the markets, nothing being
used that in its natural state could
make any healthy person ill. It is
only the chemical additions made by
Dr. Wiley that will cause an occa
sional feeling of seasickness, but as
it is all done in the interest of sci
ence and the pure food law, the re
sults will undoubtedly bo worth
while.
HORTICULTURAL
WORK
The August Meeting of the Wayne
County Society Held Yesterday
at the Court House.
The Wayne County Horticultural
Society held its regular meeting at
the Court House yesterday afternoon.
Several reports on the general con
dition of fruit, grains and vegetables
were read by the various members.
Secretary Walter Ratliff read a his
tory of horticulaural work in Eastern
Indiana for the past century which
was ordered to be published. The
next meeting of the society will be
held at Jackson Park, September S.
It was announced to the tneemhers
that the State Ho-ticultural Society
will hold its summer meeting at
l!rimi:c1d, Ind.. is near Koine City,
the luth and 17th of this month.
30LF TOURNEY BEGINS
Only Few of the Preliminary Events
Were Piayed at Country Club
Yesterday.,
In the first round of play in the
golf tournament at the Country Club
yesterday II. Dill was beaten by Geo.
Seidel, 5 up and t to play; T. A. Mott
was beaten by J. Gates 6 up and 5 to
play. Four days will be taken U play
oil the preliminaries.
CALLED TO N0BLESVILLE
Charles S. Neal's Brother Badly In
jured in a Runaway Accident
There Yesterda
Mrs. Charles S. Neal left for ?Tf
blesville yesterday to visit Mr. Xeal's
brother, Edward E. Xeal and family.
Just before leavinp They received
word from Noblesville that Mr. Xeal
brother had been seriously injured in
a runaway accident. While riding
with his sister-in-law, Mrs. Fred
Tucker, the horse became frightened
and could not bo controlled. Both oc
cupants of the buggy were thrown
out and Mr. Xeal is though to have
been internally injured. Mrs. Tucker
received a broken arm. Mr. Xeal is
one of the bet known Republicans in
Indiana and as a candidate for clerk
of the Indiana Supreme Court before
the last Republican convention.
ARRESTS MADE
FOR SHOOTING
Young Men Who Fired Into
House Where Wedding
Was in Progress.
CAMBRIDGE MEN ESCAPE
BRIDEGROOM AND BZST MAN
NARROWLY MISSED BY BUL
LETS ROWDYISM RAMPANT IN
EATON, NEAR MUNCIE.
Muncie, August 11, (Spl.) As a se
quel to the shooting scrape at Eaton
Wednesday night at the wedding of
Miss Sarah King, of that place and
Ralph Taguc. of Cambridge City,
which nearly caused the death of Mr.
Tague and the best man. Roy Paul,
of Cambridge City, Ray Minnich. Roy
Zimmerman and James Osenbaugh,
all well-known young men of Eaton,
were arrested Thursday on a charge
of trespass, fast driving and pointing
deadly firearms. They were fined on
a charge of trespass Thursday and
their trial on the other two charges
is set for Tuesday.
Minnich is said to be the person
who did the shooting and the citizens
of Eaton are considerably wrought up
over the affair. The shooting was
clone after the wedding party had re
tired to an upper room of the house
to escape the attentions of friends
who were bent on riding them about
the streets in a wagon. The shots
which were fired narrowly missed
both Tague and Paul and had they
taken effect their deaths would have
been practically certain.
The charge of trespass was preferr
ed after it was alleged that the three
young men had stolen a freezer con
taining ten gallons of ice cream, which
was to have been served as part of
the refreshments of the wedding
guests.
FIRE RATES TO
GO HIGHER
OW
The Indiana Underwriters
Make Formal Announce
ment of the Increase.
THE CLASSES AFFECTED
THE LOCAL INSURANCE AGENTS
RECEIVE FORMAL NOTIFICA
TION OF THE NEW SCHEDULE
IN THE RISKS.
The Richmond fire insurance un
derwriters have received formal noti
fication that the new schedule of
rate is now effective. The classes of
risks included in the advance are as
follows:
1. On Iron and Metal Works, 30
per cent.
2. Colleges and School Buildings
in protected towns and cities unless
same have been rated under the May
1904, special schedule, 25 per cent,
to take effect at once and hold good
until same are rerated under sched
ule referred to.
3. Boot and Shoe Factories, un
sprinkled. if not rated under the Jan
uary, 1906 schedule, 4 per cent.
4. Paper Mills to be advanced r0
per cent.
!5. Churches in protected towns
and cities unless rated under the
school house schedule should be ad
vanced 20 per cent.
0. Terminal Elevators and Con
tents 20 per cent.
7. Flouring mills to be advanced
20 per cent.
5. Furniture, Chair, Coffin, Piano
and Billiard Table Factories, unsprin
kled, to be advanced 13 per cent.
9. Summer Hotels to be advanced
2T per cent.
10. Saw- Mills to be advanced 1,"
per cent.
11. Stocks of Merchandise in brick
and frame buildings to be 'advanced
20 per cent. This advance docs not
apply to towns without water works,
which are now receiving coi- a-tion.
TEACHERS ARE SELECTED
School Board of Centerville Selects
Its Staff For the Coming Year.
Centerville, Aug. 11. The Center
ville school board have selected the
following named teachers for the
corning school year:
E. E. Oldaker, Superintendent.
F. M. Dean. Principal.
Colwell Miller, Asst. Principal.
Miss Elizabeth Lashley, Grammar
room.
Miss Mode Brown, Intermediate
room.
Miss Thomas, Second Primary
room.
Missy Carrie Townsend, Primar
room.
FAREWELL SERMON
By REV. MR. FRAZER
The Friends' Minister Will Say
Good Bys to Congrega
tion Today.
SIGNIFICANT ACTION
MONTHLY AND QUARTERLY
MEETINGS HEARTILY ENDORSE
YOUNG MINISTER BY GIVING
HIM CREDENTIALS TO VISIT.
WAS RELEASED ON BOND
MAY ELIMINATE
REBATE EVILS
The Indiana General Assembly
Is to Be Called Upon
to Act.
LEGISLATION IS NEEDED
INDIANA LIFE INSURANCE COM
PANIES DEEPLY INTERESTED
AND SO ARE THE POLICY HOLD
ERS IN COMPANIES.
John Goodwin, charged with petit
larceny, was released on $200 bond
yesterday and will appear tomorrow
morning when the hearing of the
case is called. It is alleged that Good
win picked up a purse on Ft. Wayne
! Avenue which had been dropped by
: a young lady. It contained less than
$2.00.
To Flcg Preacher.
Durban. Natal. Aug. 11. An Ethio
pian preacher has been sentenced to
six months' imprisonment and to re
ceive 25 lashes for alleged sedition.
He offered up prayer in a native kraal
at Harding asking that the natives be
gicn strength to drive the whites
across the sea.
Hit Himself.
Jennings, ha., Aug. 11. Drew Dob
bins, while despondent, took a revol
ver containing three loaded cartridges
fired the first bullet at his wife and
missed, then aimed at his baby, but
again missed, then sent the third bul
let into his own body, dying in a few-seconds.
Indianapolis, Aug. 11. It is expected
that the members of the next Indiana
General Assembly will be asked to en
act a law that will prevent the giving
or receiving of rebates on insurance
policies. This is one of the laws
adopted by the New York Legislature,
following the Armstrong investigation,
and more than half of the states in the
Fnion have similar laws.
Of interest to Indiana insurance
companies will be the fact that this
anti-rebate law will furnish the means
of doing away with so-called special
contracts and agency schemes of one
sort and another. For the most part
insurance commissioners of other
states that are trying to eliminate the
special contract, are proceeding under
the law prohibiting rebating.
The law in most states is so worded
a to cover the special contract con
dition. The section relating to anti
rebating is practically the same in all
the States and says, in effect, that
there shall be no discrimination "be
tween the members of the same class
of insurants." Under thjs. insurance
commissioners are stopping the issu
ance of the special contract.
This morning at Whitewater
Friend's Church in the north part of
the city, the Rev. Oliver M. Frazer
will preach his farewell sermon to the
congregation over which he has pre
sided for the last year. Mr. Frazer
announced his retirement following
the controversy that resulted from the
determination of the pastoral commit
tee to displace him because of his al
leged unsoundness of doctrine.
When the matter came before the
congregation, however, today two
weeks ago, the pastoral committee
made no charges against the pastor,
though insisted that he be not recalled
for the approaching year. In spite
of the fact that many members of the
congregation 'were deeply opposed to
the pastor giving up the charge and
they stood ready to uphold him in
any event, the Rev. Mr. Frazer deter
mined that rather than permit a seri
ous breach in the body he would witlv
draw. The retiring pastor likely will
not allude in his sermon today to the
unpleasant things that have arisen,
for he feels that there would be no
benefit to result from a resume of his
which he thoroughly touched upon in
his sermon two weeks ago.
It is reported that the Rev. Mr. Fra
ser has received a call from a
Friends' congregation at New Castle,
and it is understood also that his pas
toral services would be gladly receiv
ed in various other places.
Significant Action.
The Iowa Yearly Meeting of Friends
will be lu ld the latter part of this
month and the Rev. Mr. Frazer wi'j
attend the sessions which are to he
held at Oskaloosa. There is consid
erable significance attached to the
fact that the young minister has re
ceived a minute from the monthly and
quarterly meetings and from the quar
erly meeting on ministry and over
sight, w hich endorses him as a prt t.ch
:! of the gospel and permits him go
'n? to the Iowa meeting to perform
v.ueh labors as may seem expedient.
This hearty endorsement coming just
at this time, indicates that the Friends
governing bodies have no complaint
; o offer against the doctrine as ex
pounded by the Rev. Mr. Frazer, for
; were he considered even a trifle un
sound in this respect, no such en
dorsement could be given.
DENIES DIVINITY
OF THE SAVIOR
Cincinnati Episcopal Clergy
man Creates Sensation in
Church.
UTTERANCES ARE UNUSUAL
DECLARES HIS UTTER UNBELIEF
IN THE VIRGIN BIRTH OF
CHRIST AND IN HIS BODILY
RESURRECTION.
fPublishers' Press
Cincinnati, Aug., 11. A great deal
of talk has been caused among the
clergy and the laity of the Protestant
Episcopal Church by a letter sent to
Bishop Vincent, of the Southern Ohio
Diocese, by Rev. George Clark Cox,
rector of Calvary Church, Clifton. The
letter was not given out by the Bishop
but was sent, it is persumed, by Mr.
Cox to a church publication in Chica
go and printed in its issue of a recent
date. It is asserted that the letter
was offered to two other church perio
dicals, but was declined on the ground
that, as it was not an open letter, nor
one addressed to a church council, but
was a personal communication to the
Bishop, it was not an epistle for the
public. However, the third paper to
which it was offered published the
communication.
The fact that the letter asserts an
unbelief in the virgin of Christ and
His bodily resurrection, and contains
other declarations in reference to the
creed and ritual of the Episcopal
Church, at once caused many who
read it to believe that there was no
escape for Rev. Mr. Cox from a trial
for heresy. Inquiry, however, among
those best qualified to speak revealed
th fact that that does not necessarily
follow.
SIRES AND SONS.
Louisville Socialists.
Louisville. Ky.. Aug. 11. Charles
Dobbs, a Louisville newspaperman,
was nominated for congress by the So
cialists of the Fifth district. The con
vention passed resolutions of sympa
thy for William D. Haywood, Socialist
candidate for governor of Colorado,
and Moyer, Pettibone and St. John,
officials of the Western Federation ot
Miners, who are in an Iiaho prison on
the charge of complicity in the assas
sinrtion of former Governor SteuneD-berc
Arthur J. Tialfaur has an expert
knowledge of mr.sic Bach and Handel
are his favorite composers.
George Wost'n:ghoiis the inventor
of the air brake, has been described
as "a hundred horsepower man."
It is estimated by a Wall street au
thoiity that Jehu D. Rockefeller's
Standard Oil rtrx k brings him in nearly
$47,000 for every business day in the
year.
Edor.ard de Reszke is not only ex
ceedingly clever ia successfully imi
tating the voices of people and animals,
but can also imitate a violoncello, pro
ducing with his voice the entire range
of the instrument.
George A. Gleason of Colebrook,
N. II.. is probably the pioneer of all
living singers i:i choirs of the Granite
State. For lifty-nine years he has sung
ia the choir of the Congregational
church at 'olebrouk, beginning when
but a boy of sixteen.
Alfred S. Nile:-, who has been made a
jmlg-'i by .Governor Warfield of Mary
kind, w as b rn in York. Pa., in lSt.0.
He is a graduate of Princeton, has
practiced law in Baltimore for many
years and for two years was dean of
the Baltimore Law school.
Professor Ado'.ph Ilarnack and prob
ably Dr. Koch will be among the Ger
mans to visit the United States in 1007
as guests of the Cnrnegie institute of
Pittsburg at the opening of its main
building in April. Many distinguished
foreigners are expected to be present.
Howard F. Ma j hew, rich and twenty
two years old. is working as a mill
hand in New IV-dford. Conn., his ob
ject leing to acquire a thorough knowl
edge of col ton spinning. He toils for
fifty-eight hours a week and generally
passes hi-j evenings in the New Bed
ford Textile school.
General Luis Terrazas. whose wealth
is conservatively estimated at $200,
000.X, celebrated the seventy-fifth an
niversary of his birth at his home in
Chihuahua, Mexico, a few days ago.
He is th" largest individual landow-ner
in the world, his estates in western
Mexico approximating more than 15,
000,000 acre-
Mrs. Ollie Elliott of Bellevue, Ky.,
is in the city visitins the families of
J. T. Elliott and J. F. Haner.
WELL KNOWN EDUCATOR
George P. Brown, Once Superintend
ent of Local Schools in the
City Yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ceorge P. Brown, of
Bloomington, 111., spent yesterday in
the city the guest of friends. Mr.
Brown was superintendent of the
Richmond schools for a period of ten
years, ending in 170. At this time he
is the editor of the Home and School
Educator.
1
Deaths and Funerals.
NEAL The body of Norman E.
Neal who died in Michigan, arrived
here this morning at 4 o'clock and
was taken to the home of his mother,
No. 2 1 :S South B street. The funeral
services will be held there Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. The burial
will be in Earlham cemetery.
ELL The funeral of Mnthtas Ell
who died Friday night at the home of
his grandfather seven miles south
east of the city will take place Mon
day morning at the home at 10
o'clock sun time. The burial will be
at Earlham.
COBLE The funeral of Schelner
Coble, who died at the home of his
mother, Mrs. Frank Coble. 121 North
3rd street, Friday, will be held at the
home this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The burial will be at Earlham.
DECKER The funeral of the in
fant child of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Decker, of West Richmond wan held
yesterday at 3:0 o'clock. The burial
was in King's cemetery.
THE CITY IN
All straw hats
Co.
JR(EP
Vs
price, Kibbey &
12-2t
Mr. and Mrs. Nettleton Neff are
the parents of a nine pound boy,
born Friday in Chicago.
Burglary Insufcanet written by
Dougan .fc Co. PV1F No. 139
dly 12-1 4-1 G.
W. D. Wiggins, engineer of the
Pittsburg division of he Pennsylva
nia lines, is in t,he city the guest of
his sister, Mrs. I). S. Coe
Burglary Insurance yritten by
Dougan & Co. Phone NV 139.
dly 12-14-16.
Art Martin, of Economy, who had
planned to make a balloon ascension
last Tuesday during the old settlers
picnic, and whose hones were blasted
by the burning of the balloon, has
A FEW EXTRAORDINARY
ARTIGLEfl F0R Y0UR
SUNDjY TABLE.
Cal. Ox heaR Cherries.
Cal. White Bherries. 1
Penn. Huclf Berries.
Cal. else Plums.
TomMpnsfjl Seedless Grapes,
(LargU cIsters.)
Genuirn M iptop Canteloupes.
Lima En ?a n s.
New Sweet Potatoes.
Large fancy Cauliflower.
1
DRESSED CHICKENS
J. M. EGGEMEYER
4th and Main Sts.
tf mm
arranged for another balloon and is
arranging to nuie an ascension next
Saturday in Ecnom-y.
Burglary
Dougan &
dly 12-14-K
insurance, written 'by
Phone No. 139.
Last night was one of the quietest
Saturday nights that the police de
partment has had in many a week.
Though there were numbers of peo
ple on the street, order was as near
perfect as could be wished.
Manager Swisher or the Gennett is
booking a number of superb attrac
tions for midwinter as well as many
that will appear earlier in the season.
Every indication points to a success
ful dramatic season.
Mrs. Blanche Study Cisco, of Ft.
Wayne was in the city yl-sterday a
brief time en route- home from St.
Louis where she has been visiting
her sister, Mrs. Joseph Harper.
While here Mrs. Cisco was the guest
of Mrs. Elmer Eggemeyer.
The Old Settlers' picnic at Center
ville next Saturday will draw the
usual crowd. The people of Center
ville take pardonable pride in the an
nual events and despite the fact that
few of the real pioneers are left,
there is great interest manifested in
the gathering.
NEC
We always carry tjie finest assort
ment in (he city.
THE
LATE
ST
m1m
Desians and Patterns Can be Found
at nwwore.
Store closed every night but Saturday during July, August and September

xml | txt