Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Tuesday, August 14, 1908.
Page Five. Today's iSpedps AN BE morjt economically filled by cimlna to this grocery. YrL wfU find hero practically every seasonable fruit or vegetable, aril all df the highest quality. Peaches... We have on hand a fine lot if pea- che peaches with truly fruit '.avor highest quality very reas-r onably priced. Nothing better for t Sunday's .breakfast, or serv d as desert. 4 A FEW SUGGESTIONS FOR SUN r DAY PURCHASES.! Soda crackers equal to Reception flakes V.10c perjpkg, Fresh supply fancy. olives. . 10c to'SLOO per ottle. Tomatoes Onions Corn Dts Beans Celery Cabbngo Caufifloyver Extra fancy homo .-grown jotatoos $1.00 tr bu. 0. A. Harmeier Phone 1 1 1 1. 1030 Main r Headquarters far fine per t i fumes. In addition to all the popular odors we hav : the exclusive sale fdr Thclma, Dorothy X Vernon, Lady Alice i Rose of Sharo QUIGLEY & Prescription IYL0N Iriggists. 415 N. 8th. Open all day ionc 143 inday. Palladium Want Ads Pay. LEMONS Suits Hats $f00 NEVER MORE Ne'Ei LESS 11 Hi' no morc lb wJ , wwo less LivJ 914 Main Street. Lemons, Lemons, 30 cenAvfalue for 22cts. dozen. Coffee Best in Richmona,l20 cent value, 15 cents; 30 cent coffee, 25 cents. 10 pounds Country Lard, $1.10. 19 pounds Granulated Suglr Home Grown Potatoes, 90 Many other bargains that we Phone orders given especial Fresh fruit and vegetables. Free delivery. Home Pho"hl Komc Phone 1660 O'LrEJARY'S 1029 Main & m$ "Curme's Spec Is the sensation of the year In the R er sale than any other shoe ever sold WHY? Ceeause it Is a strictly $3.50 shoe fo BEST shoe made for the money, and CURME'S SHOE STORE, 724 main street Double Stamps Wednesday the 15th Goods for less money than S; & H. Double Stamos. 19 lbs. Granulated, 20 Ids' bom Meaai Plour, best on d txccllo or 3 Lincoln Oats for 25c. 6 lbs Navy Beans for 25c. Fine, Pure Home Made Preserves, 10c lb. Home grown Potatoes, 90c bushel. Hood's Leader Coffee. nnunri. Hood's Fancy Blend Coffee 1 lb Gun Powder, Imperial or G. H. Tea, for 60c, and 60 stamps: Clearance Sale now on in our Dry Goods Department. Don't fail to see our 4-cent lawns. Apron Ginghams and Calicos. Commence Tuesday evening 6 o?clock. Closes weanesaay evening o o ciock. Thursday Morning. August 16,1906. HOOD'S MODEL DEPARTMENT STORE Trading Stamps with All Purchases. Tree Delivery. New Phone 1079; Old Phone 13R. Store Open Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Evenings. 411-413 Main Street. Rheumatism Is one of the constitutional diseases. It manifests itself in local aches and pains, inflamed joints and stiff muscles, but It cannot be cured by local applications. It- requires constitutional treatment acting through the blood, and the best is a course of the great medicine Hood'sSarsaparilla which has permanently cured thousands of cases. For testimonials est rpmirlnM Mr, VUI 9 send for Book on Rheumatism, No. 7. IT I Unni4 F-r I .... M if " """"" w, 17la Tracks VV.'.hsd Av.ay. El Paso, Tt-x., Aug. 13. Torrential mints irij,tne mountains east of here and north -of .the Southern Pacific truck in the vicinity of Sanderson, have washed out 20 miles of track and trains will not be ablo to g through for several, days. Trains a:t being detourcd . from San Antonio by way of Dallas anl into.El.Puso ovo tho Texas and-Pacific railroad. Thl is the most serious washout on tin Southern Pacific in this section fen many years. Swallowed Ground Glass. Columbus, O., Aug. 13. John A Donavan, a carpenter of Zanesvill", ().. cut his throat with a sliver of glas and crunched and swallowed inan pieces of ground glass at the Statt hospital, dying in great agony latr Ho had been in the institution about 20 hours. The man was Buffering froiv acute depression and had attempted to hang himself at his home in Zar Tills last week. Green or Black Best for Iced Tea, making an ideal summer drink. Good iced tea can only be made from good materials: Are sold looce or In seaied pack ets by Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., 727 Main. During th past eight months we have orilclated at all the weddings of the most prominent Brides of Richmond You know tbm. Ask them about our work. If you wauVtho musical program ol your wedding Artistic and complete, Call up Tel. No. 1896 Tet-rauq Concert Quartet LEMONS ! $1. tents per Dushel. Jnn't mention. attention. 1660. Open evenings. oe trade. It Is having a larg e City. 50, is GUARANTEED to be the fa than fills the guarantee. in Richmond and any store A or 21 lbs Sugar for $1. earth, 70c; $W5 per cwt. and 23 stamrisfor 25c. CSIO.XlllfiJ chmogra sh in tt 1 I r$2 Social and Personal Mention MR. RAYMOND NICHOLSON ENTERTAINED INFORMAL LY AT DINNER FOR MR DAYTON GOOCH WEDDING OF MR. HOWARD DURGESS AND MISS BLANCHE OVER DEER TAKES PLACE TOMORROW BIRTHDAY PARTY FOR MR. WILLIAM JOHNSON. Mr. Raymond Nicholson entertain ed informally last evening at the Country Club in honor of Mr. Day- i ton Gooch, of Whi'tir, Cal , whose wedding to Miss Myra Coate will take plaee Thursday evening. Thr? other K'if-Hts wore Missts Myra Ooatf, Kdifh Nicholson and Ruth Pierson of Troy, Ohio. Tho woddiiiK of Miss Blanche Over deer and Mr. Howard Burgp.ss will take place Wednesday morn ins at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. ThompKon, of North 11th street. Miss Overdeer was a graduate at Karlham this year and Mr. Rursress was the editor of t lie Karlham Col lege Annual, the Sargasso. 7 -a Mr. Wm. Johnson was pleasantly surprised last evening at his home on South 12th street, it being the oc casion of his 2uth birthday. Cards and music were a feature of the evening, music being furnished by Harry Harfzler, Wm. McCullough and Wm. Johnson. Refreshments were served. Walter A. Johnson. Harry Hartzler, Wm. McCullough. Samuel Buckley, Chas. Partlow, Geo. Brown. Harry i Helms, of Decatur, Ind., Thompson, of Los Angeles, Cul., Ross Osborne, Wm. Johnson, Mrs. Lafayette Rails back, Wm. Osborne, Mr. Wilbur Nel fcon. Ed Nelson, Rex Buckley. Miss Toy Osborne, Mary Chrisnian. of Dayton, O., Helen Buckley, Mildred Osborne, Dorothy Hartzler, Dorothy Thompson, of Ios Angeles, Cal.. Marsha Helms, of Decatur, Ind., Mas ters Robert Helms, Joseph Bartlow, of Chicago, 111., Roy Johnson. 4? The following invitations have been received here: Yourself and Ladies are cordially invited to attend the Annual Old Settlers Ball to be given in the Town Hall Centorville, Indiana Saturday evening. Aug. ISth, ioor,. Music by tho Famous Hoosier Or chestra of Knightstown. Committee oh arrangements Frank Hatfield, Ott Darnell, Walter .Mathews. On Sunday last, Mr. Isaac Little and Bister Jennie entertained at dinner in honor of Mr. Little's oldest daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Alvon Mil ler of Winchester, a family party of nineteen and during the afternoon the number of guests increased to thirty four and melons were the order of the day. After a very delightful after noon the guests departed hoping tbjese home gatherings may increase in fre quency. x. J. A dinner party :it the Country Club last evening was composed of Mr. and Mrs. Guy McCabe, Mr. and Mrs. James Morrison, Mrs. Dudley Foulke, Mrs. Caroline Reeves, Miss Gwendo lyn Foulke and Miss Ziegler, of Col umbus, O. -X- Mrs. William Dudley Foulke and Miss Gwendolyn Foulke entertained with a luncheon at the Country Club yesterday at noon. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Guy McCabe and Miss Nellie Zrighter, of Columbus, O. -X- The Ladies Missionary Society of the Christian church will meet this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ros coe Kirkman in West Richmond, All members and their friends are cor dially invited to attend. Yo:i:c!-iul Vitality of lunccts. It is a standing puzzle to the ento mologists and others interested in the study of insects how the frail little creatures of the mosquito and the but terfly order can brave the cold of an arctic winter and yet retain their vital ity. A London naturalist took the lar va of the common milkweed butterfly and exposed it to an artificial blast (IS tleprees below zero. Upon takinj,' it out of the range. of this urtilicial blizzard and gradually thawing the creature out the naturalist vu.s surprised to find that the worm wa able to creep it; less than half an hour afterward. Ac cording to the testimony of all the arc tie explorers, butterflies and mosqui toes, as well as a great variety of oth er insects, have been found flitting joy ously about in the highest latitudes ever penetrated by man. It is even de clared by those who have made tour of exploration to the far north that the mosquitoes of those regions are the largest and healthiest varieties of that species of pest that have ever been dis covered Iw man. Whnt He Wanted. The crowd of passengers seemed to buffet him from one cud to the other when the little man. who had some thing of a jag. got the conductor's ear. "Say. conductor, let me off at 37C Main street!" he bawled. The fare gatherer did not speak, but in a moment the smalt man again spoke up and said: "Don't forget me at S7i Main street." "All right," said the conductor. In a moment the little chap was again tepeating the ntimber. The con ductor, now somewhat angered, yelled: "What's the matter with you? What are you worrying about oTG Main street for?" "Well." said the rassentrer, "because here's a sign that says. 'Space to rent in this car at oTJ Main street.' "Kan sas City Independent. Hew Site Got Out of If, "Didn't I hear that young Spooner kissing you on tr.e porch last night?" asked her mother. "Certainly not." she replied. "Are you sure?" "Positive." Then, as she saw that the ordeal was over, she added to her self with a sigh of relief, "It was on the lips." Chicago roL The Spring Grove Sewinn Circle will meet this afternoon with Mrs. W. I'. Haughton. A picnic supper will be served on the lawn. The families of the club members are cordially in vited. 5 -S Mr. Dayton Gooch of Whittier, Cal., will give a dinner at the Westcott this evening. The quests will be the ushers for the Oooch-Coato wedding and will be as follows: Messrs. Ray mond Nicholson, Clamor Bartel, Roland Coate and Earle Coate. -x -t Miss Emma Wessel entertained at dinner Sunday at her home on South 13th street. Those in the party were Misses Nellie, Margaret and Kath eryn O'Neal of Dayton; Messrs. Wal ter Breen, Harry Breen, Thomas Bradford and Dr. Bushe. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stimson and Mr. Frank Braffett and Miss Jennie Robbins formed a picnic party west of the eitr last evening. PERSONAL MENTION. Mrs. S. E. Swayne and Miss Juliet Swayne will arrive tomorrow from Harbor Point, where they have been for the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Fortis Hoeffer and son, Norman returned from Middle town, Ind., last evening. Harry Tarbeck left yesterday for a ten days visit in Chicago and Milwau kee. Mark Marshall has returned from Ann Arbor, where he has been attend ing summer school. Mrs. Eastman and Mrs. Edith Chan dlee of Indianapolis are the guests of Mrs. Emily Chandlee of West Rich mond. They will leave tomorrow for a two weeks stay at Bass Lake. Miss. Bertha Latimer of Newark, O. is the guest of Miss Ruth Mash meyer. Prof. Heironimous will leave tomor row for Wabash, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Henning of S. l.'th street have gone to Minneapolis. Mrs. Blanche Study Cisco of Ft. Wayne has been the guest of Mrs. El mer E. Eggemeyer. Walter Breen of Dayton is the guest of friends in the city. Mrs. Charles White and Miss Eliza beth Nixon are the guests of friends in Springneld, O. Percy Ford of Dayton spent Sunday in the city. Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Thomas are vis iting in Covington, Ohio. Mrs. C. A. Henshaw and daughters are spending the week in Louisville, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Martin of Am boy, O., are visiting in the city. Miss Pearl Willgus of Proctorvillo, O., is the guest of Mrs. J. B. Cooper. Mr. and Mrs. R. W). Keller are vis iting friends at Vincennes, Ind. Harry Morrow went to Chicago on business yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Layton Myrick and son Raymond accompanied by Forrest Mote and James Wood left for Sand Lake yesterday. Mrs. Ed Thompson and daughter have returned from Sand Lake. Geo. Ballenger will leave the latter part of the week for Chicago. Mr. Phillip bf Wheeling. W. Va., is the guest of Miss Ethel Garrison of East Main street. Miss Dora Young of Columbus. O., is here the guest of local friends. Mrs. George Buhl has returned from a visit at Muncie. CURRENT COMMENT. It Is easy to arrest editors In Russia, but arresting a national propaganda is quite another thing. Chicago Record Herald. France has reached tho point where r president can be elected without put ting up barricades In the streets of Paris. Baltimore llerald. Mr. Roosevelt wishes to send some American athletes over to Greece to take part in the Olympian games in the Stadium. We need these athletes more urgently at Panama to compete in the game of the spadium. Columbia State. As the great obstacle to polar re search lias been the difficulty of the ground to be traversed, It is obvious that the perfection of aerial navigation ought to afford the most simple and di rect means of overcoming that obsta cle. Chicago Reconl-II-rald. It is said that more water is taken from the Niagara river on the Canadian side than on the American side, and this is only n fact sustaining the con tention that nothing short of Interna tional effort can be depended on to save the cataract. Binghamton Press. GOWN GOSSIP. It Is paid that the shirt waist suit or a glorified reincarnation of it, is to be a feature of the coming season. It is evidently to be a silk year, and certain American silks on the order of pongee are to have a wide popularity, according to the buyers. The spring colors so far seen are very cool and quiet in tone, tbe grays, mauve.?, soft yellows and shades of green and blue removed from brilliancy being conspicuous. The long coat suit has evidently gone where the old moons go. As soon as spring comes the short, jaunty coat, tbe bolero and Eton will hold full iway if advance styles are to be be lieved, Queer Old English Custom. Under the English law of the eighteenth century women were ab solved from all debts on marriage. Fashionable women who had lost heavily at cards sometimes wedded a criminal on his way to the gollows to scape their creditors. RICHMOND WM A Marion News Tribune Claims to Have Received a Letter From Mrs. Johnson. LIVED AT 140 B0YER ST. WOMAN IN HER COMMUNICATION SAYS SHE OWNS HER HOME AND EXPECTS A FORTUNE BE FORE LONG. The Marion News Tribune printed the Tollowing, recently: The single life agrees with but few people in this age of smoke and sign boards, but when in the course of events one is forced to live alone in a town like Richmond, life then be comes particularly unbearable. This at least is what Mrs. Johnson, who resides at 140 Boyer street, in the Quaker city, has come to believe, and now the lonely dame is willing to marry any man who is temperate. She would prefer that her "male com panion" be a. Christian, but religion cuts no ice with her. The following letter arrived at. the office of the News-Tribune yesterday morning: "Richmond, Ind., August ti, 1906. "Editor of City of Marion paper. ( Please publis.) "Wanted A companion to come to city of Richmond the man of the city of Richmond, Indiana, a male companion one that is temperate, In dustrie man one who will be willing to help keep the 4voolf away from the door one who has an income or a Pension to help alonge one who will aprecie a home. I am alone and am lonely, would like a companion about 60 or 63, my age, would like it if he was a Christion, but if he is temperent wont mind so much as be ing a Christion as religion cuts no figure. Resp. "MRS. JOHNSON", "140 Boyer street "P. S. I own my home and it is a good home for the right person, quiet and nice. Also expect a fortune ere long." FERT PARAGRAPHS. When a man falls in love it really feels as though he were falling up ward. . , You know you were not commanded io love your neighbor as he loves him self. When a river gets to acting up just consider the source. If wishes were horses we would be kicking be cause they were not autos. A man Is apt to be judged by the roll he flashes. Why is it that a fat man In trouble Is such a funny sight? Marrying is often a squire deal. If your sins find you put they will settle down and cheerfully await your return. A Fine Sight. There are pretty bits of landscape That enrapture all who see. There's the mountain and the river And the old majestic tree; There are oool and pliafly corners. Where the sunlight filters through. But the dollar of our daddies Makes the most attractive view. There are large and ancient picture At which connoisseurs throw fits, There are others quite as pretty That you buy for Just two bits; There are photographs of ladies Who aznuse us in the plays, But the dollar of the daddies Has them all skinned forty ways There are pretty glrie In plenty. Blond, brunette and extra pale; Likewise manyshandsome babieSv If their mothers tell the tale; There are scattered through the country Here and there some nobby gents, But the dollar of the daddies Makes them look like thirty cents. Yes; we bow to King JIazuma As he sits upon his throne, For, while others may have meriy lie la in a class alone; Others may have fair proportions. But they do not win the prize, But the dollar of the daddies Is a sight that rests the eyes. They Can't Stay Single. The announcement of an old maid's party in Oklahoma is evidently a mis take unless the frenzied land agents of that balmy garden spot have been do lug some tall and artistic stringing. According to the true tales of trav elers, an old maid couldn't last in Ok lahoma as long as a snowball In Pan ama. As soon as an unattached lady of no matter what age gets off tbe train a quarter section with a huge mustache and a prospective United States sen ator attached begins motioning to her with such persuasive ways that 6he just can't resist. It is our understanding tb-jt the only Id maids in Oklahoma are the ones .'a short dresses, and they are all spo ten for just as soon as thej- can bake a i cpjack and loss a man. We fear ! ip.t those who participate in the old J.aids' party will have to take their nursing bottles nlong. CASTOR! A Fc T. Jiiita and Children. The Kind You Hare Always Bought Bears the Signature o: WANTS HUSBAND sconno be witness APPEAR FOR HARRY THAW The Death Valley Miner it is Said Will Swear That White Threatened to Shoot Young Millionaire Last Jan uary. Publishers' Press Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 13. Walter Scott, the Death Valley miner, is like ly to be a witness for Harry Thaw. Scott claims, it is said, that in January last he was the means of preventing Standford White from killing Thaw in Madison Square Garden, and has now the revolver that he says White in tended to use. He says there are two witnesses in New York who saw him take the revolver from White and heard the controversy. Given Another Trial. Washington, Aug. 13. The meat contractor for the New York navy yard, against whom complaint recent ly was made, will be allowed to fur nish meat on probation for awhile to determine whether he will fulfill the terms of his bid. If he fails to do so Secretary Bonaparte will cancel the contract. The contractors at NorfolK have written Secretary Bonaparte pro testing against the publication of re ports that their supplies were unsatis factory. They acknowledged in the letter, however, that their meats have been rejected four times, and Secre tary Bonaparte thinks this is sufficient to warrant an investigation. Charged With "Gouging." Washington, Aug. 13. Secretary Bonaparte received the findings in the courtmartial cases of Assistant Sur geons T. N. Pease and Thomas L. Brown of the navy, who werecharged with "gouging" In their examinations for promotion. The attorney for these officers has filed a brief, taking excep tions to certain rulings, and while no official announcement Is made It is un derstood that the decision of the courts were adverse to the accused officers. Russian Official's Version. Washington, Aug. 13. The state do partment received a dispatch from St. Petersburg giving an account of the. attempt last week to assassinate the Grand Duke Nicholas. The dispatch states that many of the reports sent out were exaggerated, and says the truth is that one bullet was heard hign above the heads of the Grand Duke Nicholas and the generals who were standing with him reviewing the troops last Thursday. Tragedy Follows Divorce Suit. St. Louis, Aug. 13. Joseph Castle man, living in Weakly county, Tennes see, called at the home of his divorced wife and killed her with a shotgun, and then killed himself. He was 60 years old, and she was 50. The trag edy resulted from her suit for divorce, which was recently granted. Native of Ohio. Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 13. W. H. Whiteman, former judge of the su preme court of Arizona and later ad jutant general for the territory. Is dead at Terminal Island of softening of the brain. Judge Whiteman was a native of Ohio and about 60 years old. Killed by 8treetoar. Tamaqua, Pa., Aug. 13. Milton Whetstone, 33, cashier of the Citizens' National bank of Lansford, was In stantly killed, and Daniel McGeehan, 27, assistant cashier of the same bank, was fatally injured hero. Their car riage was struck by a streetcar. New Orleans Blaze. New Orleans, Aug. 13. Fire which at one time threatened the wholesale business district destroyed the build ing occupied by Pinskl Brothers & Hoffman, commission merchants, and Burkenroad-Goldsmith company gro cers. Loss $50,000. TO THE POINT Telegraphic News Boiled Down and Bunched For Convnlence. A mysterious fire totally destroyed Charles E. Relkert's large grain eleva tor at Raymond, O. Total loss 111,000. Jacob Weidimler of Toledo, O., and Harry Steinkamp of Springfield, O., each aged about IS years, perished la the surf at Cedar Point W. W. Berry was arrested at Hop kinsvillo, Ky., charged with the mur der of his wife, w"ho died, it Is alleged, from the effects of a blow. An automobile turned over near Houston, Tex., and George Melklejohn, a passenger, . was instantly killed. L. C. Dean and a Mr. Drake were injured. MIsb Winnie Jones, 19; A. L. Ber gett, 40; Mrs. L. A. Bergett. 35; Roy Hoird. 28, and A. L. Inman, 24, wer drowned in the Spokane river Bea? Davenport, Wash, ZEMSTV0 ELECTIONS Reactionaries Defeating Constitutional Democrats. St. Petersburg, Aug. 13. The gov ernment attaches much importance to the defeat of the Constitutional Dem ocrats in the zemstvo elections now under way. For years the provincial zemstvos have been the centers of the liberal movement, and practically all the Constitutional Democratic leaders have been prominent in zemstvo work Now, as candidates for re-election. they are going down to defeat. M Kakoshkene, next to M. Roditcheff, the most brilliant of the Constitutional Democratic orators in the outlawed parliament, has been defeated by Count Sberemtleff, the notorious reac tionary, and two Constitutional Demo crats were defeated at Samara. Suttan Improving, Constantinople, Aug. 13. It is stat ed the sultan's condition is somewhat Improved. His reluctance to submit to treatment hitherto has complicated the situation, but one of the palace doctors has induced him to allow the employment of a simple appliance which gave immediate relief. The doctor in recognition . of his services has been promoted to the rank of ii ceneraL makes REPLY TO ROGER SULLIVAN William Jennings Bryan Gives Out Statement Regarding Illinois Trouble. A ROBBERY IS ALLEGED LEADER THAT MAN OF DEMOCRACY CLAIMS NATIONAL COMMITTEE SULLIVAN OBTAINED POWER BY FRAUD. Publishers' Press Paris, Aug. 13. William Jennings Bryan gave out a statement concern ing the controversy respecting the 'Il linois Democratic national committee man. The controversy has grown out of Mr. Bryan's letter demanding the resignation of National Committee man Roger Sullivan, to which demand Mr. Sullivan returned a prompt re fusal, and stated that Mr. Bryan had been misinformed respecting the situ ation by M. F. Dunlap. Mr. Bryan's rejoinder says that no one but himsell is responsible for the information con tained in his letter, and that he had intended to ask Mr. Sullivan to resign before he should see Mr. Dunlap. Mr, Bryan added: "I entered Into this contest becaus I believe that Roger Sullivan and John Hopkins had deliberately robbed th Democrats of Illinois of their political right, and 1 still believe so. To secur political power by force or fraud ought to be as disgraceful In the eyes of the public as to secure money by force or fraud. I can not conceive of any plaus ible defenso which Mr. Sullivan can make for remaining on the national committee. If the body is .unable to rid itself of the leadership of men like Sullivan, who seek to-control the par ty organization In order to advance their corporate interests, it might aa well dissolve. While I was anxious to give Sullivan a chance to retire with out a fight, It 1b probably just as well that he refused, for If we must fight to purify the party organization the sooner it begins the better." The statement adds an expression of confidence and approval to the work of the Majority. Rule league, and of Messrs. Dunlap, Rainey, Thompson and Nelson. The controversy between Mr. Bryan and Mr. Sullivan grows out of a con test for seats In the national Demo cratic convention in St. Louis In 1904, when against the protest of Mr. Bryan the Illinois delegation led by Messrs. Hopkins and Sullivan was seated. Sullivan's Latest. Chicago, Aug. 13. National Com mitteeman Sullivan, when interviewed in regard to Mr. Bryan's latest utter ances, declared there was no truth In them. "Mr. Bryan got all of his in formation from Mr. Dunlap and is do ing what Mr. Dunlap wants him to do. All the information he has abut the Illinois situation he has received from Dunlap and Thompson. He is fighting their battles battles that they can not fight for themselves. Mr. Bryan is not bigger than the entire Demo cratic party." RETURNS AFTER 31 YEARS Professor at Chicago Gets Home After Long Absence and has Big Roll of Bills. Publishers' PrcssJ Chicago, Au.i. io. Alter an unex plained absence of 31 years, Professor Charles H. Frye, former superintend ent of the Chicago Normal school of this city, has returned home. One of his first acts upon arrival at his home was to hand a roll of crisp $100 bills totalling $5,000 over to his wife, with tho remark "Ask me no questions." Frye was 31 years old when he disap peared. Since that day no word had been received from him by his wife. He was recognized immediately la spite of his years and altered appear ance. He is said to have made money in the Philippine islands, where he re sided for several years. Persian Parliament. Teheran, Persia, Aug. 13. Th shah's rescript to the grand vizier, as finally amended Aug. 10, orders tho formation of a national consultative assembly, composed of representa tives of all classes, from the princes downward. The assembly will advise the shah on Important state and pub lic affairs, and will propose reforms conducive to the welfare of the people of the country. Justice will be ad ministered in accordance with the sa cred law. The grand vizier is to draw up the rules of procedure for the as sembly, and these are to be approved by the assembly itself. Saved Son, Lost Life. Richmond, Va., Aug. 13. Dr. Dan iel F. Ellison, member of the faculty and college physician of the Randolph Macon college at Ashland, Va., was drowned In Stagg creek, four miles from there, while on his way to a charity visit to an old negro patient. Hgh water swept his buggy down tho stream. The doctor's 5-year-old son was with him, but was saved by his father placing him in an overhanging tree. Saloon Raics In Kansas. Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 13. The sa loon raids at Kansas City, Kan., waged so persistently a month ago by C. W. Trickett, the assistant attorney gen eral appointed by Governor Hoch to enforce the prohibitory law, were re sumed Sunday when that official made the rounds of the "Joints" in an auto mobile and arrested the proprietors of these places where liqaor was being sold. Palladium Want Ads Pay,