Newspaper Page Text
i ne liiCiiii.uiiu raiiau:um. luesday, August 14, 1308.
THINKS FATHER TAKEN LIFE THE G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT Yesterday was First Day of th Fortieth Annual Gathering of the Old Soldiers. I J! i A .,1 n -4 at H n fi h c die Only Sal 15 14 too io m ve in ins WAVE YOU EVER PAUSED TO THINK of the influence of a newspaper in your home? ?! is a daily companion for better, for worse. It not only colors your own thoughts, but helps to form the characters of your children and to shape their lives for good or ill. The only kind of newspaper that is safe to have in the house is one that has character one that you can trust as a family friend one thatyour daughter mav read as freely as your son. THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM publishes that kind of a paper every week day. It has been the constant aim of the present management to make the PALLADIUM the best and newsiest paper in Richmond; to make it a paper worthy its long and glor ious past. THE BEST NEWSPAPER costs no more money than a poor cne, while the sensational, sneering or untruthful paoer costs more in evil effects than any man cr woman can afford to risk. THE PALLADIUM tells the news of the whole world in a spirit of good will, good humor, independence and justice. It tells the truth smiling. That is ' why it has become the greatest family paper in Wayne county. A QTTPFPR 1SIFWQ QFPVTPP THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM'S NEWS SERVICE employs the larqest number porters in Richmond, and the largest number of correspondents scattered over Wayne county. To its Own corps of keen-eyed news gatherers is added the vast news service of the Publishers Press Association, coiering every part of the inhab ited world. Why not get the benefit of this trained amy of experts yourself by reading the daily PALLADIUM? FOR THE PUBLIC GOOD. THE EDITORIAL COLUMNS OF THE PALLADIUM are shaped by one control! idea the public good. This paper is Republican in politics, standing for what is best in its party regardless of any special cliques, or factions. It is for such men as Presi dent Roosevelt and Senator Beveridge, and against such betrayers of a people's trust as Senator Aldrich or Senator Depew. t BEST PAPER FOR BUSINESS MEN, THE FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENTS of the PALLADIUM are to compre hensive and trustworthy that hundreds of farmers and business men prefer thi paper to all others on this account. The market reports are more complete and authoritive than any other in Richmond or vicinity. THE DEPARTMENT OF SPORTS is a good test of the tone of a paper. The PALLA DIUM prints all the sporting news worth reading, but bars out objectionable matter and gives' preference to wholesale amateur and college sports in the season. THE DRAMATIC AND MUSICAL COLUMNS are written by seasoned crities who know how to make their writings newsy as well as authorative. The resuit is that their critiques are not only sound, but also interesting. FOR WOMEN AS WELL AS MEN. WOMEN PREFER THE PALLADIUM because it contains more things of real interest to them than any other paper. Its suggestions for the household and boudoir, its so ciety columns, its religious news, its fashions, receipts and menus, these are some of. the attractions for feminine readers. The whole paper is written for women as well as for men. Try it and see. THE CARTOONS AND ILLUSTRATIONS, always have been of a high order, helping to make each page attractive to the eye. The PALLADIUM was the first paper in Richmond to install a daily cartoon service, and one which could be appreciated by merv and women alike. THE PALLAUM HAS A LARGE CIRCULATION among the intelligent people of Richmond and the surrounding country. It goes into more than 2,100 homes every week day, and this number is constantly increasing. WHY? Because it is a great, clean, live newspaper of character and purpose. Because it wears well as a friend in the home. Right now is the best time to make it a regular mornina visitor at your door if it isn't such already. Read The Richmond Palladium For All The News of The Day. t ririYiW " ' " lim i ii'i. i 1 w-i. TI- I.-.IX.TC is a creatar: 'iultf lurrc una ferocious. Tho iV ds oT this mors;er .ro firr.ply iUrccijus. 0:i rr.ar. as a. diot T:-.e :r.oure doesn't thrive. Cut it for amusement Eats women alive. A wom.m for blocks It WHl ruthlessly follow Ar.il oat her rlj-it coxvn. Dross Cr.d all, at a sv.-aiiow. She cannot escape It; There's no uh; to try. Tho ir.i)i:.e is determined The iady must t'ie. No v.-ontler the sight Of a mouse is distracting And calls risht away For tome very bad acting. Then is it a marvel A lady would swoon Or want to escape In some friendly balloon? You never would guess That the mouse had a talent For being so rucie And so very ungallant. Indeed it is all liev'-nd masculine ken. For really the mouse Is afraid of the men. An Accommodating Job, Castro ajinrs to have the presiden cy of Venezuela just where he wants it. If he gets tireti of the Job he can take it off and hang it up in the clos et, knowing that it will be there for him when he conies back after it. Few men have got the game beaten like that. In these swift modern days a man hardly steps out of office until he becomes a back number and a has been, and about a year later well post ed people begm to scratch their heads and wonder who he is when they hear his name mentioned. With Castro it is different. If he wants to ko down in the audience and watch himself acting lie can do so without having some one tell him that a worthier son has coppered the job when he comes back. Whenever he feels that way he steps to the front and explains in a loud tone of voice, "I am it!' and the others bow down and exclaim in chorus, "That's right!" How It Happened. In life ho wan the very best That ever didn't float, lie sans a songr; he. made a Jest, And than he rocked the boat. Great Progress. "lie was born of poor but respectable parent?." "And he has succeeded In overcomlttg both. I notlca" Qaeer Tibetan Cnntom. Every Tibetan family is compelled to devote its first born male child to a monastic life. Soon after birth the child is taken to a Buddhist monastery to be thenceforth brought up and train ed in priestly mysteries. lite Zoo. t if ' 'I mnnnr'Tr n nT s n mum rati J VH1 aJ Mrs. Farrcley CpolntiuR to the giraffe at tho zooioBici'l gardens) Oh, Just look: T,rhat animal is that? Mr. Fnrmley What? That Is an ostrich. Mr;?. Farmley An ostrich! Then where are its feathers? Mr. Farmley (contemptuously) Don't betray your ignorance, Maria. Don't you know that ostrichae molt at this time of the year? CONTROL OF ENE RGY. 1 Young Stensland Does Not Think His Father Has Fled From Country. TURNS OVER REAL ESTATE HE SAYS THAT HE HAD NO KNOWLEDGE CF THE COLOSSAL FORGERY AND CLAIMS THAT HE DID NOT PROFIT BY IT. Publishers' Press Chicago. Ati -jr. i -.. 'flit-odor? Stens land, son of the fugitive Milwaukee Avenue hank president, made a fill: statement of the knowledge cf th cir cumstances surrounding the flight ot his father and touching the colossai forgery in the bank, says the Tribune. In a frank narration of the manner in which the great scandal was made known to him, young Stensland not only flatly denied that he ever had knowledge of the plot before Aug. 3 last, but submitted various preofs with which he expects to substantiate his story when told before a jury. He declares absolutely tht he was not only ignorant of the steals perpetrat ed, but that he never profited in an way from them. The young man ad vanced the belief that his father has not fled the country, but has commit ted suicide. He also advanced the the ory that his father ceuld not himself have committed the forgeries of notes because of an impediment in his con trol of the pen in recent years. He thinks an outside expert was employ ed for the purpsse of copying signa tures on blank checks. It became known that young Stens land late on Saturday had given to Re ceiver Johu C. Fetzer, for the benefit of the bank depositors, a deed to all the Cook county real estate held by his father, who had given him power of attorney. The property is estimat ed to be worth 5650,000. Assistant State's Attorney Olsen stated that be bad received informa tion concerning a woman, whese iden tity he refused to reveal, who, he said, had definite information regarding Cashier Herlng and President Stens land. Inspector Shippy and two detectives wont to the home of President Stens land at Irving park to seek further evidence against the missing bank president. In the bouse they found what they believe to be a secret room. The room, which has a hidden en trance to Stensland's den, was discov ered after a search of nearly one hour. The room is large enough to admit a man. The entrance is concealed by a panel in the wall, which opens with a spring. Nothing was found which would indicate that the room had been recently occurred G0MPERS ATTACKS SH0NTS President of Federation of Labor Says Shonts Promised Not to use Chinese. i It Possible For the Human Race to Avert Extinction? i The only conceivable way in which the human intelligence can ever sue- ! eeed in averting the "procession of the great year" is not by postponing the ! Issue, but by reversing the process ; Tiie question is this: While energy ia i being dissipated in accordance with ; the natural law, can ve so manipulate i things as to accumulate energy, mat ! ing the unavailable available notwith I standing the fact ihat cosmic processes seem to be essentially irreversible? ; Now there is assuredly no inherent I reason why we should not accomplish j this. It is true that hitherto all the atomic evolution that has been ob I served is atomic disintegration. We ! may speak now, indeed, of the analysis ! of the elements. But so it was, wo may remember, that the older chem I istry began, and yet analytic chemia j try was the precursor of synthetic ! chemistry. We began by breaking up ' compounds, but now we can make ; them can. indeed, make compounds i hitherto unknown in nature. Slmilar- ly, it is more than probable that we I shall ere long learn to achieve the ! synthesis of the elements as well as ! their analysis. No energy is ever lost. I Even when the radium atom, itself the child of the uranium atom, breaks down and dissipates its energy, ending, It is supposed, as the dull atom of lead, the original energies are not destroyed. Why should they not be gathered up again and thus again become avail able? Are matter and energy to go on their way, ultimately destroying the human race? For myself, I incline to the view that victory will" rest at last I with "man's unconquerable mind." C. W. Saleeby, F. R. S., in Harper's Magazine. v Publishers' Press Waehiiifc'U'U, a 1$. Samuel Gom pers, presidt of the American Feder ation of Labor, issued a statement re plying to a; pubilFbfid interview with Theodore P. Shcnts, chairman of the isthmian canal commi'on, relative to the plan to employ Chinese coolie la bor in the construction of the P.inama canal. The statement is an attack on Mr. Shonts' accuracy concerning facts and his knowledge of the law, and charges him with influencing congress to annul the 8-bour principal as ap plied to canal work. Mr. Gempers re iterates that Mr. Shonts promised not to use Chinese labor on the isthmus. - - .. Will Be Put On Trial. Washington, Aug. 13. Secretary Bonaparte has received the report of the court of inquiry on the collision of the battleships Illinois and Alabama off Breton's reef while sailing for New port harbor. It is a very voluminous document, and although no official an nouncement has been made, it is un derstood several courtsmartial will re suit, and officers charged with negli gence by the court of inquiry will be put on trial. Wife Files Divorce Suit. Akron, O., Ai:g. 13. Mrs. Esther Federman filed suit for divorce against Marcus J. Fuderman, propri etor of the Akron Dry Goods company and one of the wealthiest men of the city. The complainant alleges that during the past four years the defend ant has been 'guilty of extreme cruel treatment. Federman has been re strained from disposing of his proper ty, pending the trial of the suit. Against United States. Paris, Aug. 13. The Temps devotes a leading article to Secretary 'loot's speeches in South America and the Monroe doctrine. It says: "Latin America feels the need of guarantees against the United States as well as against Europe. The Monroe doctrine protects the republics against Europe, but it leaves them defenseless against the United States." Passenger Trains Meet. Fort Worth, Tex., Aug. 13. Two passenger trains on the Chicago, Rock Island and Duluth railroad collided in the local yards, injuring 15 persons two seriously. W. O. Stevens, a banker oi Bridgeport, Tex., and Brink Poore of the same place, were serious ly hurt and were taken to the hospitaL The trains collided in the outskirts of Palladium Want Ads Pay utrtlshers' Press Minns-. r - - . 'Aojf. is. xma was the nrot day of the fortieth an nual encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic, which is to continue throughout the week, and despite the fact that the soldiers are so rapidly lessening in numbers it promises to be one of the most successful ever held. Aside from the encampment it self, there will be annual meetings of the many affiliated societies. The po litical aspect has been mild thus far, as nono of the candidates for the honor of being the next commauder of the organization have arrived. Th leading candidates are Captain P. H. Coney of Topeka, Kan.: R. B. Brown of Zhnesville, O., and Charles G. Bur ton of Missouri. There is no contest for any of the lesser offlcos. With the President. Oyster Bay, L. 1., Aug. 13. Presi dent Rooevelt entertained at lunch eon Representative James S. Sherman of New York, chairman of the. Repub lican concreesUaal campaign commit tee; Theodore P. Shonts, chairman of the isthmian canal commission, and Joseph B. Bishop, secretary to the canal commission. Before going to Sagamore Hill Mr. Sherman said his visit had to do with the congressional campaign and that several matters would be discussed in that connection. Chairman Shonts, who arrived from Panama Saturday, went over-the situ ation on the isthmus with the president. PLAYS AND PLAYERS. Mrs. Fiske is io produce a new drama of New York life next season. Sarah Bernbardt's gowns - cost her $2r,000 a year, it' is sold by her press ent. Pavid Warfleld of "The Music Mas ter" fame is now In Europe taking a well deserved rest. Miss Florence Huntington, formerly well known in Brooklyn social' circles. Las been engaged-for the role .of. Jane Witherspoon in the western ' "College Widow" com pony. Henry Coote, who is now singing one of the student captain roles in "The Student King," has been signed, for the principal tenor role f Tom Wagnnf In "The Prince of Pilsen" next, season. Miss Evelyn Vaughnn, the clever young leading woman, has been en gaged by II. W. Savage to play the role of Jane Witherspoon, "the college widow," next season in his eastern "College Widow" company. IN BOSTON. Everything Is near everything else. It Is a city of annihilated distances. "Church cars" are run on Sundays, making a circuit of the Back Bay places of worship. Copley square for once seems dis appointing. Its benut!fulbulldlBgs ap pear toylike after New York. Everybody is polite, policemen in cluded. Charges are moderate. Tbs streets are clean. The public garden Vd a joy forever. On the wells of the huge waiting room of the South station the names of the counties of the state are painted, to serve as meeting places for passengers. At the Dudley street terminal pas sengers walk downstairs into a large pen through which cars fr all points paw. No transfer checks ore used and there is no confusion. New York World. Afacnan fllatr. Afghan solfllors are not admitted as witnesses in law courts of their own country. T RILE ITCHING SCALP HUMOR Badly Affected With Sores and Crusts Extended Down Behind the Ears Some Years Later Painful and Itching Pustules Broke Out on ' Lower Part of Body Son Also Affected. A TRIPLE CURE BY CUTICURA REMEDIES "About ten years ago my scalp be came badly affected with sore and itching humors, crusts, etc., and extend ing down behind the ears. My hair came out in places also. I was greatly troubled; understood it was eczema. Tried various remedies, so called, with out effect. Saw your Cuticura adver tisement, and got them at once. Ap plied thern as to directions, etc., and after two weeks, I think, of use, waa clear as a whistle. "I have to state also that late last fall, October and November, 1904, I was suddenly afflicted with a bad erup tion, painful and itching pustules over the lower part of the body. I suffered dreadfully. In two months, under tha skilful treatment of my doctor, con joined with Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment, I found myself cured. "Six years ago my son was laid up with a severe cold, a hard cough, and finally painful eruption all over the body. I procured the Cuticura Renydiea as soon as possible, and after his faith ful use of same was as well as ever in two weeks, as well as I can recall. He lias never had a return of the illness, as far as I know. " I have always been pleased to com mend the Cuticura Remedies, and testify aa to their efficacy. I am aveteran ot the late Civil War, '61-65, between seventy and eighty years of age. Yours truly, II. M, F. Weiss, Rosemond, Christian Co., III., Aug. 31, 1905." CompX External and Internal Treatment lot every Rumor, from PlmpiMto Scrufa.a, from Infancy to Alt, coitu!f of Ctrtirura 8oj, 2Sc., Ointment, Keoi cm, inc. I is f.-mn ot Chocolate Coaled Pilia, 23c per vial ofaai.may bebadof alt lrurire- A aiozie et often earaa the grna dm i teai ra caeea wftea all aiae falia. Pettar Long Jk Chern. Corp., 6oia Prop., Boatoo, Hia. mr Mailed Free, - How to Core Ecaaoa, kad 4 . AbovtttaSU, Scalp, UaBdf, art sua.