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-The Richmond Palladium, Thursday, August 30, 190C.
IS A POLITIC! HOT STATESMAN ITALIANS CAUSING OOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOO 00000009000 coooooooooo ooooooooooo o E Page Eight. Me MAC Sen. Dick of Ohio Says He Would Rather Be State Chairman than Senator. Have Not Left Place on State Street Where They are Doing Picket Duty. HE ISSUES A STATEMENT IN REPLY TO H. M. DAUGHERTY, HE DECLARES THAT HE WON'T RELEASE HOLD ON GIVING OUT JOBS. CPuolIshers Pressl Akron, O., Aug. L. Senator Cnarlee Dick, following the example of Sena tor Foraker, has made public hi views on the issues raised by the address of H. M. Daugherty, form er chairman of the Republican state committee, at Cleveland last Satur day, In which he urged the retirement cf Senator Dick as chairman of the state executive committee and a less cordial Indorsement of Senators For aker and Dick than of President Roosevelt by the state convention. -Senator Dick in hi3 statement says: "If the Ohio senators were disposed for any reason to retire from the con flict they could not do so now. They owe" it to their friends over the en tire state, as well as to themselves, to fight this matter to a finish. In this contest their friends will be found cn one side, their enemies on the other. In the controversy, however, the na tional administration is not involv ed. The whole situation has shifted to opposition of Ohio senators and the present party organization. The com ing state convention, all delegates par ticipating, must decide these matters." Suggestions that the dignity of the position of senator is. marred by his performing the duties of campaign manager Senator Dick repudiates. He calls it "spurious dignity," and says in effect that he would have refused tha senatorship if he had thought it would have required him to let go of the control of the organization and have sacrificed the interests of his associates. FRIGHTENED MRS. DECKER NEIGHBOR TO THE DAGOS CALL ED IN POLICE SHE BELIEVES THAT MIKE FALZE HAS RETURNED. A REUNION AT JACKSON Members of G. A. R. and Spanish War Veterans Are to Meet in Second Session. It is expected that the reunion' of the G. A. R. and the Spanish Ameri can veterans at Jackson Park today will be one of the largest gatherings of local veterans ever held in the county. County Commissioner Dunes has charge of the reunion. Congressman Watson has been se cured to deliver the address of the day. Judge Comstock has also been engaged to deliver an address. Aid was asked of the Police Depart ment last night by Mrs. Thomas Deck er, 94 State street, who lives in the east half of the house occupied by the Italians, who have been causing much unrest among the residents of that neighborhood. It developed that the Italians, who have not yet vacated the property, owing to the absence of Mr. Stimson, their employer in New York, have set a guard since the place was stormed witn rocks ty some 01 the young men of Fairview. " One of them would slip out or the house and glide around the block and creep back in. In a few moments another would duplicate the performance. These night prowlings have greatly worked on the nerves of the neigh bors. Mrs. Decker stated last night that she thought Mike Falze, alias Mike Smith, the Italian who drew a butcher knife on his pal Wednesday week ago, had returned. She did not get a good look at him, but states that .when the others returned from work they made a great ado over him. It is possible that there will be some police action this morning. o o o o o o o o o o o o o Ladies9 Waists V The time has come for a final clearance of all s o tion, ana tne riaicuiousiy low wnces we name on short time. Every garment isnew, clean, styli z. prices and descriptions, or, bettA still, come a TWO TENNIS MATCHES Hibberd Defeated O. Harrington and Gardner Beat Reller Yester day Afternoon- Two tennis matches were played off in the tennis tournament yesterday afternoon. Hibberd defeated O. Har rington by scores of 6-3, 4-6 and 6-2. Frank Gardner defeated Will Reller 6-1 and 8-6. Good Place for Rohe. O O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o c White Waists and in every conceivable style, alt new, fitting and fine materials. Choose that sold as high as 75c, for.. . Thursday,. Friday and Saturda Fancy Whit Values up to $2.00 go in this sale at low price of Thursday, Friday and Saturday. , Shirt! f)Waist aid: , ffiiipteas-t ummer wearablesi inese items wiiia dfiand strictly th m mil jm tifl seevne parmeins j lumoiias fh well made, erfect P , from anv in rae oJ&3lfi e wa 94 fl (J I I It I If VV Hlil X the rifliculouslyl TJ g ..,. 79c raits, SMrts O O o o o o o o o o o. Cf o o n our Ladies Ready-to-Wear Sec- ccomplish the clearing in a very 1 . TT 1.1 is season s production. Keaa tne o themselves. ite and Colored Wash Suits Strictly up to date in every particular and values that every lady will recognize instantly. Choose from any of these suits that sold at $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and $2.50, Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Washable Skirts Made from the famous Indian Head linen and from fine Wash Poplin. Very desirable, very fine quality, of strictly newest styles and beautifully trimmed with lace and insertion. These sold regularly ail season from $3.00 to $5.00. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. 97c $2.19 the o o o o o o o o o o o e o o o o OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOO 0OOOOOOOOO OOOOOC GO OOO OOOOOOOOOOO COLORED CHURCHES HOLD CONFERENCE As to Prof. Zueblin. - jditorally, the Indianapolis News last evening said: "Possibly it would be unfair for even Mr. Cannon's adherents to con demn Professor Zueblin too severly. On the Chawtalkway circuit a man is sometimes hard put to it for material." Centerville, Ind., Aug. 29. (Spl.) John Rohe left on Monday morning for Malvern, Pa., to take a position in the factory of Hire's Condensed Milk Company. Mrs. Rohe and children will remain in Centerville for the pres ent. Malvern is in Chester county, Pa., about twenty miles west of Phil adelphia, on the Pennsylvania rail road. William Darnell will take the place vacated by Mr. Rohe at the Center ville creamery. GUYER TO ATTEND E. C. Ralph Guyer, a graduate of the lo cal high school this year, will attend Earlham in the fall. He will try for the football team and should easily make it and add strength teethe elev en. He was a high school star. . TOO LATE TO if 4 SSI FY. WANTED Two g&oja machinists at the F. &. N. Lawnmower Co. WANTED Second hand upright p'i .ano. Price reasonable. 322 N Sth street 30-3t GOLF FINALS BEGIN TODAY Frank Braffet- and Wilbur Hibberd will play the first round of eighteen holes in the golf tournament finals at the Country Club this afternoon. The second round will be played tomor row, thus deciding to whom the lov ing cup will fall. The links have been put in good condition after the rain. Quarterly Conference. Centerville, Ind., Aug. 29. (Spec ial) The second Quarter Conference of the Centerville charge was held by Presiding Elder F. M. Guild Tuesday evening at the M. E. church at Centerville. Had His Toe Mashed. Frank Reynolds, an employe at the Pennsylvania freight depot, had one of his toes mashed Tuesday by a pia no falling on it. The Thirteenth Annual Meet ing of Wesleyan M. E. Opened Last Night. CONTINUES THROUGH WEEK CHURCH HAS TWENTY-FIVE MIS SIONARIES IN THE FIELD AMONG THEIR HEATHEN BRETHREN. The thirteenth annual conference of the Wesleyan Methodist church opened las night at the Wesleyan church, on South Tenth street and will continue through the week. A strong address was delivered by the Rev. J. L. Benton, of Houghtton, N. Y., who is he traveling field secre tary of the ( Wesleyan Educational Society. An attempt will be made during this week to raise $120 for a scholar- ship in Houghton University, New York state. Every effort is to be made for the furtherance of the ne gro mind and to encourage education al pursuits in the members of the race. This effort is meeting with suc cess. This church as a whole has about 25 foreign missionaries in the field. The men are located in Hindustahn and along the coasts of Africa. It will be the purpose of the conference to establish a post in Central Africa, where few missionaries linger. HEARST SAYS HE IS NOTJSIIDIDATE "Yellow Journalist in Inter view States He Won't Run for Governor. IS STILL AFTER JEROME HE THINKS THAT DISTRICT AT TORNEY IS DOING WHAT HE IS TOLD BY INTERESTS BEHIND HIM. Publishers' Press New Yci.., ug. 29. William Ran dolph Hearst said in the course of an interview that he would not be a can didate for governor of New York at the next election on the Democratic ticket. He said: "I shall run only as the nominee of the Independence league. I have said that before and' I wish to emphasize it. Of course, I should be glad of all the Democratic votes that I could get." Asked about the candidacy of District Attorney Jerome for governor of New York Mr. Hearst stated: "I think Jerome is do ing what he is told to do by the rep resentatives of the interests which contributed to his last campaign fund and to which he is under obligation." WERNLE HOME MAY GET IMPROVEMENT Rev. Beck Gets Ohio Synod to Reconsider Its First Ac tion in Matter. UP TO CENTRAL DISTRICTS AT THE MEETING THIS FALL IT WILL BE DECIDED DEFINITELY COTTAGES ARE KIND PREFERRED. New Paris Improvement. The council is covering the west end of Main street with crushed stone. Reinheinaers quarry is furn ishing the supply. The Rev. Joseph Beck returned last night from the Lutheran Ohio Synod biennial session held at Co lumbus. He brought with him joy ful news to local Lutherans. After the Synod had postponed action on the desired Wernle Orphans' Home im provement in such a manner that no building could have been erected for three years, the Rev. Beck asked that the subject be reconsidered. It was done and left to the Central District's session this fall for settlement. The Rev. Mr. Beck is hopeful of the need ed appropriation being made, as the change in attitude of the Synod indi cates " that the improvement at the Home is now favored. It was thought that it would be bet ter to build cottages than a large building, and that will be the style of the additions made. They are safer for the children, it is contended-. The matter of buying the Eggemey er or Gaar farms which adjoin the Wernle Home, as the local churches desired to do, was turned down by the Synod. The money with which this could have been done will be put in a new building to be erected in Co lumbus, t Fresh oysters1 at Muth's. THE CITYIK BRIEF served 1 styles 28-tf. Telephone the Ricrehond Steam Laundry to set yourfcjaundry. tf I The excursion under the auspices of the Greensfork church which was run over the Pennsylvania Tuesday to Dayton, was a success in every way. . New Knox Fall $5.00 and $3.00. 30-tf The Railroad store arjgniaving new lettering placed on thaJowwindows. Winter Hs4s, BBEY & CO. The Palladium will pay 10c for cop ies of the Richmond Palladium of the dates of January 1st and 2nd, 1906. Dr. T. Henry Davis will turn over his beutiful suburban home to Earl Bridgeman Sept. 1. and JHllthenoc- cupy his home on East MAfn street $5.00 round trip to to Mackinac Islan I. 10 day tickets, sp d&w tf toskey, $6.00 L 11. G. R. & 1 train. The Jackson family, one of the largest and oldest famllys in this sec tion of the country, will hold their annual reunion at Jackson Park on Friday, Sept. 7. i Fancy Large Queen Bulk. (20c.) Pjffit. m J A m IE Olives In K Imperial Pea Nuj (20c) pound. Phone Butter in bulk Orders. GGEHEYER 4,h and Main Sts. Fresh oysters at Muth's. BY R3 tier This is our fifth year in the tailoring business and our business M r mm mm fl Aa r mm ? if . H ! It means that we call suit the most particular and hard' to fit. That we put bur best efforts into every suit whetheMhe customer is critical or not. If lit must be perfect or the diofhes d We build first class clothe e is not partjdular, are. Every detail lOti at tea outv 7 $ "'. moderate prices. .7 1 We make Food SyiUs a' a duo and warrant everything we make. Cur stock of Woolens this is the largest we have ever shown. . Emmons Ta Cor. 9th and Main. fall If wml Dr. E. II. M Special attentio ervofl r tad ma in all styles 28-tf. G. R. & I. 10 day eydrsIon to Cool Northern Michigan, fAt. 11. $5.00 to Petoskey or TrSre City, $6.00 for round trip to MacKlAac Island d&w tf ihall. 111 S. 9th. riven to Jbbstetrics and diseases of women. New Knox Fall $5.00 and $3.00. 30-tf Northern Mici ets to Petoskey Mackinac Island: and $6.00 round d&w tf. ar hiean vTA Tra54 ,rjB sept. eod tf ter Hats, CO. mrsion tick- Jrse City and 11, $5.00 ip, good ten days. Lawrence Commons had three hor ses entered in the races at Green ville yesterday. They were Ameri can, Complex and Anderson Wilkes. Mr. Commons expected to win sev eral races with his string. BRAKEMAH DISEMBOWLED Pan Handle Employe, While Making a Coupling at Hamilton, was Killed His Keys Were Driven Nearly Through His Body. TROOPS FIRE Oil QRGFJPROS Fifteen Passengers Wounded tn Warsaw With No Crime Against Them. INJURIES MAY BE FATAL TWO WORKMEN THOUGHT TO BE ANARCHISTS WERE SOUGHT FOR BY THE SOLDIERS CITY IN STATE OF PANIC. Hamilton, O., Aug. 29. W. E. Kln caid, 30, married, a switchman on the Pennsylvania railroad, met a frightful death while coupling cars in the East Hamilton yards. He was caught be tween the bumpers, and disemboweled. A bunch of keys5 were driven almost through his .bodjr. His foreman, Wil liam Stonestreet, was 'standing beside him powerless to save him. Kincaid ditd in a few minutes. A Final Settlement. William Bradbury trustee In the estate of Jacob Oldacker, filed his final settlement at the County Clerk's office yesterday in the sum of $345. Warsaw, Aug. SO. Because two workmen, who had been suspected of being anarchists, in escaping from the police, Jumped Into a passing om nibus, a detachment of soldiers stand ing near the gas works, fired a volley into the. vehicle. Fifteen passengers were wounded, some of whom are ex pected to die. The suspects were re i captured. Sixteen battalions of Infantry and a number of trwo!sof Cossacks arriv ed here last night to reinforce the gar rison. The city 13 in a state of panic as the troops tnreaten ail manner ot reprisals for the recent terrorist outbreak. CLOTHIER IS CHAMPION Harvard Man Defeated Beals-Wrlght In National Tennis Conttest In Decissive Manner. f Publishers Prewl New Port, R. L, Aug. 29. William J. Clothier today won the national lawn tennis championship In singles. This reward was earned today by the tall weilder of the reccuet after many years of trials on the courts of the Casino. 7 He was at the pin nacle of his game when he faced the the defending champion Deals C. Wright, and he carried off the hc by the score of 6-S, 6-0 and 6-4.