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... ICnollenberg's Bulletin... Eairllhiaim Students RE especially invited our line of Carpets. Screens, Tables. Stands. Beds and Mattresses. Chair?, Rockers, Chiffoniers and Dressers. Mirror, Waste Bas kets, etc. Many years of fair and reasonable treatment have earned for us the ienviable title of supply house fcr Earlham students. Acal at our store will convince ycu we are best fitted to s goods to render your v m m. uart T most comfortable in very repect no small considera tion, as you will adtjiit whenVou consider your quarters at Earlham CollegeVare to beV your home for the next nine months, and comforlr oriefbeentials of the true home Kcadv-to-W Car Department STYLISH WALKING SKI mari of excellent duality En Panama,- in navys, browns. and greys, double box-plaited panl front and back, side gores trimme with alternating tailor stitched self V- tabs and buttons, stitched to knee with deep inverted box-plaits flaring to bottom; sizes 37 to. 44. These handsomely tailored walking skirts moderately priced at from only $4 Upward The Geo EH. Knollenberg Co. SHOW LAST NIGHT WAS WELL PUT Oil "A Mad Love" Proved to Be an Unusually Strong Emo- tional Play. THE CAST WELL CHOSEN STORY OF AN INJUDICIOUS MAR RIAGE FORMED BASIS FOR AN ENTERTAINING PLAY STRAIN OF COMEDY. ' "A Mad Love," presented at the Gennett theatre last night, by the Ed .ward R. Salter company out of New York, with Lyda Powell starring as Helen Talboys, furnished the audi ence with, one of. the best offerings of emotional plays seen at that theatre this season. The compassionate acting and utter abandonment of Miss Powell to her part and the excel lent support and training of the cast allowed not a single slow moment in the movement of the picturing of a life, seemingly wrecked by an injudi cious marriage, only to end happier in a better union. Sir Michael Audley, opposite to Hel en Talboys, portrayed the clean no ble sentiment of one whose life has always been open and above board, willing, even in the face of grave ac cusations to stand by the one (Helen Talboys) through the crucial moment out of which, she comes acquitted of all. George Fisher, as "Johnson," butler at Audley Court, served to re lieve the tense moments and won the audience by his good, unsuspicious trust In those whom he loved and served. The stage settings were in harmony with the spirit of the play and the costuming was of that simple execu tion, which borders not on gaudiness and vulgarity.' If the play were to visit the local theater again, it would be assured of a liberal patronage. , A. A. Curme, Sr., Returns. The Daily Review, published at Monmouth, 111., contained the follow ing: "Rev. Arthur A. Curme left this morning for Champaign, 111., where he will spend a few days with friends and will then go to his home in Rich mond, Ind. Mr. Curme is the father of Mrs. Bretnall, wife of Prof. G. H. Bretnall of Monmouth College. He left his home on July 6, to visit his children and relatives in the west. He first visited his son. Prof. G. C. Curme of the Northwestern Universi ty at Evanston. He spent two weeks at Red Oak, Iowa, with his cousin, Fred J. Bradley, cashier of the Farm ers National Bank. His next stop was at Fairfield, Iowa, with his daughter the wife of Prof. "William A. Wirtz of Parsons College. He has been in Monmouth for some weeks, and leaves with the highest opinion of "the city and its people. Will Give Dime Social. . The Lad'es Missionary Society of the United Presbyterian church will give a dime social in the church Par lors, Wednesday evening from 7:30 to 9:'-i0. All are cordially invited. ; to visit our store and insprct Mattings. Curtains. Rups. you in every way with the rs. during the coming year, Joseph McConlogue to Joseph Has senbusch lot 35 in Jessie Iden add. to city, $1,000. Ozro Mason to Corwin Larsh lots 1 and 2 in Dublin, $1,300. William Paxson to John Evans lot 43 in Jermiah Cox add. to city, $1,350. Emory, Harry and Albert Doran and Maggie Walters to John New bold, lot 8 in Milton, $175. John Wehrly to Earnest Whitsell part of lot 18 in Isaac Jones add. to city, $900. Marriage Licenses. Leota Clevenger, 21 years and Har ry McCoy, 23 years. Mary Hannon, 23 years and John Althaus, 25 years. Deaths and Funerals. GROTTENDICK Anna Mary Grot tendick died at the home of her step son Wm." Grottendick on South 23rd street Monday evening at the age of 91 years. Mrs. Grottendick was one of the oldest German citizens of Rich mond. The funeral will be held Thursday afternoon at the home and friends may call Wednesday after noon and evening. Please omit flow ers. GEERS The funeral of Henry Geers will be held Thursday morning at 9 o'clock at St. Andrews church. The burial will be in St. Andrew's cemetery. Friends may call any time. PLEASANTS The funeral of Don ora Pleasants was held yesterday af ternoon at the Wesleyan A. M. E. church at 2 o'clock. COMES The funeral of Laura E. Comes wife of Herbert Comes of N. 16th street will be held Thursday morning at 8 o'clock. The body will be taken to Milford, O., for burial. MANY LOCAL STUDENTS ARE ATTENDING EARLHAM Quaker College, as Usual, Draws Many Young People from Richmond Already Sixty-One Have Regis tered There for Work. An unusually large number of Rich mond residents are in attendance at 4 Earlham this year. Those who have registered from the city thus far, are: Noah Williams, Alice Newman, Em majean Smith, Hilda Shute, Margaret Sedgwick,, Florence Shute, Margaret Thompson, Claude Ullom, James Voorhes. Roy Wollman, Maria Fran cisco, Myrtle Purdy, Beulah Eliason, Elizabeth Elliott, Anna Eves, Angela Freeman, Wm. Fagan, Hazel Free man, Merle Genn, Mary Gluys, Ralph Guyer, Forrest Allen, Edna Boomer shine, Ralph Keeler, Anna Bailey, Jessie Beeler, Alsie Beeson, Mary Besher, Ethel Cox, Harry Cosiello, Roy Carrol, . Mabel Carrol, Julian Dilks, Ethel Henderson, Haley Har old. Mary Hubbard. Alice Hill. Riley Hubbard.' Electa Henley, Mary Hough Wilbui Hodgin. Lorena Hugo, Nao mi Hubcr, Edna Hoover, Edna Jones, Bessie Jonas, Myrtle Johnson, Philip Johnson. Ethel King, Mary Lawrence, Pearl Moss, Edith Mocre, Charles McClelland. Ethel Peterson. Ida Far- ker, Marie Peterson. A. B. Heath, Gus Hoelscher, Loran Petry. i 1 i X I I grems i t i f m v i - r i i & I II 1 1 I I CITY ftUD COUNTY r-- - unLHfiM BEGINS ITS WORK TODAY In Chapel R. W. Barrett of Philadelphia, Will Address the Students. A MEMBER OF '97 CLASS THE MISSES JAY AND FRANCIS CO WILL FURNISH A MUSICAL PROGRAM-GENERAL PUBLIC IS INVITED. Work begins in all departments at Earlham this morning. No attempts will be made to conduct recitations however, the time being devoted to outlining the courses and assigning lessons. v The cjiapel exercises at .8:50 wilt be opened by Pres. Kelly who will in troduce the speaker Mr. R. W. liar rett of Philadelphia. Mr. Barrett who is a prominent attorney of. that city graduated from Earlham in the class "bf '97. He is also a graduate student cf the University of, Pennsylvania. For a number of years he was Prof. of Latin and Governor of the boys' domitory at Earlham. Having been appointed as one of the secretarys of the "committee of 70" selected several years ago to in vestigate the conditions of -the city. Mr. Harrett is well informed upon his subject, "The Purification of Phila delphia" and an. interesting address is anticipated. Following his ad dress special music w'.ll be rendered by Miss Lucy Francisco, director of the Department of Music and Miss Jessie Jay, instructor of violin. An excellent progri has been ar ranged and a cordial invitation is extended to the pubiic. LONGWORTH IS TO HAVE HARD FIGHT Gompers Will Speak Against the President's Son-in-Law Next Month. ON LABOR'S "BLACKLIST SENATORS BE VERIDGE, FORAKER AND SPEAKER CANNON WILL GO TO THE AID OF NICK HIS OPPONENT CHOSEN. Publishers' Press! Cincinnati, O., Sept. 25. In the First district today the democrats nominated Thomas H. Bentham for congress and in the second John H. Meyers. Bentham is to opposa Nich olas Longworth ,the president's son-in-law for re-election, and Meyer.-? v. ill run against Herman Goaoel Moth Longworth and Goebol were former ly "blacklisted" for their records in the last congress by the labor move ment under President Gompers, of th American Federation of Labor and today's nominees are supposed to have the backing of orgjni.ed labor. President Gompers, it is tmdorstood will make a numbc of speeches in the district, while it ha.- been announced that Speaker Cannon, Senators For aker, Beveridge and other republican orators will take the sUrao for Long worth and Goebel. AN APPEAL IS SENT OUT FOR CONTRIBUTION OF $1 American Federation of Labor Calls on All Affiliated Unions to Help it in Fight Being Made Against Cer tain Candidates. Publishers Pressl Washington, Sept. 25. The Ameri can Federation of Labor has issued an appeal to organized labor through out the country to contribute to the campaign fund that is being used to oppose certain well-known republican congressmen. Each trade union member is requested to send one dol lar at once. RESORTED TO RIDICULE BRYAN AT MEMPHIS, TENN. Spends His Time in Trying to Run Down the Efficient Work of Secre tary Shaw of the United States Treasury. Publishers' Press J , ' . Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 25. William Jennings Bryan answered Secretary Shaw, who spoke in Memphis a week ago, at the Lyceum theatre in this city today. He declared Shaw to be the immune of the republican party and said he was the onlv "member of J the administration who did not stand ; for reform of something in seme sort jof manner. Mr. Bryan devoted the ' greater portion of the speech, the first of two he is to make in Tennessee, in ridiculing the secretary of the treas-iury. i he Richmond Fafiaaium, Wednesday, Sept. 26, 1906. TAFT'S PROPOSAL AS BASIS FOR PEACE Havrna, Sept. 5 -y Tzfl rr.sic rublic th?i afternoon the pro posal submitted by him to the government as thi basis fcr a' peace agree ment. These provided for the appointment of an arbitration cf a commission cf three Moderates, three liberals and one American to have chcrre cf re vising the election laws, arranging for a new election, drawing un a new municipal law, and a civil service law based on that ofthe Unilsd States. Government officials are in conference this afternoon considering their answer to the proposals. It is understood the government objects to giv ing the commission the power to modify the results of the lact election. THE CITY IN BRIEF A new restaurant has opei up on Main St. near Fifteenth. Fall millinery di at M tin's, Wescott Hotel Telephone th9 II Lauadry to get your Dr. J. M. Bulla hj removed from North 9th stretJO northwest corner of North 8th anlTA streets, the old Dr. Hibberd property. 21-tf Otto Bertram has filed notice of his election, to take over the estate of his wife Mary Bertram. Fall millinery d ry at Miss Aus- tin's, Wescott Hot 25-2t Mrs. Fred Cochran and Daughter have left for Newark, N. J. and New York City to visit relatives. Miss Alice Hapgood who has been the guest of friends at Earlham, re turned to her home in Pittsburg yes terday. John S. Lackey of Cambridge City, has not as yet recovered from the shock occasioned by the death of his fine young gelding last spring. 'Phone or write a card to the Palla dium of the little piece of news your neighbor told you and get your name in the news "tip" contest for this week. The citv and the Philadelphia syn dicate which bought the Ratliff farm of the citv for town lots, are expected to lock horns over the plat ting of the district. Police Sergeant Krone and his wife celebrated r tweltth wed- ding anniversary sterday. Fall millin display at Miss Aus- tin's, Wes Hotel. 252t King Solomons Chapter No. 4 will have work in Mark Masters degree on seven candidates Friday evening Lunch will be served after work. Rev. Leslie Bond of Muncie .will tran sferred to Salem, Ind. by ,-or,o vonrtv Meetimr of Frihds'. uiauu Afc... 20th Centur: 1 Dye HoufpfT 1011 Main street, opposi work guaranti fe WesPlt Hotel. All ed jairnoney refunded. 23-ot The men who will oil National, it arrive in the city froilrCin- oinnati In the course of a JTdays. r Fall millinery ly at Miss aus-25-2t tin's, Wescott Mrs. C. A. Brehm, 35 North 8th St. cordially invites the ladies to call and see the pattern display of fall millin ery, Tuesday and Wednesday. Open every evening. 25-2t The Cambridge City carnival is now on and the inhabitantgfthat prosperous little townjlTiaving the time of their livesffs week. . ;JIS: 1n AF A 1 i 1 I i rfr ar W - Miss Porter's on Wednesday in West cott Hotel. ' 25-2t. The new machinery for the munici pal electric light plant has arrived and will be placed in position at once. Rev. J. M. Baker of M ion has been elected to the Super- vising Chaplain of O. P. in the Indiana GrandJ(rage. Fall n display at Miss Aus- tin's, W Hotel. 25-2t The wagon which will be used in sprinkling National avenue with oil has arrived in the city; See how what you have neard looks n nrint and net a dollar for doing it. Win the news "tip' prize. Dressmaking Mrs Douthit, McConaha Bldg.. S 4th street, Oposite Court House 26 St Display of at Sharkey's, Street. MlMIHery Wednesday ?ven South Seventh 25 2t. Fall millinWaisplay at Miss Aus tin's. Wescott Hotel. 25-2t Beginning I VTednesday we will havei complete line of Patt( "der. 39 North Sthl 25-2t- nisnlav of.Erfrern Hats Wednes day- SeptemPT26 at Lora Nolder's, 39 North Stri Street. 25-2t. The work of tearing down the prop erty formerly occupied by Dr. Bulla which will be used for the new home of the telephone company is progres sing rapidly. Articles for the incorporation of the New Castle Casket Co. were fped with the secretary of state at India napolis yesterday. Hot biscuit suppei givenfby tne la dies of the Sec-fid Presbyterian j church. Wednesday Tng. from 5 to S at the churcn. trice lo cents. 26-lt The grand and petit , juries have yd y issyfus- "3-2t "laundry- tf iaunary J FredJ Dsiijcn k EOtt iMTh fn displajir fk Hai0T Lora-im m been ' drawn", but " as customary, " the names will not be given out until the iuries have been ordered to court. Display qf rimmed hats. Lena 26-lt Rohe, SIS J street. The father of H. A. Crumley, who was injured at the Pan Handle yards Sunday night, is in the city, at the bedside of his son. Mis Klute IKJfK. Sth street will have her grandall opening today 26-lt Do not fail tjFattend Miss Klute's I opalng, No. IS North Sth ir 26it grand fal street tod Ancil Roberts, who was charged with assaulting Charles Graham, has been acquitted in the police court If von want to see soagr of the finest millinery ii Riffond be sure and attend the ojjjffg of Miss Klute No. 18 North StlWstreet. 26-lt There will be a meeting of the city base ball league managers this week to close up the affairs of the organiza tion. Only twenty-one men reported for practice on the foot ball field at Earl ham last night. The Druids Automobile will be given away at the Wescott hotel Oct. 1st. Next Tuesday anothej ange will be made in the trolmen. the city pa- Special Street hats. Lena !6 It Rohe, 81 street. Ten thousand more books were is sued at the Morrison Reeves Library this year than the year preceding. Work in Entered Apprentic Degree in Webb Lodge, No. 24, F. & A. M., Wednesday evening. AFTER OTHER BOODLERS BIGGER THAN STENSLAND Some of the Richest Men In Chicago are Now Being Watched in Order to Prevent Their Escape Wreck er's Evidence Needed. Publishers' Press Chicago, Sept. 25. Bigger boodlers than Stensland are about to be brought to book In connection with the looting of the Milwaukee Avenue State Bank, United States Attorney Healy is mistaken. "We have, five suspects under sur veillance" he says, "and if Stensland shows their guilt all will be promptly arrested. A general conspiracy is charged. It only remains to be pro ven and there will be other heads in the basket." TREPOFF WAS POISONED HAND OF THE ASSASSIN Hated Russian General Who Died Some Time Ago Came to His End From Eating Food Which Had Co caine in it. IPu'toiishers Press St. Petersburg, Sept. 25. It has been conclusively established that General Trepoff died from poisoning. An autopsy has revealed the pres ence of cocaine in the ' aead man's stomach and in the palace kitchen, a text book has been found treating of the uses and effects of the dn.g. -ar jar beprTif linCf I ft ; : 1 Notice our westlindow fcr a eWfcjjfs in IVleiVs "Genuine Goodyear Welt Shoes," Patent Colt. Vici Kid and Dull Leathers at 02.50. Big values, none better. Fully worth $2.50, but not $3.50. STATE OF CHURCH AND THE MINISTRY IS SATISFACTORY (Continued from Page One. ) Rev. Mr. Douglas spoke of the relation of the minister to the church, the qualifications of a pastor and the mo tives he should have in entering the ministry. The Rev. Mr. Douglas characterized the ministers in 'v the Friends Church as the highest type of any denomination. He regretted the fact that many pastors are mow en gaged in the work with salxv.v (S their primary motive. He "f'Ui. 'i'- He tviL-"-Mt dont sound Quakerish to me V minister is being hired trtf"0- have been preaching the SVorv.jbf God for forty years and I am thankt'iH that I never did it with the object in view of getting money. I have done far mini ii, oiiru payiuK w oui'i'"!"- jj meeting house in order that 1 mighA preach. r Fervent Amens Were Heard. The preacher urged any member of the church who contemplated entering the ministry to gratify ambition, or to train a reputation, to stay out of it. I The remarks of the Rev. Mr. Douglas were especially significant in that he was educated as a lawyer and was later called to the pulpit. His words were followed by fervent aniens. It is contrary to the doctrine of the Friends to place a minister on salary, with the thought in mind that their pastor is working to earn the money they give him. The compensation they feel, is merely to meet his ex penses while he is preaching. In former days no money at all was paid. The Rev. Francis W. Thomas of Spiceland, Ind., who is now attending the Meeting, is a splendid example of a Friends' minister who never drew a salary. The Rev. Mr. Thomas is now eighty-four years old. He has been preaching for sixty-live years, and in that time has received only $640, which money was donated to him by different Friends. He has visited nearly all the Yearly Meetings in America, paying hi's own expense. The venerable pastor talks in an in teresting manner of his long career. When he was married he had $500. By doing other work with his preaching he has acauired a small fortune, suffi cient to make him independent of out side help. In the time he has teen preaching he has spent over $6,000 in church work. Oftentimes he estab lished Meetings and contributed to them until they were able to support themselves. Although he does not have an active charge he still occu pies a pulpit when called on. The session of the Yearly Meeting fViio -j ftornnnn will he deVOted tO cxilt? . . . i .... - - Deace." Prof. Elbert Russell of Earl ham College will deliver the sermon. We Are Closing Ou and your dollar is as good as $1.25 at Tuesday until 6 p. m. Wednesday the stamp oo. says Also all $1.00 dress goods 75c, 50c for 38, 25c for 19 ai yard. Lace curtains, my how they are Blankets from 50cts up. Linoleum be6t A gra for 40 cents. Table Oil Cloth, 12 cents per yard. Pntatnfs! Potatoes a car of fancy at 70cts. Sunliaht: Sunliaht Flour 50 cent 50 cents sack. Hoods Leader Coffee, a world Hoods Fancy Blend Coffee a good nnnnrl fnr ?5r-ts. Store open Tuesday night. We Wednesday. Free "delivery. Pictorial . . - - HOOD'S MODEL DEPARTMENT STORE Trading Stamps with All Purchases. Free Delivery. New Phone 1079; Old Phone 13R. Store Open Tuesday, Friday and J. Saturday Evenings. 41 1-413 Main Street. A FOR THE VERY NEWEST AND SWELLESTSTW-ES IN FALL ESTtfn 1 All Leathers, allbhapes, in Button, Lacand Blucher. Hood's Pills a Aftr-Jinnr pill: purely wttHi rmrop nd jlesnt; easy to take and easy o cperat. C Peptiron Pills Ironix h WoM. fr4 the Tifrne and brain. tor9 th stomach, and Riv nwtful alwp. 3ft-. or U JJrrjc or mail. I Uxd o., Lowell. Mas. Jtlld by Hood lf Good. GROCERY FEATURES EXTRAORDINARY FOR WEDIIESPAY j Best grade Granulj r 25 lb. Clotch Bag 50 lb. Cloth Bag. MOO lb. Cloth Bag, Golden Dri Syrupfgal. cans tyJ ... . 35o rVr-Mo-Ho 'r-n -e lied Cits 21b. pkgs. 3 for 25c d Alaska alnffn, best brand. Spring catch e, tall cans, iS1.50 per doz r can 13c. J. H. EGGEMEYER 4th and Main Sts. DEMISE OF MRS. R0GG "ormer Resident of Centerville is Dead at her Home in Des Moines Was an Aged Woman. Word has been received here of the death of Mrs. Theodore Rogg of Dea Moines. Mrs. Rogg formerly lived at Centerville where her husband was in the jewelry business. Their son Charles attended Earlham College. The death occurred last Thursday. Rev. Jones' Good Report. I Milton, Ind. Sept. 25," (Spl.) Rev. A. R. Jones goes to conference at Greensburg this wjk with good re ports. There werrf twelve additions each to DoddridgjK and Milton chur ches who had heretofore no church connection and UX-re was a good In crease in the rfnevolent offerings, the total reiiCbitS 462. m as Payitpnts Monthly - - 02.00 HT, HEAT & POWER CO any other store ai also from 6 p. m. OUBLE STAMPS. 10c for 8 cents per going. regular 60 center sack, also.Csikhorn and Bob White beater at 15 3Sc one ihd 23 stamps with each sell ybu everything and double stamp Revtew Patterns. a a IR7DC30: v j ji A. m Sr. -4-