Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Sunday, October 14, 1906
Page Seven 7 '' 9. 6' a- 3- nnnrnT p t u nn nuoLni o. iHiLun MAKES ADDRESS Ft. Wayne Jurist Speaks to ' Large Audience on Cam paign Issdes. WAS A NOTABLE EVENT COLUMBIA CLUB AT INDIANAPO . LIS PAYS TRIBUTE TO THE DISTINGUISHED INDIANIAN V LAST EVENING HIS ADDRESS. Publishers' Presa Indianapolis, October 13. The Hon. Robert S. Taylor ot Ft. Wayne, one of Indiana's most distinguished citizens addressed a large audience at the Columbia Club tonight. In -part -Judge Taylor said: "There rarely has been a time in the history of the Republican party place at Indianapolis toward the close north is too absurd for anything but active part in the relief of Union .Sol when it was more important to the of the war. With me the war is over, ridicule diers. I did not believe' any of the welfare of the party,-or the -country that it should carry an election j than it is that it shall elect a majority of the next House of Representatives. The reasons wny can De bneny. stat- ed. c have been passing through a irroflf 5nnlfeninpV havp sppn with iiorrur uu pu.u aut. KU" v, corruDtlon and dishonesty In hieh i . i . . - . T.,.. V, tU moolth r.t -r "ov-co- "c "to"L" W1 th nnnntrv acciimiilatine- in few k9nrt in nimn9M nn - - it j;crh,-n o " , . , 7 . " thp social Teace. The doctrines of so - taUcrv. (nrnrlinrr w?th ctnrtlmo M r"V:." 1 -"and a number of others and had them ictpiuiij. "For a Iarsre nart of all this the law l at fault Its origin of course is in IS at iauit. its origin, OI course, is in - - - the natural selfish and sreedv im- pulses of men. , But it is the part of i. j u the law to repress and control those impulses. This it has failed to do. On the contrary, it has encouraged and aided them. "The great work of reforming the law has been auspiciously begun. We do not yet realize how great an achievement the passage of the rail- road rate regulation bill was. In this ( age of universal exchanges the cost -x of transportation is almost as im- portant an element in the expense o ,e" living as the cost of production. The cost of railroad construction and on- n aiiuu an tunica uut kji. mwjuu m last. . It is all paid in freights and fares; and the freights and fares are all paid by the people The great fact is that the cost of railroad transportation is a universal tax from which no one can escape and of which everyone ought to pay his just share and no more. The aggn gate is a fixed amount. When anyone shirks payment of his fair share he increases the burden of someone else. The man -who travels on a pass thinks he is riding at the expense of the company. But he is not in a final sen8e;iie is riding at the expense of the passengers who pay their fare '"The abuses which had grown up in the distribution of this tax were gross. By means of discrimination, rebates. private lines and' like devices, the" great shippers were enjoying uncon scionable advantages over the smaller ones. The rate regulation dhi nas in augurated a far-reaching reform. That it will accomplish its full purpose without further legislation on the sub ject is not to be expected. But it is as it stands, the most important law in the interest of fair dealing amon men that was ever passed. "But it Is only the beginning. More remains to be done that is even more important and more difficult than railroad regulation. We know that the President will exert himself to the utmost to carry forward the work of reform so well begun. But he can do nothing without the co-operation of the House of Representatives. It Is quite to be expected that our Demo- cratic friends will sap to this, "Didn't the Democrats in the House support the President's reform measures at Next week Robert Dindenberg and the last session the rate regulation Miss Grace Adele Woodworth, mem bill; the pure food bill and the meat bers of the most elevated circles in insnpptlnn hill?" Tertainlv thev did. this citv. are to be married at the But the situation was one In which thev could not do otherwise without committing political suicide. The Re- imblicans had a large majority in the House. Opposition to the bills by the Democratic minority would have been futile. "But the Democratic party in con- trol of the House would be in a very different position. It would be under a temptation to use its power to em- :t harass its political adversary which no political party has ever yet been able to resist. And this it could do quite consistently with it? party prin- ciples. There is no reform measure that I can think of likely to come be- fore the next Congress upon which i Democrats and Republicans, would be - in entire agreement. "In a word, a Democratic majority in the House would be quite certain to avow itself to reform legislation and quite as certain to disapje'J with the Republicans as to the measures for accomplishing it. The one sure and other pedal deformities being reliance for carrying forward the carefully swathed from view by Gre great work of reform so well besrun cian buskins. After a stimulating ..'nndor President Roosevelt is in a UP.Uhnu-or and .1 brisk rubdown to the mihlican House of Renresentativt at . Washington in the next Congr Use artificial gas for lig rnd heat. 10-tf The I.e. & E. WILL RUN AN &IICVRSIO -v . J TO DAYTON SUNDAY, OCT 14th : r R OU N D TRIP htj r i iniaw TiuraviAmT hdt imrinrmT jumiiii lmvuwi uiv u,iuiiH 1 IN Some Interesting Information Regarding the Arrests of Sons of Liberty Which Was Brought About By Governor Morton Georgia flan Makes Plain the Course Pursued. In a letter to the editor of the New YorkSun, A. J. Warner, writing at Gainesville, Ga., gives an interesting account of the arrest of the; Sons of Liberty at Indianapolis, -near the close of the war, and of Lincoln's pur- pose to pardon them, thwarted by his untimely death. As the letter shows, Mr. Warner's object was to correct statements of another writer. The let- ter in'full is as follows: To the editor of the Sun: Dear Sir in the Sun of September 13th, ap- peared an article signed "E. Longue- mare," relating to events that took an(j has been since the surrender of Lee. It may be some time, however, before a Jomini or a Napier will write jts full-ajttd true history, but meantime i do not think such representations as Mr.;Loifguemare put forth ought to stand as a correct account of what I. ..... . tnnk- n arfi ar. infi rime ns reters rn. Mr- Longuemare asserts that he is L. .r I I i rif 1 1 1 1 i v 1 1 v 1 1 1 L' w i iihss ii int- iiii-i- I " " - dents he relates, b ut I oucht: to know .. . . .. . i c rw- t hinrr sr rnA r rr ri Ano r , 1 1 .riliifn , f :ircif. Tor x was at tnat Time ' - . m. command, at lnaianapoas, arrestee, I . . . , i or nun ;t rrrsi '( 1 a I hm i i i r i iif iihiiips " " . Z Z 1 1 n m v rhar?( duriner their trial and ' " 1L " 1 vi t ior -j n 1 v . 11 11 1 ii 1 ii ' v wru 111 1 m;i 1 i'. r"vv" , . ' " , D - , t the Ohio nenittntlarv rr, . ""r:" .Ij ", tir: I OI. me Supreme COUrt Ol.llie UniieU I 'I Tl i 1 VII ItWMII lll-'ll I I V I! I SI'll :4 l'J I 1 I I V IUiH'1 ... ,j . ' , .Not a Large Organization. That there 4 were frequent comma- nications - between ' confederates " in Canada and a few conspirators in Uli-. nois, inaiana ana unio, mit cnieny in Indiana, -is .quite -; true. A number of these conspirators were from time to time arrested, some , or them were tried and others held .until, the hnal THE FESTIVITIES WILL BE UNIQUE A Turkish Bath Plunge is "to Figure in This Ante-Nup- i - tial;Event ; ALU COLUMBUS IS AGOG SOCIAL AFFAIR TO PRECEDE LINDENBERG WOODWORTfH WEDDING ATTRACTING WIDE SPREAD ATTENTION JUST NOV Publishers' Press! Columbus, Ohio, October 13. Tak ing parrots out for drives, giving din ners in honor of monkeys and eating hunt suppers on horsebacl must give way to the latest social innovation mad.e public in the capital city today. Harry Lehr is henceforth a passe per son, barren of novelties, and James Hazen Hyde a mere groundling among faliionable eagles. New hon ors await the bath which is to be re stored to its ancient place in Grecian and Roman days as a high social tunc tion. fashionable St. Pauls Lpiscopal church. Invitations have been issued foran ablutionary party on the pre- ceding day. Chaperoned by the par ents of the bride and groom tne guests 12 young men and 12. young women are to repair to a Turkish bath house, which has been engaged especially for the auspicious occasion Off in a Bunch Bathing suits will be donned, and at a given signal from narp, psauery and dulcimer, men and maidens will plunge. into the pool. To the sound of pipe and flute they will splash and slash around. The maidei will en- deavor to resemble mermaids and sea nympths, while the men will do their level best in the characters of tritons. sea dogs ana aoipnint.. reui a society function, Martini cocktails and champaigne will appear and dis appear at stated intervals, being serv ed by stately butlers, artistically drap- ed in Turkish toweling, their bunions air of nn insnirinsr Sousa larcn;in accelerated time the guests will spend an hour in the frigidarium, or cooling room. Automobile attire will be as sumedand at 11 o'clock, the perfect- lv cleansed guests will be wm&Kea across the city and suburbs to the ! Country Club. Here tnat pivuiau though satisfying refreshment 'known as a "dutch lunch" will be ser ved, and dancing will close the night of rout and revelry. Passe? Well, Rawther. -The sroom. Mr. Lindenberg, to whom this newest idea is accredite modestly disclaims distinction on t account. "There is a need of some thing new in the wa of entertai ante-nuntial narties and this bJ!mn affair was decided upon" sai h "That's all there is to it," Use artificial gas for light id heat. 10-tf V hJrl in f t 9 INDIANA'S WAR HISTORY discharge of all the prisoners after the war had ended. But that there was anything like an organization of 30,000 men, or, in faCf any organization at all worthy Gf the name is verv far from the truth. There was no time during this period w hen a thousand men. or half that number could have been paraded without being crushed the day they undertook to form, and the further assertion that there were 50,000 of the veterans of Thomas and Sherman ready to join the crew that included these would be conspirators in , the Guard Sent to Fn;it rionnt. ! rnv M,.rt,.n nfr.tllr,.lto,v k ,5m m,Q, .,.-' ., holipvo ft wn,.iri tmt h.Knf-ir ,m. dertake to arrest Dodd without a mil tarv force of 10 000 men at hand bnf t-.; i ,i i . i?vi 1 1 naa in iati aiicstru ct i. uaviiKuu the next morning by a single resolute me um muimus uj a Miiye iuuie UUiCei. VctlJL. JllUUKllUU W IIU WKUl nrinA .-. hij,ju. l - w. v.- ,, vlm l" " incoicu mm -. . , . . .. ana tooK mm to me military jJiiauu utiuis ins aiiesi was kiiuw u s i. t. 1 even to the governor ocu i- ure fe,JV Kl ulJ1 "I tUUISjC, llltl W3S W UU BXClie c A i .ru i . . ment wnen it was knownthat revol , .1 1 ' j . ..,,. . veis nau uee BiIpea 10 inaiaiuipo ana tnat ine ritual 11st or members ... ...... - . . 1 , - . . - 01 ine Bons 01 unerty naa oeen v , .. . fion nf thp nntrinh tiphviIp nf Tn. wmiii'vii u t- lV UUUVUf and it is due to them to say that af- ter these things were found out. the only need of a military force there was to save the necks of the few who were unaersiooa to sympatnize wun the conspirators. Dodd was afterward taken trom the military prrson and connneu in a room -in the postofflce building, from which he made his es- Today at the Richmond Churches Christian Church. Bible school at 9 a. m. Prof. Jones, superintendent. Public services at 10:30 a. m; preaching by the Rev. Omar Huffod. Solo at the morning service by Mrs. Abbie Harris Alum baugh. Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. iiy Preaching at 7:30 p. m. by the Rev Hufford. Public invited. h- "- "' : First: Church of Christ Scientist. Servicesat 10:C0 a. m.: "'subject, "Doctrine of Atonement." Wednesday evening experience meeting at 7:30 Pythian Temple. All are welcome. Christian Science reading room open to the public every day except Sunday 10 North Tenth street. t 3 fr United Brethren. M. Hobson, Pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by Evangelist G. K. Little. Re vival services will continue through this month. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Y. P. C. U. at 6:30 p. m. The pub lic invited. South Eighth Street Friends. Clarence M. Case, Pastor. Bible school at '9:15 a. m. Meeting for worship at 10:30 a. m. County Christian PJndeavor rally at 2:15 p. m. and 7:20 p. m. Monthly business meeting Thursday at 7:30 p. m. -X- East Main Street Friends. Alfred T. Ware, Pastor. Bible school at 9 o'clock. Meeting for worship at 1030 a. m. There will be no C. E. service, as the society will join in the union rally at South igntn street cnurcn. evening ser vice at 7:30: subject by the pastor, "The Religion of the Hebrew." You will be welcome to any of thesa ser vices. w St. Paut's Episcopal Church. Sundays 7:30 a. m., holy commu nion; 9:15 a. m., Sunday school; 10:30 a. m., morning prayer, litany and sermon; 6:45 p. m., Young, Men's Bible class; 7:30 p. m., choral even song and address. Week days 9 a. m. festival and saints' days; 7:30 p. m., Fridays. Second English Lutheran. II. Allen Leader, Pastor. Communion service in the morning at 10:30. Evening service at 7:30: theme, "Almost a Christian." Sunday school at 9 o'clock. Luther League at 6:45. United Presbyterian Church. Rev. S. R. Lyons, Pastor. Preaching by the Brigadier Blanche B. Cox of the Salvation Army, at 10:30 a. m., and by the pastor at 7:30 p. m. Evening subject, "Saved by Grace." Sabbath school . 9:15 a. m. Christian Union 6:30 p. m. ifr w- "5C First Presbyterian. Thomas J. Graham, Pastor. Sabbath school at 9:15 a. m. Morn ing worship and communion at 10:30 a. m.; address on "Consecration." Evening worship at 7:30. Prayer meeting Thursday at 7:30 p. m. Wel- e. -. ' ' Second Presbyterian-. Charles O. Shirey, Pastor. North 19th and C. streets. . Sunday school at 9:15 a. m- At 10:30 the communion service will be observed. Just before the communion there will be an ordination and instal lation' service, two new members. Prof. W. O. Wissler and W. A. O'Brian, being added to the eldership. cape to Canada. a number of men were arrested in the state and afterwards tried by a military commission (not a court-mar tial.) Of this" number Bolles; Milligan and Horsey were convicted of trea- son and ' sentenced to death. Bolles was then over 80 years of age, garru- lous but of kindly disposition, given mostly to talking of milk sickness Horsey was half a fool; Milligan was the only man of ability among them and he was the least guilty. 31rs. Mil-" ligan, his wife, was one of the noble women of Indiana who took, such an time that a military commission had" any right to try these men, and after ; the. sentence was known I wrote to President Lincoln describing the men - reoommenaing mat ine sentence Be-recommending hrdl mfwyp ahtratt Pe not executed. In reply 1 received a characteristic letter in which the President said to .keep the men down Aina. ,.n,.'m,.,0ot oo. and andingr But you may rest as sured I shall not be guilty of hanging an old granny or a fool." Evasion of Johnson's Orders. When Johnson came in as presi dent he immediately ordered the exe cution of these men. It would be too much of a diversion to tell how this order was evaded and the lives of the men saved. They were sent to the . . . - Ohio penitntiary, but- not long after tV,o cnnromo Miirr fnrtnnatolr frti- 111C 1 V CI Vlll4illf . J 1 V1IUUUVCU 1 UC whole proceedings of trial by military commission unconstitutional, and all were released. I wish to add in this connection tnat tne action or uov. ilorton in early nipping the conspiracy' in the bud cannot be but highly praised J. WARNER, Gainesville, Ga C. E. meeting at 6:15 p. m., and even ing service at 7 o'clock. - Grace M. E. Church. W. M. Nelson, Pastor. Sunday school at 9 a. m. Mr. Brown will address, the congregation in the interest of young men at 1030 a. r -Class 'meeting at.;' 11:45 a. nr. -Junior League at 2:30 p. m. Senior League at 6:30 p. m. Preaching by the pastor at 7:30 p. m-.: subject, "An Open Door." Friends of the church and strangers in the city are cordially invited. . . ' - First Methodist. R. J. Wade, Pastor. Old People's day and communion Sunday school at 0:15. a. m. Morning service at 10:30 a", m. 'Brief address by the pastor to the older people and the shut-ins followed 'by the sacra ment of the . Lord's Supper. Dinner served to old people, by Epworth Lea gue at 6:30 p. m. Evening service at 7:30 p. m. Address by Brigadier B. B Cox of the Salvation Army. Special music. Everybody welcome. .v. if, . Third (Fairview) M. E. Church. O. S. Harrison, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Preach ing at 10:30 a. m. Epw-orth League at 6:30 p. m. At 7:30 p. m. Charles Brown will occupy the pulpit in the interests of the Y. M. C. A. ij. i'. .K. Fifth Street Methodist. J. O. Campbell, Pastor. Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Preach ing at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Class meeting at 11:45 a. m. Epworth Lea gue at 6:30 p. m. Friends and visit ors are always welcome. AN IMPORTANT GATHERING. Convention of Candidates For The Ministry is to be Held at Dayton In December. A convention of unusual signifi cance will be held in Dayton, beginru Z T-v 1 1. . j," iug ueceiuuer oin aua enaing Decem ber 9th, under the auspices of the International Committee of Young Men's Christian Associations. It will be composed of students for the Christian nfinistry coming from the theological seminaries and college: of all Protestant denominations throughout the United Statejr and Canada, and jwill therefore bjf a uni que gathering and one of grit impor tance in tne representative character of its personnel. Use artificial gas fc light and heat. lOttf East End Market. The East End " market closed yes terday. The South Side market will be open until further notice on Wed nesday and Friday mornings and Sat urday afternoon and evening. To Defend Parks. Attorey Robert Study will defend Lacey Parjf s, colored, at his trial next week. Parks is charged with, being an accomplice of William Bennett in a shooting scrape some time ago. '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 CHINESE FOOL THE AUTHORITIES Take Unusual Means to Get Into the Philippino Archipelago ARE POSING AS ACTORS. SECRETARY TAFT GAVE ONE AL LEGED THEATRICAL TROUPE PERMISSION, THEREBY ESTAB LISHING A PRECEDENT. Washington. October . 13. Since Secretary Taft essayed some weeks ago to act as sponser for a Chinese theatrical troupe desirous of touring the "Isles of Unrest," as the Philip pines have been called, directing the Collector of Customs to allow them to enter, the -immigration authorities at Manila have received no less than five requests for admission from as many alleged theatrical troupes made up of pig-tailed -Chinamen direct from theplay houses of the Flowery King dom'.. Further than this, report reach es "Washington that similar organiza tions are even now being effected in Shanghai, Amoy, Canton, and other Chinese ports, intent on visiting the archipelago and contributing to the amusement and edification of their almond-eyed brethren already there. Such a sudden and intense desire on the part of those Oriental "actors" to exhibit in the Philippines is not very remarkable, when it is known that almost as soon as a company disem barks in Manila and commences its performances, about half of the troupe desert and take up their abode in the city or the provinces their places be ing filled by recruits from China. Ia this way, because of the recent ruling of the Secretary of War, the wily Chi nese have been enabled to evade : Un cle Sam's exclusion laws and effect entry into his possessions without the necessary certificate of registra tion. It is expected that within a few days after his return to Washington Mr. Taft will reverse his former de cision, thus excluding even the devo tees of the mask and .vig. Matches in Europe. Some interesting figures on the con sumption of matches in various Euro pean countries were recently given out by government statisticians, "who estimate that the United Kingdom uses 500,000,000 a day, or about 12 for every man, woman and child. Smo kers probably account for this great number. About 90 tons of wood are used up in the form of riiatches every day, or about 35,000 tons every year. Sweden and Norway export over 2; 000 tons of wood in matches every year. France, where the tax on matches average 8 cents per inhabi tant, uses a comparatively small- quan tity. , COLONIAL CABINET To Resist the Enforcement of the Fisheries Treaty.' St. Johns, N. F., Oct. 13. The col onial cabinet has decided,' it is un derstood, to resist to the fullest pos sible legal extent the enforcement of the modus vivendi arrived at by the British and American governments. The Telegram, official organ, pub lished an exhaustive article in which it is stated that the modus vivendi is nbjectionable because it attempts to grant to the Americans rights addi tional to those conferred by th3 treaty of ISIS, because it attempts to surrender the colonies' right to legis late for the preservation of the her ring fishery; because it attempts to violate the bait act. The article pre dicts that the Downing street author ities will be tinable to enforce the modus vivendi which has against it the law of the land, the wishes of the government and the sentiment of the colony. Appeal For Mrs. Myers. Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 13. An et torney for Mrs. Aggie Myers, sen tenced to be hanged October 26 for the murder of her husbanfl, has gone to Washington to file a writ of error in the United States supreme court. He will contend that Mrs. Myers was deprived of her rights in not being confined in the Clay county jail, as ordered by the court, previous to her trial when a change of venue was taken to Clay county. Another con tention is that the jury when ex amined by defendant's attorney, said it had formed an opinion by the con fession of Frank Hottman, her al leged accomplice. Mexican Consul Fired. City of Mexico, Oct. 13. Raphael P. Serano, who for some time was Mexican consul at St. Louis, was sum marily dismissed by President Diaz, according to the minister of foreign affairs, because of his alleged rela tions with the revolutionary junta which had headquarters in St. Louis. Notice of his dismissal will be posted in all government offices. The junta is held responsible by the government for all of the stories recently pub lished in the United States regarding an alleged pending revolution and slaughter qfAmericans. DATE NAMED For Meeting of National Rivers and Harbors Congress. Cincinnati, O., Oct. 13 The nation al rivers and harbors congress, which now has a membership covering 31- states of the union, will meet at the Arlington hotel, Washington, D. C, on Thursday and Friday, December 6 and The date has just been decided by the chairman of the executive com mittee in consultation with the secre tary of the association in this citj'. The organization is intended to fur ther the improvement of the natural waterways from a national standpoint without regard to local or sectional interests. The formal call for the next congress on the dates named Is now rniny orrarfr1. A SHORTAGE OF FUNDS APPEAL TO REPUBLICANS Ne wYork State Committee Claims It is Handicapped by Lack of Money and Says the Demand is Urgent at This Time. New York. O :u. The Rep'ublfcar state committee up to the present time has received only one-tenth as raucl money in campaign contributions 'ai la any year since 1S91. This ac nouccement Was made by State Chair man Woodruff after a long conference withXSeorge R- Sheldon, treasurer ct the state committee. Mr, Woodruff said that the falling off, in contribu tions was due to tire recent law for bidding corporations to contribute to campaign funds aad that the situa tion which has resulted is so serious that something mu3t be done at once. He said that just ' now he Is" sending letters to Republicans all over the state requesting financial aid for the campaign. , Mt. Pelse Quiet." New York, Oct. 13. At the office of the French Cabie company in this city today it was stated that thre had been no fresh eruption of the volcano of Mont Pelee 'on the island of Mar tinique. Reports of such an eruption came from Guadeloupe and St. Thomas In the West Indies. 1 Quakes in New Mexico. Albuquerque, N. M.. Oct. 13. The most severe earthquake shock in months was flt at Socorro, N. M. It is said that the shocks were felt con tinuously for 10 minutes. At the same hour slight shoc&s were experienced in Belen and Albuquerque. No dam age reported. Locomotive Overturned.' . Hammond, Ind., Oct. 13.- John Hav erty, said to b'e.the oldest engineer on the Chicago Junction railway, and his fireman, Emil Busard, both of Hammond, were killed, near Blue Isl and, just over the Illinois line. A broken rail caused the overturning of the engine and several cars. . Twenty Workmen Burned. Chicago, Oct.. 13. By an explosion of a converter in the plant of the Illinois Steel company at South Chi cago about 20 workmen were badly burned, two of them so seriously that it is believa'l thrt ikn? xill ZU. THE CHICAGO, CINCINNATI & LOUISVILLE R. R. JTHE NEW WAY) ' EffeJtfve May 20th, 190C EAST BOUND, I ... ... "A.M. T.M.T.H Lenve nichifiond; 9 05 4 00 7 68 OrtttutwOrove.t... 45 4 40 8 83 .Arrive CloclfiTintl.. 11 20 C 10 10 18 Arrive frotn the Kau a. k. fr.'M. r.u Leave Cincinnati. " S 40 4 60 6 80 Cot t afro tiro ve 10 10 fl 20 8 10 Arrive KlchfiioiKt.. 105 69 8 6C !WE8T BOUND. Leave Richmond 10 45 6t 8 So " Muncie 11 67 & U 10 10 Arrlre Maridn IS 62 8 11 03 Peru 148 V IS 00 " Orlffllh A ft 00 " CbU'Kgo 7 uu Arrive froito the AVosi a. m. ij,ir.ir Leave Chicago ..w Leave Peru. J 8 00 1160 .Vrrlve Richmond... 06 4 ooj Dally. tDaSly except Hundav. aSundav only. A Hans to lirlffltti daJJv axoaDt Sunday. t u tie iM.40 am. train trom Richmond make lirect connection at Griffith with Grand 1'runk. for Culcago, arriving Chicago 7 p. an All east'bohnd trains make direct conneo llonn at Cottage Grove with C. H. D. for Oxford. II ami Hon, Llberty.OonneraTlllcand H'.ikbvilie. For further Information regarding rate end train connections, aslcj I ilonx Pfccnc 4. t C A. BLAIR. Pass, and Ticket Aot THE LAST: Grand! EXCURSION OFiTHE season TO DAYTON AND RETURN 75 CENTS Via Indiana, Columbus & Eastdrn Traction Co. Formerly D. & W. SUNDAY, OCT. 14 BASH BALL - Cincinnati Reds vs.' Dayton. ..The lPrcsci-iption H3ir&Gtoic W. H. ROSS fclUGTCG. 'PHONE 77. V MAIM STREET Try Ross' Carbollzed Cream for rough facernaodsTot greasy. 25 CEXT8 ffi)3So W. i has the exclusive right in Richmond if tl new White Poreclain to tke the place of dark amalgum filling. chiaAinteed fire years. No. 8 North Ath StreeL L L & L R. El LOW RATES. $9.45 Rount Trip, to Chatta nooga, Tenn. On account of "Reunion of the Society of the Army of the Cum berland." Selling dates, Oct. 15th, 17th. Final return limit Nov. COth. 1 $1.45 Round Trip to Muncie, Ind. On accouiit of "Indiana State Conference of Charities and Cor rections." felling dates, October 5th to 9th. I Return limit, Octo ber 13th. I 1 To New Orleans, La. Less than I half rates for the round trip oja account of the "Bi ennial Meeting Supreme Lodge K. of P." I Selling dates. Oct. 12th-14th. FinrJ return limit Nov. COth. $15.50 Round Trip to Mem phis, Tenn.f On account; of "Brotherhood oi St. AndrewU" Selling dates, Oct. 15th to ISth. Final return limit, Nov. 30th. $40.05 Round Trip to Denver, Colorado, j On account of "American Mia ing Congresfe." Selling dates, Oct. 12th-15tS. Returning limit, Oct 31st. j Winter and All-Year Tourist Tickets 16 All Points. Round triji Home-Seekers and one way colofiist ticket. For parti ciil ars call C. A Forie 44. BLAIR, P. & T. A. tynofthwe8t corner of b Main and Welt Seventh streets. 4- W, H. Bradbury 6 Son . 1-3 Westcott Block . J- 220.127.116.11.4.4..4.4.4.., SUNDAY EXCURSION ((RATES 1 VtA i Dayton G Western 4 Dayton and Re torn. 11.00 .60 t Eaton and Return, - - j Tickets at abca price will be sold i every Sunday jjpntil further notice. m 4 Only 20 Minutes required to SET YOIW TIRE A A I. : ail. uiv 1 Schneider aaww 1 orth 8th St. jf F0R SM:t "J" VeryldesIrlKe West Side res- .j. laence rr i IVloorcCcC :born Write Firel and yAnado Insur ance. Weevil i byAd you. Loans from $10A toy $2,500. Phona Home 1589,I3 53 R. ROOM 16 I. VT O. F. BUILDING. eeeeeeeee!