Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Friday, October 26, 1906.
n m a. Pin rayc rive. WOMEN'S NEGLECT SUFFERiNGTHESUREPEHALTY Bealtb Thus Lost la Restored by Lydia J. P1-tnam's Vegetable Compound. How many women do you know who are perfectly well and strong? ? We hear every day the same story over and over agaLi. " I do not feel well ; A am mo tired all the time!" More than likely you speak the same words yourself, and no doubt you feel far from well. The cause may be easily traced to some derangement of the fe male organs which manifests itself in depression of spirits, reluctance to go anywhere or do anything, backache, bearing-down pains, flatulency, nerv ousness, sleeplessness, leucorrhcea. These symptoms are but warnings . that there is danger ahead, and unlesa heeded a life of suffering or a serious operation is the inevitable result. The never-failing remedy for all these symptoms is Lydia. E. PLakham's Veg etable Compound. Miss Kate McDonald, of Woodbridge, N. J., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham : I tli ink that a woman naturally disii&es to make her troubles known to the public, but J restored health has meant so much to me that of other suffering women. For a long time I suffered untold asrony with a uterine trouble ana irregularities, which made me a physical wreck, and no one I thought I would recover, but Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound has entirely cured me, and made me well and strcng, and I feel it my duty to tell other suffering women what a splendid medicine it is." If you are ill, don't hesitate to get a f Lortle of Lyctfa B. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound at once, and write to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., for special "mce it is free and always helpful. Artistically netnwoltfan x 4 In every detallflJtl weddinir wumsic Furnished in Richmond1 IfiJ 'cluslvely by Lawrence W. Dl ker's Tct-rauq ConcerrQuartet fe factory for Sale ONE THAT YOU CAN BUY. The Phonograph is regular Sun shine Factory. There are no dull days when you have a Phonograph in ' your home. Come and hear a few songs by the great opera stars, reproduc ed by the Phonograph, think you hear the sir ing voices. We sell graphs for cash or on R1CIIM0N Talking Mac ' Company, Cor. Main and Eleventh St. J I Sweet Cider (just made.) (Order a gallon of Rambo and Grf Eating Apples, grow. New Chestnuts (extnr quality.) PHONE 292, HADLEY BROS. SUITS SIO.oo HATS NO MORE NO LESS n opportunity to buy such splnc., ... . . - . y tailored, gooa mting ciot ''FRED'S Guaranteed such , a moderate pric ' vr . r-at e.harge, 'will be welcomed by nan who recognizes the value. good ap- pearance. The qual the ' best the materials are th est and lat- est. the .STYLE p-to-date the FIT cannot be su ssed by any Clothing you can b for double the money. The workmanship is so good that the maker givesa guarantee of "absolute" satisfaction with every sale. Single and Double Breasted Sack Suits, Top Coats, Rain Coats, and Overcoats. Merchandise that will interest the careful and economical buyer who appreciates sterling valua Come in and save the DIFFER ENCE. 814 Main Street. Atiss KateMcDonald i You will 1 1 laers' nv-si Phono payment II D II unit V rthis. Itsine) bies mTolden thVbeT that FREDS 81.00 GJoth I a.th lever-! anT 9 Ml MS ' IWjm moriI VftWl m9 ho less llV IEIIEMEIIT HOUSE SWEPT By FLAMES Two Hundred Persons Were Caught in Building and Many Killed. MANY BURNED TO ASHES BRAVE FIREMEN DO GREAT RES CUE WORK SOME OF TENENTS LOSE WITS AND JUMP TO THE GROUND. Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 25. In the ruins of the Chamber of Commerce building in Kansas City, Kan., de stroyed by fire, there are anywhere from halt a dozen, to thirty bodies. The actual loss of life will not be known until a thorough search of the ruins can be made, probably not then, as some of the firemen assert that many bodies must have Jbeen burned to ashes. The building, used as a tenement house and containing 100 rooms, held as near as can be learned, between 100 and 200 people at the time the fire broke out. Most of these composed families, many others were transients whose names are unknown. The known dead: Robert Burton, a stonemason, burned in his room; in fant of Mr. and Mrs. Anna A. Sparks; John Lynch, driver of a sand wagon; D. R. Young, 62, a laborer. The missing: Charles Carlin, engi neer of the rselson Morris Packing Co., who was ill with typhoid fever; Mrs. E. N. Brigman and her two chil dren, Amos, aged 15, and Leota, aged 12; Patrick McGuire, who lived on third floor and had no occupation; ' George Mullen, invalid, aged 60; Mrs. Pdward Wlnslow and two daughters, Mabel, aged 9, and May, aged 4. The fatally injured: J. F. Branahan, wagon maker, elderly; an unknown baby; W. J. Morley, Missouri Pacific fireman. The Chamber of Commerce building was situated at Park and Central streets in the Riverview district, Kan sas City, Kas. It was at a juncture of the elevated railways two blocks west of Kaw river and a mile south east o what now is the business dis trict of Kansas City, Kas. It was erected 14 years ago at a cost of $S5, 000, to be used as a board of trade. The city grew away from it, however, and was never nsed for its original purpose, but for many years had been occirbied as an anartment house. The atjructure was four stories in height, wth a deep basement, a&d faced the two streets. It was built of brick and Jstone alone. jf The fire broke out on the ground floor from some unknown cause, at an early hour. Isolated as it was, the burning building was difficult of ac cess. When the firemen arrived the entire building was in flames. So quickly did the flames spread that when a few minutes after the fire was discovered all means of escape by the stairways for the scores of occupants was phut off. The firemen saw men hanging from window sills on the up- I prf floors and frantic women with ba I 5ms in their arms and children cling j ang to them, leaning far out from the j windows, unable to find any means of sotapc, auu J CI, WMUg jtUVitUlllgC UL me nine rresn air wnicn tne windows afforded. The firemen first devoted themselves to the people on the sec ond and third floors, and did not then heed the screams of the people above. Many of the persons in the Interior of the building were already overcome by the dense smoke and had to be carried out by the firemen. But many were unable to escape down the lad ders, without assistance. After get ting every one they could find out of the second and third floors, the fire men turned their attention to the peo ple above. But the ladders did not reach above the third floor, and men on the fourth floor literally pitched their wives and children down to the firemen on the ladders and then jump ed down themselves. Some of the more excitable ones jumped to the ground and were either killed or badly iniured. Ward Heelers as Forgers. Cleveland, O., Oct. 25 Sheriff George Mulhera found that his name has been forged to checks aggregating hundreds of dollars, which have been cashed at the Union National bank. A forger also has tried to cash similar checks at the Dime Savings bank, where the county's funds are depr-it-ed. After an investigation the sheriff declared that the forged checks were the work of ward heelers, who were angry with him because he refused them money to use in his campaign for re-election. Bars AH Liquor Dealers. New York, Oct. ,25. A. sweeping anti-liquor statute was passed by the supreme lodge. Knights of Pythias. The new statute is expected to bar from entry to the order wholesale liquor dealers and hotel keepers who run bars in connection with their hotels. With the exception of these two classes all other liquor dealers were excluded by the old statute. The new statute includes "professional gamblers, saloon keepers, bartenders or dealers in spirituous, vinous or malt liquors." Coal Trade Inquest. Knoxville, Tenn., Oct. 23. The in terstate commerce commission finish ed its work here and departed for Lou isville. Ky., where it will continue its investigation of the coal trade. The coal operators of the Middlesboro dis trict, who were responsible for the ?n vestigatlon. expressed themselves as pleased with the results. See how what you have r.eard looks In print and get a dollar for doing it Win the news "tip" prize. Social and Personal Mention MR. AND MRS. E. R. STOVER ENTERTAINED THE MER RY GO ROUND CLUB LAST EVENING MISS MINNIE FELTMAN AND MR. L. E. JONES WERE MARRIED YES TERDAY AFTERNOON AT THE ST. JOHN'S PARSONAGE IVY CLUB ENTERTAINED BY MRS. GEO. FERLING. Society Editor 'Phone 1076. x Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Stover enter tained the Merry Go Round Club last evening at their home on South 8th street. Euchre was played at three tables and prizes were awarded. Af ter the games a luncheon was served. The members of the club are Messrs and Mesdames Edward Roser, Ed ward Cooper, E. R. Stover, William Fry, Howard Ridge and William Lane. The next meeting will be in two weeks. -5 Mrs. Minnie Feltman of this city and Mr. Lon E. Jones of Centerville were married yesteday afternoon at the parsonage of St. John's Lutheran church, the Rev. A. J.'Feeger officiat ing. Mr. and Mrs. Jones left for a wedding journey through the west and on their return will make their home in this city. 4f Mrs. Geo. Ferling of South 6th street was the hostess for a meeting of the Ivy Club yesterday afternoon. Euchre was played at five tables. At six o'clock an elegant dinner was served. The guests of the club were Mrs. Lester Armer and Mrs. Harry Kreimeier. The next meeting will be In two weeks with Mrs. Reid at her home on South 17th street. Mrs. Charles Wilcox entertained at dinner the past week at her home in New Paris. The guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Horace Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. William Alford of this city and Mrs. Simpson, of Queen City. -Jfr 4v- 4fr Mrs. E. E. Pierce was the hostess for a meeting of the Modern Prisciila Sewing Club at her home on Kinsoy street. The rooms were attractively decorated with flowers and autumn leaves. During the afternoon lunch ton was served. jf -Jf Mrs. Lycurgus Beeson was the hos tess for a meeting of the Carey Club Wednesday afternoon at her home in Milton. The following program was given: Miscellaneous responses; Icelands Heroic Age Mrs. R. W. Warren; Arctic and Anarctic Explorations.Mrs. Park Thornburg; History of Panama Canal to Date, Mrs. Horace Hurst; Music. -:f Miss Laura Schatz entertained the members of a whist club Wednesday afternoon at her home on South 13th street. Instead of giving prises books are circulated among the mem bers, the one winning the most points having the privilege of reading the book first. The members of the club are Mesdames T. U. Harrington, Frank Highly, William King, Geoi-ge Gay, Alexander Gordon, Misses Laura Schatz, Mae Griffin, Alice Har rington, Mary Harrington, Clara Lu ken, Rosella Luken and Katheryn McKone. The next meeting will bfc in two weeks , with Mrs. McKone at her home on South 14th street. . 4f -Jf Much interest is being manifested in the two plays to be given by local talent at the Gennett Theatre Satur day evening, November 3, for the ben efit of the Public Play grounds and the installing of the baths there. The plays to be presented are "A Happy Pair" in which Mrs. Guy McCabe and Mr. J. D. Taylor, Jr., will appear and 'A Box of Monkeys," the cast of which is composed of Miss Edith Tal lant, Miss Mary Shiveley, Mrs. Guy McCabe, Mr. Frank Watt anJ Mr. J. D. Taylor, Jr. The latter play was presented here several years agp un der the name of "A Western Breeze" i Mr. Watt taking the part of Edward Ralston and Mrs. McCabe portraying the character of Sierra Bengaline. MISS CORNELIA MERCER, WASHINGTONBEAUTY. One of the prettiest of last year's debutantes In Washington Is Miss Cornejfa Mercer, daughter of the late McCall Mercer of Plttsbjfrg. Miss Mereeryft-a presentea 10 society Dy ner granamoiner, Mrs. tawJtrd McLure, wnojffas a handsome home near Dupont circle in the Capital CiJ- Mrs. McLure jrenter- taAiing quite extensively in her granddaughter's hJtior. Linnie Moore's Claim. Linnie Moore filed iz he Circuit Court yesterday, a claim of $26.S1 against the estate of Mary Bergan. Artificial gas, the 20th Cti htury fJTeL TJTtf Mr. ana Mrs. Horace Iredell were delightfully surprised by a number of their friends Wednesday evening at their home on North 19th street, the occasion being their 17th wedding anniversary. During the evening Miss Evangeline Baldwin, a graduate of the Cincinnati Conservatory of mu sic furnished a program of music. The guests were Messrs.. and Mesdames John Koogle, Joseph C. White, Na than Garwood, John Iredell, Albert Kirbey, Leslie Cook, Garwood Iredell, Fred Charles, Mr. Ellis Iredell, Mrs Shuman Jones, Mrs. Fred Clark, Mrs William A. White, Miss Stella Koo gle, Miss Mary White, Miss Ora White Miss Evangeline Baldwin and Mr. Harry White. A very delightful surprise was given Wednesday evening at the Gilbert farm, about four miles north west of the city in honor of uie birth day anniversary of Mr. David Revilee. Cards and dancing furnished the en tertainment for the evening. Music being furnished by Messrs William son and Culbertson and Henderson. An elegant lunch was served at 11 o'clock. The guests were Mrs. David Revilee, Gordon and Mabel Rev' lee, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tubesing, Mrs. Ed Tubesing, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Fay Culbert son, Mr. and Mrs. John Hendefshot, of Webster, Misses Anna Starr, Car rie Starr, Hilda Tubesing, Florence Culbertson, Nellie Whittaker, Maymo Whittaker, Edna Starr, Elizabeth Starr, Stella Brumfield and Mnry Starr of Williamsburg, Messrs Lewis Weber, Walter Brumfield, Howard Thompson, Carl Tubesing, Robo"t Starr and Frank Whitmer of Web ster. Mr. Revilee received a hand some watch as a gift from hjs fam ily. PERSONAL MENTION. Miss ElizaTth Sands has returned from Milton where she attended the Lantz-Morris wedding. Mrs. Harlan Mann of South Sth street, has returned from a visit with friends at New Castle. Mrs. Lycurgus Beeson and Mrs. A. J. Hart, who have been visiting in the city have returned to Milton. O. P. Nelson was in Dayton yester day on business. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Liebhart and Miss Ethel Canby attended the Lantz Morris wedding at Milton Wednesday. Miss Ethel Lockwood has returned from a visit at Elkhorn Mills. Mrs. Omer White of Cambridge was in the city yesterday. Mrs. E. D. Noland and son are vis iting in Indianapolis. Miss Ideala Garthwaite of Walnut Hills, Cincinnati, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Goodrich. Miss Anna Wilson of Columbus, O., is visiting in the city. W. P. Jennings of New Castle was in the city yesterday. Arthur Edwards of Connersville was in the city on business yesterday. Miss Josephine Higglns is the guest of Mrs. Robert "Thurston of Hagers town. Mesdames M. T. Fox. Fred Smith, John Teeter and Anna Brown of Ha gerstown spent yesterday in the r'fj. Miss Elizabeth Morrey has returned from a visit writh Miss Chas Scott at New Paris. John Ruppell of Camden was in the city yesterday. Mrs. M. C. Grimes of Anderson is the guest of friends in the city. Miss Maude Phelps Is visiting In Dayton. If f1 v ilNESS PRO TIONS. ?st flO.OO in Improvement Early income worth $100 .0Q. Postal c brings explana A conservative West Farm Co., ions. No s justness Lusher Street, Elkhart, Ind. 25 2t BkfS STyk Rons. No sen Palladium Want Ads Pay. YELLOW JACK IS SLOWLY SPREADING The Most Dread Disease is Gradually Taking Hold of Cuba Once More. IS TRACED TO CAPITAL MEDICAL OFFICIALS OF THE UNI TED STATES ARE WATCHING WITH ALARM THE SPREAD OF MALADY. Washington, Oct. 25. Army medi cal officials who had much experience in Cuba, are watching with some anx iety the progress of rellow fever in the island. The principal cause for apprehension is found in tho fact that the appearance of the disease at sev eral widely separated points is an evi dence that it has gotten away from the medical department in Havana, fr past experience shows that all pre ceding outbreaks of yellow fever throughout the island could be traced directly to the capital. Another disquieting fact is that the disease, beginning with one or two cases last summer, Is slowly but ap parently steadily Increasing in num ber of cases, although it has been the rule tat the fever markedly dimin ishes in steady ratio during Septem ber, October and November. However, the army surgeons here Co not fear a general epidemic, but do believe it will take much hard work, time and money to put Havana in thorough sanitary condition and stamp out the remaining causes of fever. Governor Magoon has decided to utilize, wherever it Is necessary, the old Spanish barracks now used for school houses. In making this an nouncement Mr. Magoon said that in view of the fact that the troops were not likely to remain more than a few months, he believed it would be un just to impose on the Cuban treasury the cost of erecting barracks. The schools, he added, would only be used when other quarters were not avail able. BRYAN IS NOW IN OHIO FINISHES INDIANA TRIP Great Commoner Endorses a Repub lican Who is Running for Judge on the Record he Has Made in Prose cuting Ice Barons. Toledo, O., Oct. 25. William J. Bry an began his campaign of speech-making in Ohio at Montpelier. In his speech at that point Mr. Bryan strongly indorsed Judge R. R. Kinkade, independent candidate for the common pleas bench at Toledo. Kinkade is the judge who heard the cases against the members of the so called ice trust and sentenced them to the workhouse. In national politics Judge Kinkade is a Republican. In his indorsement of him, Bryan spoke for a free judiciary. Mr. Bryan came to Montpelier direct from Fort Wayne, Ind., where he had conferred with State Chairman Har vey C. Garber and Secretary W. L. Finley of the Ohio Democratic execu tive committee. Garber will be in charge of the tour for three daj-s. The three southern counties in the Thirteenth district were included in the day's tour. Marion is the home of Grant Mouser, who defeated D. C. Crisinger, the Democratic candidate, in 1904. In reaching the Thirteenth district the party made a flying trip to Findlay and Kenton in Hancock and Hardin counties of the Eighth district, represented by Ralph Cole. After leaving the Thirteenth district thejparty went through the middle sec tion of the Fourteenth district, stop ping at Mansfield at 6:30 in the even ing and concluding the day's itinerary at Wooster. Prisoner Attacks Guard. New York, Oct. 25. A daring at tempt to liberate 15 prisoners from Harlem jail was frustrated, but not until one keeper had been so severely beaten that he may die and another sustained a broken arm and serious bruises. Henry Curtin, a prisoner, who had gained the confidence cf the prison officials and had been permit ted unusual liberties about the prison, is charged with being the leader of the outbreak and with inflicting the Injuries on the prison guards. Ed ward M. Cuskley, a guard, was struck on the head with a wrench and stab bed twice in the side with a long knife, Curtin wielding' the weapons. Cuskey's condition is critical. Chicago Blaze. Ghicago, Oct. 25. Several families occupying frame buildings at One Hundred ?.nd Twentieth- and Peoria ctreets, were driven into the street by a fire which partly destroyed the plants of the Sullivan-Farmer com pany and the Ansel Scale company. The total loss was about 570,000. The fire is believed to have been of incen diary origin. Cotton Bulletin. Washington, Oct. 25. According to a bulletin issued by the census bu reau, there had been ginned up to October 18, 4,910,920 bales of cotton of the growth of 1906, counting round bales es half bales. For the same period last. year 4,990,566 bales were ginned. THE STORE FOR THE.. WAGE EARNER THAT'S WHAT YOU Gl WHEN YOU ...A STORE FOR We want your trade. the bargainer face to face. Our priced will spit your pocketbook. FURNITURE BEDDING ...PICTURES... 927 AND 929 MAIN STREET. PENNSYLVANIA LINES Special Notice Regarding Reduced Fares and Good for Bearer Mile age Tickets. , The announcement Is hereby con firmed that, taking effect on Novem ber, 1, 1906, the local passenger f'.res over the Pennsylvania Lines, West of Pittsburg in Pennsylva Fest Vjr- ginia and Indiana, will a basis of two and one mile. Upon the same luced to nts pr sent interstatejXP3enge through ticket flbetwen po diana, Ohio, fst Vfginia reduced, prac- sunjSAnF'mhe new lvai throifet those States. the above verv const -1- ctions In local andi er fares, it Is deemed further reductions be made at the present therefore, the notice here- toftrfldven regarding good for bear er mileage tickets at two cents per mile is withdrawn, and such tickets will not be placed on sale until fur ther notice. E. A. Ford, Passenger Traffic Mm ager, Pennsylvania Lines. Pittsburg, Pa., October 21, 1906. Our Own Make. Pure Best Pork Sausage, per lb Smoked Pork Sausage, perjtb. jbe rA alf H lute Iho pre- A fXnires lorj Ariel Peru- r sylvanirfT jpill ticalVrVlothe farjinnd erafofe reu through rigtir" advisahei shoula nojf tini?, aoa, - - i II I G fl tm a II rt M rtT aV m e m mm n . . mm m m a f iano M opi DR. W. &u JPJMnL Our own make Kettle Rennred Lard Fresh Liver Pudding, 3 I bp... ........ Fresh Side Pork, per lb..M. . W W9h WW W , WI ffV, f-1-' M .J. ........ Choice cuts Veaf, Mutton J?P.'enty gar Cured Hams and Badhn. Balti wagons. Prompt deliveryfto all a call. . Long Bros Cash Pleat Market Both Phones 299. , 324 Main St. Opp. Court House TRADE Come in and meet Essence Pompadoui ine Latest perfume an in Fragrant Very Lastirfc. Call adi test it for Youelf. A pleasure to show M. J. Qu t 11 L.O. V.IICIIUVYCIII DENTIST 100 South 9thSt. t z 4 OF 8 a. The Palladium gives a dollar eacii week for the best piece of news "tip oed off to It. Palladium Want Ads Pay. S and Fresh. Ai Kinds. jff. 12c 12'c ofy d and young chickens. Su- Oysters. Two delivery of the city. Please give us 1 ii AT ITUREtTORE EVERYBODY... 5f r DeliclouaSand f M T t A . i f S FiCE Houxrc i m. aS p. mvery day jftapt Ttaday. $ LviiBlstant. 931-935 Main StrcpfT -f " : -T -T-f-rf-1--r1 rf vs u a r e