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BICITMOND DAILY PAIXADITJ3r,rnU"RSDAY, OCTOBEU 3, 1901.
Richmond Palladium THURSDAY. OCT. 3. 1901. Indiana and Onto Weather V ASHISGTOK. D. C, Oct. 3 r or Indiana: I air and continued cool ionium ana i'ridaj; heavy frost ta niht. 5. t or Oaio: Fair tonight and Fri day, irost tonight. BRIEF MENTION. Dark glasses for the sun. Haner's. i ne mayor is at the Hamilton fair toiay. Spectaclas correctly fitted Haner's. at Augustus C. Scott is attending the xidiuu&on iair loaay. airs, lizzie CJraig is visiting the Hamilton lair today. Tne Athenea meet with Mrs. Bella ivmsey tomorrow at 2:30 p. m. An entertainment is to be given at Alt. Moriah church this evening. The Athenea will meet with Mrs. Belle Ki lsey Friday 2:30 p. m. There was no police court this BQorniDg, not a case of any sort. Get a pair of correctly fitted spec tasles at Haner's, 810 Main street. Walter W. Wilson, dentist, over Use Hive grocery. tf Mrs. George L. Smith is visiting Hamilton friends this week. Woodward Lodge of Odd Fellows bad a social and banquet last even ing. TheRav. McsNerar and wife have removed to Petoskey, their future home. - Mrs. Dr. I. S. Harold is visiting friends in North Carolina and will be away for several weeks. M -s. Rapp, who has been attend ing her sister, Mrs. Louis Knopf, re turned borne to New Castle. Mrs. Aikins his returned hj.ua to Ciicao after a visit with her par ents. Mr. and Mrs. Jabez Elliott. It is hoped that the manual train ing liboratory of Garfield will be completed by the first of next week. The Prince Otto company wet-t to Muneie over the U. 11. & M. this morning and appjar there tonight. Sapt. Hill of Portlard, Ind., was visiting Garfield school Tuesday. He hopes to have a school similar to this one in Portland. Mrs. Royal Towne and children have returned home to Montpelier after a visit with her brother, Dr. Williams, and wife. The Rev. L. I. Mercer of the Chris tian church at Noblesville, formerly of this city, has served notice that he will not remain there another year Rev. Howard of New York is t conduct a series of temperance meet ings in tnis city soon under the aus pices of the ministerial association. Supt. Mott of the city schools will attend the annual session of the city school superintendent's association at Indianapolis November 7, Sand 9. A building permit was issued this morning to m.D.Loehr for a frame house on the east side south , fourth street between B and C to cost $2,- 500. Charles Harris, the village black smith of Economy is in town today. He has sold his shop and is looking for a location, with an idea to com ing here. The Richmond members of the army in the Spanish-American war will attend the reunion of Indiana reariments at Indianapolis on the six teenth in a body. There will be some very interesting rjhotorauhs on exhibition on the streets in a few davs. They are of the performers in the Indian opera, in costume,and were made by Hersh berg & Bundy. - The Ladies' Aid society of the First Presbyterian church meet at the church tomorrow at 2:30. It will be the first meeting of the win ter season and it is important that the members should be present as far as possible. The C, R. & M. promoters expect to have through trains running be tween College Corner, O., and North Judson, Starke county, Indiana, by December 1. Work on the new bridge over the Wabash at Peru is being pushed, and it will be completed in a month. The ladies of the Associated Chari ties are at the back of the proposed anti-spitting ordinance and willsjive it their full encouragement. They are having the ordinance drawn to day and it will come into council pre pared for passage, with a petition tor immediate action in that regard. Mahlon Bel and wife celebrated their twentieth wedding anniversary Wednesday evening at their home with a merry party of about fifty rel atives and friends. The list of pres ents included many pretty ana worthy articles in almost every line. The reunion of the survivors of the gallant old 69 th at Winchester today was attended by quite a number from this city who were not members f the regiment, but went along with the "boys." The program to oe pre sented this afternoon and evening is most interesting. The newest card club in this city has for its members Mrs. Ira Wood, Mrs. Charles McGuire, Mrs. Harry Shaw, Mrs. Joe Kern, Mrs. Ira Swisher, Mrs. Omar Murray. Miss Caddie Tinnev, Mrs. Holcomb, Miss Hasecoster. Miss Hadley and Miss Lillian Yost. It was formed at the fa me of Miss Alma Smith, north eleventh street. Al Gregg went to Indianapolis this moroiog. O W. Schultz and wife went to the Hamilton fair this morning. J- V. Weller and daughter of Trov. Ohio, are visiting his brother, Ralph euer. Charley Luring, who now lives at Indianapolis, left for that city today via uusnyiiie and bbelbyviue. Billy-Roser and Ed Cutter who were at Dunlapsville for the benefit of their hay fever are home again. James Lamb of Economy, who represents the Deering Harvester company, was in town this morning. tsev. Niamey u. uugnes nas re- t lrned from his vacation, and wil occupy his pulpit next Sabbath morn- iog. At Po-tland yesterday Mexican Boy won the 2:20 trot in 2:201: At lantic uueen won tne Z:& pace in 2:23. Mrs. L. H. Bunyan returned todiv from th district convention of the W. H. M. S. of the M. E. church at Anderson. Mrs. F. H. Brown and Mrs. James Scott who have been spending the summer a St. Ignace wili return home tomorrow The ladies of the Christian church have postponed their chicken dinner until October 12th, on account of the convention at Fountain City, Lvnn Boyd and wife arrived this morning on their return from their European trip. They look well, as if the trip had been an exceedingly pleasant one. The 14th annual reunion of the Ohio Regimental association, will be held on Tuesday and Wednesday Oc tober 8th and 9th, at the public caurcn, rsew ans. Uatnpnre lues day evening. Patrick Conner, who was at the battle of Sebastopol and a soldier of the legion, against the Russians in tne orimeon war, died near New Castle Saturday. Fully a hundred people went to Hamilton this morning over the Panhandle. In the crowd were D. P. Whelan, Charley Chrisman, Dr. Zimmerman and Chat Lancaster, Eaton Register The Hamilton, Eaton & Richmond traction company filed an application with the council Monday evening, asking for a 25 year franchise on Franklin and Main streets. Will Rowlett, for a long time one of the pattern makers and designers at the F. & N. lawn mower works, has engaged with the Spen cer company and will remove to Muncie soon to work in their pat tern rooms there. Harry Lynde aDd wife are here for a few days visiting his mother, Mrs. Mary Lynde, south fourteenth street. lis is secretary for Jesse Spalding, a wen Known capitalist of that city. and has the regular Chicago look which indicates that he is fully ac climated. Henry Beitzellof Centerville, aged 91 years, was found dead in his room yesterday, death being due to senile uebuity. Mr. JJeitzeu was elected county auditor in 1852. More than sixty years ago he was made a Mas ter Mason at Connersville and soon after a Knight Templar, being at bis death the oldest Knight Templar in Indiana. Among those at the Arlington to day are H. C. Tanner, A. B. Michel berger of New York: E. M. Dawley, Bowling Green; S. B. Hart, Phila delphia; J. P. Clugston, Mansfield; William Morris, Chicago; E." P. Bates, Columbus; F. Pinkham, Day ton; C. L. Colby, St. Louis, S. K. Wilson, Indianapolis; J. T. Fisk, In dianapolis; George Ernest, Tiffin Peru Journal Ihe grading in and out of Peru is being done rapidly. North of this city on the Jackson Tillett farm an excellent gravel bed has been struck and it is likely that the company will open a pit there. It is understood that the company contemplates making a gravel road from North Judson to Bass lake, a popular resort in Starke county. The woman's Foreign Missionary Society of Grace church was held vesteMay afternoon at the home of Mis Kramer and was largely at tended. A most able paper, full of information and teeming with inter est, was read by Mrs. Alice,. Ross. Subject, Present-Day Missions, an Outlook in Japan." A number of new members were secured. Light refreshments were served. "Louck & Hill have the contract for rebuilding the Arlington hotel and are at work on it already. The work will be pushed with a whirl and inside of thirty days much of it will have been completed: They have the contract for the furniture also. lne contract for tne stone work has been sub-let to the Haw kinses. One of the improvements which will attract attention will be a wide balcony extending over the sidewalk from the ladies entrance clear around to the Bartel building. Indianapolis Sun: Postmaster Mc Ginnis has received from Wasnington Jones, Columbia City, a p;cture of his brother, Lewis Joae, the first m in who ever carried mail in Indi anapolis in 1S32. Lewis Jones rode overland with a pouch of mail from Centerville, Wayne county, weekly. Centerville was then a village of some consequence, on the National road, but it has since been outstripped in the march of progress and is little larger than i was 80 years ago. Lewis Jones died inl3. His brother is now more than 90 years old. Post- master McGinnis will hang the pict ure in the postoffice. Charles Stoops went to Conners ville today on a visit to his parents Mrs. Sarah Ingalls of Arcade, N. Y., is visiting her brother, Ralph Weller. It is her first visit to this city. Mrs. F. J. Hirding of Springfield, O., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Frankel, south eighth street. . ...... . . John W. Towle and wife of Harris street, West Richmond, yesterday celebrated their golden wedding an - niversary. f Paine's Celery Compound Will Byram, who has been in the . - T east, returned home this morning.: Had -barly Been Used He saw the yacht race and lots of other things enough to make him contented in Richmond for the win- er. Instead of Patting: Faith Among those registered at The In Worthless Cnrc-AlU. Westcott today are A. E. Crouch,: ,,. . , , . . IJrockton. N. Y J. J. Koeller. D. GJ er.e .shou1d n?w egislation nA XI dart. Cincinnati; H. O. Lunde and ChasJ Bower, iew Yorii; J. H fbe Murdochs LaTayette J xSy1sickDess apoaaredmaie the fatal r:.w d'fB"?' mistake of simply taking the wrong x, . xxurcj, jmedicine. Peru Journal Harve Hauk was in : As soon think of stopping the sun Perrysburg yesterday and learned with a wave of the hand as of stop that the C. R & M. railroad had de-pini; the onward course of disease in cided to take the Peru and Chili' the human system with any of the branch of the Wabash road in place; various patent .oncoctions under of the $50,000 subsidy voted bv Peru' patent names so numerously in the township, aeveral people told Mr. Hauk about it but the story cannot be confirmed in this city. The origi nator of the ru mor is hiding. IIOKK RECKCDESCEXCE Briton Preparing to Pour More Men Into South Africa. London, Oct. 3. It is tK'lieved that the Boverurneut at last recognizes the necessity of meeting the renewed Boer activity. Preparations are bt-iu made to replace Lord Kitchener's exhausted men by fresh drafts. An order having teen issued rendering it impossible to obtain discharge by purchase from any of the army reserves, sections are be ing prepared for mobilization. Lord Kitchener has sent home a fresh bntch of imperial yeomanry suf fering from organic diseases unfitting them for life on the veldt, together with a strong protest against the waste of public time and money in enlisting such men. There is further evidence of the seri ousness of the situation in jape col ony. The Cape premier, bir John uor don Sprigg, has gone to Johannesburg to meet Lord Kitchener and Lord Mil ner in conference, probably on the sub ject of declaring martial law in Cape ports. Moedwill. the scene of the bold attack by Commandant De La Rey on Colonel Kekewich's camp is 75 miles west of Fretoria and 15 miles west of Kustenburg. As the mounted men were being brought back to Rus tenbiire It looks as though Moedwill. which Is close to the Magatps Pass In the Magaliesberg range, has been abandoned. "For months past we have been told," says the Paily Graphic this morning, "that if the Boers would only abandon their elusive tactics and come to close quarters, we should see what we should see. The Boers have taken us at our word and the results are cer tainly not encouraging:" The chorus of dissatisfaction with the inertia of the government is daily gathering force. Winston Churchill. M. P., speaking last night at Oldham, described the situation In South Af rica as "serious and disquieting." He said the war could not be ended by proclamations or threats, but only by vigorous military operations. The Dally Ma41 and the Daily Chronicle comment upon the fact that the huge British army is seemingly only able to remain on the defensive. Stimulus to Porto Kican Trade Buffalo, Oct. 3.-Information is given out here by Torto IMcans attending the j ran-Aiuericau esiosition that the ! chambers of commerce in the principal cities of Porto Rico have selected del egates of business and financial prom inence to represent the commercial in terests of the island. The delegation will make a trip to the United States during October and visit tuj commer cial centers. This movement is said to be the result of a universal desire on the part of the business men In the different cities of the United States to become familiar with the trade condi tions of Porto Rico and the possibility of developing those markets. ) Usee War Spreading. Dallas, Tex., Oct. 3. A raw war whieh resulted In the killing of one white ad five blacks is reported from Harrtsm county. The condict began netr Hallville. but has spread throughout the county. J Quite Diarrnt. Mrs. Crimsonbeak We Lear of the bicycle and automobile faces. Why ot the pianisfs face? Mr. Crimsonbeak Ob. it's the peojie who listen to the playing who make tie faces. Yonkers Statesman. An I mprart iral Sosicr-af loa. "Always think l-fore ycu speak," said the priil-r.t man. f "I can't pos;; Iv nrraiige it." answer ed the younj: politician. "I'd caveite disappoint too many Washington Star. ' auditnets Very Latest. Mr. Dinwiddle Do you know wat the latest fall opening is? j Mr. Vsa Braam-Xo. What Is it Mr. Dinwiddle The openir.g of fhp chestnut bur. Pittsburg Chronicle-Ttl- egrcph. HOURNING IN MANY A FAMILY. 1 JfCCiouS Lives That 'Might f 1 Have Been Saved . .- i r w T T ftk 0 1' a VT Kn svirvM r o I i r Many a good family is in mourning market today, There is but one remedy known to medicine that can bring new life and vigor to wornout nerves, restore to their normal condition the functions that depend upon the nerves and brain, properly noirished and fed, that can cure sleeplessness, allays in- fdigestion, sends healthy blood cours ing through the veins, tones up the system, and makes the weak strong again, and that is Paine' celery com pound the discovery of the greatest of America's many great physicians. Paine's celery compound is not a patent medicine. It is the one pre pared remedy that has the unqualified endorsement of those physicians whose knowledge and ability made their names known not onlv among their immediate neighbors, but throughout the country. io oiner prepared remedy was ever recommended publicly or pri vately by the head of the medical department of a great university. No other remedy ever had the hearty, bona fide endorsement of the wives and households of the wealthiest as well as the poorer citizens in every community. a. single oottie, to De baa ol any reputable druggist, will prove its un equalled meritrto any family where today some member suffers from the much-to-be-feared beginnings of what before the winter is past, unless at tended to, may prove to be the unal breakdown. "Paine's celery compound," says Hon. R. L McKee, of Jefferson City, one of the soundest men in public life in Missouri, "Paine's celery com pound is so well known that I feel that a recommendation from me can add very little weight, but I do wish to gratefully recommend it to those who have never been so fortunate as to try it." There is no season so favorable as this for taking advantage of the wonderfully renovating virtues of this remedy. Don't begin the win ter in poor health. Nature does lit tle at this season to rejnvinate un aided the fagged-out brain or to re store to health the diseased nerves. Paine's celery compound nourishes perfectly the bodily system. It cures diseases of important organs or di gestion, circulation, and excretion, regulates the entire nervous system and supplies the body with strength to combat disease. Conaolat loa. "I am afraid I have taken a severe cold. I shouldn't be surprised if 1 have a sore throat." "Well, Charley, dear," answered young Mrs. Torkins. "it might be worse. The baseball season is about over. You don't have to cheer any more, anyhow." Washington Star. Two Harry Call. Little Freddie Please. Mr. Druggist, papa wants a bottle of liniment, and mamma wants a bottle of china cement right away. Druggist All right- What's wrong? Freddie Mamma hit papa with the sugar bowl. Baltimore American. - 4." Hoosier Ontentmn Oead. Evansville. Ind., Oct. 3. Bridget Higgins. registering as 101 years old and an inmate of the county infirmary, is deal. Her husbsuid died soai- yeaw S Men s . . That Command Respect. PRICES That Exact Admiration In autumn on the seventh day of tha week, The young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of clothes. The trysting place for the young man aDd the clothes is our store. If you haven't bought your fall suit we can give you some very interesting figures. We can give you sat isfaction as well as economy. Our suits are stylish, ele gant, distinguished looking, and reasonable in price. $7.50, $10.00, $13 50, $15.00 and up will buy a first class suit and you will be sur prssed to learn how good these suits are. " LOEHR & 725 MAIN ST. S3 FURS M I F We are displaying the handsomest line of furs ever shown in our city, including the SEAL COAT; ELECTRIC and NEAR SEAL. Cluster Scarfs in Stone Marten, Red Fox, Isa . bella Fox, Sable Fox, Mink, and ail the . new style Scarfs and Collarettes. ALSO A Fl N K LINK OF BATH ROBES, 50c to $5.00 each. CAM, AX1) SEE Til EM Smith & Sherman, 712 Main St. ACORN PROVERB No. 12. We may lire without learning. We may lire without books, But civilized mil Cannot lire without cooks. -hi. Sor can a cook live without an ACORN;"10 8,8 'T- ffAYXE AVE.. Range, which renders perfect cook ing an absolute certainty. j ,!K I,SI"SD' ,XI- FAVORITE Base Burners Have advantages over all others They hav more radiating: sur face 8tii will do more heating with the fame amount of fuel than aDy oth-r bas burner of corresponding: mz? made. Peter Johnson Sofifcs KLUTE DRESSING SACQUES and O. W. Schultz GENERAL HARDWARE STOVES and : PAINTS FAVORITE... . . Steel Plate Ranges Excel All Others, ? Are More Durable BE"H?E,iBake Better i net . use Less rueL Every Range Warranted Perfect. SOLD AT THE Stove Store,