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TIIE RICII3IOXD PALLADIUM .VXD SUX-TELEG RAM, MOIST) AY. FEBRUARY 21, 1008. PAGE FIVE. For Your Digestion's Sake. Why eat wood ? Cellulose is like wood. It's in wheat. It should be milled out. Generally it isn't. You can't find a speck of it In Gold Medal Flour, That's why it's so whole some. Gold Medal Flour :SHBURN (ROSITCO i For Sale by Grocers .CoioMeoaiFiouS DAUGHTER TO SPEAK Will. Place the Name of W. J, Bryan, Her Father, Be fore the Convention. SHE IS- A DEMOCRAT Denver, Colo, Ieb. 2t Colorado is a state where women vote. It is practic ally certain that the democratic party of the state will send Mrs. Homer J. Leavitr, -daughter of William Jennings Ikyan to the national democratic con vention which meets here July 7th, either as a delegate or an alternate. It seems as certain as can be that Mrs. Leavitt will either make a seconding speech for her father's nomination for president, or make the principal speech placing him before the conven tion. Mrs. Leavitt's husband is a por trait artist and has resided in Denver since his marriage to Mr. Bryan's daughter, four years ago. so she is eli gible to sit as a representative of Colo rado's democratic women in the na tional convention. The hall in which Mrs. Leavitt win peak, if she places her father in nom ination, is larger than Madison Square Garden in New York and has a seating capacity of lH.otKX Several thousands more can be crowded into the open spaces in which there are no seats. The acoustic properties of the building are excellent, and in all probability Mrs. Leavitt will be heard by the largest number of people that, ever listened to a woman orator. Mrs. Leavitt is pres ident of the Colorado Jane Jefferson club, a democratic political organiza tion, and takes a prominent part in politics. SO DECEPTIVE. Many Richmond People Fail to Real ize the Seriousness. Hackache Is so deceptive. It comes and goes keeps you guessing. Learn the cause then cure it. Nine times out of ten it conies from the kidneys. That's why Doan's Kidney Pills oure It. Cure every kidney ill from backache to diabetes. Here's a Richmond case to prove it: Patrick Mitchell, of 412 North Fifth street, Richmond, Ind., says: ."My wife thinks Doan's Kidney Pills is a great remedy tor backache, and other pains that, come from the kidneys. She was weak and misera ble for a long time with kidney troub le ami suffered a great deal of pain in the back and in other parts of the body. She tried many remedies but, did not find much benefit until she be gan using Doan's Kidney Pills. They helped her from the very If ginning of their use and she was soon cured. "Wo both think a great deal of Doan's Kidney Pills." For sale by all dealers. Price r0 cents. Foster-Millmin Co., Buffalo. New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. MILLIONS IN GOLD ON WRECKED TRAIN Express Men Went to Rescue Of Currency. Cumberland, Md.. Feb. It was not generally known that Baltimore and Ohio passenger train No. !. from Baltimore to Pittsburg, which was wrecked at Salisbury Junction Satur day, had on board over 1.0tM in cash. The money was being shipped by ex press to Pittsburg to pny off the men in the mill district. Kxpress nur, were dispatched to the seene of the wreck and they saw i hat the money reached Pittsburg in safttv. Delicious Chocolate Pie You Should Try This Recipe: 1 quart milk. 1 package "OUR-PiE" Follow directions on package. Each package makes 2 pies. ;: kinds. Lem on, Chocolate. Custard. . Order from any grocer. REMARKABLE PHASE IN BEGGING INDUSTRY RESULTED IN MAN'S ROUGH HANDLING. . If, J--. 9 ;Ttf T.U . rTkit. " .. ! La Remarkable phase of the begging industry in New York was brought out of the conviction of Jacob Lieberman for kidnapping the baby boy to use to excite sympathy in the hearts of those from whom he begged. A mob of women made it very interesting for Jacob until the police rescued him. The picture at the left at the top shows Mrs. Rose Carselli, who led the mob.' At the right is Mrs. Felicie Matricardi, whose two-year-old son, James, was carried off by a beggar. A picture of James is shown below. 1SOCIAL ZXi To Reach the Society Editor, Call Home Phone 1121, or Bell Phone 21. to; fi ft! k The reception given Saturday night : Stuart, Mrs. J. II. Van Natta, Mrs. Al by the faculty of Earlhani college to j ice Earl Stuart. Mrs. A. M. Kenyon. the students, proved to be one of the Mrs. C. H. Fifield, Mrs. T. F. Moran, most successful affairs that the faculty ! Mrs. Stanley Coulter, Mrs. Severance has ever given. The second floor of j Burrage. Mrs. Gilbert A. Young, Mrs. the library building was used. It was W. K. Hatt, Mrs. Emma Mont McRae, beautifully decorated with flags and Mrs. J. H. Skinner. Mrs. C. H. Ben.ia- palms, appropriate to Washington. Runge's orchestra furnished the mu sic. The professors and their wives were in the receiving line. About four hundred students were received during the evening, four hundred and fifty invitations having been issued. The receiving hours were from seven thirty until ten o'clock. S Mrs. Robert Study of South Six teenth street, will entertain tonight in an informal manner in honor of her house guest. Miss Watson of Colum bus. w & This clipping will prove of much in terest to several Richmond people as many boys in this city attend Purdue j university and arc also members of! fraternities at that school. Many ; prominent out of town guests were present. Miss Martha Ballard and j Miss Florence Butler, formerly of this! city, were in attendance. i .-TM... r .1 1 ... . e u,t anuuai j.uuo. piom 01 Purdue unversity was successfully giv en Friday night in the machine design room of the mechanical building. The big structure never looked more beau tiful than it. did last night with its rare decorations and handsomely gowned women. The event was the most brilliant social function of the season and guests were present from far and near. The receiving parlors were furnished in old mission. "The general decoration scheme was. in many respects, the most gorgeous of any ever given heretofore. The re ceiving parlors were illuminated with arc lamps, covered with green shades, tdviui? a most harmonizing effect to the general scheme. The walls were decorated with all manner of college and fraternity pennants which peeped through a netting of southern siniiax. The lounging room furniture on all sides was bedecked with the richest of college and fraternity pillows. In the main dancing room the decorations, while along the same general line. wr,v features that, added much to the rare ness of the decorating scheme. The walls were hung with pennants and banners and southern smilax prevailed as the main idea in adding nature's ef fect to a rich foliage. Tbrouuh 1 1; is netting of evergreens peeped toHcse and fvut-en.iiy penr.ams, giving a' most beautiful color etfec!. From all sides were displayed the .iuaior colors in graceful t'estnoUf of blue and whit. . The dancing began ar W o lock with the grand march, led by o. G. Htficid. chairman of th- tu-utn miiu e. and Miss Pin donee Jackson. There were 15o couples in the march. The chape roues wore: JifYs. Charles Warren Fairbanks. Indianapolis: Mrs. Addison C. Harris, lndinnapoli: Mrs. James E. Watson. Rushvillt : Mrs. Charles Major. Shelbyville; Mrs. .! I'tpak Hanlv. Indianapolis; Mrs. W. V. NEWS min and Mrs. II. O. Garman." .. The Weduesday Duplicate whist club will meet this week with Mrs. P. W. Smith of East Main street. S ! The entertainment given Saturday night by the Christian church was well attended. .Martha and George Wash ington greeted the guests at the door. An excellent program was given. 5 The "Tom Thumb" wedding, given by the women of the Christian church will take place Wednesday. March 4, instead of February Twenty-sixth, as announced in this column last week. & & Miss Ruby Reid of South Fourth street, entertained at a Washington party Saturday night in honor of Mr. Henry Bestler of Oshkosh, Wisconsin. The reception rooms were beautifully decorated with palms and flags. Hearts were played at three tables. Miss (;race Kerk cilptured the girls' prize. being a hand painted plate. The boy prize was awarded to Mr. Ira Gift, and was, a box of stationery. The lunch eon tables were prettily arranged with red paper flowers and candlesticks, with dainty red paper shades. A two course luncheon was served. Those present were: Messrs. Henry Bestler. of Oshkosh, Wisconsin; "Edward Ros siter. Harry Reid. Walter Suavely. Ira Gift. Taylor Shriber, Ralph Cain and Harley Cox. Misses Maud Hamil ton. Forrel Hunt. Lova Mansfield, Grace Beck. Jessie Hunt. Imo Eiken berry and Ruby Reid. . -S The following invitations have been i received by Richmond people: Mr. and Mrs. Howard Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. George R. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. William TI. Campbell Pythian Temple. Monday evening. March the second, seven-thirty o'clock. ( Dancing at nine-thirty o'clock. From seven-thirty until nine-thirty ' the affair will be in the nature of .1 ' reception. Promptly at nine-thirty o'clock, the grand march will begin. The affair promises to one of the pret j ticft functions of the social ca'cn'lnr. j 8 ! The T went ii h (Viuiiiy During i club of Cemervi!ie. Is makin..: prep;. . ; tiens for a d;-nen to he give;: .!r..'-;. tK;y. rVl.r'i.-i '' rwt ;i:y-s;x'l,. j . . si I Mr. and Mrs. Clii.rKs ELiolt ei.u r- .1 : Pr of ct: :n i!ii!K-r hnnuay 1:2 !u'u.r oi ami :.h. X. D. llevry unci sot, Roy .Miineie. Ind.. and Mr . and Mrs Claudp Berry. Mr. and Mr?. Claude Berry will leave this we. 1: for San Francisco. California. , - -. The Oiixe liranch cluas of t h- First English Lutheran chnrh. which has an enrollment of eighty members, will have a social evening tonight at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haner. 124 South Fourteenth street. The class last month had an average at tendance of sixty. Tonight will tak place the annual election of officers and a short musical program and an address by Rev. Ware has-been arrang ed for by a committee. Mr. Karl Kepler of the Mnucle Star, was the guest of hit? parents here Sun day. J The following is a clipping from the fay cue Courier of Saturday inorninu and will interest several Richmond people: j T.ie Sigma Phi Epsilon fratei-.iii y j are giving a week end party at tlieir ! spacious frat houe on Saliso.iry i street. The event opened with a ..n- per last n-ght. itu- remainder of the evening being given over to t.ie junior f prom. This afternoon the guests will be given a matinee party at the Grand oper.i house, w.iere the great Ameri can drama. "The Great Divide," will b..- given. The party will then go to t lit- Hotel Lahr, where supper will be served in t.ie ord.nary. In the even ing the g aests. will witness the Karl-ham-Purdue basket ball game at the coliseum. Tomorrow the party will go to Dayton in a special interurban car, where dinner will be served at ihu Sims house. The party will close on Sunday. yt . Miss Martha Ballard, formerly of Richmond attended the Junior Prom. ; Miss Ballard is a niece of Miss Eli zabeth Strickland. St The James Whitcomb Riley recital ; by Fritz Krull. which was to have been given Tuesday evening at St. Paul's Episcopal Parish house, has been postponed untt Monday March .second. The East End Aid society of the Christian church will meet tomorrow afternoon with Miss Belle Scott, 110 North Fifteenth street. 0 Arthur Johnson returned to Mid land, O., after spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. 15. Johnson, east of the city. Jt & The Eastern Star gave a social and indoor picnic Saturday evening. A general good time wa3 enjoyed by all present. j The exercises held last night at tho First Presbyterian church by the , Men's club, was quite a success. Tho musical numbers were beautiful and all well rendered. The program, with a short address by the Rev. Thomas Graham was as follows: Anthem "Tarry With Me". ..Bernold Choir Duet "Hark My Soul" Shelley Mrs. Krueger, Mrs. Earhart Solo "The Heavenly Dream" Treharna Mrs. Krueger Anthem "Jubilaute Beo, M. C Stew art Choir Violin Obligato .. ..Mr. Will Earhart j t The Ticknor club is meeting this afternoon with Mrs. John B. Dougan, 204 North Tenth street. The Magazine club is meeting this afternoon with Mrs. Richard Study, of South Thirteenth street. The readers are Mrs. Holtou and Mrs. Dr. Kinsey. .. ,. The Criterion Literary society is giving a Martha Washington tea this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Charles Ford, on North Twenty-first street. & The Buzzer's" whist club was enter tained Saturday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Richard Study at their home on South Thirteenlh street. The prizes were awarded to Mr. Ray Shireley and Miss Josephine Cates. A dainty lun cheon was served. The club will meet in two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Dud ley Elmer, 1212 North A street. The Spring Grove Sewing circle will meet, tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. Delia. . v J The members of the Country club, are making arrangements for a cotil lion to bo given Easter week. This will be the first cotillion which has been given in this city for many years Much interest is manifested in the af - fair and it will no doubt prove the most charming event of the club cal - endar. . tt j There will be a whist party at the Country club tomorrow afternoon. Ail the members are invited to attend. . J i Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Towle delight fully entertained Saturday night at their Lome ou South 15 street, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schneider, of Cincinnati. The house was beautiful-' . iy decorated with hou.-e plants. Hags j and bunting, in honor of Washington, i in the dining room the same effect j was carried out. A large hatchet was pised ttt form the center piece for the iiame. 1 osiooning and numerous f mall flags were also used. The place j earths were in harmonv with the deco llations. A novel guessing contest t furnished amusement for the evening-. I t be prizes being awsrtieil to Mr. Con. j Scb.a f for and Miss Sadie Bailey, the 'consolation prizes going to .ir. Kn.orv jSnvder and Jliss Florence Brine. An i elegant two course luncheon was s t v ! vd to the following guests.; Msts. and ; Mcsrianies. Herbert Schneiutr of ('in- cinnati. Joseph Wessei. Elmer Towle. Misses Bertha Bailey. Florence Brute, Flora Coryell, SadieJOalley. Jeannette ; i ow'e. Mrs. Jlarvy Stud;, .o .-f -s. Emo ! r.v Snyder f Hamilton. .I:u To; heck. Charies Towle al.d Gto. Se haffer. The Great 'Weber Family. Acrobats and Equilibrists, at i Phillips Vaudeville All Week. The Tvt iBffkt Of Life, j The muscles tt the stwitsi i: in cid &gs are net , as strrne or active as in youtii and in conse Cgence old people axe very subject. to contip. I tion acU iudiffestioa. Many seldom have a I bowel movement without artificial aid. Maoy J !o. have unplrs,ant eructation of et trow 1 ir.e stomach alter eatia. All this can be avoul ; eil by the ue of Dr. faidweli's Svnip Pep-io . which permanently retniates the bowels o that t passages come narma'lv. and so strcujrthn t the s'uraai'li that fo1 is rbsrJ without lts j tomfort. In:tr?itts sell it at .H cent or Si a I lie bottla WATSON MAY GET NOMINATION EARLY IN THE CONVENTION Asserted That Out of 472 Del-1 egates Already Selected, He Has the Promise of at Least 300 Votes. GOOD SHOWING MADE IN LABOR CENTERS. Many Mining Counties Are Favorable to the Sixth Dis trict Man for Governor The Ensley Incident. Indianapolis. Iud.. February 24 Cp to this time the following coun ties have named deiegaies to the repub- fjCan state con vent ion: Randolph. '-; Posey. l-J; Franklin, Howard. 17; 7; l'ulaski, 7: Lawrence, !',; Floyd. ir; Starke. C: Henry. IN Owen, s; Fountain, KI; Orange, 11: Wayne, ''l: Hamilton. IS; Marshall. 1': Spencer, 1.".; .Johnson, 11; Fayette, lo; Switzer land, 0; Fulton, 11; Elkhart, 'jr.; Rip ley, 12; Rush, 13; Tipton, l'-'; Clarke, 15: Delawere, .'51; Clay, It',; Boone. If.; Dearborn, '.; Putua'm, 11; Hendricks. 14; Noble, 16; Vermillion. 11; Shelby, Hi; total 472. This is practically one third of the delegates to the conven tion. It is stated at Congressman Watson's headquarters that positive assurance has ibeen received from the various counties in which the delegates have been named that over T.oo of the 47 J are for him on first choice. They said that ;:h is a conservative estimate and that the showing he has made is even more gratifying than they had an- ticipated. The claims of the Watson men are disputed by the lieutenants of the other candidates, but the reports printed following the election of dele gates by counties gave Watson over ".txt. Watson's followers say that the most significant features of the race is the showing he is making in labor centers. He made a clean sweep of Vermillion county, where a large por tion of the voters are union miners. Over three-fourths of the delegates from Delaware county are for him. Delaware is- a hot-bed of unionism. In every other labor center Watson has obtained more delegates than Wni. L. Taylor, of Indianapolis, who is posing as the labor union candidate. In the agricultural communities Watson has led the field by a large margin. In Hend.-.ks county yesterday several farming communities instructed their delegates for him. What is pointed to by Watsons lieutenants as another significant fea ture in his favor is that every county in districts that have no candidates for governor has given him votes. In all but two or three counties outside the other candiates' districts a majority of the delegates elected are Watson men. His followers say that this showing in dicates very plainly that he has a fol lowing in every community and that he will win the nomination. The Watson men say that the mask has been torn from the Democratic pol iticians who are posing as the leaders of the socalled labor movement against him, and that there is no prospect of the republican union men being mis led. The fact that the same democrat ic politicians who are trying to incite Jabor against Watson fought Congress man Chaney. the republican nominee for congress in the Second district two years ago, when his labor record was Known t be clear, is beginning to dawn on the rank and file of the labor j unions, ! An adroit effort is being made now 'lo frighten republican candidates for local offices in many counties with sto- j nes that the laboring classes are against Watson, and it is said that the . same politicians who are furnishing the inspiration for the so-called labor iuov( mem are planning to run a big bfui'f on the convention by bringing to Indianapolis at that time labor men who vs. ill say that !) must not he r,i;m; na' ?d. Watson's lieutenant u ;-e confide!. now ! hat he will iaad '.) nomination early in the convention. The public notice served by Oliver Enslc-v. manager of Wm. L. Tavlnr's candidacy .for the republican nomina- tion for governor, that .Senator '. v r idge's federal appointees, heie are try - ing to break up Taylor' tion in behalf of t! Cbark-s W. Miller, of home 'h-leg;i ;r cittoii'hu' -.osu. 11. h;t brought to t lie stii la. ina t hat lias exist d : among republicans wl ' I lie bitter feel re for some time o t ' 1 1 hat it is unfair 'o inoltst T;'!or in his oun di t riet . When Lis-i ai;did;ii y ;;s aanoi.c- -I several n.on!:s ; go !!; of ti"-- f a workers rebelled at tlie idea of iiei: g tied up in another convention for hi:.i. They said that I.e. had b'-en a can I" '.aie froni this county three tinsfs for a::n--- r.ey tL.a p.'i or.M- lor cowrie c. uni ir.fair (o the j-. ph: u ;&. ii r.i to go down the line lie re to ;i- for 1 irti again. Taylor's lt then si:;.; the i s were lay u: it !eg-;Uiun ti'.a the first bailo Wi i-U-r:.: off ieH.eM t r.ei;- j.lar.s to el- t wouhi be for 1 :m or, ai.-l M;!kr o:, The sec ond. It was not until a month, aeo, however, that there was an open effort to elect Miller delegates in this county- Taylor's lieutenants believe- that they ear. defeat the federal officehold ers and Keen thetn otf the ioaI delega tion. " Taylor's lieutenants wrj-f further rm- TAFT AS A PRESIDENTIAL POSSIBILITY A.-MUr.:;g 'aim to !t president. ' w ho knows what Mr. Taft ouM do? As one who wishes the gentleman well. I am no less driven to say that 1 fear he would do nothing. For one tdnister s stn he is ever looking for a judgeship, which is on'y another way of saying t at l.e'j ever looking for a chance to sit down. The h te House is no p'.ac- for t red people. There may be rest for the weary, rest for the wicked. b n there's no rest for a president who seeks to do right. He must be a Hecla of industry a Corliss engine in tiu-. sers and frock coat. j There are othe; elements of contrast i between Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Taft.'' Given one smooth and suave and plausible to do the fooling. I think Mr.; Taft might be Untied. There be those , the Hon. Elilui Root for example who could pack him in cotton batting and sing him to leep. -4 Then will arise a final question of the popular. Suppose the party, listen ing to Mr. Roosevelt, names Mr. Taft: can i'.e be elected? Following a nomi nation, the Roosevelt name won't help him; it will hurt him. If he is nomi nated there will come vicious millions of money to defeat him. As against this yellow peril, even a Roosevelt en dorsement might be found insufficient. It is one thing to vote for Mr. Rvtose velt, another to vote with him, a truth which would find demonstration were the test to be made. Folk interested particularly. Mr. Roosevelt, should think on these things, before venturing too far upon matters in which so much Is at stak. The Republicans are not necessarily a dominant factor in, national iolitics. Mr. Roosevelt wasn't elected by Re publicans, but in spite of them. With Mr. Johnson of Minnesota pitted against him, Mr. Taft would be beat en. The liest hope, if not the only hope, of Mr. Taft, would be that the Democrats might nominate a nobody whose prospects the Ryan and the Bel mont upas tret'iS could be relied upon to blight. And yet there is a word or two in defense of Mr.Taft, since his position was a false one. In this hunt for a nomination, he does not represent himself but Mr. Roosevelt. And while Mr. Roosevelt, as President, Is pre cisely what I want, and all 1 want, I can readily make out what a difficult task it must be for Mi. Taft, however upright his intentions, to stand In the Roosevelt shoes. "Imitations," said Dr. Johnson, "are always failures"; and he might have added that imita tions of sentiment are the greatest failures of all. I make no doubt if Mr. Taft, proceeding by Taft lights and Taft impulses, were doing his own Human Life Publishing Co., 85 Broad St.. Boston, Mass. GENTLEMEN: I herewith inclose you five two-cent stamps 10 cents and ask you to send me HUMAN LIFE for February, March, April "and May. all postage prepaid. This incures no further obligation on my part. If I desire HUMAN LIFE after the four months, will bend you my subscription. Name P. O. Box or Street bittered this week on learninig that some of Miller's friends here are writ ing to republicans over the state urg ing time to line up for him. The Tay loi men say the Marion county repub lican leaders should not give the im pression throughout the state that this district is divided against its own can didate. It was reported today that Taylor's friends will insist on the Marion coun ty delegates being elected within the next two weeks. It has been the cus tom to name them the night before the state convention but some of Taylor's followers assert that in fairness to him they ought to be elected at once to dis prove the claims of the federal office contingent that Marion county is not for him. but will give Miller a large vote. THE CITY IN BRIEF Miss Mary Austin has returned from Cleveland where she attended ih- millinery- openings. Mrs. A. L. Iliamkamp and son. Rob ert, will leave Tor California soon to fp'-lld !i teW W'-cks. T: r.ets 'or nv- Janes Whit comb Riley reep;o Mas eli ". are on sule "at ;b- Vestc'.;t pharmacy. It Jri.iTi! Mil!' -:is ' ;.!! .M ) .; K!..?m Li lit. 1 1 ...ONA B. TALBOT'S CONCERTS... At the Coliseum, Next Wednesday Evening. The Famous Symphony Orchestra, ol Pittsburg i53 Players) ... And its Brilliant Conductor, EMIL PAUR ... FOUR SOLOISTS Price ,JU0. $1 and 30c. Louis Dutrastie, French Horn. Box office sale now open at V.ielav Jiskra, Woufole Bass, i thc Starr Piano Store. Mall 5o LT pu-?be,i:m"ii orders, with checks payable ,u Iqtte p-c m ar an;,-ed Oza B.Talbot, filled as re to please all tnu&icai tastes. celved. Starr piano used. Furniture Polish at 25c YOU ARE WELCOME TO - 925-927-929 thinking, coming to Ms can concla sums, forming his own policies, ia stead of attempting io take over wholesale the thoughts, conclusion! and policies of Mr. Roosevelt, h would appear to much hotter advant age. Not but what it is somewhat upoa my slope of thought that Mr. Roose velt himself will not be pleased by this article. What theu? 1 have known Mr. Roosevelt for sixteen years, but my acquaintance lib. him m as not th reason w hy 1 have urged and still urge his election. I have been Roosevelt man. not for a Roosevelt but a public reason. Mr. Roosevrlt fUht the right people the big black. buceane'MH of Money. For every hoa est interest, eating its bread in th sweat of its brow, he prevails as the shadow of a great rock in a weary land. No. it is for no personal senti ment of nearness that 1 have advocate el Mr. Roosevelt. Were such to Ruid. there be scores with whom I'm twica as intimate, whom I like twice as well and have known twice as long. Wero it only a question of friendship, th name-plates of a wore of scores so far as I'm concerned, would precede Mr. Roose veil's upon tho doors of tho White House." The above are extracts from a seven, thousand word article by Alfred Henry Lewis in the March issue of HUMAN LIKE, the magazine about people, and, should be read by every thinker, every voter, in Anierkf ." In the February issue of HUMAN LIFE, Mr. Lewis wrote on the pres idential possibilities of Governor Hughes. Mr. Lewis, in tho nest few issues of HUMAN LIFE will cover Secretary Cortelyou, Speaker Cannon and others. HUMAN I JFK is in a field by itself; a magazine about people. In addition to Mr.. Alfred Henry Lewis, we have on our staff David Gra ham . Phillips. Charles Edward Rus sell, Vance Thompson. Brand Whit lock, David Relasco, Clara Morris and many others. HUMAN LIFE is filled from cover to cover with stories and pictures of Iteople in the public eye. Mr. Lewis' fingers are always on the public pulse; he knows what the publio wants, and ho gives them running ov er measure. Ills knowledge of men and things is as w ide as tho wide, wide world. HUMAN LIFE is up-to-date in Its fresh, original matter from the beet author3 and best artists, and filled to overflowing wit n human InteresL HUMAN LIFE on the news-stands, 10 cents a copy. Let us send you HUMAN LIFE four months for 10 cents. , City . State LAKE FRONT WILL NOT HOLD DELEGATES Monster Gathering to Be at National Convention. Washington. Feb. 21 "If all the persons who write to me that they are going to attend the Republican na tional convention show up In Chicago, the lake front will not be large enough to hold them." said Harry S. New, chairman of the Republican national ! committee, tonight. "The demand for tickets beats any thing I have ever known during my connection with the national commit tee," added Capt New. "There never has been anything like it." Passage of the meat inspection ordi nance in Richmond does not appear to have hurt the business of C. C. Plcr soi . at. Foiititaiu City, as badly as was t redi tt.'. Mr. Pierson is reported to nave all the business that he can at tend to and to have many patrons from Richmond who go to Fountain City to buy meat, as ti.e prices are much lelow those charged in Richmond. Eirca MM MAIN STREET.