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THE RICITMOXD PALLADHT3I AND SUN-TELEGRAM, 310X1) AY, FEIiRFAEY 24, 10O3.
FRIENDS OF WYATT ARE DUMBFOUNDED OFFICIALS THINK NEW LAW SERIOUS ISLAND IS SUCCUMBING TO THE ACTION OF FIERCE OCEAN WAVES. LECTURES ARID LESSORIS Believed Dunkards Will Have A Hard Time Proving Their Accusations. State That They Will Comply With the Nine Hour Law The Best They Can. ON THE ART OF THE MISUNDERSTANDING. IT IS BELIEVED THAT THE BANK ER REFERRED TO A SMALL AMOUNT OF MONEY OWED HIM WHEN HE MADE STATEMENT. TO GIVE FORMAL HEARING. PAGE SIX. MISS ROSE P. SCHABACIIER, Artist. Beginning Monday Afternoon at 2 o'clock and continuing the entire week Morning 10 to 12; Afternoon 2 to 4:30. Every lady in Richmond invited to attend thiscoursc. NEXT THURSDAY THE INTER STATE COMMERCE COMMISSION , WILL RECEIVE REPRESENTA TIVES OF A NUMBER OF ROADS. Hagerstown, Ind., Feb. 24. The charges prefered against James M. Wyatt by the congregation of Dun fcard Brethren, near this place, is still the main topic of conversation and the outcome is watched with a great deal of interest. Mr. Wyatt moved to Lordsburg, Cal., isome years prior to the failure of the old Commercial bank of Hagerstown, and some of the brethren who lost in the failure of that institution have ac cused him of having made false state ments concerning the hank, charging that he told several of the brethren that, he had an interest in the bank, when the facts of the case were, he did not. Investigation goes to show that Wyatt really did have an inter est In said bank as there were sever al huntred dollars the bank owed "Wyatt at the time of the climax, and Jn a true sense he still had an interest In the bank, and it rather looks now ns if this charge cannot be sustained when the case comes up before the IilgheBt tribunal of the church in their annual conference which convenes at Des Moines, la., in May.. Wyatt's friends here were dum founded at the charges made and up on Investigation they can readily see where the misunderstanding arose, as they have no room to doubt either the' accusers or Ity. the accused as to verac- It Is believed that Wyatt referred j o thP $1 000 that the. bank still owed; him when he made the statement that: betting going on and also no secret as he still had an interest in the bank to the names of numher of well and did not wish to convey the idea!known ci,1fenf w 10 wtM'e, 1 oln 1 ,e that he still was a ctr.fi.hniriar a nd i director in the institution. As yet, i Wyatt has made no additional state ment to the one made over two years ago. and it Is not believed here at this time that he will. The milL In the water cocoanut la a food as well as a beverage. The cart driven through the streets of Jamaica by the iiunint old darky urging along his rebellious steed in the form of a native donkey is an interesting sight. One Is amaed, at the dextrous man ner In which the vender takes the un vlpe wiauut in his hand and deftly cuts a hole in the top, from which you drink the milk. Then you return the nut to the man. and with his machete lie cracks it into three pieces and cuts a ipoon fhnpetl sliver from one side, from which you eat the Vhite, jelly like substance neraped from the inside. These are the unripts cocoauuts. When ripe the Jelly hardens into the hard white substance to which we are ac customed. Lnek Vrrntia Labor. Luck is ever waitlug for something to turn up; labor, with keen eyes and strong will, will turn up something. I,uck lies in bed and wishes the post man would bring him the news of a legacy; labor turns out at 6 o'clock and with busy pen or ringing hammer lays the foundation of a competence. Luck whines: labor whistles. Luck relies on chance: labor, on character. Cobden. Au Exception. "My oldest, boy. if I do say it my self." declared SUhuier proudly, "is a thoroughly honest and truthful young j man." "Well, well'." exclaimed Knox. "And yet some people insint that l.eredity figures largely in the development of a character." Philadelphia Ledger. Uather than make an effort to reach the top some men prefer to remain at the bottom for the purpose of helping ull others down. Mexican Herald. Rheumatism Do you want to get rid of it ? If so, take Dr. Miles Nervine modified as di rected in pamphlet around bottle. In addition to the direct curative properties it has a soothing effect up on the nervous system by which the rheumatic pains are controlled, and rest and sleep assuredi It has made many cures of this painful disease, some of tbern after years of suffering. Tf it will cure others why not you. If your case is compli cated, write us for advice, it costs you nothing and may save you prolonged suffering. "X i no crippled that I rouli rarcely walk. After having ray show on foi a ho.ir or two t could manatt to walk by sunVrlng: the pain. Then I bKn to h.tvs paitt. alt toiouKii my Dftftn. A!y doctor tiilrt ine I hart u cute stuck of Inflammatory rtifsms t(rn. 1 read r.botit Dr. Miles' Njpvine, houpfct u br.tt'e atx) I com tncncfd in $tl twttfr from to aUkrt nd tor the pr..-t six months have carcely any pain, and am abl to walk a well as ever." JAB. H. SANDER3, P. O. Box 5, Kookaway, X. J. Your druflOUt aalla Or. Miles' Narv Ifia, and r authorise Kim to return prtca of flrat botttt only) If It fail to benefit you. Miles Medical Co., EiUurt, Ind m Photograph of the little Island of Heligoland which is fast going to pieces under the action of the waves. This island, whic his 46 miles north of the mouth of the Elbe and Weser Rivers, was given by England to Germany in 18S0 in exchange for valuable concessions. It is obvious that England drove the better bargain. ELECTION BETTORS MAY-BEPROSECUTED Henry County Election Will Be Probed. New Castle, Ind., Feb. 24 Persons who in any manner bet or wagered on the result of the Republican primary last week, may find themselves against the law on gambling when the next grand jury convenes. On ac- count of the flagrant manner in which the betting and names of betters were t'al ilut3U ' prose cuting attorney may ne compeiiea to take some action. It was no secret that there was Petting, onouia me giaiia jury iaue action in the matter there might be several embarrassing situations as it ! is known that persons whose duty it i is to enforce the law are known to have bet "$5 hats, $5 shoes," etc., and they would undoubtedly get into the investigation should one be com menced. ONE MAN CAN NOT SOLE THE COUNTRY Bitter Speeches Made Against The President by Can non and Fulton. SPEAKER GREW BITTER. DECLARED THE PEOPLE WOULD CEASE -TO FOLLOW "FALSE DOCTRINES" AS HE TERMED ROOSEVELT'S POLICIES. New York. Feb. 24. A Washington dispatch says: Characterized as "abnormal" by Speaker Cannon, and as a "dangerous menace"' to the republic, by Senator Fulton, president Roosevelt was criti cised with greater bitterness than has yet manifested itself in political circles here at a dinner given by Senator An keny of Washington. While care was taken not to refer to the president by name, the attacks were so pointed that all present recognized to whom the speakers referred. Speaker Cannon, in the course of his remarks, declared that the present pe riod of efforts to reorganize and re form conditions in the country were not unusual. 'All who. study the his- tory of our country." he said, "will find that about every once in so often a period of abnormal activity led by an abnormal man develop. However, if the study is pursued you will find that the storm soon blew over and when the sun came out again we were still doing business at about the same old gait in the same old way at the same old place. Would Soon Awaken. Speaker Cannon declared that in this cast5, as in the past, the people would soon awaken to the '"folly of the initiation and would cease following "false doctrines." i Senator Ankeny is a candidate for I ' re-election aud gave ample evidence of .' , fear that news of the sentiments ex- ' ! pressed might harm his chances if . j t hey reached his enemies in Washing- i While Speaker Cannon's attack was i ! a surpiise, the bitter attack upon the ! j president by Senator Fulton, of Ore- i ! gem. who has always been one of his j constant defenders, declared the repnb-1 lii an party wa face to face with the' j greatest c risis in its history; that un less the leaders of the republican par ty rallied at once the country was uoomed to be governed in the future by the whims of one man and would require many years to recover from the damages to it business and its poli cies. Next he declared that the repub lican party was doomed to destruction unless the party leaders "presented it domination by one man. NEW CASTLE HOTEL AGAIPMN TROUBLE Bundy House Now in Receiv ers' Hands. New Castle, Ind., Feb. 24 The af fairs of the Bundy Hotel, in this city, are again in a tangled condition, al though the hotel is being operated as usual. On petition of Patton Bros., ci gar distributors, of Indianapolis, who hold a bill against the . company for nearly $2,000, the Greater New Castle Hotel Company, which has the lease on the property, has gone into a re ceivership, and Thomas B. Millikan was named by the court as receiver. On petition of Mr. Millikan the oper ation of the hotel will not be inter fered with, and the property is open to patronage under the management Frank Denius. of NO PROTESTS YET Asserted that Japan's Com mercial Aggressiveness Not Complained Of. THE "OPEN DOOR" POLICY. Washington, Feb. 24. It was stated with postitiveness at the state depart ment today that no offical reports or protests from any source have been re ceived regarding Japan's commercial aggressiveness in Manchuria, and, i from the nature of the situation, none ; is expected. It also is asserted that ' the American government has no in tention of addressing either Japan or any of the other powers on the subject j either at this time or when the battle-, ehip fleet reaches its destination. In ; this connection it is explained that the 1 "open door" policy in the Orient, ' while initiated by this government, is , rather the announcement of a princi-! pie to guide our own course rather ; than a doctrine to be arbitrarily ap- j plied and enforced in the Orient. j Thr Krx of SayluK Thiuga. To say a thing to any purpose it roust be utnred with that childlike sense of a suddenly discovered treas ure, which (ilepite the fact that Adam and live may have understood all about It) hoodwinks the listener into the belief that he is being told some thing new. Lady Phyllis in Bystander. A Warranted Suapicfon. . "My wife was arrested yesterday." "You surprise me. What was the trouble?" "She got off a trolley car the right j wa-r and a policeman thought she was a man in aieguise. 'uck. The oat plant is in Italy regarded as emblematic of music. The Great Weber Family, Acrobats and Equilibrists, at Phillips Vaudeville Air Week.i Low Rates to : California t and EsSorth Pacific Coast Points One Way Second Class Colonist Tickets, Via, C. C. & L. To California Points $41.55 To Washington, Oregon, Etc., $41.55 : These rates are in effect Mar. 1st to April 30th. From all points on C, C. 4. L. Railroad. For Particulars call C A. Blair. Home Phone 2062. Washington, Feb. 2 4 In the opin ion of operating officials of railroads they have not been confronted for many years with a condition so ser ious as it contained in iho "nine-hour law" which by its terms becomes ef fective March 4. In the present confer ences and in correspondence with the Interstate Commerce Commission, the officials have indicated an intention to conform with the law, but they ex press the belief, that it will not Im possible fully and immediately to comply with the requirements. Petitions of a considerable number of American railroad companies have been filed with the Interstate Com merce Commission asking that an ex tension of time of the law going into effect be granted to them. The prin cipal reasons assigned in all of the petitions for the requested extension of time are the inability of the com panies to obtain the services of com petent, efficient and desirable tele graph oieratois and the financial hardship, particularly at the present time, which the employment of thous ands of additional men will impose upon them." Railroads to Be Heard. Next Thursday the commission will accord to a large number of railways a formal hearing at which an effort will be made to thrash out the matter of the extension of the law. An ef fort will also be made to determine whether or not "financial hardship" and "inability to obtain operators" constitute what the act itself terms ! "good cause" for an extension of the time of the effectiveness of the act. The commission, by the wording of the act, is placed between two fires that of the railroad companies, which desire an extension, and of the labor organizations, which demand an en forcement of the statute and are pro testing against the extension. It can be said authoritatively that, as an ad ministrative body, the commission does not propose to undertake to as sume any responsibility for condi tions created by a legislative act that does not belong to it properly. The commission is inclined, tentatively, to the view that only an actual trial will determine whether the act is satis-1 factory or not. THE ENCORE HABIT. How Sims Reaves Turned the Tables on One of Hie Admirers. Sims Reeves, who in his day was ac cepted as the most celebrated tenor on the concert stage, was so much of a favorite that whenever he sang he was usually greeted with a hearty encore, accompanied with enthusiastic cheers. Reeves was very good natured about the matter, but he made It a rule never to sing more than one selection when he felt that his voice was not in first class shape. He happened to notice ; that an elderly man, who turned out i to be a dealer In hats along the Strand. , London, attended nearly every concert 1 within convenient distance if Sims I Reeves happened to be on the bill and : generally led the encore brigade. This hatter was a persistent person and of I ten applauded until he had forced ! Reeves to respond to double and triple i encores. j Determined to teach the little hatter a lesson, one afternoon just as dark was approaching Reeves entered his aum.icis auu B.u, uau 1 : ..1.. .1 . . 1. ' piease, naming tne particular snape ; which he desired. The little hatter j didn't recognize the great tenor and handed out one hat. "Good," said Reeves. "How much is this hat?" "Five shillings," said the store pro prietor. "Encore," said Reeves. A second hat was forthcoming, and Reeves ultimately obtained three "en core" hats. When the little hatter de manded fl sterling for the purchases Reeves pretended to be furious. "Send these four hats to this ad dress," ordered the tenor in terrible tone, "but I only pay for one hat. Do you understand? The three other hats are 'encore hots. If you make me sing songs for nothing you must send me hats for nothing." The little hatter was speechless. Portland Oregonian. A Startling Debut. A comedy of errors describes the j first appearum-e on the stage of Mr. Huntley Wright. lie was supposed t Impersonate the warder of a mad-; house, and the scene opened with the 5 brutal ill treatment of the hero, and it 1 ended with a arunpowder explosion. In j Lis nervousness the warder dropped ; his cap, and. being agitated and short- j sighted, he picked up the pan of gun-! powder instead. It Instnntfy Kew up, j nearly frightening him out of his wits, i II rushed from the stage and col-; 3apseL as Le thought, on a etool in the ; King, which turned out to be a Cre j bucket full of water! London An- ; swers. I Good Judgment. "Your partner." remarked the privi leged friend, "seems to be a man of unusually good Judgment" "Ton bet he Is," replied the self ac knowledged brains of the firm. "Why, he never makes a move without asking iuy advice !"-Chicaso !vs. 4 i Tifirm: Direct Jtomes FOUNTAIN CITY CLUB ISMOW ACTIVE Hope to Promote Interests of That Section. At Fountain City the Commercial club Is showing consideranle activity. The next meeting is announced for March 10, and at that time is is hoped to have a number of the farmers of ! that virftii4v nrncdnf anH in ct thorn L . . ... . . . ... . ; 10 join me uuu uuu iieip prouiuie lutt , interests of that section. ANY ONE CAN HYPNOTIZE. But It Cannot Be Accomplished With a Mere Glance. Of cGiirfe, whoever wants to hypno tize In fact, no one but a physician ought to do it must learn the tech nique and apply it patiently and skill fully. And certainly there are Individ ual differences. Not every one can bo deeply hypnotized. With not a few the Inhibition goes no further than the Inability to open the eyes, while only one out of four enters into Btrong hypnotic hallucinations. Further, not every one is well prepared to awaken that confidence which is essential and that feeling of repose which guides one over to the dreamy state. The look, the voice, the gestures, the phrases, the behavior, of certain persons make them poor hypnottzers, however well they may understand the tricks. But in principle everybody can hypnotize and cau be hypnotized, just as in principle everybody can love and can be loved, and no special mysterious power is needed to fall in love or to awaken love. Yet, while thus every one can exert hypnotic Influence, no one can do It by a mere glance. All the stories of a se cret influence by which one man's will gets hold of another man's mind are remains of the mrmerlc theories of the paBt. Today wc know that ev erything depends upon the attentlou and imagination of the hypnotized and that no mysterious fit; id can flow over from the mind of the hypnotist to the mind of th subject. The old mystical view of unscientific superstition reach ed its climax In the prevalent belief that a man could exert secret influence ; from & diftance wJtbout the victim's knowledge of the source of the uncan ny distortion of his mind. According to this belief, every heinous crime might be committed under that cover. The distant hypnotizer could Inflict pain and suffering on his enemy and could misuse the innocent as instru ments of bis criminal schemes. Pro fessor Hugo Munsterberg in McClure'a Magazine. The Penalty of Prominence. Dorothy's father is a militia colonel, and on a recent occasion she saw him, in brave; array, at the head of his regi ment. "How do yoa like yonr father In his uniform V the colonel asked bis small daughter that aignt Tou looked handsomer than any Ixnly else." said Dorothy loyally, "and yo'J held your head up so high! But I think they were mean not to let you have a drum to play on !" Tooth's Companion. Witty and Caustic. A wotunn ufifrage lecturer, accord ing to the Boston ;kte. recently brought thin the house with the fol lowing argument: "I have no vote, but j my cToom hss. I have a great respect j for that man in the saWe!, but I am ', sure if I were t go to bins and i-ay, ! 'John, will you es rclfe the fr8nchitV he would rep'.y. 'Please, mum, which horse be that?' " A Variation In Sport. "What happened when yon passed a law ajjalnst ijarabiicg in your state ' The bookmaker Krt right to work making lets on whether it wouid be enforced or not." Washington Star. Sarcastic Art Master (pointing t a lean horse) What do you call that? Cabby An 'orse, ir. Art Master A horse! Rub it otrt, and do lt again. Loudon. At swert. If a mim 'iM learn to pray, let him go to eea. Ptw Freverb. Action Gas Range Hardware Co, CENTERVILLE HAS TWO NEWSPAPERS Probably Smallest Town to Have This Distinction. Centerville probably is the smallest place in the country to have two news papers The News-ltecord. which is published by the company publishing the New Paris Mirror and other pa- ners. is one and the other is The Her- m vwontiv tahtihd CENTERVILLE. IND. Centerville, Ind., Feb. 24. Miss Mode Brown of Centerville, entertain ed at supper the latter part of last week, at Homecroft, Dublin in honor of Miss Ina Huddleson of Winchester. The other guests Included Miss Gen eve Home, Miss Kthel Thomas, Messrs. Clarence IJertsch, Harry Dent, Lawrence Smelser. all of Centerville and Mr. Frank Oler of Dublin. Mrs. Ora Roberts of Richmond, is visiting her mother Mrs. Laura Marsh all, who is very sick. Miss Annie O'Melia is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Margaret Nevitt at In dianapolis. Mrs. James W. Home and her daughter Geneve spont Saturday and Sunday as guests of their cousin Miss Lillie Brown of Spieeland. James C. Marshall will open a fish market next week in the office of the McConaha feed barn. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Zehring are suf fering with grip. The Twentieth Century Dancing club will give its regular dance on next Wednesday night, Mrs. Mary Reynolds of Fountain City is making a brief visit to her mother Mrs. Martha Keys. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ryan were re cent guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Wil son at Richmond. Th Mauri to stt L,lf. Infants and children are constantly aeedtas a amative. It Is important to know what to aire them. Their stomach and bowels are not strong enough for salts, purgative waters or cathartic p:lls. powders or tablets. Give them a iniHi. pieasant. gentle, laxative tonic like Dr. Cald well's Syrup Pepsin, which sells at the small mm of 50 cents or Si at drug stores. It is tin fa' great remedy for yoa to have ia the bonne tc 2vc children when they need it. Home Tel. 2062 Hi Chicago, Cincinnati & Louisville Railroad Co. Eastbound Chicago Cincinnati STATIONS Lt Chicago Ar Peru Lv Peru Lv Marion Lv Muncie Lv Richmond .... Lv Cottage Grove Ar Cincinnati WestboundCincinnati Chicago " 1 , 2 4 C S2 STATIONS Except Dally Dally Sunday Sunday Lv Cincinnati 8.40am I 1.00pm 8.40am Lv Cottage Grove 10.15am . 10.40pm 10.1 Sam Lv Richmond 10.55am 11.15pm 6.30pm 10.5Cam Lv Muncie 12.17pm 12 45am 8.00pra 12.17pm, Lv Marion 1.13pm 1.44am 9.00pm 1.19pm Ar Peru 2.15pm 2.35am 10.00pm 2.15pm Lv Peru 2.25pm 2.45am 4.50pm Ar Chicago (12th St. Station).... .40pm 7.00am j 9.20pm Through Vestibuled Trains between J own rails. Double daily service. Through Sleepers on trains Xoa. 3 and 4 between Chicago and Cincinnati. Local sleeper between Muncie, Marios. Peru and Chicago, handled In trains Xos. 5 and C, between Munci and Peru, thence trains Xos. 2 and 4. between Peru and Chlea For train connections and other information call . . C. A. BLAIR, Borne Telerioxte, 20ti2. Used. Round Trip Sunday Rates Every Sunday Via The C. C. & L. R. R. To Cincinnati. 0 11.90 To Cottage Grove. Ind 55 To Boston, Ind .25 To Webster 18 To Williamsburg 53 To Economy .60 To Losantvllle . .70 To Muncie l.o To Marlon 2.10 To Peru Z.i Trains Leave going East. 6:15 a. m. Trains Lv. going West 10:53 a. m. Dally. For further Information call C. A. BLAIR, P. A. T. A, Home Tel. 2062. Richmond. Reduced Rates To New Orleans Pensacola, Ha., and Mobile, Ala. Via C. C. & L. R. R. On account oi MARDI GRAS Round trip ticket to New Orleans $2:.4-. Round trip ticket to Mobile or Pen sacola $22.20. Tickets on Bale February 26. 27, 28. 29, March 1 and 2. Final lim it March 10th. C. A. BLAIR. P. T. A. Home Tel. 2062. PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. Home Tel. 2062 t Except Sunday 31 Dally Dally Sunday 8,30am 12.40prn 12.50pm 1.44pm 2.41pm 4 05 pm 4.45pm 6.3apm 9.30pm 1.55am 2.0'am 2. ".9am 3. C7am 5.15am 6.53am 7.30am S.SSaci 12.40pm 4.40pm 5.37pm 6 40pm S.05pm 8.45pra 10.25pm G.OOara 7.05am 8.10am Chicago and Cincinnati over oor P. & T. A, Ridmioad, 14.