OCR Interpretation


The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, June 29, 1908, Image 8

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058226/1908-06-29/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE EIGHT

THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, MONDAY, JUNE 29, 1908.
3'
STATE MAKES SURE
OF A ICTI0H
Will File Two Charges Against
Lewis Parker, Hotel
Proprietor.
MEFF '& MUSEAUM'S
50c Corset
Cover
Embroidery
39c
Is it the Busy Store?
Come, See.
oo
OO
4-15cHuck
i Towels
SELLS LIQUOR ON SUNDAY.
PAGE. EIGHT.,
39c
Sale
V
SEE
WIN00W.
5YdoBest
- 4
. Mill III I
Ginghams,
,39c
500 Mien's
JBIack4Twi!l
'Shirt, 39c.
50c Table
Linen
39c
SEE
WINDOW.
10 Yds. 6c
Lawns
39c
A .
THE PEOPLE'S STORE
Open Evenings. Corner Ninth and Main Sts.
GOV. CUMMINS
MAYJIOW QUIT
I Since Iowa Executive Was De
feated in Senatorial Bat
tle He Feels "Blue."
i RECONSIDERATION ADVISED
8TATED THAT IT WOULD BE SAID
BY ENEMIES THAT HE HAD
ABANDONED REINS OF PARTY
IN STATE.
Des Moines, la., June 29. Gov. Al
bert B. Cummins of Iowa is contem
plating resigning to resume the prac
tice of law. given up when he was
elected-In 1901. He has not definitely
s decided upon the .course, as has been
"reported, however.
" While many of the governor's
friends advise him to resign the politl-
1 clans think more will advise him to
remain in the office until the expira-
tlon of his term. Mr. Cummins' politic
ical ambition has been to serve the
state in the United States senate. The
. outcome of the recent primaries in
sures the election of Senator Allison
jto succeed him, however, and there
are persistent rumors that B. F. Car
froll, the republican nominee for gov-
ernor, would not appoint Mr. Cummins
: to the senate should a vacancy occur.
Will Enter Fall Campaign.
The governor has announced his in
dention of entering the campaign this
fall td lend his aid In the election of
, republican county, state and national
, tickets and particularly a republican
'legislature. Those, desiring him to re
Jmain in the office until January point
;out that it would' not only be easier
-but more effective for him to partici
pate in the campaign in the office
.'than after resigning and again taking
?up his profession.
V Other friends urge his resignation
at once, as the recent primaries fore
close against his political preferment
tor gome time.
His political friends also fear thai
; Cummins resignation at this time
( would enabte'-his political enemies to
charge that, having met defeat, he has
been driven to the abandonment of
jtfcev leadership of the party in the
! state.
New I RFFHIVF I Newl
Phones DtL mIi Phones
Mil GROCERY
;Sg, COMPANY j
Our Store
Will Close
All Day
on the
4th of July
Open
Friday Night
Until
12 O'clock
39c SALE 39c
How can we do it?
JUST
COME
AND
SEE
39c SALE 39c
1ZZSI
The Low Priced Busy
THE CITY Id BRIEF
Dr. Louis Test returned to his home
in Lafayette today.
Miss Hazel Brooks of Fountain City
was in the city Saturday.
Miss Wllhelmina Traum is visiting
friends and relatives near Cincinnati.
Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Edgerton spent
Sunday in this city, the guests of rel
atives. Miss Ruby Haner will return home
Wednesday after having visited at
Greenwood, Indiana.
At home Dr, F. W. Krueger has re
sumed his practice; 45 South 7th.
29-2t
Misses Grade and Marguerite Han
non of Fairview left today to spend
the week with relatives near New
Paris.
An open air concert and social will
be given tomorrow evening in St.
Mary's school yard by the order of
Foresters.
Runge, Jr., Orchestra will play for
the Lady Foresters' social at St.
Mary's School-yard tomorrow evening.
29-2t
Miss Mary Noland has returned to
Indianapolis after spending a week's
vacation with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. V. D. Noland of North Sixteenth
street.
Misses Agnes Cummins, Fern Ury,
Ruth Hadley, Mabel John and Maur
ine Converse have -returned from a
week's visit with Miss Cummins'
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. I. W.
Cooper at Mechanicsburg, Ind,
ONE KILLED IN
AN AUTO ACCIDENT
Machine Runs in Gutter and
Turns Turtle.
Warren, Pa., June 20. One person
was killed and two others fatally in
jured here last night in an automobile
accident.
The dead man is Eric Anderson,
aged 45 years, foreman of the erecting
department of a machine company
here.
The fatally injured are Mrs. Eric
Anderson, aged 42 years and R, M.
Knabbe, proprietor of the Knabbe bar
rel works.
There were six persons in the ma
chine when the accident happened.
The party was traveling at a high rate
of speed and endeavoring to turn out
of the road to allow a buggy to pass
the automobile ran into a gutter and
turned turtle.
Three of the occupants escaped un
hurt, but the others were pinioned un
der the machine. Anderson aled soon
after being removed to a hospital, and
no hope is held for the recovery of the
others injured.
SIX CONSPIRATORS
COIDEMIED TO DEATH
Must Pay Heavy Penalty for
Part in Bond Outrages.
Cettinne, June 29. The trial of 36
prisoners, charged with revolutionary
activity in connection with the discov
ery of a score of bombs here last year,
and during which sensational testi
mony was adduced Involving Crown
Prince George of Servia in a conspir
acy has resulted In six of the accused
being condemned to death, three to
life imprisonment, and twenty-seven
including five former cabinet minis
ters, to terms of imprisonment rang
ing from six to twenty years.
5-lOc'
Gause
Vests, 39c
4-1 5c Bath
Towels
39c
50c Best
Oil, Red
Damask
39c
50c Wash
Silk
39c
8 Yds. 7c
Unbleached
Muslin 39c
3 pr. 15c
Ladies'
Fancy Hose
39c
SEE
WINDOW.
SEE
WINDOW.
Store
s
AMERICANS FLEE
BEFORE TROOPS
Desire to Escape From the
Scene of Internal Trou
hles in Mexico.
TROOPS AT T0RRE0N.
FIFTEEN HUNDRED MEN THERE
TO . REINFORCE GARRISON
AMERICAN ARMY OFFICERS ARE
KEPT POSTED.
El Paso, Tex., June 29. Fifteen
hundred troops have arrived in Tor
reon, Coahuila, as reinforcements for
the garrison at that point It is re
ported that the revolutionists have oc
cupied Matamoros, Coahuila, about
fifteen miles from Torreon and that
Americans are sending their families
awax from their as rapidly as possible.
Two hundred of the Eighteenth bat
talion Mexican infantry, arrived in
Juarez Sunday afternoon. In Chihua
hua patrols are stationed in the
streets and public houses and the jails
are guarded heavily.
Officers at Fort Sam Houston are
kept posted upon the progress of the
so-called revolution in northern Mex
ico, but have received no orders to
make any preparations to march to
the border. The consensus of opinion
among them Is that no federal troops
will be needed.
Three companies of the Seventh reg
iment stationed In Saltillo, Mex.. un
der command of Maj. Cervantes, were
ordered to Vie sea, where, according to
meager reports received, an attack
was made upon the residence of May
or Thomas Zertuche, several persons
are reported to have escaped.
Las Vacas Situation Improves.
The situation in Las Vacas has ma
terially improved and the military for
ces are in complete control of the
town. The revolutionary forces have
fled toward the mountains and are be
ing pursued by cavalry.
A telegram sent tx Gov. Campbell
of Texas to the state department at
Washington assures the federal gov
ernment that the state of Texas will
do all in its power to prevent violation
of the neutrality laws as a result of
the abortive revolution in northern
Mexico. - -
ARE FATALLY BURNED
Father and One Son May Also
Die From Serious Injury.
Milwaukee, June 29. The family of
Julius Krueger, a laborer, was prac
tically wiped out early yesterday
morning by fire, which brought death
to the mother and three children. The
father and one son escaped, but are so
badly burned that they may not re
cover. The father and son were sleeping on
the first floor, and the other four be
came confused in. the smoke and were
unable to find the exit. The father
and son who escaped were overcome
in the hallway, the door of which was
broken, down by a watchman,"
39c
MOTHER
CHILDREN
The Hub Of Tbe Bdyv
T1j orsramircmnd which mil tb other omul
revolve, and upon which thwy are largely do
twrdent tor their welfare, is the stomach.
u' fen the functions of the stomach become fan
Paired, the bowels and liver also become de
ranged. To cure a disease of the stomach. Brer
or bowels g-et a 50 oent or bottle of Dr. Cald
well s Syrtrp Pepsin at your, droftfst's. It is
tn promrstefct relief trtr M.Lm ast Ji
AS IT IS PARKER'S SECOND OF
FENSE HE MAY NOT ESCAPE
HEAVY FINE ON CONVICTION
CASE POSTPONED.
For another time, Lewis Parker, pro
prietor of the New Windsor Hotel, has
been arrested on the charge of violat
ing the liquor law. Two affidavits
have been prepared against him. Pros
ecution will be attempted first on the
charge of selling liquor on Sunday and
selling without a license. In case
this affidavit fails to bring about a
conviction, the state will prepare the
charge of doing an act for which li
cense is required, without license. The
latter charge has not been used in this
county for many years. The statute
provides that a person may be prose
cuted for committing an act, which is
allowed only under a license, when
without such license.
Evidence will be presented against
Parker by Omar Gibbs, Charles and
George Biship and Carl 'Burk, Gibbs
was arrested at the corner of Tenth
and North F streets yesterday morn
ing, and in his possession were found
three one-half pint bottles. He ad
mitted buying the liquor at the hotel
and said It was Bold to him by Parker.
He and the other three men had club
bed together and Gibbs was the inter
mediary to make the purchase.
After the police had placed Gibbs in
custody, they went to the hotel and
found Parker sitting in the office. He
was arrested and offered no explana
tion. After several hours' delay Par
ker induced Henry Schell, the North
End saloonist, to go en his bond for
$200. Parker appeared at the city
building this morning and notified the
authorities he has secured counsel.
Upon the request of Parker's attorney
the trial was continued until tomorrow
morning.
On the previous occasion, Parker
was charged with operating a "blind
tiger." He was found guilty In the
city court, fine imposed and the de
struction of liquors ordered. In this
case Parker's attorneys plead for the
suspension of judgment or a very light
fine on the ground of a good reputa
tion and the fact he had not been ar
rested before on any charge involving
the liquor laws.
CALLED HER VILE
AND OBSCENE NAMES
This Is Why Mrs. C. E. Wil
liams Asks a Divorce.
While the defendant languishes in
the county jail, Mattle Delia Williams
entered suit today for divorce from
Curtis E. Williams. She asks abso
lute divorce and the custody of six
minor children. The plaintiff alleges
Williams has been guilty of cruel and
inhuman treatment of her. She charg
es he kicked and struck her on a
number of occasions and in the pres
ence of the children called her vile
and obscene names. It is alleged the
defendant has made false charges of
infidelity against the plaintiff.
Williams was sentenced to the coun
ty jail Saturday upon conviction of
the charge of public intoxication. It
was represented to the court he had
been very abusive of his wife and
children and a charge of assault and
battery has been filed against him.
Until recently Williams bore a good
reputation at Cambridge City, which is
his home town. - - '
'i . . .... &.
Two thousand years ago the chafing
dish was used by the Greeks and Ro
mans. It was so popular that it was
used for a table ornament, just as
floral pieces are used now. Pliny re
lates teat .the tragic actor. Esopus. had
a dish worth 1,000 sestercil. No doubt
then, as at the present time, the actor
eajoyed his hot midnight meal filled
with grateful appreciation of the chaf
ing dish.
An Inspiration.
"Of course." said the new rector,
"you hope eventually to reside in a
heavenly mansion where"
"Oh, yes." Interrupted Miss Uppisch,
"and I do hope it won't be too close to
the heavenly huts of the poor." Catho
lic Standard and Times.
A Good Example.
Generous Uncle I will make yon a
monthly allowance; but, understand
me, I will pay no debts! Nephew All
right, uncle. Neither will L Meggen
dorfer Blatter.
Believe that every longing of your
soul contains its own prephecy of ful
fillment. BraCbmar.
A Woman and a Check
She was going to a sale of pictures.
Her husband warned her that the auc
tioneer would ask for either cash or a
certified check. She turned to her hus
band aad Mid naively:
"Dear, I don't know how much 1
Bhall need. Just hire a blank check
certified, and I shall fill It In when I
find how, much I - want" New. York
ABOUT 50 PAIRS
Of Men's Dunlap Shoes and Oxfords, Pat
ent and Dull Leathers, regular price $5.00,
Special Price $3.50
SPECIAL LOT OF MEN'S PATENT AND
DULL LEATHER OXFORDS.
$4.00 grade at $3.25
$3.50 grade at $2.75
MEN'S PATENT LEATHER OXFORDS.
$3.00 grade at $2.25
MEN'S TAN OXFORDS.
$4.00 grade at $3.25
$3.50 grade at $2.75
$3.00 grade at $2.25
Compare these prices with any other prices in the city.
These cut prices apply only on cash sales.
Store open every evening. Closed all day Saturday, July
4th. Friday will be our Saturday.
Ndflf & NnnsIbaiiLiiinm
The Shoe Corner
WATSON G, HOT ILL
Secretary Says He Has Not
Been Recalled From
Engagements.
IS NOW OUT WORKING.
Congressman James E. Watson is
not ill and has not been recalled from
his speaking engagements according
to Ernest Jones, secretary to the can
didate for governor on the republican
ticket. Mr. Jones stated in telephonic
conversation this morning Mr. Wat
son was affected by the heat while at
tending the national convention at
Chicago but he is not ill from the ef
fects. As further indication of the
congressman's condition of health be
ing good, Jones called attention to
the fact Watson left Rushville last
night to continue his speaking.
"It is true that Mr. Watson has can
celed his Chautauqua engagements,
but not because of sickness," said Mr.
Jones. "He had twenty-nine Chautau
qua engagements and many of them
were outside of this state. We pre
vailed upon him to believe his time
and efforts can best be exerted In
Indiana and he agreed to cancel all
but nine. We opposed even these nine
however, and finally he broke all such
engagements.
The report of the congressman's ill
ness had been printed in a local news
paper. Cruel Elevha.t Rsatcri.
A correspondfyit of the London Times
writes of elephant hunting in Africa:
"The most deadly method of killing ele
phants, and that most frequently em
ployed by the natives of east Africa,
is the pit, sufficiently deep roughly
twenty feet long and wide to engulf
and bold an elephant. " After a period
of frantic struggling, hunger and ex
haustion the wretched animal Is done
to death by native spears. If the size
and power of the animal are remem
bered it is difficult to imagine a more
revolting, brutal picture of torture, but
this Is the common p.-actice of the na
tives of the country and is being enact
ed daily throughout British territory.
Caliekr.
There Is an ancient jest In Paris
which originated with a waiter. A
guest bad ordered a dozen oysters.
"Only one dorea?" asked the waiter.
"Yes, that will be enough."
"You are not superstitious, then,
said the waiter with a curious smile.
"Wbyr
"Because you are not afraid of being
thirteen at table."
Dlffereat Telling:.
The Doctor You never can disguis
the real thing. Culture will telL Tht
Professor Yes, bo Will Ignorance, but
it generally hso caore words in telling
It Chloag Trlcane.
The God wha gave ca, life gave tu
All This Week
MONEY
Are not all alike. Some make their money by taking advantage of
the borrower's misfortunes. We have built up a big business by
helping our clients out of difficulties Instead of Inducing them to
"jump out of the frying pan into the fire." We have the best
class of clients in the city. Our rate is low, payments easy and
business strictly confidential. We advance, money on salaries
We also loan on household goods and office fixtures without re
moval and on jewelr.y watches, etc., left In pledge. Here are
some of the terms of our new weekly payment plan, allowing you
fifty weeks in which to pay off your loan:
60c is a weekly payment on
$1.20 is a weekly payment
$1.80 is a weekly payment
$2.40 is a weekly payment
Other payments in the same proportion. If these payments
do not suit you, call and see us and we will be pleased to ex
plain other plans we have. Mall or 'phone applications receive
our prompt attention.
RICHMOND LOAN CO.
Established 1895. Horn Phono 1545.
8. E. Cor. 7th and Main.
Room 8, Colonial Bldg., Richmond, Ind.
SPECIAL STAMP
SALE THIS WEEK
25 STAMPS with Oie
lb. of Coffee at 35c.
20 STAMPS with one
lb. of Coffee at 30c
15 STAMPS with one
lb of Coffee at 23c.
10 STAMPS with one
box Raisins at 10c a
box.
10 STAMPS with two
boxes of A. & P. Gela
tine at 5c a box.
(BO
-STAMPS-With
one 18-oz
can of A. & P.
Baking Powder
at 50 ds. a can.
Perfectly Pure.
Best Made.
20 STAMPS with one 2 oz. bot
tle Extracts at 25c a bottle.
The Great
tk Pacific Tea Co.
727 Main Street
Old Phon 53 W.
Palladium Want
i i
LADIES' PAT. LEATHER HIGH SHOES.
$4.00 grade at ...$3.25
$3.50 grade at $2.75
$3.00 grade at $2.25
$2.50 grade at $2.00
$2.00 grade at ..$1.60
LADIES' TAN OXFORDS.
$3.50 grade at $2.75
$3.00 grade at $2.25
$2.50 grade at $2.00
$2.00 grade at $1.60
LADIES' OOZE TAN OXFORDS.
$4.00 Grade at $3.00
BARGAIN COUNTER.
Misses' and Children's Slippers, $1.00 and
$1.50 grade at 75c
See our Bargain Window for styes and
prices.
LOANER
a $25.00 loan.
on a loan of $50.00.
on a loan of $75.00.
on a loan of $100.00.
A -' f "
50 3TAMPS with one
lb. of Tea at 70c a lb.
45 STAMPS with on
lb. of Tea at 60c a lb.
40 STAMPS with one
lb. of Tea at 50c a lb.
10 STAMPS with 2
boxes A. & P. Ball
Blue at Sc a box.
10 STAMPS with 2
boxes A & P. Wash
ing Powder at 5c box.
10 STAMPS with one large bot
tle of A. & P. Catsup at ISc a
bottle.
Atlantic
New Phon 1215
'J
Ads-Cent a Word
H
PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY.
llberty 4 the same tuBe.weserson.

xml | txt