Newspaper Page Text
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1908.
PAGE THREE. TRACTION LINE ! STILL HOLDS OUT Dayton and Western Traction Line Still Objects to Giving Tickets. THE BOARD STANDS PAT. REFUSES TO GRANT TRACTION LINE FRANCHISE WITHOUT THE TICKET CLAUSE SLEEPING MEMORIES AWAKENED. "Lets find the road to yesterday Let's find the paths we used to stray." Sleeping memories were aroused last evening by Councilman Will Bar tel when he asked Mayor Schillinger to tell him again that beautiful, old hero tale of how the board of public works refused to give the Dayton & Western a franchise because that com pany objected to the insertion of a provision in the ordinance to the ef fect that city car line tickets should be accepted as fares on D. & W. cars operating in the city. Mayor Schillinger said there were no new details to the story. City At torney Study stated that the board utill stood pat on the determination to have the provision in question in serted in the ordinance, and, appar ently, the traction company still stood pat on its determination not to have the provision inserted. He said the board was anxious to effect a settle ment of the Question, but the traction company did not appear to be in any tiurry. He said that the auestiou of the right of the T. H. I. & E. to oper ate through Glen Miller would come up for hearing next Monday before Judge Macy in the Randolph circuit court. MARSHALL AT HOME Democratic Candidate Great Reception Columbia City. Given at THANKS ALL HIS FRIENDS. Columbia City, Ind., Nov. 3. "The biggest crowd that Columbia City has ever had," was the general remark here last night at the home-coming re ception given Thomas R. Marshall, democratic nominee for governor. The enthusiasm of the crowd knew no bounds. A procession of, 2,000 peo ple met Mr. Marshall at the train at 7 o'clock when he arrived from North. Manchester, where yesterday after noon he made the closing speech of bis campaign. Red fire, fireworks and a solid mass of humanity were array led along' the line of march from the depot to Mr. Marshall's residence and from there -to the hotel where he talk ed for half an hour to the thousands assembled. ' In his talk he thanked his Whlteley county democratic and republican friends for the assistance they had given him and farther stated that dur ing his entire canvass of the state he had uttered no word by Hp or pen of which they need be ashamed of, and that he cam home with them to re celve the results of the election. Special trains were run from Butler, pouiu vvuiteiBjr huu x-u vv ay ue. ji drum corps from Ft, Wayne and the Columbia City, Larwill, Laud and Churubnsco bands were present and discoursed music before and after the talk. Mr. Marshall said he was con fldent of success. He was much fati gued and retired Immediately at the close of the reception. Pile Torture Stopped By Pyramid Pile Cure, Without Dan ger, Discomfort or Pain. THE. THEATER "Servant In the House" Gennett. "The Servant in the House- which is the Thanksgiving attraction at the Gennett theater, is a modern comedy through which runs a well-defined vein of pathos that occasionally touches tragic significance. It tells of a mys terious Indian bishop who enters the home of an English clergyman dis guised as a butler. At the end of the play this servant In the house disclos es himself as the Bishop of Benares, the Holy City of India. And It does not take an audience many minutes to realize that he is something more than a "Bishop in God's Church". He is readily recognized as a reincarna tion of the Christ. "When the curtain rises for the first act a man clad In flowing Oriental robes is seen standing with his back to the audience. After a few minutes of conversation with the "butler" of the household, who tells him that he can't help thinking that he has seen him somewhere else, this stranger from the east startles the lad by cor recting him for a petty offense which had been committed while his back was turned. " 'Pond my word, Mr. Manson" the boy exclalmes, "you give me the fair creeps and no mistake." "You will get over that when you know me better" the other replies. A moment later he turns about and the audience sees that this Manson bears a startling resemblance to a well known painting of the "man of Sorrows." The story of the play tells of three brothers who have not met for fif teen years. One has become a vicar in the Church of England, a preacher famed for his eloquence. Another brother has sunk low in the social scale and becomes a scavenger (the man who looks after drains.) The third had disappeared in India when a mere hoy, and only the previous day word had reached the Vicar that his long lost brother and the celebrat ed bishop of Benares were one and the same person. On the morning of the play these three brothers come together at the Vicar's home. The drain man had journeyed there with hatred in his heart against his clergy man brother, and brooding over wrongs, for which he held him respon sible. The brother from India is pre sent, but neither of the others recog nize him. They soon come under the wonderful influence of this servant in the house. The vicar realizes the hyp ocrisy of the conventional form of re ligion into which be has drifted and in the revolt from it find3 peace. The scavenger turns from his thoughts of revenge and in the end gladly faces a horrible death down in the darkness to save his comrads up above. The most pathetic episode In the play is the meeting between the scav enger and his little girl, s horn he has not seen since she was a baby, and who shrinks with fear before his dis sipated face and disreputable appear ance. But in conversation with him she grows even friendly and tells him of her longing to see her unknown father, who is, she knows, "brave, beautiful and good." The scavenger is tempted at first to disclose his iden tity, but is stopped by her discription of her ideal father. He realizes his own unworthiness and that he can on ly drag her down to his own level by claiming her. He determines to go away without speaking. As he goes out of the door she says: "Before you go won't you tell me your name? Who are you?" "I got no name worth speaking of, miss," he says in broken tones, "Im just the bloke wots a looking arter the drains." In the last act the scavenger re turns. He has discovered a dangerous condition down in the great sewer under the building, which threatens the lives of those above. He an nounces that he will go down there to repair the defective drain although the attempt is almost certain to cost him his life. His brother, the Vicar, says he shall not go. He would rather see the church Itself perish than have his brother die such a death. "What, you call yourself a clergyman," ex claims the scavenger in astonishment. "I call myself nothing," the clergy man dlspairingly exclaims: "I am nothing less than nothing in all this living world." "By God, but I call my8eu summat, the scavenger re turns in ringing tones. "I'm the Drain Man, that's what I am." The man's splendid enthusiasm sweeps the vicar off his feet. Tearing off his clerical garb and rolling up his sleeves he cries that his brother shall not go alone. If the scavenger can give his life In such a cause, he, the clergyman, will go with him. He grasps the hand of the muck-covered man and the brothers are for the first time reconciled. And then the little girl who has listened breathlessly to the scavenger's fiery speech calls out that she knows who he is. "You are my father," she says. " 'Ow the ev erlasting did you know that?" he asks "Because,' she says, going up to him, "you are my dreams come true ; be cause you are brave, because you are very beautiful, because you are good." Although Manson is frankly a rein carnation of the Christ the character Is treated so intelligently and rever ently that no audience is shocked. In fact, clergymen endorse the play as enthusiastically as ordinary playgoers, The company which will present Charles Rann Kennedy's play in Rich mond is one of exceptional strength. Two recognized stars, a noted young English leading man, a popular and talented American leading woman, one of the best known character ac tors in the country, and a remarkably gifted young ingenue, in a cast that contains but seven names is truly formidable array of talent, and well worthy of the play that has swept the critics of the country off their feet. Creston Clark, who will play Man- son, has starred for many years in Shakespearean and - romantic drama, Some of the leading critics of the country have called him the best all round actor on the American stage Clay Clement, who plays Bob, the Drain. Man, has been a recognized star since. 1891. The bishop of Lan caster will be presented by George Wilson, who played opposite to E. H. Southern in the original production of "If I Were King." Lizzie Hudson Col lier, well remembered as leading wo man for several seasons with Henry Miller,, will 4lay Auntie, and the role of Mary will be acted by Winona Shannon, a sister of Effie Shannon who will be seen here in the "Thief" later on, and an ingenue who puts genuine feeling into her work. Stanley Drewitt, who will play the Vicar, is new. to the Ameritfyi stage, but in England he is known as one of the cleverest young leading men on the London stage. He was a member of the famous Court Theater company under Vadrenne and Barker, which Is Quite sufficient guarantee of his ability. BIG BETS MADE III INDIANAPOLIS About $187,000 Will Change Hands as the Result Of Election. WAGER ON GOVERNOR. MARSHALL MONEY PLENTIFUL. BUT BOOKS CLOSED WITH BETS AT EVEN MONEY ON TWO STATE CANDIDATES. (Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 3. Betting on me outcome or tne election was lively all day yesterday in Indian apolis, and when the books were clos ed at the Denison, Harry Walker's, the Kingston and at Dallas Tyler's last night approximately $187,000, In all, had been wagered during the cam paign. Of the amount about $55,000 had been taken at the Denison, $60,000 at Walker's, $32,000 at Tyler's and about $40,000 at the Kingston. Approximately $50,000 was wagered yesteraay on tne race for governor alone. The betting Is about even on the race for governor, while heavy odds were offered on Taft with very lit tle show of Bryan money at the last. Last night the bets posted on the national tickets in Indiana related more to the size of Taft's majority than on the question as to who would carry this state. Democrats were not inclined- to post their money on Bryan last night. Earlier in the day consid erable Bryan money was in evidence, A. O. Bloch, of New York, dropped in to Indianapolis yesterday and placed $15,000 at 4 to 1 and 3 to 1 at three of the places where bets were being posted that Taft will be elected. But a sman per cent or tnis money was taken, however. Marshall opened at 10 to 9 and closed at even money on all the boards ex cept the Denison hotel, where the brewers have their headquarters. Late last night there was about $1,000 at the Denison at 10 to 9 that Marshall will win and- about $G,000 at even money on Marshall. Individual Bet of $1,000. The largest individual bet yesterday was at the Denison, where $1,000 was taken that Marshall will win. The Marshall end was put up by a syndi cate which offered $6,000 a week ago that Marshall will be elected. PLAN EOB DEDICATION New Odd Fellows Home Will Be Thrown Open Amidst Celebration. GRAND LODGE TO MEET. Trial Package By Mail, Free. There is no physical torture equal to that of piles. It leaves a special mark of pain In the faces of-men and women. It attacks the nerves, mus cles, bowels, stomach and, in fact, the whole machinery of man, either direct ly or Indirectly. Pyramid Pile Cure has proven its value, and has been the largest selling Pile Cure in America and Canada for years. Every druggist carries it, price fifty cents. He knows its mer its and can tell you of cures in his community. Do you think it would grow to such ft mammoth sale without merit? It tvlll do its duty, as our daily testimon ial mail clearly proves.;' One or two applications prove Its peculiar and beneficial value. l)ont be skeptical but do yourself the justice of giving a trial to a cure which has really cured thousands. If you are timid and do not like to buy of your druggist send us fifty cents and we will send you a full sized box by mall in plain wrapper. What It has done for others it can do for you, and to prove it send us your name and address and we will tend yon a trial package by mall free. Address Pyramid Drug Co., 157 Pyra mid Bldg., Marshall, Mich. A cynical bachelor says that leading the bride to the1 altar is the. greatest example he too. f the bil Vedins (he bllad-esem 2fr-w . CHANGE CHURCH Agents of American Prelates To Transact Business In Rome. TO HASTEN CHURCH WORK. Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 3. The grand encampment and the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows and the dedica tion of the new Odd Fellows building will be held in Indianapolis, Nov. 17, 18 and 19. The grand encampment will begin in the Grand Lodge hall Tuesday, Nov. 17, at 9 a. m., and 1:30 p. m., and at 7:80 p. m. the subordinate degrees will be exemplified in TomlinBon hall. The Grand Lodge will assemble in the Grand Lodge hall at 9 a. m. on Wednesday, Nov. 18, and will continue through. Thursday. At 3:30 p. m. on Wednesday, Nov. IS, will begin the dedicatory ceremon ies of the new building. At 7:30 p. m. there will be a torchlight parade and at 9 p. m. in Tomlinson hall Grand Sire John Nolen will deliver an ad dress. In the advance report prepared by Grand Secretary W. H. Leedy is given statistics that indicate that the order is in a prosperous condition in the state. There are 749 subordinate lodges in the state, with a total membership, June 30; of 76.294.' The total acces sions during the six months ending June 30," were 3.73S: abatements, 2, 363; total net incrase, 1,375; total growth far the year, 1.751. The total relief paid during the six months ending June 30, dwas $109, 713.25; total relief for the year, $310, G20.30; total brothers relieved, 5,695; total widows relieved, 175; total weeks' benefits paid, 34,073. ' The total receipts of subordinate lodges for the six months were $376. 881.97; total receipts since the order was organized in the state,-$16,038,-402.25; total relief since the organiza tion of the order in the state.. $5,320,7 326.S2. Baltimore, Nov. 3. The change in the business procedure of the Catholic church in this country by which it passes from the jurisdiction of the Propaganda Fide, and its Bishops are placed on the same basis as those of other Important countries, go into ef fect today. In future every Catholic Archbishop and Bishop in the United States will appoint a personal representative of his diocese in Rome, and all business to be transacted directly with the Va tican will pass through his hands. Special training, of course, is needed for this work and it is expected that many priests in this country will take up a more thorough study of canon and Roman law with a view of holding office before the Roman tribunal. The agents will have authority to appear before the Rota and the Segna- tura, courts of first instance and final appeal ana to expedite business as able lawyers do In civil suits. The great advantage of the new con dition of things will be that the busi ness of the church in America will be hastened. Winter blasts, causing ppneumonia. pleurisy and consumption will soon be here. Cure your cough now, and strengthen your lungs with - Foley's Honey and Tar. Do not risk starting the winter with weak lungs, when Foley's Honey and Tar will cure the most obstinate coughs and colds, and prevent serious results. A. G. Luken & Co. A Curious Spanish Custom. Ellen Maury Slayden In the Century in an account of her own and her hits band's lavish entertainment in a Span lsh household says: "No custom of the house was so un accountable as that of having people come 'to see you eat.' Enjoying square meal while our guests inhaled cigarette smoke seemed so lnhospita ble that I sometimes playfully Insisted upon their having something with ns. It was always laughingly declined, ex cept once when a particularly lively youth took a piece of ham and ate it with all sorts of self conscious little antics, as If he were acting a panto mime." Shortening of tho Day. It has long been known theoretically that the tides act as a brake on the rotating earth and tend to lengthen the day. The effect, however, is so slight that it cannot be measured in any length of time at man's disposal. It may be estimated with the aid of certain assumptions, and, using the data available, W. D. MacMillan made the necessary computation by the for mulas used by engineers. He finds for the Increase of the length of the day one second in 460,000 years. It may be a very unlitorary word, but it's ono off tho honestest words in our language. Wo dont apolo gize for introducing it into tho KViagazino busino Jia IKRflPT3S' Money's WORTH In a Magazine Its just as real a question as money's worth In merchan dise, or service or transportation. When you pay your fifteen cents for a magazine, you ex pect to get value for your money, in the form of interest enjoyment entertainment intellectual stimulus useful information up-to-dateness emotion merriment and a general freshening quickening self-improvement. Every page that fails to ful fill some part of that expecta tion means that you are get ting less than value. A magazine, like a box of candy, must provide for many tastes. But if one-third or one half the pieces in a box of can dy were refused absolutely by every member in your family, you would know that a part of your money had been wasted. That's just what we mean by "money's worth" inamagazine. Compare HAMPTON'S with every other magazine that comes to your home. We tell you here that HAMPTON'S is better value, better "money's worth." But we don't ask you to be lieve it until your own com parison has proved it. We urge that comparison. It will open your eyes. You'll not only get full 15c worth of HAMrl ON'S, but you'll get about ten dollars worth of revelation as to the values of magazines in general. TO-NIGHT, when the family gathers, make this test for the in terest that's in it. Take up the magazines that have been in the house for a whole month. Run through them, article by article title by title page by page. Find out how many articles have been skipped "refused" ab solutely, by most members of your family; and how many were refused by every member. Find out how many articles were read list lessly and without real in terest the ' sawdust " of magazine making. Every page in those mag azines has been paid for by your money. How many of those pages have been really "used ?" Remember, every article that hasn't given pleasure or mental stimulus means that you got less than your moneys worth. If you cut off a magazine when you realize that it has too many features that fail to interest you, isn't it common sense to prefer the magazine that has fewest pages o( waste? NOTICE On all new stands, bow, throat-boat the United States, the "iirwiwi ma aiine gora oat A existence, to gva ptnee to the nr, hroaiiw. stronger, larger HAMPTON'S . im Iks first I mt elder seats sines ready, right NOW. to b judged ap proved or condemned ia strictest com parison with trie value of every other maratine yo buy or know. HAMP TON'S is ne ftcdyelirnr no experiment. It does not ask von to "wait." It does not feed son promises of what it isgtmtf to do. It stands oa nothing bnt the in terest, merit and tttUr mpmtr't wtrtA of the issue that yon get TODAY. Spend 15 cents, and find out about this magazine that has so much to say about "Money s worth." And think a thought or two yourself, about what you get for what you pay when you buy. magazines. . THIS MONTH In the New HAMPTON'S, n ths News Stands Now "Firhting Bob's" own storr Admiral Evans' lessons of the cruise, with some pi quant comments on things in general. Herbert Casson and Sereno Pratt t wo sqaai earnest imi who know Wall Street from taw inside of the Inside. write aboat the need for reform. Casson whets a calil, ana rerem mends that ninety per cent, ef W all Street be amputated forthwith. Pratt advises sulphur and molasses and patience. You can take your choice. But you will think more, and think faster, when you have read the facts they give you. The working woman's pay en re lope and "The Wreck of the Heme" will interest yon and make you think, if there ij tTen one wo man 00 your pay roll. The theatre aadleocea of men and woman who chuckle at the portrayal oi a moral down fall, offer you another view of the tread of American life that will force you to thtak. Jnst enough fiction, and just enongh kinds fit. Just enough frivolity, and just eaough kinds fit. Tost enough about Who's Who, and aboat What's What. There's NOT ONE pat that you ran skip in the November Hampton's. That's what we mean by Money's-WORTH ia a magatus. If your newsdealer it told out when you reach him, write at once direct to HAMPTON'S. If you wait for him to order a new supply he may not be able to get his re-order filled. Dont take chances. Use the coupon below. Read the coupon closely even if you don't use it. What other magazine would dare to make an offer like this. Don't take the other magazines that may be of fered to you in place of Hampton's. The only way YOCcnn find out about the better interest and better moneys worth of HAMPTON'S is to Get HAMPTON'S My address: Writ PUinia. I Coupon Money's Worth or Money Back I I I 1 My newsdealer's name: m m I Hi location or address: J He has NOT Hampton's Magazine. la mmwmmm mm mm mm mm a HAMPTON'S Maraaiwa. N. Y. Ctty. 1 send voa enclosed 1BC Send mm the current issue oi Haimism's at one with tne positive agreement that I will compare its interest value and general MONEY'S WORTH with the mon ey's worth of every kr maeasin buy or sea, and that any thus within M days if 1 return the entire cover and say that Hampton's hasn't proved its fail money's worth you are to return my money, 16c, at once and In full, to gether with the postage 1 have used. 10c in all. 1 wont have so retara tho magazine. PHI wit Mm mtmim ompm sat a1sl ta rt yaw Hwwkal mmmt at at UM aw aaart faota. f-mw IM I11C11 11 1H will tmrnd jaa FKFk lam mm kuaw fwaimn por trait af Aawkal -Htta Ik ThH iiiifi wmmt ami tf raarM HAS NOT tmttmtmfram ir Id Black Cigar Made Grant Cool And He Won At Ft. Donaldson Waiting. ',rWhere are you lunching now?" "Over here at one of these places where you wait on yourself. Where re you eating?" "Oh. I'm still oyer there where you wait on the waiter." St. Louis Post Dispatch. A Good Guesser. Aubrey I say, M chap. I suppose you can't lend me a fiver? Plantagenet No, my dear boy, but a man with your capacity for guessing the right thing ought to be able to win a fortune on the turf. London Telegraph. Detroit, Mich., Not. 3. Major Gen eral Fred D. Grant, who is presiding at the Court-martial, now in session at Ft. Wayne, in the western suburbs of the city, Is said to have the cigar that initiated his father, the late President U. S. Grant, into the tobacco-smoking habit, and which really figured quite strongly in the winning of the battle of Ft. Donaldson. Speaking of this in cident General Grant said: "My father was in conference with Admiral Foote on the latter's flagship and had just accepted a cigar from the Admiral when word came to him that the left flank of his force was being repulsed. Hurrying ashore and gal loping on a fleet horse to the battle field he succeeded in rallying his forc es 60 completely that chaos was turned into victory. General Buckner had to comply with my father's demand for an unconditional surrender. "The newspapers took up the fact that father had rushed from the war ship to the battlefield without taking How is Your Digestion? Mrs. Mary Dowling of No. 228 8th Ave., San Francisco, recommends a remedy for stomach trouble. She says: "Gratitude for the wonderful ef fect of Electric Bitters in a case of acute indigMtion, prompts this testi monial. I am fully convinced that for stomach and liver troubles Electric Bitters is the best remedy on the mar ket today." This great tonic and al terative medicine invigorates the sys tem, purifies, the blood and is espec ially helpful in all forms of female weakness. 50c. at A. G. Luken & Co. drug store. KodolfSLS? Expert Criticism. -I don't like that judge," said the smooth crook; "his speech is so Jerky." "I would say." remarked the Boston burglar, "that, though they are unrhe torlcal, I rather like his short sen tences." Baltimore American. If you intend to do a mean thing wait till tomorrow. If you Intend to da a noble thing do It now. NOTICE TO BIDDERS. Proposals for supplies for the use of the Eastern Indiana Hospital for the Insane for the month of December, will be received by the Board of Trus tees at the Hospital before 3 p. m., Monday, November 9, 190S. Specifi cations may be seen at the Second National Bank, or at the Hospital. By. order of the Board, S-2t S. E. SMITH, Med. Supt. this ooncsrrs ?oo. rwaa earwMIiy'. Ur . -auawwlr'afekvrrap Popsas s cositUery roaran 5d to cwee mnjgussstiu, ooastlpatioa. sick head- palpiutioacheaxt. Di.ewb-Wwil LSwTat " u UMMef H EXAM ETHYLENETETR AMINE The above is the name of a German chemical, which is one of the many valuable ingredients of Foley's Kidney Remedy. Hexamethylenetetramine is recognized by medical text books and authorities as a uric acid solvent and antiseptic for the urine. Take Foley's Kidney Remedy as soon as you notice any Irregularities, and avoid a serious malady. A. G. Luken & Co. Admiral Foote's cigar from his mouth. The dispatches from the front told how father had come onto the battlefield cool and collected and peacefully smoking a long black cigar." WE PACK FURNITURE FOR SHIPPING OR STORAGE - FURNITURE STORE 627-629 MAIN ST. d FOR RENT NICE 6 ROOM HOUSE $10.50 Per Month. See T. W. HADLEY. PHILLIPS 11 THEATRE Vaudeville Week of November 2d - The Cowboy Quartet Rice and Walters Chas. York Edna Julian Songs and Pictures Election Returns Tues day Night. Admission 10c I GENNETT THEATRE I Te,De Lessee, Mgr. ,w ALL WEEK NOVEMBER 2ND. -4 PROF. LEE, the Hypnotist. Electloin Returns read tonight from the stage. Program changed nightly. Saturday matinee. Sale of seats at box office after 10 a. m. Prices 10, 20, 20c. ' WE10 Are Yoe Boosftnnng? in The palace Diamond Ring Contest HERE IS DOW THEY STAND: 1st. Miss Ruth D2all 2nd. Miss Ada Winters 3rd. Miss Hazel Dennett 4th. Miss Mabel Wilcox 5th. Miss Edna Wentling See a g ami show and vote for the lady of your choice at