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TOE XXICnZIOND PALULPIUH AND BmHOron A Tf , HOBDAY, APRIL CO, 1CC3.
PAGE TimCXS. 6OG70PAC3 ! ravorro Manon' Paw Paw Pills are un like all other laxa tive or cathartics. They coax the liver into activity by 5entl methods, bey do not scour; they do not gripe; they do not weak en; but tbev do start all the secre tions of the liver and stomach in a way that soon puts these organs m a healthy condition and corrects consti orrinion constipation 5 aSk fir tion. In my resnonsibls for most ailments. There re thirty-two feet, of human - bowels, which is really a sewer pip. When this ttipe becomes clogged, the whole system becomes poisoned, causing biliousness, in digestion and impure blood, which often produces rheumastism and kidney ail ments. No woman who suffers with con st ipation or any liver complaint can ex pect to have a clear complexion, or enjoy good health. Munyon's Paw-Paw Pills are a tonic to the stomach, liver and nerves. They iinvigorate instead of weakening; they, enrich the blood instead of impoverish ing it; they enable the stomach to get all the nourishment , from food that is put into it. These pills contsin no calomel, no dope, they are soothing, healing and stimu lating Thrv school the bowels to act without physic. Price , 25 cents. ARRANGING FOR BIG CONVENTION Many Local Christians Are Planning to Attend Pitts- burg Meeting. SPECIAL FROM RICHMOND CHURCH MEMBERS FROM ALL OVER EASTERN INDIANA WILL ASSEMBLE HERE AND WILL TAKE THIS TRAIN. The celebration of the one hun dredth anniversary of the advent of, the religious belief now known as the Christian, In the United States, which trill be held at Pittsburg next October, and attended by a delegation of mem bers of the church from this city, will be the chief event In the history of the church. Preparation is being made for, the entertainment of 50,000 guests, who will come as delegates to the con vention. In . addition , to these the name number of visitors is expected.. Arraogments are being made to run an excursion train from this city. It Is proposed to have the churches throughout the Eastern section of In diana appoint delegates, who will meet There and take the train. The project Is being put forward at New Castle - and has received a great deal of favor 'aunong- the followers of the denomina tion at that place. ? ;: Start of the Church. The ' centennial convention or cele bration will mark the anniversary of Thomas Campbell's declaration con cerning the new religion, printed in a small booklet of fifty-six pages and 1 eued September 7, 1809, at Washing ton, Pa. It was a plea for the reun ion of all churches by a return to the doctrines, ordinances and life of the Apostolic church. It pleaded for the renouncement of all , human leader ship and the exhaltation of Christ as the one head of the church. It breath ed the kindliest spirit of christian fel v lowshlp. Other leaders took up the cause and Alexander Campbell, son of the 8eceder Presbyterian minister, who wrote the pamphlet, was shortly the recognized leader and foremost cham pion. 'The modest start of a great church is known to ail students of re ligious history. It has grown , until now there are a million and a quarter of enrol!ed. active members, who arsemble every Sunday in 11.000 dif ferent churches. The membership roll be exhibited and will be perpet ually preserved In a . brotherhood de pository and In the library of congress t Washington. WAYNESBURG, PA. ICELESS TODAY Caused by the Shut Down of a Brewery. Wayneaburg. Pa., April 26. As a re cult of the court's refusal to license the Waynesburg Brewing , Company, Waynesburg has an Ice famine. The brewing company directors decided to close the plant Immediately, although given until May 1 to dispose of stock. They locked op the storage houses, al lowed the beer partially made to run away and drew the boiler fires. As the brewery was the only manu facturer of ice in the county. Waynee burg has melted butter and sour milk today. . Appetite Naturally follows Activity. Grope-Nuts FOOD satisfies appetite - . and gives energy. "There's a Reason! 1 ANTi SALOOIIISTS COIITIIIUE POLICY ORIGINALLY MADE Organization Is Holding Elec tions in Counties Already Dry, Deciding to Take No Chances. TEN ELECTIONS ARE TO BE HELD THIS WEEK Question of What the Next Legislature Will Do With the County Local Option Law, Discussed. .' .. . i Special Correspondent. Indianapolis, April 26. The anti-saloon league is continuing its policy of holding county option elections in counties that have no saloons the same as in counties that have saloons. This course was adopted early in the game after the local option law was passed. At that time it was a question whether the legislature would repeal the law when it met in January, and there was for a long time a great un certainty on this point. '' The purpose of the Anti-Saloon League in holding elections first in dry counties was to show the members of the legislature by . the time the legislature convened, that so many counties had already ta ken advantage of the law and voted themselves dry for two more years. This, It was expected would have a great effect on the action of the legis lature when it came to passing the re peal act. The - anti-saloon league wanted to be in a position to say to the legislature that the law had al ready become so popular that it would be dangerous to repeal it, and it could point to the number of counties that had voted dry up to that time as proof of this popularity. League's Methods. Of course, there was here and there a wet county sandwiched in with the dry ones, but the league made it a point to hold the early elections in counties which it knew it could carry dry. And this policy had a strong effect on the action of the legislature, for it is known that some of the members who were counted on by the wets to help repeal the local option law were much affected by the results of the early elections. Some of them wav ered and finally voted to save the law and keep it on the statute books. The result was that the law was not re pealed."'- And now it seems that the anti-sa loon league has decided to follow the same plan right straight through the entire list of counties. It proposes to carry wet counties dry wherever it can, but at the same time it does not propose to lose a dry county. It is not taking any chances. t Elections This Week. Ten local option elections are to be held this week,, and four of these coun ties are already dry. They are White, Kosciusko, Washington and Jasper. These counties, of course, will vote themselves dry for another two years. Jackson, Martin and Starke will go dry, and there is good reason to be lieve that Jefferson will also go dry. Tippecanoe may: go wet, though the general supposition is that it will go dry. The only county in the ten in which there is a real doubt is Dela ware, which is claimed by both sides. If the wets lose Delaware county they will receive the hardest blow that has yet been landed on them. It is too far ahead to predict what the next legislature will do with the local option law, but there seems little reason to believe that it will repeal it. The fact is that the brewers of the state are in a tight hole, and they are not certain just what to do nor which way to turn in politics for the next leg fslature. They have all along pin ned their faith to the democratic party and they have felt that whatever relief they were to get from the stricness of the law must come from that party. But even the democratic party has shown that it cannot be controlled en tirely by the brewery combine, and the combine Is wary about trusting it again. It is realized on all sides that the next state election at which a legislature will be elected next year, will be entirely differnt from that of last year, and that far different re sults are likely to be accomplished. Last year the republican party was torn with dissention and there was not the- slightest semblance of unity in it. That accounted for its defeat. . In sowing this . dessension in the ranks of the republicans, the brewers incurred the wrath of a large element of the party that might otherwise he counted now as liberal or at least not so strict for the enforcement . of the liquor laws as they are now, and the brewers do not know exactly what to do to wipe out that sting. The brewers understand that if they continue to support the democratic candidates for the legislature, it will mean that they line up against the election of Senator Beveridge to suc essd himself, and this will bring down on them all the strength of the Bev eridge element of the party. The Beveridge people do not propose' to al low the brewers or any other combine to stand in the way of his re-election It they can help It. On the other hand, if the republicans line up with the brewers and get a promise , from them that If the next legislature ts re publican the local option law will be repealed, the democrats wilt charge the brewers with treachery and will retail late by voting to retain the law. So the poor brewer is .between the devil and the deep blue see, on this propost- FORTUNE FROM TIPS., Cleveland, O., April 2C "Pai." whose real name is Patrick Mc Laughlin, has amassed a fortune of $30,000 to $50,000, all in tips. He will not tell you how much money he has. He only smiles when you ask " him. Members of the firm, in whose cafe he has worked since 1892, say that he has at least $30,000 tucked away, prob ably more. Now Pat will resign his position and take his wife and two children back to Ireland for a visit. Then later in the summer they will tour Europe for some weeks. But next fall they are coming back to Cleve land, "for I am an American now, says Pat. Pat is the most popular waiter in the city. He always smiles. When a college boy and his girl have a chicken sandwich and a bottle of beer, and ' Pat gets a ten cent tip, he smiles and bends his broad back just as gracefully as he does when" some clubman slips him a five-spot after an all night revel. v FRUIT CHOP HOT T BY FROSTS Cold Snap Saturday Failed to Do Damage. Although there was a rather heavy frost early Saturday morning, it is not believed by the fruit growers that the fruit is damaged very materially, if it was injured at all. It was only the blossoms in the most exposed parts of the trees, that were hurt. The thermometer at the pumping station east of the city registered 29 degrees above zero at 4 o'clock Satur day. ' The night was very quiet and clear and- the frost had an excellent chance to strike everything. The apple trees are not far enough advanced to be hurt in the least, and th same is true of the cherries. Howev er, peaches and plums, as well as a few pear trees are in full blossom. These last named trees are probably more easily affected by a cold snap than the apples and cherries, and slight dam age may be done to them. V ' . EXTREMES SHOWN III THE WEATHER Summer and Winter Weather Were Mixed. . ' From summer temperature to that of below .. freezing were the extremes, shown in- the weather report for the past week, by meteorological observer, Walter Vosler. - Otherwise the report is not unusual. Rain fell on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, totaling less than an inch. In respect to the char acter of the days, Sunday, Wednesday and Thursday were classed as partly cloudy; Monday and Tuesday as cloudy and Friday and Saturday, clear. The maximum and minimum tempertures for each day of the week is as follows: High. Low. Sunday . . 83 31 Monday ....... . .... ... ..." 75 l . 46 Tuesday 48 40 Wednesday .............. 70 45 Thursday .... . ......... .57 39 Friday ................. 52 39 Saturday . . ............ .G3 29 THE GREAT BOMBARDMENT. A Constant Rain of Misailoa Upon the World's Atmosphere. The regions of space beyond our planet are filled with flying fragments. Some meet the earth : In its onward rush; others, having attained incon ceivable velocity, overtake and crash into the whirling sphere with loud det onation and ominous glare, finding de struction in its raotecnlar armor or perhaps rlcochetting from It again lato the unknown. Some come singly, va grant fragments from the Infinity of space; others fall in showers, Mae gold en rain, all constituting s boeaberd meat appalling fn ita magnitude. It has been oati stated that every twenty-four hours the earth or Its at mosphere Is struck hy 400;00CMXK) mis siles of Iron or stone, ranging from an ounce up to tons in weight. Every month there rush upon the flying globe at least 12,000,000,000 iron and stone fragments, which, with lurid accompa niment, crash lato the circumambient stmospbere. Owing to the resistance offered by the air few of these solid shots strike the earth. They move out of apaee with a possible velocity of thirty or forty miles per second and. like moths, plsnge Into the revolving globe, lured to their destruction by its fatal attrac tion, -v The moment they enter oar at mosphere they ignite, snd the air Is piled up and compressed ahead of them with inconceivable force, the resultant friction producing an Immediate rise in temperature, and the shooting star, the meteor of popular parlance. Is the re sult - V; A Subtle Mint - A representative la congress, who Is the father ef several bright girts, tails a story whereof one daughter Is the mala figure. "For a long time." says the repre sentative, I had . the bad habit of hanging about the lower floor when the gtrbi had men callers. One even ing I had settled in an easy chair tn the reception ream just off the draw ing room when one of my girls, who talking to a bright chap from state, caned out: r-r'Psdr i . .""What Is It. daughter T i It's 9 o'clock, the hour when To: and I usually go lato HUH Carrie Nation Harrison, Ark.. April 26. With money derived, it is claimed, from the sale of souvenir hatchets she has sold during her campaigns through streets and slams in behalf of the temperance cause. Carrie Nation, the Kansas lec turess and champion saloon smasher, has purchased an extensive tract of land in this (Boone) county, where she expects to pass the remainder of her days. Poultry, pigs, pigeons, peas GIRLS GIVE IDEAL OF THE HUSBAND Male Member of Domestic Sketch Must Be Manly And Authoritative. MANY WRITE TO A PASTOR ONE WOMAN SAYS HER HUSBANO MUST MAKE A GOOD LIVING, AN OTHER SAYS SHE MUST HAVE TWO HAT8 ANNUALLY. Chicago, April 26. More than 100 Chicago girls, pretty, vivacious, and fairly well to do, want husbands that is, if they can find the right ones. The responses of these young women, de scribing their ideal man, were read last night at the Halsted Street Insti tutional church by the Rev. D. 1. Vaughan, pastor of the congregation, during the course of a sermon on "The Model Husband." A majority of the young women writers surprised both the pastor and audience by stating positively, that they wanted their husband to be-the head "boss." They also declared it was not necessary that he be hand some .wealthy, talented, or a "swell dresser." But was insisted in ever case that he be a man who was capable of real love. The word "love" was underscored in most of the letters. The feminine candidate for matri monial honors, also were practically agreed that their future "better halves" must be "good hearted, kind, and affec tionate." Business or professional men were not preferred by most of the young women, but "clean, honest men who make clean money" were desired. - Pastor Asks Nine Questions. Dr. Vaughan secured the opinions of the young women by sending out a letter in which he expressed his desire to get the opinion of thoughtful wo men on the subject, and then pro pounded the .following , questions re garding the model husband: -f 1. Do you want him to be the head of the house? 2. Do you want him to always fol low your bidding? 3. Do you want bim to give his time to succeed in business or to hi3 home? 4. Do you care whether he loves you or do you merely want a home? 5. Do you prefer a business or a professional man? 6. Must he be wealthy? . 7. Must he be handsome? 8. Must he be a swell dresser? 9. Must he be educated or talented? Must Be "We", Not "I." One young woman wrote regarding the question whether the "model hus band" should be educated or talented "He must be educated enough to make an honest living and be interest ed enough in the affairs of his country to make a good citizen and compete with men in the middle class. Some day I hope to fall in love with a man ly man, who will love me and treat me as his equal, and be a chum as well as a husband. Some men forget they have a better halt and speak of I, 'me, and 'mine, Instead of 'ours us,' and we." Another matrimonial aspirant de clared her husband must not necessa rily be wealthy. "But," she continu ed, "he must be able to buy me a $25 hat twice every season. And he need not be a swell dresser, but he must be extremely neat." One girl said she wanted her hus band to love her all the time, and that it was necessary for him to be a Meth odist In religion, prohibition In poli tics, and intensely interested in mis sionary work. She also wanted him to be agreeable, unselfish and thought ful of detail. The pastor, in his sermon, described the model husband as a man who did not drink, smoke, chew, swear, or stay out late of nights. He also said that no girl should marry a man who had "sown wild oats." . Next Sunday night he will preach on the subject of "The Model Wife- CONCERT. First Eng. Luth. Church tomorrow night. Admission only 10 cents. 1t a stage.' remarked the callow youth. "Tea," she replied, "but so few seem to reaUse that the last curtain goes dew a 11 o'clock." that she had given him his the callow youth made a xtt.--&xehange. PA rro woam vjtziui A,MrSS ! Has Abandonde The Hatchet and the famous Boone County apples will be raised in quantity by Mrs. Na tion, according to the . aaneunoemeut of her agent, who completed the deal. ' The "Kansas Cyclones." according to the best Information.' has been pre vailed upon to move from her present home by persuasion from "Coin' Har vey, who located In Arkansas after his noted "slxteen-to-one" campaign years ago. which featured the first Presiden AUGUSTUS IIEIHZE III COURT TODAY Copper : King Beats Up , a Chauffeur. New York, April 26. F. Augustus Heinze, the former copper king of Montana and millionaire, was ar raigned in the Tombs , court today, charged with knocking down a chauf feur. He was arrested late last night In the Cafe Boulevard, where he was dining with two pretty young women. He refused to admit his identity when Policeman Gilloughley, of the Fifth street station, placed him under ar rest. "I'm John Brown," said the former financier, and walked out calmly, went over to the police station, pleaded not guilty under the name of John Brewn and returned to the restaurant, after proprietor Ignatz Rosenfeld. of the Boulevard, had given $5,000 bail. WANTED THEM SAVED. Lines Stuck to His Seteetleii ef Heap Hal Chaplain. The nomination of a Mr. Shrigtsr of Philadelphia, s TTatveteanst. for the position ef chaplain for the hospital was not met wfcta rarer on all sides. and a delegation of pi utes tenia went to Washington to see President Lin coln on the subject. The following in terview was the result: "We have called, Mr. President, to confer with you regarding the appoint ment of Mr. Shrlgley of Philadelphia as hospital chaplain." "Ob, yes." replied the president. "I have sent bla name to the senate, and he will no doubt be confirmed at an early date." One of the young men replied, "We hsve net come to ask for the appoint ment, but to solicit you to withdraw the nomination." "Ah." said Lincoln, "that altera the case. But on what grounds do you wish the nomination withdrawn? The answer was, "Mr. Shrlgley Is not sound In his theological optatsns." The president Inquired. "On what questions is the gentlemsa unsound?" "Re does not believe In endless pun ishment. Not only so. sir. but be be lieves thst even the rebels themselves will be finally saved," was the reply. "Is that so?" inquired the president The members of the committee re sponded, "Tee, sir." "Well, gentlemen. If that Is so snd there Is any way under-heaven where by the rebels can be saved, then, for God's sske and their sakes, let the man be appointed." Mr. Shrlgley was appointed and serv ed until the end of the war. Boston Post- THIRTEEI1 MADE PERFECT GRADES Bible Examinations Were Successful. In grading' the examination papers of the T. M. C. A. Bible students, tak ing the international Bible Study ex aminations. Orville Branson found thirteen out of the seventy-nine boys, made perfect grades. Those making such grades are: Ray Weisbrod. Hu bert Wann, Harold Taggart, ' John Longs treth, Wallace Gifford, Clifford Plummer, Walter Thomas, Hubert Smith, Herbert Adams, Everett Do herty, Albert Hall, Josiah Marvel and Daniel Thompson. The majority of the others made grades above ninety. Only four of the number taking the examination failed to pass. PHILLIPS THEATRE VAUDEVILLE. Qdf Ueeb. April 26 FIRST THREE DAYS Mcrfjxscrttc Newtea Co. Musical Comedy Playlet. 7 OTL7EL1 DIG ACTS 7 Admission 10 cents to all parts of fhs homse. Entire change of program Mondays and Thursdays. 5c tial essay from William Jennings Bryan. i It Is also believed that the pure mountain air in this vicinity, com bined with the sober atmosphere and abundance of crystallized - water in Boone county. , caused Mrs. Nation to abandon the wheat belt In Kansas for the less strenuous life here. It is said her antf-saloon campaign has ended for good. A RICHMOND FIRM BUYS FINE CATTLE Gaar & Shurley Secure Cele ' brated Herd of Randolph County Man. STOCK YARDS INSPECTED ONE OF RICHMOND'S NEW INDUS TRIES WAS THROWN OPEN TO THE PUBLIC SUNDAY HAS A LARGE CAPACITY. Included in the herd of registered short-horn cattle, which Dan Ingalls of Randolph county disposed of to Gaar and Shurley of this city, were two of the highest priced cattle ever owned by breeders in this community. One of the cows was purchased by Mr. In galls when five weeks old for $250. He reared it by hand after it came into his possession and now at five years of age. it is the mother of three seta of twins. . The other cow was purchased by Mr. Ingalls when a yearling for S700. Mr. Ingalls has always been a fancier of fine cattle, but owing to his age, be could no longer give them the atten tion which they demanded. Messrs. Gaar and Shurley will "not keep the herd which, besides these two cow?, include several others of equally good breeding. The firm kept its stock yards. Twenty-fourth and the railroad open to Inspection yesterday and a large number of visitors were shown over the place. Have Big Capacity. The buildings formerly used by the old saw mills at this point have been converted Into a Btable. Several yards for both hogs and cattle have been constructed on all sides of the stable. The capacity of the plant is several hundred hogs and cattle. Al though thousands of animals ? have been shipped to Indianapolis snd Pitts burg since last fall when -the yards were opened, they have never been completely filled. (EesDiefffl Harry C One Wce!x, Coincczs&n A7Q TEE MAN rRCa K2VADL- In Repertoire cl Ccc!c3 c3 Par i. Prices, 10 and 20c Dally Matinees, 10c Ladies Free Monday Night. Ssls opens Friday morning at box office after 10 A. M. GQUSBJC1 WnmELIifl ' Sclo Seats on sals, Starr 25, 50, 75, $1 m (Starr layers TxzzzCzy- vlMmni 11 Ulkilij THE THEATER THEATRICAL CftLEKCAB. GCNNSTT. Week of April It McNsvln-Cash Co. NEW PHILLIPS. All Week High Class Vaudeville. COLISEUM. Thursday, April It Croat Friday, April a Hagenoeea-waiiaoa Shows. l The New Phillips. The Marguerite Newton company came today in all their splendor and ability. They were not a bit disap pointing and they have a little musical comedy playlet which la none the less disappointing. The title of It Is. "The Romance of a Rose" snd it Is a very enticing litis playlet with abounding humor. The Martinexe Brothers have a good line of Spanish Serenading- songs and they sing them soothingly, sweetly snd unsolicitly. They will please you, it is assured. Al Wilson Is the comedian of tho vaudeville stage. He has not thrown out sny scare heads to attract people no aoean 1 nave 10. intrj aw him anrhow. C restore. One of the best musical critics of the West writes for the Deseret News in Salt Lake City In part as follows: "Creators made a deep impression on the Salt Lake public, to whom he op ened a new field in musical interpre tation. The Tabernacle concerts giv en by his band will never be forgotten by those who had the good fortune to attend. Creatore'a rendering of the ov erture to Tannhauser" waa a revela tion in fact, his treatment of all the Wagnerian scores was in that line. and it was remarked that this super enthusiastic Italian had given an in terpretation to the great German's compositions that surely would have delighted the composer could he have been there. A Week ef Repertoire. McNavln-Cash Stock company is st the Gennett all this week, opening tonight st popular prices. 10 and 20 cents with daily 10 cent matinees commencins on inesosy. Laaies new Monday night when accompanied by a paid 20 cent ticket. The opening bill will be the great sensational, comedy drama "The Man from Nevada." Re fined vaudeville features between the acts in facjt a continuous performance at a price within the reach of alL CONCERT. First Eng Luth. Church tomorrow night. Admission only 10 cents. 1t Daisy Is she so ace-uinlusi? Metale-WelL she's saving her trees for a rlage. Philadelphia Bulletin. need? EiEAlIJIPRIISCi PZnr:! Piano warerccsi. Prices, Concert Grand Piau) HI 5