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THE RICH3IOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY, 31 AY 25, 19 10. E DECENT BILL BOARD ADVERTISING Poster Printers' Association Establish Absolute Cen sorship in Matter. POWER VESTED IN . NINE ACTION RESULT OF FIGHT OF THE CATHOLIC SOCIETIES FED ERATIONMORE POWER THAN THE PRESIDENT. Cincinnati, May 25. The elimination of tightH, Bhort skirts and low necked gowns from the billboards of the Un ited States and Canada was definitely decided on by the Poster Printers' as sociation of the United States and Can ada in convention at the Haviin ho tel yesterday. A resolution was adopted conferring upon a committee of nine men abso lute power, from whom decisions there can be no appeal as to the class of pic tures to be pasted on the boards in the future. The action Is the result of the flght made by the Catholic societies and federation of the United States and Is fully endorsed and sanctioned by them. '"ThiH committee will have more power In the regulation of billboards than the president of the United States," said Secretary Clarence B. Ru ey, of Cincinnati after the meeting. "Klaw & Erlanger, or any other of the largest producers in the country, can not put out a single show not indorsed by us." Practically the entire session yester day was .devoted to theatrical and cir cus posters. "If there is any possible way to get around using of tights in circus posters they will have to go, too," said Runey. "That matter Is in the hands of the committee to be thrashed out. It was argued that Wo men can not appear In circuses in any other garb as it would endanger their lives, and for this reason they may be allowed to dress in this way on the billboards." B. B. DEMOCRATIC SLOGAN (Continued From Page Seven.) ever passed." And while Senator Bev erldge does criticise some of its sched ules, as being bo high as to be inde fensible, he does this as a protection ist and a defender of the vicious prin ciple. He still Insists that It is right to take money from one citizen by law and give it. to another, if you don't take too much! As he has for years defended high tariff with all Its abuses this late conversion looks very much like what Blaine called, "casting an anchor to windward." The 'democratic party is the only power that can and will solve this problem and right this wrong. As a party It has no entangling alliances. It Is under mortgage to nobody. It has been out of power, except for two brief periods, for sixty years. It has been strengthened by the discipline of defeat, it has been purified in the fiery furnace of disaster. It long ago lost Its most dangerous element its parasites and camp followers have long since found refuge with "our friends, the enemy." And it would al so be better off without Its small pro tection element. Those who remained, as a rule, however, remained for the sake of their convictions. Those who came to its decimated ranks came for the sake of principle. This sifting Dow To Care Your Own Kidneys ys New Guaranteed Treatment, The Best That the World's Best Kidney Specialists Could Give You. Here is the best remedy for your kfdneys, backache and the diseases that come from bad kidneys that the world's greatest brains can give you. Take advantage of it. Cut this out and keep it. If your kidneys are too far gone, nothing else may save you. It then rests with your Maker. Now, if you have pain in the small of the back at times or constantly, if the urine Is profuse or scanty, if it is smoky or cloudy after it stands a few hours, or has a bad odor, or if you havo pain in the bladder or a touch of rheumatism anywhere, the chances are almost 100 to 1 that your kidneys are clogged with body poisons of var ious kinds. 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MOR process has been going on for many years the republicans have gained many unworthy democrats and the democrat3.have gained many worthy republicans, and many more of right belong with us. And now that the money question is a thing of the past, we ought to count with confidence on the return and co operation of thousands of low tariff voters, who left our party on that issue in 1WKJ. Today these, two armies are pretty evenly divided, taking the country ov er. The campaign of 1910 is but the opening battle for the greater struggle of 1912. The eyes of the whole coun try will be upon this historic and piv otal state of Indiana this year. From the Hoosir democrats the people will seek a sign. Our verdict at. the No vember election will be regarded as prophetic it will mean cither victory or defeat f4T democracy in the next campaign. What shall be the sign what shall our answer be? Shall it he one of courage, confidence and vic tory, or shall it be strife, disagree ment, demoralization? It rests with you, members of this convention, with those who sent you here, and with the rank and file of the democrats of the state, to say what the womb of time shall bring forth. For the sake of our common country, sick and afflicted with the pestilence of greed and graft, oppressed by injustice and unreason, let us act with wisdom in choosing our leaders; let us see to it that Indiana shall lead the way in a renewal of national loyalty, a revival of national faith, a reconsecration of national pa triotism, to the blessed, and that "this government of the people, for the peo ple and by the people shall not perish from the earth." At Local Theaters At the Murray. The several appearances of Sun's Minstrels at the Murray this week prove conclusively the popularity of these excellent entertainers. Here are Tommy Donnelly, Nick Hufford, Chas. Van, Dell Chain, Ollie Adams, Joe Simons, Kvans and Evans, The Trouba dours, all taking part in the great singing first part or in the olio, every number of which has been pleasing to the patrons of Richmond's most beau tiful playhouse. The Baader-LaVelee Trio, the premier acrobatic cyclists, in a JBt of Automobiling, are rightly named and In addition to their good stunts on the bicycle introduce some comedy which makes their work de lightful to all. The motion pictures are interesting and are of the best. THE "WONDER CHILD" Miss Wanda Radford, who as a child was regarded as the most per feet in Australasia and was known throughout Europe, on her appearance in Berlin two years ago as the "won der-child." She entered a Conserve toire to study music and has now emerged to set Paris wild with ad miration a second time with her beau ty, but no longer as a child. She is also considered a musician of brilliant talents. PROVED HIS WORDS. Still, th Philosopher Didn't Like it Whon Dsath Called. A certain philosopher was in the habit of saying whenever he heard that an old friend had passed away: "Ah, well, death comes to us all: It "is no new thiu.tr. It is what we must ex pect. Pass me the butter, my dear. Yes, death comes to all, and my friend's time had come." Now. Death overheard these philo sophical remarks at different times, and one day he showed himself to the philosopher. "I am Death," said he simply. "Go away:" said the man in a panic. "I am not ready for you." "Yes, but It Is one of your favorite truisms that Death corner to all, and 1 am but proving your words." "Go away: You are dreadfuir "No more dreadful than I always am. But wby Lave you changed so? You have never feared the death that has come to your friends. I never heard you sigh when 1 carried off your old companions. You hare always sakl. 'It is the way of all flesh.' Shall I make an exception- in favor of vour flesh?" "Yes, for I am not ready." ."But I am. Your time has come. Do not repine. Your friends will go on buttering their toast. They will take it as philosophically as you baTe taken every other death." And the philosopher and Death de parted on a long journey together. I Charles. Battel! Looniis. I f ! 1 Pi Si ' e if ?r w CHANCES FAIR TO LAND ENCAMPMENT OF GRAND ARMY Despite Fact South Bend Has Prior Claim, the Quaker City's Fight May Be Suc cessful. THE CONTEST IS WARM AND INTEREST GREAT Will Be Settled on Friday, Pro bably, and in Meantime the Local Committee Is Hard at Work. (Palladium Special) Terre Haute, Ind., May 2."V Rich mond looks like a winner in the con test for the- next encampment of the Department of Indiana, Grand Army of the Republic. If not Richmond then South Bend, which claims priority by reason of last year's invitation. The contest will not take place be fore Friday probably, but in the mean time the committee from Richmond, with letters from Mayor Zimmerman, the Commercial Club and the Young Men's Business Club is hard at work. It is surprising how well the veter ans remember the good time they had in Richmond at the state encampment held there in 18'.7. Every delegate to the convention who has been approach ed has nothing but good words for the Quaker City and while it may develop that the invitation of South Bend or some other city may be the one ac cepted it didn't look like it today, des pite stories to the contrary. The buttons "On to Richmond in 1011," which were taken to Terre Haute in large numbers by the Rich mond committee are seen on every side, the veterans admiring the slogan for more reasons than one. The officers of the department also talk encourag ingly of the outlook for Richmond. Judge Comstock of the Indiana Ap pellate court and Wilfred Jessup of Richmond, will make the addresses to the convention formally extending the invitation to come to Richmond next year. There are several avowed candidates for department commander. Former Judge Samuel M. Htench, Henry B. Sherman and A. P. Asbury have open ed headquarters at the Filbeck hotel, and are mapping out their lines of bat tle. All have substantial support and their home delegations are active al ready in their behalf. Deep interest is manifest in the dedi cation of the soldiers' and sailors' mon ument today. The monument commit tee has aranged an excellent program and is expecting the largest crowd the city has entertained in years. Govern or Marshall made the dedication ad dress. A Different Place. "Don't use too long words," said an author. "On the way to Reading by train and at a town nestling beside the river I camo out on the platform and drew in deep breaths of the pure, de licious air. " 'Isn't this invigorating? I said to the brakeman. " 'No. sir; it's Conshohocken,' said he." Lahrman-Teeple Co. Shoe Hustlers PROF. EARHART IS GIVEN OVATION AT OPENING CONCERT (Continued From Page One.) place as an American musical center, and her achievements in this and pre vious festivals will be still further re cognized. This Afternoon. This afternoon the following pro gram was presented. Soloists: Rose Lutiger Gannon. Contralto Hannah Wolff, Pianist. Piano accompaniment by Miss Eliza beth Hasemeier. Symphony in B Minor (unfinished) Schubert Allegro moderato. Andante con moto Aria "O Mio Fernando," from La Favorita Donizetti Mts. Gannon. Nocturne, Op. 48, No. 1 Chopin Etude, Op. 2,, No. 2 Chopin Etude, Op. 10, No. 11 Chopin Trois Eccosaises Chopin Ballade, Op 47, No. 3 Chopin Mannah Wolff. Peer Gynt, Suite No. 1, Op. 40 ..Grieg Day Break. Asa's Death. Anitra's Dance. In the Hall of the Mountain King. Intermission. Sonatino. .Thomas Frederick Freeman Allegro con spirito. Andante espres sivo. Rondo. Erlking Schubert-Liszt Faust Fantasie Gounod-Liszt Hannah Wolff Kaisermarch Wagner "Elijah" by Mendelssohn will be pre sented this evening by the large chorus composed of adult voices. THE TELESCOPE. Galilei's Rude Instrument the First Used In Astronomy. The first telescope was pointed to ward the sky on Jan. 7, 1610, when Galilei first tried his rude instrument and was rewarded by discovering some of the moons of Jupiter. No great magnifying power was needed for this, as at least one of the moons is large enough to be seen by the naked eye did not the nearness of the brilliant planet prevent this. Lenses had been known for a long time and were at that time in common use by near sighted persons. The name ef the real discoverer of the telescope seems to be unknown, bnt the accepted story now is that two young sons of a Mlddebury op tician named Lippersley some time between 1605 and 1608. while playing with some lenses, happened to bold two of them at a distance from each other and were surprised and delight ed to find that the weather vane on a neighboring tower seemed to come near them when looked at through the two lenses. In April, 1600, a little telescope made in Holland was offered for sale in Paris. The next month Galilei, then a pro fessor in the university at Padua, heard of this instrument and realized at once its importance in the study of astronomy. From the description of the Dutch instrument he had one made at once, and in August he as tounded the people of Venice by show lng them from the top of the cam panile persons entering the doors of the church at Murano. This spyglass was less than two inches in diameter and magnified three times. From this crude instrument of Galilei to the monster telescopes forty Inches in diameter of the present day is the de velopment of only three centuries. Argonaut. A Pump that adds the final touch to the wardrobe of the best dressed man. An exclusive show ing in Richmond LIVE WIRE in tan, Gun Metal and Patent Leather. Every line of the last Is the last syllable of the latest style. It is fashioned and finished as exquisitely as a solitaire. $4.00 a Pair YOUNG TAFT'S PLANS. (l, . ,p w Robert Alphonso Taft, son of the President of the United States, w ho i has announced his intention of study-! ing at Harvard to fit himself for a judicial career. Young Taft graduates from Yale shortly. He is the first president's son to receive a diploma at Yale and will be the first to study at Harvard for many generations. Leads His Class. Parent My wife and I were partic ularly gratified over a letter received from our boy the other day announcing that he leads his class. College Professor Ah, yes. The boys march into class in alphabetical order. Exchange I fl"n HCARTW J earv jrirooirs The vital part of Peary's Own Story of the Discovery of the North Pole the part that will be most eagerly looked forward to by the whole na tion the part which proves Peary's claims is now beginning in the June number of Hampton's Magazine. It will be amplified in all its scientific and popular details in the July and August numbers. No person who reads these articles will have the slightest doubt not only that Peary really reached the Pole but also that no other man, not similarly equipped, could possibly have reached it and returned to tell the tale. Beginning with the June number of Hampton's Magazine Peary tells the story of his journey over the moving ice floes and across the open rivers of water of the Polar Sea. He outlines his "system," the care fully calculated plan by which he was able to do that which Arctic explorers in the past have been unable to ac complish. The theory and practice of traveling on the Polar ice is thor oughly explained. He tells of his system of relay parties, (advance and supporting parties); how it was pos sible for a large party of white men and Eskimos to go forward, stage by stage, over the wide expanse of the Polar Sea; how by sending back the About Sneezing. Hospital nurses when assisting at a deliea!: operation have their own way of suppressing a cough or a sneexe. The operator's attemiou must not be distracted for a moment. Coughs and ssnees. too. spread germs on surfaces carefully retsdered antiseptic. So ev ery nurse soon learns to press her fin ger hari ou the upper lip immediately below the nose when she feels a cough or a sneeze coining on. A pressure in the neighborhood of the ear, too. or a hard pressure ou the roof of the mouth will nip a coupli in the bud. And the will, has great power to control a cough or h sneeze. There was a Frruca surgeon who usl to ay whenever he entered the wsrd of the hospital, "The first pu ti.nt who coughs gets no food today." This method was usually successful. Chicago News. What Came Up. A young man wishing to have a bit of fun at a farmer's expense passed a few romarks about his cattle and his garden and thou said he had set soma lettuce ami cabbage which had not grown up. Then the farmer said: ' Oh. that's nothing! I set some car rot seeds, and what do you think came up?" "Don't know," replied the young man. Farmer Why. old Brown's donkey, and ate the lot. Newark Star. -BURGLARY- The summer outing season will soon be here, when you will leave your silverware, furs, rugs, paint ings and bric-a-brac to the burg lars. Upon your return, if you find some valuables gone, others destroyed, locks broken, and your pretty home turned into a place of desolation, a draft covering the loss and damage will look mighty good to you. Let DOUGAN 4. CO. protect you. Phone 1330. JUNG'S Red Heart Beer Guaranteed by the JUNG BREWING Co. under the Food and Drugs Act. June 30, 1906. Serial No. 19060. All Our Beer Is Pasteurized. Family trade supplied by the Jung Red Heart Supply Co. J. F. ROWLETT, Mgr. Richmond Branch. Office "Phone 2185. 435-439 S. 4th St. 9 TTft An Open Letter to the American People. Cut Down. "Is that cut glaesr "Sure it is. t got it at a bargahi sale." Baltimore American. PALLADIUM WANT. ADS PAY. New Murray Theatre APPROVED VAUDEVILLE Week ol May 23rd A Popular Feature Sunt AMERICAN MINSTRELS and A Bit of Automobiling. Matinee, any seat, 10c. Evening per formances, 7:45 and 9:00." Prices, 10, 15 and 20c. Loge seats. 25c. The Comet Has Passed But Shumacher SCRATCH FEED ($1.90 per 100) is still glaringly before all POULTRY FEEDERS. Buy It! Feed It! Count the Eggs Omer G. Whelan Feed and Seed Store 33 SOUTH 6TH ST. PHONE 1679. RED HEART supporting parties at regularly calcu lated intervals, it was possible to transport enough food to sustain the final party on their dash to the Pole and back, and to sustain the relay parties also on their return. He tells of the last days of his northward journey and of the plant ing of the Stars and Stripes at the North Pole, and gives his scientific proofs to substantiate his claims. Peary has made these complicated matters as simple and clear as it is possible for words to make them. Until you read his story in Hampton's you cannot hope to understand the Polar matter. But as you read these instalments beginning with June you will reach the inevitable conclusion that the claim that any one explorer with two Eskimos reached the North Pole is fundamentally absurd and on the face of it untrue. The hundreds of thousands who have been following Peary's story in Hampton's Magazine of the preliminary work of the successful Arctic expedition of 1908-9 will not need to be urged to read the climax to the story of his great achievement Those who have not read the story so far should begin by reading the June instalment in Hampton's Mag azine now on the newsstands.