RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, MONDAY, FEBRUARY lft, 1V04.
Lrr QssO l) L C3
39 South Sixth St.
. 41 3r.. J I'
(Continued from 1st page.)
Concerning the sword drawn, he
said: "The man who girds himself
with the sword is expected to draw it
and use it when high occasion calls.
There is about the spirit of Christi
anity nothing pussilanimous. It ought
to gird one for heroic deeds. Crillon
was a Knight of medieval France.
One day the rude warrior went to
church. He heard a sermon that -portrayed
the arrest of Jesus Christ. As
he listened his soul flamed at the in
dignity put upon his Lord, and grasp-ii-in.
liilf rifl nut 'O
r--ii 1 i. 4i it
Crillon. where wert thou then So it
was with Peter. He could not bro
the indignity put upon his Master by
the band that had come to take him
from the garden. And so like light
ning flash he draws his Galilean weap
on on1 cmitfia rno nf tli incultinrr
V 1 1 , till'. . ill 1 I I 'J 1 I j - ' ' 1 v.. 'i'- -- ,
, ,, A ,
rabble, lou may sav it was a rash
, T , , , .
act, I sav it Avas a right Joval act.
, . , ,
There was valor in that stroke,
There was religion in it.
j.nere are limes wueii it is a. man s
business to fight the good fight of
faith, even though it be with heavy
guns. Artrairal jJunnam at tamper- 1
down, calling all hands to prayer on j
the deck of his ship before he fought f
onf 4liof lm1oi1 il nni-ol si rVK7 4 rt I
,, , 1 1 TT- i i - i i
the glorv ot old Fngiand is an ideal
Christian soldier. When India was in
the throes of the Sepoy mutiny it was
Haseloek and his saints, as the regi- j
raeni was caneu, wno aiu more man
any omer 10 nreaK us power. xien
but a little time ago I stood in that
, '. ., -xii?
md in the capital of
, r. , . t
r weeks a few heroic
China where for
souls held their ground against the
murderous hordes of the Boxers I
thanked God for that wonderful re
sistance, which saved so many scores
of Christian lives. Piety and pa
triotism are often akin. TIktc me
three great things men uVht for. They
are honor, country and home. The
lit V' S"" 4T-Tf 4
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Japanese are fighting for these."
In conclusion Mr. Parker spoke of
the aftertime of war, when the sword
should be sheathed. 4 4 War is after
all a dangerous and frightful busi
ness," said he. "Far be it from me
to throw about it any unreal glamour.
With Lord Wellington I would say
that the horrors of a single day of
battle are enough to disabuse any
sound mind from its ideal charm.
War has cost this old world of ours
untold treasure. Not less than thirty-five
million precious lives have
been laid upon its bloody altars.
There 'is danger of trusting, except
for exigencies, to brute force. What
Christ said to Peter he said for the
world's teaching. 'Take the sword,
when exisrencv demands: use it as a
good soldier should. But take care
i to sheath it again lest it destroy you.
For true it holds today that they who
.take the sword may perish
1 . . .
If war must be, let us pray
that its awful desolation be not un-
duly prolonged. Ultimately Christi
ianitv must make not for Avar but for
The time draws
on when nations
.shall cease to arm, when cannon shall
, ,,, '.. , . ,.
irust, when battleships shall be dis-
' , 1
used hulks, and when among the na-
i . , ,
tions peace shall reign because the
Prince of Peace shall be the one Lord
of the whole earth."
Where there used to be a feeling
'of uneasiness and worry in the house
, , ,
I uneasiness and worry in
hold when a child showed symptoms
of croup, there is now perfect confi
dence. This is owing to the uniform
, , . , i
ledv in the treatment of that disease.
Mrs. M. I. Basford, of Poolesville,
Md., in speaking of her experience in
' 1 A. , '
the use of that remedv says: "1
. 71 . .
I have a world of confidence in Cham
berlain's Cough Rem'lv for I have
used it with perfect success. My
child Garland is subject to severe at
tacks of croup and it always gives
him prompt relief." For sale by A. G.
Luken & Co. and W. II. Sudhoff, cor
ner fifth and Main streets.
Z 2 ILsnzi ,,,...:J
to 2ooolorio oo.
DEALT WITH IN STEREOPTICON
LECTURE BY DR.
?he Subject Greatly Enjoyed by the
Audience Has Left
A small audience heard Dr. James
Rosedale at the First Presbyterian
church last night. It was his fare
well appearance, as he left this morn
ing. Dr. Rosedale, or De. Wad-el-Ward,
to call him by his Jewish
name, is a. forceful, emphatic, yet
pleasing speaker, with no trace of ac
cent to mar his English, which he
speaks as distinctly as a native Amer
ican. His articulation is perfect, and
his English is very good. His sub
ject last night was, "The Jews Have
No Dealings With the Samaritans."
The first part of the lecture dealt
with the coming of Christ. "The
Jews had not forgotten the time when
they were a separate, independent na
tion, and looked for a great temporal
lord, who would again raise the JewT
ish nation to the rank of the high
est. But Christ came as the son of
a poor carpenter, with little or no
education, always traveling around
with his father in search of work.
Yet this same boy was able to hold
converse with the greatest thinkers
and theologians of the times in the
Temple, although it is wonderful
what a small education Christ had."
f ire spoKe oi ine grear coueges mar
it ? a li ji i
were in Jerusalem at that time, the
famous theological universities, and
said: "Christ had no education
from any of these. No, his education
was gleaned from the greatest of all
universities, that of adversity."
He also gave a fine description of
St. Jacob's well, in the valley be
tween two high mountains and, nar
rated the causes of the building of
the well by Jacob.
The second part of his lecture "was
devoted to his subject.
"The reason that the Jews, and
Samaritans do not mingle is this:
When Nebchadnezzar took captive
the elders and great men of the Jews
he left the lower classes in Palestine
and, to be sure that they would not
rise against him, he placed Sanballat,
with several other high Babylonians
over the Jews to keep them down.
When, however, the captive JeAvs re
turned to their natiA-e country, San
ballat and his friends had done such
great wrongs and committed such ex
cesses that he and they were afraid
to go back to Babylon, lest they
might be made fo answer for their
crimes. So they used strategy. San-(
baliat made many excuses for remain- j
ing in the land, alleging the richer,
land, the fact that they had now be- I
come accustomed to the JeAvish ways
and other things and asked to be al-j
loAved to settle in the land, on condi
tion that his descendants be made '
priests. But the Jews Avould haA-e '
none of if, or have nothing to do Avith
him. They hated him, and Avith good-
COSTS "WSSK MORE -
Trading Stamps Instead ef "S
With Ever Purchase. -L-
Tcmorrow morning marks the beginning of the end of our
Overcoat selling Those that are le t will be moved quickly
For $4.00 For &6.00 For $10 00
Overcoats th it soi l for Overcoats that soli for Overcoats thit s-ld fr
5. 6 & $7-5 9 10 $12 50 up to $20.
reasons. Sanballat became the ances
tor of the modern Samaritans, who
lialed the Jews and were hated by
them. Tli is antipathy has now ex
tended to all the civilized nations,
even to the United States, where the
Jews are despised and looked down
on, and why? The Jews have been
missionaries to all lands, and have
given the civilized world the Bible
and AVord of God. No missionary
that has lived or ever will live has
done one-half of what the Jews have
done, and, in return for their great
services, they are universally de
spised." This is the reason for the
hatred of the Jews and Samaritans,
as toh last night.
Dr. Rosedale will get up a party
soon to go to Palestine, remaining
there about a month or two, in order
that the great festival of the Samari
tans, in which the rites are performed
exactly as they were by Aaron, and
at which the priest even wears the
breastplate may be seen by the Amer
icans. After the lecture the speaker
and his daughter sang seAeral hymns.
Dr. Rosedale deAiated in many
places from his . subject, but, as a
whole, his lecture Avas very fine and
greatly enjoyed by the small audience.
The audiences that have heard Dr.
Rosedale haAe been small during his
stay in the city and he Avas disguested
with the lack of interest shoAvn him.
But, perhaps, this may be explained
best by the fact the JeAvish and Ara
bian lecturers are no novelty or rarity
noAv, Richmond haA'ing almost had a
surfeit of such lectures this year.-
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. .Unequalled for Con
stipation. Mr. A. R. Kane, a prominent drug
gist of Baxter Springs, Kansas, says:
"Chamberlain's Stomach and LiA-er
Tablets are, in my judgment, the most
superior preparation of anything in
use today for constipation. They
are sure in action and with no ten
dency to nauseate or gripe. For sale
by. A. G. Luken & Co. and W. If.
Sudhoff, corner fifth and Main
Western League Standing.
Such a game of polo as avbs played
on the Richmond floor Saturday no- !
bodv eA-er witnessed. It was most
unsatisfactory in eA-ery way, was long
drawn out and rough. Hi"-ins and
Hart for the A'isitors were -erv fast
and played like lightning. 4 Jessup
had ten more stops to makethan Cu
sic and each team lost a goal on fouls.
Farrell, Muncie 's center, Avas put out
of the game for attacking Bone, and
DeAvitt, Muncie 's utility man, Avho
took Farrell 's place, Avas badly hurt
and had to have the attention of a
physician. After a long delay the
game was finished with four men on
either side, Cunningham retiring.
There neAer AAas witnessed such
fumbling and falling and mishaps as
occurred Saturday night and the
game Avas not finished until 10:35.
Line up and summary:
Richmond. Position. Muncie.
Bone First Rush ....Higgins
Cunningham .Second Rush Hart
Clubs. t Played. W. L.
Marion 50 32 24
Muncie 57 31 26
Richmond 57 30 27
Anderson 56 27 29
Ehvood 5S 27 31
Indianapolis ..56 23 33
Ever Offered the Men of Richmond ! !
A IJ A
Mansfield Center . . . . .De Witt
Doherty Half back. .Uolderness
Jessup Goal Cusick
jf. First Period.' v,
Bone Caged by Hart ....5:10
Bone Caged by Hart ,2:44
Bone Caged by Hart 2:02
Bone Caged by Cunningham. . .2:23
Higgins Caged by Higgins 5:10
Higgins Caged by Mansfield ... :10
Higgins Caged by Hart 11:4S
Score Muncie, 4; Richmond, 1.
Stops Jessup, 3S; Cusiek,2S.Fouls
Doherty, Farrell, 2; Mansfield, 2;
Higgins, 1; Uolderness, 2. Attend
ance l,f00. Referee Waller.
Anderson was defeated at Indi
anapolis Saturday night in a splendid
J gitne before a large audience. Dicky
fierce played great polo at first rush,
as did Captain MeCilvary and the new
man, Paddv O'Hara. Anderson also
put up a splendid game, and al
though the Indians Avon the honors
were pretty evenly di'ided.
Score Indianapolis, 3; Anderson,
1. Goal lost on foul Indianapolis.
Fouls Wodtke, Mercer, McGilvray,
Bannon, O'Hara (2). Stops Bannon,
3G; Mallory, 22. Referee KnOAvI ton.
Marion and Ehvood had an inter
esting game at the former place and
Marion only aaoii in the final period
by one score.
Score Marion, 7; Ehvood, 6.
Stops Flahavin, 27; White, 20.
Referee Moran. Attendance 1,100.
Central League Standing.
Fort Wayne.. 50 39 20 Ml
Lafayette 47 26 21 .553
Kokomo . . 50 27 23 .540
Danville 55 27 2S .491
Terre Haute .54 25 29 .403
Logansport ..55 16 39 .291
Logansport Avon a gome from Laf-
ayette Saturday night. The team Avas
presented Avith a floral horseshoe.
Score Logansport, 9; Lafayette,2.
C'o-ils Murphy, 7; GaA'itt, 2; Olle, 1;
O'Malley, 1. Stops Tibbitts,
Berry, 40. Referee Kilgara.
Ft. Wayne took, a game from Ko-
komo. The play AA-as rough and fast,
Ft. Wayne keeps up her lead undis-
I turbed, although it is being pulled
Score Ft. Wayne, 4; Kokomo, 2.
Fouls-r-Jason, Hayes, Whipple (2).
Goal lost on fouls Ft. Wayne. Stops
4 Sutton, 46; Cashman, 25. Referee
Caley. Attendance 1,800
Royals and Monarchs
A game of polo was played Satur-
day morning in the Coliseum betveen
the Royals and -the Monarchs. The;
. fame -w'as rather one-sided, the score j
5 to 2 in faA-or of the Mon-
! archs. Line-up
'R. Shinn. -
D. Noland. 1
J. P. MeXally.
Western League Games This Week, i
Richmond at Anderson.
Marion at Muncie.
Marion at Indianapolis.
Overcoats worth up
. mhjid 11 pi m mi -mt 1.1' mi imum m n i i u i m iiijimii mi i. ji ii i iwm .mwjii i j .... irn. u mm nnjnnw Km
; ; M
Richmond at Elwood.
Indianapolis at Ricbmond-
Elwood at Marion.
Anderson at Muncie.
Indianapolis at Elwood.
Muncie at Anderson.
Ehvood at Indianapolis.
Anderson at Richmond.
Muncie at Marion.
Brunton, Alice M., Hurt, Mrs. Wil
liam, Jordan, Miss Bessie V., Lamb,
Josie, Myer, Tillie, Moore, Aljce,
Rohn, Mrs., Robson, Mar-, Spencer,
Annie, White, Chas E. j
American Cigar Co., Aling, Mr.,
Brown, T. R., Baker, Ed., Brown, R.
K.,-Campbell, -W. E., Cromer, Henry,
Connor, T. G., Cottrell, Perry, Don
aldson, Mason, Emerick, Robt. D.,
Gardiner, John & Co., Hard wick, Al
bert, Ilouseworth, Walter, Harris,
Capt. J. M., Hinkley, P. G., Hender
son, James W., Jarvis, Elmer, Kley,
Willie, Meyers, John J., Ryan, H. C,
attorney, Robinson, W." B., Rutinells,
G. W., Smith, Sa'l, SUlker, Chas.,
Shepherd, D. F., Swisher, Charles.
Bryant, Dr. T. IL, Beeson, Delia,
Gibson, Edward C, Hoffman, Louisa,
Hart, Mr., Munday, Mrs. Mary, Snel
ler, Adam, Thomas, S. J., Weber,.
- , D. Surface, P. M.
In Men Are Popular and Are Wel
comed by Young People.
:It's queer 1ioaat styles change.
said the veteran barber as he applied
the hot toAvels. "Fie or six years
ago all the sA-ells used to cultivate
pointed beards in Avinter; now they
are smooth-shaA-en. Gray hairs used
to be an abomination; uoav theA- are
hailed Avith delight. A young-looking
man Aith a smooth face surmounted
by prematurely gray hair sems to be
a Avinner just at present. The fel-
low Avho wants to be 'it' no longer
uses 'dye to darken his. silvery locks;
he's too proud of 'em. lie - thinks
they ghe him a distinguished appear
ance, and if he could only find some
sort of preparation that would turn
his hair gray I think he would hail
it with delight.' Actors are largely
responsible for this state of affairs.
AH an actor has to do to make an im
pression on the matinee girl is to
whiten his hair around the temples,
and it doesn't make anv difference
.whether he can act or not. He makes
a hit with the girls, who vote hint
just too SAveet for any earthly use.
And that's why the smooth-shaven,
young-looking, gray-haired man is-
just noAV so popular,
"A Thoroughbred Tramp proA-ed 3
magnet Saturday, the Gennett theater
being crowded both afternoon and
eA-ening. The piece is distinctively of
the wild west type. J. J. SwartAvood,
as the tramp, was good and the sup
porting company fairly so. Shows of
this character are haATing a wonder
ful run this season; the Walters alone
have eight "tramp sIioavs" en tour.
The Climax in Music
Will be reached when the world's
greatest bands, assemble at the St.
Louis world's fair. Opens April
30th. Reached via Pennsylvania
lines. "Look at the Map!"
to 7.50 lor $4.00.
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