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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, TUESDAY, MARCH 22, 1904.
Effective March 20, 19 J i EAST AND SOUTH AM I'M PM No. 2 No. 4 So. 6 lHiily lally 8an enty " ex. sun. L,V Richmond 9 0, 3.: 8.15 Lv CottHge drove .;7 4.-J7 ato Ar Clnclunau 12 U MO 11.15 No. 1 No.S" Dallv Daily Cincinnati ".45 too Ar Richmond 10.45 T.tW MURlil AND WEST AM PM No. i No. a Daily Daily I.v Richmond 10.45 7.x Ar M uncle 12 25 K'.iT Ar Marlon 1.37rm IhiO Ar Peru 2.45pm ll.U) Ar Xorih Judson o.inum AM AM PM No. 2 Nc.4 No. Dally Dally San only ex. sun. l.v North Judson K.lOam Lv Peru 5.05 11. 33pm 4.io Ar Richmond 0.05 3.35pm KU For rates or Information regarding con nections Inquire of O. A BLAIR, Home Phone 41 City Ticket Agent. TRAINS Every Day Moncie, Marion, Pern and Northern Indiana cities via C. C. & L. Leave Richmond Daily, 10:15 a m 7:00 p m Through tickets sold to alJ points. For particulars enquire o' C. A. Blair. C. P. A. Home Tel. 44 $150,000: FOR. Athletic Ervents in the Great Arena at the Exposition it i I tno a. onirrv Oookattherla OF THE S30RX UNES A FINE On Street Car Line In Boulevard Addition AT A BARGAIN W. H. Bradbury & Son Westcott Block. TIME TABLE. On Sundays Cars Leave One Trip Later. First car leaves Richmond for In dianapolis at 5 a. m. First car leaves Dublin for Rich mond at 5 a. zn. Every car for Indianapolis leaves Richmond on the odd hour, from 6:00 a. m. to 7:00 p. m. First car leaves Indianapolis for Richmond at 7:00 a. m. and every other hour thereafter until 5:00 p. m. Hourly service from Richmond to Dublin and intermediate points, from 6:00 a. m. to 11:00 p. n. Subject to change without notice.. RATE OF FARE. Bichmond to Graves $0.05 " to Centerville 10 " to Jackson Park ... .15 ! " to Washington Rd . .15 " to Germantown . .. .20 " to Cambridge City . .25 f " to Dublin 30 " to Indianapolis . ... 1.05 ffctel Rates St. Louis World's Fair. For copy of World's Fair official amphlet, naming Hotel accommoda tions and rates during Universal Ex osition of 1904, address E. A. Ford, general Passenger Agent Pennsylra-tia-Vandalia Lines, Pittsburg, Pa, i v- 1904 f . M 6" -V i imo For Pothers. Zoa Phora Believes All Pain and Suffering' and Makes the Road for Mothers Smooth. Trial Bottle Free to Every Woman. The freedom and relief from pain and suffer ing that Zoa Phora lias brought to women during childbirth alone la enough to render it the greatest blessing of the age to women. In addition to this it cures all Irregularities of the sex, misplacements, suppressed and painful periods, leucorrliea, piles, kidney, bladder and liver troubles and regulates the change of life. Zoa rhora makes the change from maidenhood to womanhood safe and easy and is a matchless remedy for young girls during this critical period of their lives. The women of America endorse and praise Zoa Phora. All women can secure perfect health and happiness who will use Zoa Phora. All who have used It are now rejoicing in these blessings as their words of praise and gratitude prove. The following letter is only one of thousands which we receive: Mrs. C. H. Clark, Box S65, Lake View, Mich., says: "I wish to say a few words of praise for Zoa Phora, as it is certainly the best medicine I have ever used for women's troubles. I have suffered with leucorrhea for seven years, and I also fell causing misplacement, from which I suffered for five years. I had a six months' birth, which nearly caused death, and ever since I have been sickly. "Last Christmas one of Dr. Pengelly's books, 'Advice to Women,' came within my reach, and so highly recommended Zoa Phora, that I decided to try a bottle, and have found the very best of results. February 22d I gave birth to a little girl, and she is strong and smart, and I am In the best of health I have had for over seven years, all from the use of Zoa Phora. I will say anyone who is troubled in like manner or ex pecting confinement should take Zoa Phora, and it will certainly be of great benefit to them. I know it makes childbirth much easier than without it." "Write the Zoa Phora Co., Kalamazoo, Mich., for a free trial bottle and copy of their illustrated medical book, "Dr. Pengelly's Advice to Women." The doctor will give gladly free special advice when needed. Zoa Phora is for sale at $1.00 a bottle by all druggists. LucasCold Water Paint For Interior Decorations has no equal. Can be applied over rough finished wall or over oil paint. Costs little more than calcimine or white wash, but lasts indefinitely longer and does not rub off. wet or dry. Sanitary. Fireproof, Durable, Odor less. For Sale at HORNADATS Hardware Store, Phone 199 861 Main- Pensylvania Lines TIME TABLE CIN CISNATI AND CHICAGO DIV. In Eflect 2 p. m , Feb 10, 1904. westward Depart Rich and Ixgan Ac Ex 6.45 am Chicago Mail and Ex 11.15 am Cin and Mack Cm and Loeran Ex 5.00 pm Cin and Rich Ac Ex Cin and Mack Mail and Ex Cin and Chi Mail and Ex 11.15 pm EASTWARD Arrive 11.10 am 12'.:) pm 4.45 pni 2' pm 10.50 pm 11.00 pm 4.05 am Chi and Cin Mail and Ex Mack and Cin Mail and Ex Rich and Cin Ac Ex Losan and Cin Ac Ex Mack and Cin Ex Fast South Kx and Mail Logaa and Rich Ac 4 15 arn 5. 15 am 7.0H am lo io am 3. 4. 5 pm 4.00 pm f. 43 am 3.55 pm 5.40 pm COLUMBUS AND INDIANAPOLIS In Eflect 3 a. ra, Nov. 29. WESTWARD DIV. 4.45 am N Y and Pt L Mail' St L Fast Ex St L Fast Mail and Ex Col and Ind Ac Ex N Y and St L Mail and Ex Col and Ind Ac Ex 4 50 am 4.45 am 10.15 am 10 30 am 1 25 pm 10 10 pm am am i.o" pm 7 30 pm 10.25 am 1.2 J pm 9.15 pm EASTWARD 5-23 aim St L and N Y Mail an' 9.45 am Ind and Col Ac Mail an i 9.50 am St L and N Y Fast ' 3.45 pr.i Ind and Col A"! 4.5 pm Penna Special (W 1) 7 20 pm St L and N Y Mail aa.1 .A. 8.40 pm St L and N Y Limited ix DAYTON AND XENIA DIV. In Effect 12.01 p. m., Jan. 21 WESTWARD St L Fast Ex Springfd and Rich Ac St L Fast Mail and Ex Sprin and Rich Mail and Ex EASTWARD Rich and Sprin Mail and Ex Rich and Xcnia Ac Ex N Y Fan Mail Penna Special Mail and Ex St L and N Y Limited Ex 4 37 am lo.OO am lo io am 10.02 pm 5 30 am 8.15 am 9 55 am 4.5-5 pm 8.49 pm GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA RY n Effect 8 a. m., Feb. 16 SOUTHWARD 4.35 am Mack and Cin Mail and Ex" 9.42 am Ft W and Rich Mail and Kx ,-i.40 pm Mack and Cin Mail and Ex 9.4-.. pui Sunday Ac NORTHWARD ! Rich and G R Mail and Ex Ciu and Mack Mail and Ex Cin and Mack Mail and Ex 5.40 am 12.50 pm 10.55 pm fDaily. und.iy only. All trains, unless otherwise indicated, depart and arrive dailv, except Sunday. TIME TABLE Daton and Western Traction Co. In effect January 25, 1004. Cars leave union station, south 8th St., every hour 0:00, 7:45. and 45 minutes after every hour until 7:45 p. m., 9:00, 9:15 and 11 p. m., 'for New Westville, Eaton, West Alexandria, Dajton, Xenia; Tippecanoe, Troy, Piqua, Spring field, Urbana, London, Columbus. Last car to Dayton at 9 p, m stops only at New Westvill e,New Hope, Eaton, West Al xander a and way pointast, 9.15 and 11 p, m, to West Alexandra only. New Paris local car leaves at 4 60. G:20, 8;20. 10;20 a, m., 12:20, 2:20 and 6:20 pm. For further information call phoue 209. C. O. BAKER, Agent. X. T V. jtJt$ (Girl Copyright. 1901. by Charles W. Hooke (Continued.) 1 had come without any baggage at all, and it was necessary to return at once to St. Jo. In that city I experi enced some small delays, and it was after 2 o'clock when I came again to Mrs. Witherspoon's and helped the man who had ridden out with me to carry in my trunks. When he had driven away, I sat down by a window and en joyed the view. The place savored of romance. It was delightfully unreal, and I was beginning to fancy inyself floating on the lake in the moonlight with Anna Lamoine when the baser craving of hunger shattered the dream. The vision had endured for a few seconds only, for I was in a state to gnaw the bark of the apple tree that shaded my eastern window. Indeed I had some thought of its fruit, scarcely out of the bud, and glanced in that di rection for an instant. Turning again to look out toward the lake, I stared straight into the face of Jimmy La moine, whose head just reached above the window sill. Jimmy enjoyed my surprise. He had a way of grinning with his eyes, the lower part of his face remaining as expressionless as a slice of beefsteak. "I told Mrs. Witherspoon I'd show you the dining room," said he. "You don't mean to tell me that there is anything to eat at this hour!" I ex claimed. "You can always get something to eat here," he said. "There ain't any hours." In previous experiences with rustic living I had been burdened by the ri gidity of mealtime regulations, and I had had no thought that Mrs. Wither spoon would serve lunch as late as half past 2. "You are taking a starving sailor off a raft," said I to Jimmy, and I gave him half a dollar, which he received with the solemnity of a rite. He laid the coin in the palm of his hand, closed his fingers upon it and opened them again. My money had vanished. Having performed this mys tery, Jimmy gravely led the way to ward the dining room, seeming to know by some sort of intuition that I should make my exit by the window instead of taking the longer route. Mrs. Witherspoon's dining room was in sections, like the house, and each section had its exits and its entrances. I was aware, in the course of my meal, that several persons were lunching in my neighborhood, but I saw none of them. I sat at a little table by the window and was well served by a neat maid. The bill of fare was ample, and everything was cooked to admiration. After luncheon, being entirely upon my own resources in the matter of amusement, I wandered down to the lake. The path led alongside the or chard, but the view in its direction was obstructed by bushes that overran the fence. There was no one to pre vent my walking across the orchard. No signboard interdicted it, but there was a law in the air, and this was a peculiarity of the place. At the foot of the path I found a small boat drawn up on the shore, and I felt privileged to take it. I pushed the craft off and sat in the stern, using one oar as a paddle, Indian fashion. The lake was very pretty and blessed by a cool breeze. I paddled out a little way and lighted a cigar. To the left the hill came down, verg ing upon the water in a singular wall of rocks that would have seemed the work of man but for the vast labor it would have cost. Glancing along this wall and so on to the bare field that fringed the orchard, I perceived a girl in a pale green dress at work before an easel. She was shaded by a large um brella, such as artists use, planted in the ground and set at so nice an angle that it accurately beheaded her image in my eyes. The distance was not so great but that I might have recognized a person very well known to me, and I stared at her, expecting every moment that she would stoop and reveal her face. Whom should I see? Pretty Miss Jones from St. Jo or some one else? I was conscious of a most unusual thrill of anxiety. I could 'see her right hand plainly; at least, there was nothing but distance to prevent. It seemed a pretty hand, and it wielded the brush with engaging grace. Yet in my present calm frame of mind I am willing to admit that one human hand looks much like another at 300 yards. But this consideration did not come to me at the time. Such things are for the best; they make up the joy of youth. Thank heaven, I am still subject to such illusions, for all this did not happen long ago. 1 watched the lady's hand with a most agreeable fascination and tried to remember a hand which it was my chief business to forget. But one's memory in such matters Is not what the romantic would like to believe that it is. The actual fact is that I prob ably could not have identified Anna Lamoine by her hand alone if it had arisen from the lake beside my boat. After a long while, as It, seemed to me, the lady stooped. I had warning that she would do it, and my heart gave a leap. It was great 6port; I en joyed every second of It. And then her of the Hy Hot&arct Fie I ding hei.'J came Slowly down Into the visible area. She was veiled, not heavily, but quite enough. I should not have known her had she been the dear old aunt who brought me up. It was very strange that an artist fhould work with a veil over her eyes; indeed it was not to be believed. I had seen a motion of her left hand just be fore she bent down. She must have been lowering the veil, and this could not have been done except upon my account. No one else was in sight. The hint was sufficient. I took up my oar and gently propelled the boat toward the other side of the lake. There, with my head upon the rail at the stern and my feet almost in the bows of the little craft, I lay for a long time thinking. At this distance the girl was a mere dot in the landscape, yet the nearer view was present in my memory. "She is some one I have seen before," said I, "but she Is not Miss Lamoine, nor Miss Jones of St. Jo, nor any pos sible remolding of Sibyl. Who is she, and why do I feel this peculiar Interest in her? Really she is only a nuisance of a girl who prevents my living in that little house under the tree." Having reached this conclusion I be gan the serious business of the day, which was forgetting. This must not be neglected, and so I lay there and re membered remembered all I could, with poignancy of regret at first and frank self accusation of weakness. I never should have fled like this; I should be up and doing. Every mo ment was precious, for who can tell what is happening in the world to in fluence his destiny? Your friend breaks his arm, and you grieve for his mis hap, but tne good and the bad that make him what you love happened be fore you knew him. You could neither grieve nor rejoice; you could not help him, for in the moment of his most desperate peril you were laughing with that day's acquaintance, and you were cast down for a trifle in the nick of his triumph. The same is as true now ?7! t!'.L. if She was shaded by a large umbrella. as it was then; the great battle of your cause is being fought, perhaps, and you not there. This philosophy Is the father of blue devils. As it deals entirely with what one does not know, it gives unlimited scope to the imagination. It was per fectly easy for me to Imagine a hun dred combinations of circumstances every one of which would result in the loss to me of the woman who of all in the world 1 could love, for in following these lines of thought I never failed to reach ,the conclusion that Anna La moine was that woman. In the face of all my manifest good fortune I fell into a miserable despond ency. It seemed to me a particularly glaring outrage that a man situated as I was, with every possible chance to be happy, should have it all spoiled by the thwarting of a single desire. I was far from blaming my father or any human agency. The thing was in the order of nature and could not be otherwise. There is a worm for every fruit, and when one is not enough it is no trouble at all for nature to invent a few more. It is evidently not the in tention that we shall be happy, but why .not? (To be continued.) Russia Wakes Up. St. Ixuis, Mo., March 22. Professor Edward Grunwaldt, councillor of com merce, has cabled to the world's fair officials from St. Petersburg asking that the space originally assigned to Russia in the fine arts, manufacturers and liberal arts department be reserv ed. He stated that exhibits were be ing arranged for those departments. Broke Up the Parade. Keokuk, la., March 22. A trolley car yesterday ran through a minstrel parade, probably fatally injuring James Barandi, hurting five ot!.:er per sons and destroying nearly all the musical instruments and costumes of the band. Wm. Cahill, motorman, has been arrested on a charge of as sault. TRY THE PALLADIUM FOR JOB PRINTING. 4 STn 1,1 v n v 1 t -n, i. .1 SULLY HAS HOPES The Uncrowned Cotton King Makes Statement to His Creditors. A PLAN TO PAY DEBTS Forty Ier Cent In Cash Proposed, the .Remainder to be Covered in Two-Year Notes. Liegal QueHtions Stand in Way of Immediate Settlement of Difficulty. New York, March 22. After confer ences of v creditors of the assigned firm of Daniel J. Sully & Co., it was announced that no definite settlement had been arrived at, but that things were In a fair way of arrangement. It was said that Mr. Sully had made a proposition to his creditors to set tle, contingent upon the acceptance of which he had offered to give them their choice of assignees, but that his proposal failed of immediate approval and that another meeting would be held. After a brief consultation with his counsel Mr. Sully issued the following statement: "We met a committee of the creditors of Daniel J. Sully & Co., and submitted to them a proposition for the settlement of the affairs of that firm, which if carried out, we believe, will secure to the creditors, payment of their claims in full, and offered, if that settlement should be accepted by the creditors, to co-operate with them in placing the affairs of the firm, in the hands of persons admittedly acceptable to all interests. We have heard that this proposition was received in a favorable spirit and that if certain legal technicalities can be arranged it probably will be ac cepted. At the moment we are delay ing action awaiting a solution to these legal questions by the counsel rep resenting the vs lous interests con cerned." It was understood that the names of David Miller and Evans R. Dick had been considered as permanent as signees. At the creditors' meeting fully eighty men were present. It was understood that the conference had received an otfer from Sully for settlement, the terms being reported as 40 per cent In cash on claims and 60 per cent in notes covering two years and that there was a difference of opinion in regard to the acceptance of the offer. Mr. Sully said that he had hoped to resume very shortly. FIFTY BUILDINGS WRECKED Tornado Created Havoc in Higgins ville, Mo. Higginsville, Mo., March 22. Fifty buildings are partly wrecked, one man is mortally wounded and several oth ers hurt, and the streets are strewn with debris as the result of a tornado and hail storm which struck this place last evening. The hail on the streets was a foot deep within five minutes after the storm came and some of the stones were as large as hen eggs. Dozens of trees in the town were blown down and several horses were killed on the street. The storm came without warning. The wind and hail came first and was followed with a terrific downpour of rain which flooded nearly every cellar in the town. The storm came from the west, traveling eastward. It kept within a narrow path, at least the tornado portion, only about two blocks of the business portion of this place being damaged. Corder and Alma were in the path of the storm and are said to be considerably damaged. Ac cording to the meager reports which came here, several houses in both places have been wrecked but the exact extent of the damage is not known. The grocery store of J. W. Ensley in the business part, of Higginsville, was wrecked by the storm. John Holzen, a clerk, was mortally wound ed. One leg is broken in two places and he is intern?lly injured. It is estimated that 2,000 windows were broken by the force of the storm. Owing to the fact that the electric light wires are all down and the elec tric plant damaged the to.vn was in darkness last night and probably will be tonight. The most careful esti mate of the financial loss is $40,000. Senator Burton on Trial. St. Louis, Mo., March 22. The trial of United States Senator Burton, of Kansas, accused of having accepted money for the use of his influence to prevent the issuance of a fraud order against the Rialto Grain & Securities company, was called in the United States district court today. Killed Wife and Employer. Temple, Tex., March 22. Last night Wm. E. Chandler, a barber, en tered the telephone exchange, where his wife was employed, and shot her to death and then shot and killed Wm. McLaughlin, manager of the ex change. Chandler surrendered and Is now in the city jail. Great Russian Oil Gusher. Baku, Russia, March 22. The new gusher on the Rothschilds Bibreibat oil fields is producing a million pooda dally. Laundry Blue At At! Grocer Won't Freeze Won't Break Won't Spill Won't Spot Clothes Costs 10 Cents, Equals 20 Cents worth of any other kind of bluing WlKgf5tCK 19 a buck or soiuoie Diae xa a filter ba inside a perforated wooden tube, through which the water flows and dissolrea the color as needed. DIRECTIONS FOR USE: Wiggle-Stick around in the water. Manufactured only by THE LAUNDRY BLUB COMPANY, Chicago PATENTS Consult us. We r will advise you whether your ideas can " , " all improve- men entions have """r UiVUf tVi 111 IV U' tors. We develope your ideas or assist youin improving your invention. We takeout patents in United States, Can ada and foreign countries. Our terms are reasonable. 91arlatt & Do icier, 42-43 Color lal Bldg. Klchmoi ' STOCKS, BONDS and SECURITIES Any one wishing to sill Stocks, Bonds and Securities, I would be glad to list them . . . Any one wishing to buy Stocks, Bonds and Securities, I have them for sale , . . . . IT'S THAT REAL ESTATE MORGAN 8th and N. E, Richmond, Ind. Colonist Tickets to West and North west via Pennsylvania Lines. One way second class colonist tick ets to California, the North Pacific Coast, Montana and Idaho will be sold via Pennsylvania lines from March 1st to April 30th, inclusive. For particulars apply to nearest Ticket Agent of those lines. Money Loaned Vom 5 to 6 per cent. Thompson's Loan and Real Estate agency, Main and seventh streets. " " CHILDREN WERE L..RRED I Court Makes Notable RuSing in Bo kin Poison Case. San Francisco, March 22. The sec ond trial of Mrs, Cordelia L. Botkin, enarged with the murder of Mrs. John P. Dunning, at Dover, Del., by means of poisoned candy is in progress. Judge Cook ordered from the room all children and minors. POLITICAL ADEPTS Filipinos Show That They Like the Election Game. Washington, March 22. Secretary Taft has received a mail report from Gov. Wright concerning the recent gubernatorial elections. From it it ap pears that the elections were held in thirty-two provinces with the result that sixteen of the former governors were elected and eleven defeated, ac cording to returns received up to the time of mailing the report. Gov. Wright said that the elections had passed off quietly and that great in terest was manifested in the results. He added that the Filipinos showed themselve adepts in political meth ods and in some respects conducted their elections better than the people in the United States. Prominent Woman's Suicide. Lexington, Ky., March 22. Mrs. Matthew T. Scott, widow of Dr. M. T. Scott of this city, and daughter of Squire Bassett, president of the Fay ette National bank, committed suicide at her residence by shooting. Mrs. Scott had been subject to spells of depression since the death of her hus band about ten years ago. She waj president of the Woman's Club of central Kentucky and one of the most prominent women in the state. An Ohio Tragedy. Newark. O., March 22. Albert Ket tle, thirty-five, was shot and killed by Bert Nash, at Appleton, a village eigheteen miles north of Newark. The men were walking along the street engaged in friendly conversa tion when Nash, without warning, drew a revolver and shot Kettle three times. Nash was arrested after giv iug the officers a hard fight. Kettle died several hours later. No motive for the shooting Is known. .