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The daily palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, March 24, 1904, Image 7

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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1904.
GEVHH.
Effective March 0, 1901
EAST AND SOUTH
AM PM
No. 2 No 4
lally Dnlly
PM
No.
Sun cnlv
8.15
11.15
ex.sun.
I,v Richmond
l.v Cottage J rove .
Ar Cincinnati
9 (V.
V.'l
12 1 J
AM
No. 1
Dally
7.45
10 45
4.-J7
5.40
I'M
Dally
4 CM
Lv Cincinnati
Ar Hichinond
yum li
7.00
AND WEST
AM
pm
No. 1
Da ily
...10.45
No. 3
Daily
7.00
s.:$7
I,v Richmond
Ar Mum-ii'
Ar Marlon
Ar Ptru
Ar Norili Judson
. .. i :;pm
. .. 2.4."piu
. .-0
11. c0
. . 5.10pm
AM AM
No. 2 Nc.4
Daily Dally
PM
No.
Sun only
ex. sun.
S. loam
5.05 ll.35pm 4 15
... 9.03 ;J.;pm 8.l-
IjV North Judson
Lv Peru
Ar Richmond
For rates or information regard ins con
nections inquire of C. A BL.A1K,
Home Phone 44 City Ticket, Agent.
TRAINS
Every Day
Huncie, Marion, Pern
and Northern Indiana cities
via
C G. & L
Leave Richmond
Daily, 10: 15 a m 7:00 p m
Through tickets sold to all
points.
For particulars enquire o
C. A. Blair. C. P. A,
H )me Tel. 44
$150,000.
FOR.
Athletic
Ervents
In the
Great Arena
at the
Exposition
M
TOR A ROUTE
ijOOKaiuiena
OF THE
SHORT LINES
A FINE
On Street Car Line
In Boulevard
Addition
AT A
BARGAIN
W. H, Bradbury & Son
Westcott Block.
TIME TABLE.
Later.
First car leaves Richmond for In
dianapolis at 5 a. m.
First car leaves Dublin for Rich
mond at 5 a. m.
Every car for Indianapolis leaves
Richmond on the odd hour, from
6:00 a. m. to 7:00 p. m.
First ear 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. m.
Subject to change without notice..
EATE Or FARE.
Bichmond to Graves $0.05
" to Centerville 10
' " to Jackson Park . . . .15
" to Washington Rd . .15
" to Germantown . . . .20
" to Cambridge City . .25
r " to Dublin 30
" to Indianapolis . ... 1.05
Hotel Rates St. Louis "World's Fair.
For copy of World's Fair official
amphlef, naming Hotel accommoda
tions and rates during Universal Ex
osition of 1904, address E. A. Ford,
general Passenger Agent Pennsylva-lia-Vandalia
Lines, Pktsburg, Pa.
T
i Vw 1904 - t
t7 I
LucasCold
Water Paint
For Interior Dfcorations has no equal.
Can be applied over rough finished
wall or ovrr oil paint.
Costs li.tle more than calcimine or
white wash, but lasts indefinitely longer
and does not rub off, wet or dry.
Sanitary. Fireproof, Durable, Odo -less.
For Sale at
HOENADAT'S
Hardware Store,
Phone199 861 Main-
TAKE
THE FEW WAY
TO
CINCINNATI
The Popular Short Line. Twelve miles
nearer than any otner route.
Trains leave Richmond
Daily, 9:05 a m
" 3S35 P m
Sunday, 8:15 p m
Returning, arrive in Richmond
Dally, 10:45 ain
7:00 p m
Direct connection made at Cincinnati
with all Southern and Eastern Lines
For any information call on
C. A. BLAIR, City Ticket Agt,
Home Phone 44
Pensylvania Lines
TOIE TABLE
CINCINNATI AND CHICAGO DIV.
In E.leet 2 p. m , Feb 16, 1904.
WESTWARD
Arrive
Depart
6.45 am
11.15 am
Rich and Logan Ac Ex
Chicago Mail and Ex
Cin and Mack 15 v-
11.10 am
l2.:M) pm
4.45 pm
7 25 pm
10.50 pm
11.00 pm
4.05 am
9.4S am
3.55 pn
5.40 pm
Cin a id Loean Ex 5.00 pm
Cm and Rich Ac Ex"
Cin and Mack Mail and Ex
Cin and Chi Mail and Ex 11.15 pm
; EASTWARD
Chi and Cin Mail and Ex 4 15 am
Mack and Cin Mail and Ex 5.15 am
Rich and Cin Ac Ex 7 ( am
Loean and Cin Ac Ex 10.10 am
Mack and Cin Ex 3.45 pm
Fast South Kx and Mail 4.00 pm
Logan and Rich Ac
COLUMBU3 AND INDIANAPOLIS
In Effect 9 a. m , Nov. 29.
WESTWARD
DIV,
4.45 am
N Y and Rt L Maii
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
EASTWARD
Pt L nd N Y Mail arJ "x
In J and Col Ac Mail an "
St L and N Y Fas '
Ind and CX1 A- 7.
I'euiiH fpfcial (ill 1)
St L and N Y Maii .
St L and N Y Limited Ex
4 50 am
4.45 am
10 15 am
10 30 am
1 25 pm
10 10 pm
am
am
i.57 pm
7 30 pm
10.25 am
1.2 pm
9 .15 paa
5-23 am
9.45 am
0.50 am
3.45 pra
4.50 pm
7.20 pm
8.40 pm
DAYTON AND XENIA DIV.
In Effect 12 01 p. m., Jan. 21
WESTWARD
4.37 am ' St L Fast Ex
10.00 am Springfd and Rich Ac
10 10 am St L Fast Mail and Ex
10.02 pm Sprin and Rich Mail and Ex
EASTWARD
Rich and Sprin Mail and Ex 5 30 am
Rich and Xenia Ac Ex K.15 am
N Y Fart Mail 9 55 am
Penna Special Mail and Ex 4.55 pm
St L and N Y Limited Ex 8.49 pm
GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA RY
n Effect 8 a. m., Feb. li
SOUTHWAED
4.3.5
9.42
3.40
9.45
am
am
pm
pm
Mock and Cin Mail and Ex
Ft W and Rich Mail and Ex
Mack and Cin Mall and Ex
Sunday Acg
NORTHWARD
Rich and (i R Mail and Ex
Cin and Mark Mail and Kx
Cin and Mack Mai! and lx'
5. In am
1 2 50 pm
10.55 pra
D:ilv. 5'indiiy on! v. Ail trains unless
otherwise indicated, depart and arrive daily,
except Sunday. a
TIME TABLE
Daton and Western
Traction Co.
In' effect January 25, 1904.
Cars leave union station, south 8th St.,
every hour 6:00, 7:45, and 45 minutes
after every hour until 7:45 p. m., 9:00,
9:15 and 11 p. in., 'for New Westville.
Eaton. West Alexandria, Dayton,
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 poinUast,
9.15 and 11 p. m, to West Alexandra
only.
New Paris local car leaves at 4 50 6:20
8;20, 10;'2O a, m., 12:20. 2:20 and 6 20 pm.
For further information call phoue 269.
C. O. BAKER; Agent.
Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup
seems especially adapted to the needs
of the children. Pleasant to take;
soothing in its influence. It is the
remedy of all remedies for every form
of throat and lung disease.
like
(la
Copyright. 1901. by Charles W. HooLe
(Continued.)
htill more suspicious than this false
hood was the fact that he almost im
mediateljr remembered something that
he had promised to do for Mrs. Wither
spoon. He made this the excuse for
his departure, and a few minutes later
I saw him hurrying away toward the
Ttiere stood Jimmy Lmnuine offering
me a light.
strip of woodland that lay back of the
house. ,IIe was not in search of Mrs.
Witherspoon or upon any errand of
hers. It did not comport with my hon
or to follow him, but he had directed
my attention to the grove, which was
more than large enough to afford room
for both of us.
I had come out with the intention of
going down to the lake, but the wood
upon the rising ground looked very in
viting, and so, taking a different course '
from Jimmy's and a more leisurely
pace, I ascended the gentle slope. I
was almost within the shadow of the
fine old trees when, turning a little to
the right, I came suddenly into view of
a white parasol with blue polka dots.
There was a girl under it, and I stopped
short. Immediately Mr. Trask jumped
up from the far side of the parasol,
sketchbook and pencil in hand, and
hailed me by name. The sunshade
dropped at that moment, and I had a
glimpse of a dainty white gown adorn
ed with blue ribbons and of a very
effective hat so effective, indeed, that
I nearly fell over backward at the
sight of it, for beyond possibility of
question it was the one I had a picture
of in my pocket. This was the more
certain because I saw the hat before
the lady turned her head saw it pre
cisely as the camera had caught it.
There was but an instant of time, yet
it was quite enough. Then I saw the
lady's face and recognized Miisj Jones
of St. Jo. She looked even prettier than
when I had first seen her, and the gown
she wore was certainly a miracle of
sweet simplicity. As she rose to greet
me I perceived that she also had been
sketching, and I had already seen the
"subject," who was no other than our
landlady's niece, looking quite pictur
esque in her plain gray gown and the
big sunbonnet, which seemed to be her
favorite headgear. j
"Good morning," she said, looking up k
at me without moving from the "pose."
Trask laughed at her in a gently teas
ing fashion as he took a step or two
toward her and put his sketch pad into
her hands.
"You're a great model, Lucy Ann,"
he said. "I'm ashamed to have done no
better."
She looked at the sketch with an
eager, childish interest and seemed to
enjoy holding it in her bauds.
I saw this out of the corner of my
eye, my main attention being given to
Miss Jones. Positively this coul'J not
be Sibyl; there was not the slightest
physical resemblance. Her manner
vaguely reminded me of some one I
had known, but surely not Sibyl, whose
habitual embarrassment in yith must
have left some trace upon her, and
Miss Jones was perfectly at ease. I
had been pursuing a phantom. The
picture I had found unquestionably
represented the girl before me. She
and Sibyl must be friends, and thus
the picture had come into our house.
It was both a disappointment and a
relief. My thought of it was a strange
mass of contradictions. I would have
liked to 'find Sibyl; though I had come
to Mrs. Witherspoon's to avoid doing
so. I had given mjself great uneasi
ness for fear that Sibyl would not be
pretty, and here was the prettiest girl
that I had seen in five years, yet I was
glad she was not Sibyl.
While we talked there was a crac
kling in the underbrush and suddenly
Jimmy Lamoine burst forth in a great
hurry. It must have been the surprise
of his life when he saw me. A youth
of ordinary resources would have been
puzzled to account for his own pres
ence there, and I think it was a notable
triumph of his peculiar genius that he
hesitated so short a time for a false
hood, scarcely long enough indeed to
get his breath.
"Your aunt wants you," said he to
Lucy Ann.
The girl rose with a quaint little sigh.
It was pleasanter no doubt to sit there
under the.hade of the trees and be a
rrfe
Of
me
Hy ...
Hct&ard
Fie I ding
moiel for a liAnJiome young "artist,
pleasanter even to envy Miss Jones'
beauty and pretty clothes" and unattain
able refinement of manner, than to toil
in Mrs. Witherspoon's kitche. I pitied
her with hearty sincerity, exercising
therein a virtue not my own, for such
merit is no more mine than is the
money that I spend. I have them both
from 1113 father, and my real nature
goes back to some selfish anthropoid
that lived in a tree and was perfectly
satisfied so long as he had cocoanuta
enough to fill his own stomach.
"What! More cakeV" exclaimed
Trask, addressing Lucy Ann in a fine,
cheery tone. "Iteally you mustn't make
it so good. We eat it too fast. I ad
vise you to make a nice soggy one this
morning."
"I guess you don't know my aunt,"
said Lucy Ann.
"Miss Witherspoon," said I, removing
my hat with reverence, "did you make
the cake that we had with our ice
cream last evening?"
It Is a great thing to mean what you
say. If I had not viuilly believed that
that cake was the best ever baked
since the world began, I could not
have pleased this poor child. She would
have seen straight through me. As it
was, she gave me a quick glance of
gratitude.
"Yes," said she. "I made it."
"Lucy Ann makes all the cake," said
Tra.ck. "She is an incomparable
artist."
"In that case," said I, "it is fitting
that I should carry my hat in my hand
all the way back to the house that is,
if Miss Witherspoon will let me walk
with her."
Without waiting for a reply I said
good morning to Miss Jones and Trask,
and grinned at Jimmy so that he might
know that I was deliberately with
drawing in order to give him a chance
to deliver his message about the pic
ture. It was a great and rare pleasure
to observe that he was disconcerted.
"Did you ever see the like of Jimmy
Lamoine?" said I to Lucy Ann when
we were out of earshot.
"If you'd taught school, as I have,"
she replied, mentioning the occupation
with a touch of pride, as I thought,
"you'd have seen a good many."
"So you've been a schoolma'am," I
rejoined. "Do you like it better than
making cake?"
"Cake is mighty uncertain," said she,
"but I guess more school pupils are
spoiled in the baking. I suppose a per
son naturally likes to do what he can
do best. I wish I could draw like Miss
Jones."
"Perhaps you could," said I, "if Mr.
Trask would teach you. He teaches
her, doesn't he?"
"Yes," said Lucy Ann. "lie teaches
her all the time."
"Is she staying here?" I asked.
She seemed not to have heard the
question, and I was about to repeat it
when she made a gesture toward the
house, and at the same time shook her
head.
"You'll see her around quite often,
though," she said. "Ain't she pretty?"
"Indeed she Is," I assented.
"Mighty pretty, I call her," said Lucy
Ann, and she compressed her lips firm
ly after the words were out. We walk
ed a little way in silence.
"Goodby," she said suddenly. "I've
got to go In."
She nodded to me and then ran light
ly toward the kitchen door, in which
She gave me a quick glance of gratitude.
at that moment appeared Mrs. Wither
spoon, looking, as I thought, not quite
as pleasant as usual. -
I glanced back toward the spot where
we had left the others. All were upon
their feet, Trask facing in my direc
tion, with Miss Jones at his right hand
and Jimmy at his left. By the way
that Trask's head turned from side to
side I knew that nn animated conver
sation was in progress, and I could not
be in doubt as to the subject. Jimmy
had told his news about the photo
graph. Did they guess that I had sup
posed it to be Sibyl's? Probably. So
Trask was in the secret. He knew
where Sibyl was.
Well, for that matter, so did I. Be
yond question she was the girl in the
orchard.
(To be continued.)
55. Wtf W Ai.'-'W;K4'
ft v
OVER TIE STATE
Various Matters of Interest
to Indiana Headers Pre
sented Here.
HARRISON MONUMENT
Memorial to Former President to be
Erected S-'cderal r&niltlins Sit
n.1 lmliana p
Committee Has Been Authorized to
Select Design and Let
the Contract.
Indianapolis, March 24. At a meet
ing of the directors of the Benjamin
Harrison Memorial association at the
Commercial club it was decided that
the space that had been offered by
the United States government for the
monument should be accepted. This
Is between the new federal building
and the sidewalk in East Ohio street.
A sub-committee consisting of J. B.
Elam, Charles W. Smith, H. J. Mllli
ken, J. W. Kern and Evans Woollen,
was appointed to select a suitable de
sign for the monument, let the con
tract and complete the other details
of the work. The monument will cost
about $40,000. A meeting of the sub
committee to discuss further plans
will be called soon.
ARRAIGNED FOR MURDER
Louis Roth on Trial for Kilting cf
Charles Koehler.
Boonvlllc, Tnd., March 24. Louis
Roth, who killed Charles Koehler, of
this city, on the night of Jan. 16, and
was released on $5,000 bond under
writ of habeas corpus, is on trial in
the circuit court. Roth is a country
boy, twenty-two years old, and bearing
an excellent deputation. He attended
a theatrical performance in this city
on the night in question, and was
"guyed" by Koehler who followed him
to the sidewalk and assaulted him.
Roth defended himself with his um
brella, jabbing Koehler in tha eye,
the point penetrating the brain and
causing death. Roth went to his
home, but, ascertaining that Koehler
was dead, he voluntarily surrendered
to the authorities, pleading self-defense.
The victim was a miner, and
the miners are pressing the prosecu
tion. Duggins Sentenced to Hang.
Terre Haute, Ind., March 24. For
the murder of Mrs. fearan Kamsey
and two of her children, Jerry Dug
gins will suffer death. Shortly after
10 o'clock last night the jury reported
its verdict to Judge Piety in the cir
cuit court, finding the murderer guil
ty in the first degree and fixing his
punishment at death. Judge Piety
immediately rendered judgment, sen
tencing Duggins to be hanged before
sunrise on the morning of July 8 at
the state prison in Michigan City.
Had to Let It Burn.
Bloomington, Ind., March 24. A
lamp exploded in the baggage car on
the Louisville express train No. 3 at
a point between Harrodsburg and
Guthrie, and as there was no way of
extinguishing the blaze, the car was
separated from the train and was to
tally consumed with contents, includ
ing baggage and express matter.
"Rough House" in a Church.
Evansville, Ind., March 24. As a
result of factional differences in the
Nevada street Baptist church, the
Rev. Wesley Smith, pastor, has been
fined for provoke, in calling one of
his women parishioners a liar, while
George Reinert, deacon, was similarly
penalized on an assault and battery
charge for striking the preacher.
One Only Reached Shore.
Jeffersonville, Ind., March 24 Andy
Isgregg, nineteen; Arthur Everhart,
eighteen, and Edward Hirt, twenty
one years old, were drowned in the
Ohio river here, near the Big eddy.
They, with Elmer Snider, were fishing
in a small skiff, and it was overturned
by the current. Snider was the only
one to reach shore.
Lightning Kills Livestock.
Boonville, Ir.d., March 24. During a
storm in this vicinity lightning struck
a barn belonging to Aaron Ayer, near
this city, and twelve cows and two
horses were cremated, and a large
amount of hay, feed and other farm
property was consumed Loss $2,000;
partially insured.
Cloudburst Does Damage.
Madison, Ind., March 24. Arm
strong's store and postoffice at Man
ville were swept away by the flood,
with contents. The loss is $3,000.
Houses, barns, bridges and live stock
vrere lost in the cloudburst. The ag
gregate loss is many thousand dollars.
Assault Ended in Death.
Marlon, Ind., March 24. David
Scott, a veteran, of the Soldiers'
Home, beaten in a "dive" knowi as
the "Dark Secret," and because of
which assault several arrests have
been made, is dead of his injuries.
Evansville Rioter Fined.
Evansville, Ind., March 24. Grant
Akin, another of the men under In
dictment for rioting here In July last,
during an attack on the jail, has been
fiined $50 and costs. A number of
other men are yet to be tried.
Proper Treatment of Pneumonia.
Pneumonia is too dangerous a dis
ease for anyone to attempt to doctor
himself, although he may have the
proper remedies at hand. A physician
should always be called. It should be
borne in mind, however, that pneumo
nia always results from a cold or
from an attack of the grip, and by
the proper treatment of these diseas
es a threatened attack of pneumonia
may be warded off. There is no ques
tion whatever about this, as during
the thirty years and more that Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy has been
used, we have yet to learn of a single
case of a cold or attack of the grip
having resulted in pneumonia when
this remedy was used. It is also used
by physicians in the treatment of
pneumonia with the best results. Dr.
W. J.' Smith, of Sanders, Ala., who is
also a druggist, says of it: "I have
been selling Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and prescribing it in my
practice for the past six years. I use
it in cases of pneumonia and have al
ways gotten the best results." Sold
by A. G. Luken & Co., and W. H.
Sudhoff, fifth and Main.
Through the heart of Alaska flows
the mighty Yukon river, the largest
in North America, larger and longer
than the Mississippi. On this great
river one may ride for more than two
thousand miles with as much comfort
as upon the Hudson.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, ss.
Lucas County.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business in
the city of Toledo, County and State
aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL
LARS for each and every case of Ca
tarrh that cannot be cured by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence, this 6 th day of De
cember, A. D. 18S6.
(seal) A. W. Gleason,
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Send for testimonials, free.
F. J, CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Anthracite coal has been discovered
in the vicinity of Cumberland, British
Columbia, and the mine is being de
veloped. Samples contain S3 per cent
carbon and 5.75 per cent. ash. The
coal is compact and lustrous in ap
pearance. -
Best Remedy for Constipation.
"The finest remedy for constipa
tion I ever saw used is Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets," says
Mr. Eli Butler, of Frankville, N. Y.
"They act gently and without any
unpleasant effect, and leave the bow
els in a perfectly natural condition."
Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., and W.
H. Sudhoff, corner fifth and Main.
THE BLACK HILLS.
The Richest Hundred Square Miles in
the World.
The Black Hills, in the southwest
part of the state of South Dakota,
produces one-third of the gold found
in the United States, and is said to
be the richest one hundred square
miles in the world. A new booklet
on the Black Hills has been issued
by the North-Western line, with a
fine detailed map of this wonderful
region. Send four cents in stamps
for copy of the booklet. W. B.
mar26
Knisken, P. T. M., Chicago, 111.
Suicide Prevented.
The startling announcement that a
preventive of suicide had been dis
covered will interest manj", A run
down system, or despondency invar
iaV.y precede suicide and something
has been found that will prevent that
condition which makes suicide likely.
At the first thought of self destruc
tion take Electric Bitters. It being
a great tonic and nervine will
strengthen the nerves and build up
the system. It's also a great Stom
ach, Liver and Kidney regulator.
Only 50c. Satisfaction guaranteed by
A. G. Luken & Co., druggists.
Ten thousand demons gnawing at
one's vitals couldn't be much worse
than the tortures of itching piles. Yet
there's a cure. Doan's Ointment
never fails. '
Colonist Tickets to West and North
west via Pennsylvania Lines.
One way second class colonist tick
ets to California, the Norths 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.

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