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EIOmiOITD DAILY PALLADIUU. SATTURDAY, APRIL 16, 1904.
1 UuVLJ. 'r Effective March 20, 1904 EAST AND SOUTH AM I'M PM No. 2 No 4 No.6 Dhily Dally Ban only "ex. Bun. IiV Richmond 0 0 3.H5 . 0.15 I.v Out t rove W.S7 4. W) Ar Cincinnati I2.hr .4(1 11.15 A At I'M No. 1 No.a lTally Dally Cincinnati 7.45 4 00 jr Kiobmonrt 10.45 7.00 N OUT 11 AND WKST AM . PM No. 1 No.R Dally Dally .v Richmond 10.45 7.00 Ar Muncle 12- Ar Marln J 37pm . Ar Pvru 2.45pm 11. tO Ar North Judson 5.ipm AM AM PM No. 2 Nc.4 No.fl Dally Dally Stsoslj ex. sun. i . v North Judson .10am , IjV Peru .. 5.05 11.35pm 41 1 Ar Klcbmond U.u5 3.35pm H.li Ff-vteaor Information regarding con -oecuF inquire of ?. A P.T..AIK, Homt Phone 44 City Ticket Agent. TRAINS Every Day Sloneie, Marion, Pern and Northern Indiana cities via C. C. & L Leave Richmond Daily, 10:45 am 7:00 p m Through tickets sold to alJ points. For particulars enquire C. A. Blaib. C. P. A, Home Tel. 44 $150,000 FOR. Athletic ILvents In the Great Arena at the Exposition ySiOookattheMaO rL, TOR A ROUTT OF THE, 7 SHORT LINES 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. m. 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. rx Subject to change without notice.. BATE OP FARE. Bichmond to Graves $0.05 to Centerville 10 to Jackson Park ... .15 to Washington Rd . .15 to Germantown ... .20 to Cambridge City . .25 to Dublin .30 to Indianapolis . ... 1.05 V otel Rates St. Louia World'i Fair. For copy of World's Fair official amphlet, naming Hotel accommodat ions and rates daring Universal Ex position of 1904, address E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent Pennsylva-tia-Vandalia Lines, Pittsburg, Pa. WOMBS TAKE THE FEW WAY TO CINCINNATI The Popular Short Line. Twelve mile nearer than any other route. Trains leave Richmond Dally, 19:05 a m 9w9i m. Sunday, 8:15 pm Returning, arriv in Richmond Daily, 10:45 am 7:00 p 111 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 Smoke Stained Walls Can be given a beautiful finish at very small cost of money and labor if you use . . . Lucas Cold Water Paint White and Pilteen Colors Call for Color Card HORN ADAY'S HARDWARE Store Phone 199 816 Main St. Peiisylvaniii Lines TIME TABLE CINCINNATI AND 'CHICAGO DIV. In Eflect 2 p. m , Feb 15, 1KM. Arrive 11.10 am 12.30 pin 4 .45 pm 7 " pin 10.50 pm 11.00 pin 4. a'i am westward Depart Rich aud Logan Ac Ex 6.45 am Chicago Mail and Kx ll.lo am Cin and Mack Et Cin and Lozan Ex 5.00 pm Cin aud Rich Ac Kx Cin and Mack Mail and Ex Cin and Chi Mail aud Lx 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 7.00 am Logan 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 0.48 am 3.55 pm 5.40 pm COLUMBU3 AND INDIANAPOLIS DIV. In Eflect 9 a. m , Nov. 29. WFSTWARD 4.45 am N Y and St L Mail 4 50 am 8t L Fast Ex 4.45 am St L Fast Mail and Ex 10.15 am 10.25 am Col and Ind Ac Ex 10.30 am 1.2J pm NY and St L Mail and Ex 1 25 pm 9 15 pm Col and Ind Ac Ex" 10 10 pm EASTWARD 5-23 am 8t L and N Y Mail ar' x am 9.45 am Ind and Col Ac Mail an t am 9.50 am St L and N Y Fast ' 8.45 pia Ind and Col A? 1 x. 1.57 pm 4..t pm Penna Special (VI il) 7 20 pm St L and N Y Mail aal t. 7 30 pm 8.40 pm St L and N Y Limited Ex DAYTON AND XENIA DIV. In Effect 12.01 p. m., Jan. 24 WESTWARD 4.37 am St L Fast Ex 10.00 am Sprinsrfd and Rich Ac 10 10 am St1. Fast Mail and Ex 10.02 pm Sprin and Rich Mail aud Ex EASTWARD Rich and Sprin Mail and Ex 5 30 am Rich and xenia ac ti n.i am N Y Fast Mail 55 am Penna Special Mail and Kx 4.55 pm St L and N Y Limited Ex 8.49 pm GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA RY. Effect 8 a. m., Feb. Id SOUTHWARD 4A" am 9.42 am 8.40 pm 9.45 pm Mack and Cin Mail and Ex Ft W and Rich Mail and Ex Mack and Cin Mall and Ex Sunday Acg NORTHWARD Rich and O R Mail and Ex Cin and Mack Mail and Ex Cin and Mack Mail aud Ex 5.4o am 12.50 pm 10 .5 pm Daily. JSnnday only. All trains, unless otherwise indicated, depart and arrive daily, except suuaay. TIME TABLE , Dayton and Western Traction Co. In effect January 25, 1904. Cars leave union station, south 8th St., every hour 0:00, 7:45, and 45 minutes after ever? hoar until 7:45 p. m., 9:00, 9:15 and 11 p.m., for New Westville, Eaton. West Alexandria, Dayton, Xenia; Tippecanoe, Troy, Piqua, Spring field, Urbana, London, Columbus, Last car to Dayton at i) p, m stops only at New Westvill e.New Hope, Eaton, West Alexanderia and way pointsesst. 9.15 and 11 p. m, to West Alexandria only. New Paris local car leaves at 4 50. 6:20, 8;20, 10;20 a. tn., 12:20, 2:20 and 6 20pm. Vox further information call phone 269. C. O. BAKER, Agent. WILL BE NO STRIKE Indian 8- Coal Miners and Op erators G et Together At Last. THE LAST YEAR'S SCALE Tli la tb Basts of Settlement, the Miners Accep in? the Ind ianapolis Reduction. Important Action Concludes Long Drawn Out Conference at Terre Haute. Terre Haute, Ind., April 16. At the joint session of the Indiana coal oper ators and miners, held last night, the long-delayed agreement was reached, and the danger of a general strike In the Indiana field which has threat ened for some weeks was averted. The basis of settlement of the differ ences between miners and operators was an agreement reaffirming the last year's scale, the miners accepting the 5.55 reduction recommended by the Indianapolis conference. The miners in convention adopted resolutions denouncing Eugene Debs for his article attacking Mitchell's good faith with the miners in getting -them to accept a reduction in wages. A MASTODON'S BONES Uncovered by the Recent Freshet Near Orleans. Orleans, Ind., April 16. After the waters of the recent flood had receded, Marion Mathers, who lives six miles southwest of this place, was out on his farm, investigating some of the drain ditches. In one place, where the water i.d washed to a great ' extent, he noticed some white bones sticking out of the side of the ditch. He dug some of them out and brought them to Orleans, where on account of their shape and size, they are believed to be the bones of a mastodon. They are not in a very good state of preserva tion, but it is believed that most of the skeleton can be found. In one place, Mr. Mathers says, there is a part of a tusk protruding which meas ures four inches in diameter. He also says there are several large bones which he did not attempt to dig out of the earth. Assault Ended in Murder. Alexandria, Ind., April 16. Alfred J. Norton, who was sandbagged last Sat urday midnight after closing his place of business and starting homeward, died without regaining consciousness, and the charge now resting against his unknown assailants is that of mur der. The authorities have offered a reward of $100 for the conviction of his assailants, and have arrested a number of colored men on suspicion, but nothing definite is known as to the perpetrators of the crime. Mr. Norton was robbed of $40 or $50. He was fifty-nine years old and leaves a wife and five children. Cracksmen at Milton. Milton, Ind., April 16. The post office at this place and W. A. Bragg's grocery house were visited by bur glars. At the postoffice only 75 cents in pennies were secured, no stamps nor mail being disturbed. A revolver was taken from the drawer where it was usually kept. Entrance into the postoffice was effected by prying open a window. The safe in Bragg's gro cery was forced with nitroglycerin and $50 was taken, of which $20 was in dimes and nickels. GUESS is?" The moth er knows the touch of the soft hands too well to need to guess, and for the moment she enters into the playful spirit of the child and for gets her toil and weariness. Then a sudden movement sends a thrill of pain through her and she realizes that though love may lighten labor it cannot lighten pain. Thousands of women who have suf fered from backache, headache, and other consequences of womanly disease, have been made well women by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion. It establishes regularity, dries unhealthy drains, heals inflammation and ulceration and cures female weakness. " I cannot say enough In praise of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription as it has done me so much pood." writes Mrs. Henry Harrell, of Tarboro, N. C, Box 109. I was swollen so I could hardly walk when I began taking the ' Favorite Pre scription.' I also had uterine trouble and could neither eat nor sleep only as I took morphine. Tried four different doctors and they all failed to do me any good, so one of my friends recom mended your ' Favorite Prescription ' to me and I took only three bottles and am now well and hearty. Can do almost any kind of work." Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the most desirable laxative for delicate women. I J) M whoi TO REWARD HEROES Andrew Carnegie Sets Apart $5,000,C0C for This Purpose. V Pittsburg, Pa., April 16. Andrew Carnegie has created a fund of $5,000, C00 for the benefit of the "dependents of those losing their lives In heroic effort to save their fellow men, or for the heroes themselves if injured only." Provision Is also made fsr medals to be given In commemoration of heroic acts. The endowment is to be known as "The Hero Fund," and consists of $5,000,000 of first collateral 5 per cent bonds of the United States Steel cor poration. The trust is placed In the hands of a commission of twenty men. The scheme was conceived by Mr. Car negie immediately after the Harwick mine disaster, tn Mr. Carnegie's own words ttte plan is "to place those em ployed in peaceful vocations who have been injured in heroic effort to save human life, in somewhat better posi tions pecuniarily than before, until again able to work. In case of death, the widow and children or other de pendents to be provided for, the widow until she shall remarry and the chil dren until theyj shall have reached a self-supporting age. For exceptional children, exceptional grants may be made for exceptional education. Grants of Bumg of money may also be made to heroes or heroines, as the committee thinks advisable, each case to be judged on its merits." A medal shall be given to the, hero or widow or next of kin, which shall recite the herpic deed It commemor ates. The field) embraced by the fund is the United States and Canada and the waters thereof. BAILEY A SPOILSMAN Texas Senator Plainly Avows His Political Attitude. Washington, April 16. After a day devoted to quite routine proceedings, the senate was treated to a spirited speech by Mrj Bailey just before ad journment, on the question of civil service. The subject came up in con nection with a paragraph in the sundry civil appropriation bill. Mr. Bailey announced in plain terms that he had no sympathy with the "iridescent dream" of civil service. He declared that each party should control the pat ronage while in power, and avowed himself a spoilsman. Mr. Hale was in accord with much that Mr. Bailey said, but cited that congress could not be induced to change the law, even though convinced that it should be changed. The Panama canal bill occupies the major portion of the day and was passed without division. The civil ser vice appropriation bill was taken up and when the senate adjourned about half of it had been read. Consideration of the general defici ency bill was resumed in the house after a number of minor bills had been passed. The president's recent order regarding service pensions was attack ed by Mr. Underwood of Alabama, who contended that there was no warrant in law for it. The president was also criticised by Mr. Hay of Virginia be cause of certain suspensions of the civil service rules and regulations. General debate on the deficiency bill will close today and the bill will be read for amendment. HOW THEY STAND Current Scores Achieved in the 3ig Leagues. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Philadelphia, 0; Boston, 6. At St. Louis, 4 ; Pittsburg, 5. At Cincinnati, 5; Chicago, 5 called in tenth. At New York, 5; Brooklyn, 2. AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Washington, 6; Philadelphia, 6 called in tenth. At New York, 1; Boston, 4. Another Battle With Hereros. Berlin, April 16. According to a dis patch received from Windhoek, Ger man Southwest Africa, a captain, a first lieutenant and six men were kill ed and a lieutenant and seven men wre severely injured and five men were hurt in a battle with Hereros on April 13 at Okatumba. No other de tails have been received. MARKET REPORT Prevailing Current Prices for Grain and Livestock. Indianapolis Grain and Livestock. Wheat Wagon, $1.00; No. 2 red, Weak, $1.02. Corn Steady, No. 2 mixed, 49c. Oats Steady; No. 2 ! mixed, 40c. Hay Clover $8ffi9, tim othy, $12 14; millet, $89. Cattle Steady at $4.00 5.25. Hogs Strong at $45.35. Sheep Steady at $3.25 4.00. Lambs Steady at $5.506.25 Cincinnati Grain and Livestock. Wheat Easier; No. 2 red, $1.07. Corn Firm; No. 2 mixed, 54c. Oats Dull; No. 2 mixed, 41c. Cat tle Steady at $2.254.75. Hogs Quiet at $4.155.40. Sheep Steady at $2.754.50. Lambs Steady at $4.50g.25. Chicago Livestock. Wheat No. 2 red, $1.00 1.02. Corn No. 3, 48 53c. Oats No. 2, 39c. Cattle Strong; steers, $3.00 5.65; stockers and feeders, $2.75 4.35. Hogs Lower at $4.80 5.35. Sheep Steady at $2.50 5.45. Lambs Strong at $4.006.40. New York Livestock. Cattle Firm at $4.305.50. Hogs Steady at $2.755.75. Sheep Slow, none on the market. Lambs Steady at $5.50 6.65. East Buffalo Livestock. Cattle Steady at $3.755.35. Hogs Slow at $4.405.45. Sheep Steady, $3.25 5-50. Lambs Steady at $4.00 6.40. A CLOSE INQUIRY Will Be Made Into Cause of the Battleship Missouri Disaster. CARELESSNESS HINTED In Their Kagerness to 3ake Quick 1 Time Dirt Gunners Neglect Proper r"iccjautioiis? Target Practice Will Go 0:i Just the , Same, Notwithstanding Kvi ilcnt Danger. Washington. April 16. Searching investigation will be made by the court of inquiry on the Missouri disaster and regarding the statement that four charges or ammunition wera in the handling room of the alter turret of the Missouri ready to be hoisted to the turret at the time the explosion oc curred. This fact has been reporteJ patti-ksiiip Missorni. In the newspaper dispatches from Pen sacola and seems to be borne out by the statement of a number of officers htat it has been thought necessary in order to fire rapidly as our ships have been firing, to keep several charges in the target room, even thbugh it is not in accordance with the regulations, that no time may be lost in bringing the charges from the magazine. If such be the case it can be stated that this condition of affairs will be prompt ly remedied. It was pointed out at the navy department by an official that the custom prevailed on board the other CAPTAIN COWLES. ship3 of the navy of keeping several extra charges In the handling room during target practice, and it was said if this were so no one on the Missouri could be held responsible. "It is the system and not the personnel which would be at fault," said this official. Notwithstanding the mystery which still surrounds the cause of the Mis souri accident, the announcement is made at the navy department that there will be no suspension of target practice at Pensacofa, but that the other ships which have not yet fired will go on the range at the regular time. THE STATE OF TRADE Bradstreet Gives a Review of the Sit uation. New York, April 16. Bradstreet's weekly review of trade today says: Trade is still irregular, with unsea sonably cool weather the chief but not the only drawback. In some sections, notably the South and portions of the Ea3t and West, brighter weather has helped trade and incidentally crop preparation, but the poor winter wheat crop outlook in the Ohio valley, very cool weather in the lake regions, and i high water or frosts in the western part of the cotton belt, have affected business or retarded spring planting. Foreign trade returns have seemed to favor the manufacturing rather than the agricultural interests. Most measures of trade point to smaller volume of business than a year ago, but it Is to be noted that while a slight decrease may be shown in gross railway earnings for March, the first quarter's earnings will fall little be hind a year ago, showing that In vol ume of products moved there is little difference from a year ago and that the railroads have so far this year almost held their own. Indiana Man President. Cincinnati, April 16. At a meeting of the window glass manufacturers here the National Association of Win dow Glass Manufacturers was formed. The following officers and directors were elected: President, J. It. Johns ton, Hartford City, Ind.;. vice presi dent, H. L. Strong. lirookville. Pa.; secretary, M. L. Case, Bowling Green, Ohio; treasurer, T. P. Welch, Falls Creek, Pa. The officers of the com pany were located at Hartford City. WILL SENDS3.75 FREE Frasklin Miles, M. D., LL. B.t the Cel v ebrated Chicago Specialist, Will - Send $3.75 Worth of His t New Treatment Free. Whenan experiencephysicianoffersF When an experienced physician of fers to jrive away $40000 worth of a New Treatment for diseases of the heart, nerves, stomach or dropsy, it is conclusive evidence that he has great faith in it. And when hundreds of prominent people freely testify to his unusual skill and the superority of his New Personal Treatment, his lib erality is certainly worthy of serious consideration. That Dr. Miles is one of the world's most successful physicians is proven by hundreds of testimonials from well known people. One patient cur ed after failure of eleven Grand Rap ids physicians, two after being given up by six and seven Chicago physi cians, another after nine leading doc tors in New York City, Philadelphia and Chicago failed. The eminent Rev. W. Bell, D. D., of Dayton, O., Gen. Sec'y of Foreign Missions, writes editorially in The State Sunday School Union: "We desire to state that. from personal ac quaintance we know Dr. Miles to be a most skillful specialist, a man who has snared neither labor nor money to keep himself abreast of the great advancement in medical scienee.,, Mr. J. S. Zent, of Hartford Blor-k, Indianapolis, was entirely disabled for business for 14 months from head heart, and stomach troubles. "I had," he writes, "been under the care of many physicians without any permanent benefits, before applying to Dr. Miles with his new ideas and methods." Mrs. E. G. Reynolds of Elkhart, Ind., state: "For twenty years before taking Dr. Miles' pecial Treatment for enlargement of the heart, severe pain, smothering spells, headache and prostration, my case was pronounced incurable by many physicians in the. larger cities. He cured me in three months." Mrs. A. Kronck, of Huntington, Ind., was "cured after fortv phvsicians had failed. This new syste mof Special Treat ment is thoroughly scientific and im mensely superior to ordinary meth ods. As all afflicted readers may have $3.75 worth of treatment free, we would advise them to send for it at once. Address, Dr. Franklin Miles, 564 to 574 Main street, Elkhart, Ind., Please mention Palladium. 16-23-30 REPUBLICAN TICKET. Congress. James E. Watson. Joint Representative. Richard Elliott. COUNTY TICKET. Senator. Roscoe E. Kirkman. Representative. Dr. M. W. Yencer. Tor Sheriff. Richard S. Smith. ; Prosecuting Attorney. Wilfred Jessup. County Treasurer. Benjamin B. Myrick, Jr. County Recorder Frank C. Mosbaugu. Surveyor. Robert A. Howard. Coroner. Dr. S. C. Markley. Commissioner Western District. Ellwood Clark. Commissioner Middle District. John F. Dynes. TOWNSHIP TICKET. Township Trustee. Charles E. Potter. Township Assessor. John M. Winslow. CITY TICKET. Mayor. Dr. W. W. Zimmerman. City Clerk. John F. Taggart. City Treasurer. Charles A. Tennis. Rheumatism, indigestion, constipa tion, headache and stomach trouble positively prevented and cured by Hollister's . Rocky Mountain Tea, Keeps you well all summer. 35 cents. A. G. Luken & Co. Colonist Tickets to West and North west via Pennsylvania Lines. One way second class colonist tick ets to California, the North Paeifie Coast, Montana and Idaho will be sold via Pennsylvania lines from March 1st to April 30 th, inclusive. For particulars apply to nearest Ticket Agent of those lines.