Newspaper Page Text
RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1904. ' If . . .... . iwi nn R rhstnnmm cs I VUllLfUJi VU1 UUJ1 1 o o o Lleeo i9 j Depa rtmmeet Thus far we have made no mention of our Linens. They have been able to speak for themselves. ON THURSDAY MORNING we shall offer someex traordinary values, only a few being mentioned here. We quote a ft w of the cheaper things. Better goods are fully as cheap. Fringed Linen Doilies 4c 30x30 Linen Lunch Cloths, while they last, 25c Extra line hemstitched and drawn work Lunch Cloths, also in color?, 50c 2 yds long hemstitched all linen Table Cloths worth much more, only SI. 00 We are selling a 66-inch, all linen, extra heavy German Damask, actually worth 75, at 50c Special values in Towels, Napkins, ttc. See front center case. BOTH PHONES LEE B. NUSBAUM WE SELL PEEKLESS PATTERNS. For Brain and Body DEa BREAD "Get the Habit" Red, white and blue label on every loaf. For sale by all grocers. Made only by Attorney William II. Kelly is hav ing an attack of the, mumps. jjrs. iCaiherinep,Mptt arri f rom Lafayette , this afternoon. .. .-. J;, A. Walls spent; yesterday Winchester on professional business, Asa Uhl went to Markleville, Ind., last evening on a short business trip. Miss Eva Worl of Hagerstown spent yesterday with Miss Hazel Wil liams. Ladies' street hats, $1.00 "and up n Mrs. C. A. Brehm's, 41 north e?ghth street. Special tdiscount. Children's "street hats 50 cents and up at Mrs. C. A. Brehm's, 43 north eighth street. allTeady For the Settlement in the Carpente Assignment Casa The Carpenter assignment ms tier is now tvmoleted a ad on and after today, ekvins will be paid at the county clerk's office. v After &U the preferred claims are settled there, remain? $771.50 to b prorated' with $11,803.03, which will mean 6.53 per cent, instead' of 10 per cent as claimed heretofore. COURT HOUST Richmond Go Not Much of Interest Gathered There Thomas J. Study filed the suit of Caroline Grimme vs. William 1 Grimme, for divorce. A marriage "license was issued Elmer A. Unthank and Bertha Bunger. Robert A. Howard filed final set tlement in the estate of Elizabeth Dobbins. DR. DEAD A Prominent Methodist Dies in the South. Word was received at Eaton, Ohio, yesterday, of the death of Dr. J. E. Prentiss, vice-presidnt of Grant uni versity of Chattanooga, and Athens, Tenn. The cause of his Jath was not stated and the news came as a great shock. He was former pastor of Methodist churches at Dayton and Eaton, O. HELD IN THE CITY BUILDING THIS AFTENOON DELEGATES SELECTED The Majority of Whom Are For Par kerHearst Has Five. The Democratic ' convention was called to order in the city building this afternoon with B. F. Wissler, county chairman, , in the chair. The call for the convention was read. Mandus Mason was elected secretary.. A motion was made to reaffirm the Kansas City platform and the. same was lost. . , Delegates were elected for the May and July conventions. - Fifteen, of the delegates were for Parker and five for Hearst. ' ' " The following delegates and alter nates were selectd: Abington Samuel Clevenger, del egate; Ed Dye alternate. Center G. W. Cornelius, delegate; W. D. Cook alternate. Jefferson W. R. Wimmer, dele gate; James Rabford alternate. Greene M. II. Wooley, delegate; Joe B. Borton alternate. New Garden Geo. B. Harris, dele gate; Albert Thomas alternate. Jackson B. F. Ingerman, M. E. Mason, Marry miller, delegates; Geo. W. Drischel, Geo. A. Doney, Thos. Enyart alternates. Wayne delegates John Hallowell, T. J. Newkirk, J. M. Lontz, Clifford W. Merrill, Wm. K. Young, T..J. Study, Ben Price, Richard Allen, B. F. Wissler, Wm. Hippard, Benjamin Hill. INDIANA OFFICERS. (By Associated Press.) . tXT ! "a ..... a . rt fni V. - aha- delegation the, Congress, of the Daughters of-the Revolution have ap pointed as 'regent and vice regent Mrs. James M. Fowler and Mrs Rob- ert S. Robertson. . ; u DEADLOCK BROKEN. (By Associated Press.) Findlay, O., April 21. No change in the deadlock in the eighth dis district Republican convention up to the noon adjournment. The only inci dent was the rquest of the Cham paign delegation to withdraw for con sultation, but after its return the vote was cast as before. , $1.00 r. $1.00 . RpMNP.HiPi:: ToMUNCIE MARION, PERU and intermediate points Sunday, April 24th Via C C.&L. Train leaves at 10:45 a. m., returning ar rive in Richmond at 8:1a p. m. C. A. BLAIR, City T. A. Home Phone 41 FIGHT FOB MILLIONS STORE THE RAILROAD GIVES TRADING STAMPS MBOJfflEF Bank Officials Sentenced to the Peni tentiary. Indianapolis, April 21. James L. Broderick, president, and W. L. ol- ins, cashier, of the Indiana Na ional Bank of Elkhart, Ind., under their plea of guilty to causing a fail- ! ure in bank for $6,470.00 were sen tenced todav. Broderick for four teen years and Collins for six. The Richmond Palladium THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1904. LOCAL ITEM SI Optical goods at Haner's. The staff of life, -"Ideal Bread." Eye glass changed at Haner's. j Dr. W. A. Park for dentistry, tf Mrs. W. S. Hiser's shorthand school. Try the Palladium for job printing. Spectacles correctly , fitted at Ha ner's. P. W. Smith was in Fort "Wayne yesterday. ' ' Hear Frederick Dann in the "Ma niac ' 21st. Cecil Wintersteen visited in Con nersville yesterday. J. D. Snavely spent yesterday in .Anderosn on business. . Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter of Hagers town were here yesterday. Isaac Jay has returned from a business trip to Cincinnati. ;;; L. C. Abbott spent yesterday in Dayton, transacting business. Rev. Trout of Cambridge City, was here yesterday visiting friends j George Butler of Cambridge City, was here yesterday with friends. Hon. IL'-U. Johnson returned last 1 c' night from a trip to Indianapolis. j: Mr. v and Mrs. John Ingerman re turned yesterday to Cambridge City. J See Nell & Nusbaum's west win dow for cut prices on Douglass and Terhune shoes. 11-tf Miss Maude Rice returned yester day from a short visit with Mrs. Enrs Veal of Economy. Coming: April 21st, The Great Bal timore 'Fire Pictures with Cleveland's Minstrels, I O. O. F. hall. 19-3t Mr. V. H. Hastings returned home last night from a business trip to Logansport and other cities. Mrs. Ingram arrived yesterday af ternoon from Indianapolis to make a short visit with her daughter, Mrs. James Judson. uood light win not alway cure a sick business, but it will go a mighty long way toward keeping a business from getting sick. On occount of several imitators Manager Cleveland has cut the price of admission to 10c to see -minstrels and Baltimore Fire. 21st. Mesdames Hannah Stanley, Elvi Nelson, and. Messrs. D. D. Ramsey, Dr. Clark and Elmer "Weaver of Econ omy, spent yesterday here. JYLiss itnei &an born arrived yes terday evening from Fountain City On a short visit with Miss Mabel Barber, of south thirteenth street. Typewriters, all .makes, rented, sold. Rentals, $3 to $5 per month Repairs and ribbons for all machines. Tyrell, W. U. Tel. office. ' 'Phone 26. A four-light gas arc is guaranteed to- give as great amount of light, as socalled 2,000 electric arc, ajxjji a much more satisfactory illumination, for far less money. PLEADJDILTY Pursued to an Abandoned Mine Where He Killed a Miner. (By Asociated Press.) Birmingham, Ala., April 21. At Republica, today, a negro was discov ered stealing meat. He was pursued to an abandoned coal mine. Just be fore entering he fired and killed William L. Bagley. 'The entrance to the mine is guarded. DEATHS AND FUNERALS Juday Miss Pearl Juday died to day at her home, 324 south ninth street, after a lingering illness of consumption. The funeral will be an nounced later. Interment will take place in Eldorado. Brooks Marion the infant daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Brooks died this morning at the home of her parents, 231 Chestnut street, "West Richmond, at the age of eleven months. The funeral will be Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock from the home. Interment at Earlham. RAILROAD PERSONALS. W. B. Calloway, general passenger agent of the C. C. & L. railroad, has gone to Bass Lake to make arrange ments for the opening of the excur sion season. He will return to Cin cinnati tomorrow. W. N. Talent, - division; freight agent of - the Pennsylvania -railroad, has gone to Pittsburg to, attend the semi-annual meeting , of Hhe traffic officials of the company. Another Injunction Granted in No:lh ern Securities Cace. Trenton. N. J.. April 21. Suit has been begun in the United States cir- I cuit court for the district of New Jer sey against the Northern Securities company by Edward H. Harriman, Winslow S. Pierce, the Oregon Short Line railroad company and the Equita ble Trust company of New York, trus tee under the Oregon Short line par ticipating mortgage, to restrain the Northern Securities company from car rying out the plan adopted by its direc tors for the distribution of the stocks of the Northern Pacific and Great Northern Railway companies held in the treasury of the defendant compa ny. The facts in the case as recited in the bill of complaint cover substan tially the same ground on which was based the intervention suit in the United States circuit court for the dis trict of Minnesota, which was decided on Tuesday adversely to the Harriman interests. Judge Andrew Kirkpatrick has issued a temporary order restrain ing the carrying out of the plan of dis tribution. The court has fixed next Monday, in Trenton, for the hearing of ( the motion to make the injunction permanent. It is stated that this in junction will operate to prevent the proposed meeting of stockholders of the Northern Securities company call ed for today at Hoboken, to vote on the Northern Securities directors' plan of distribution of the treasury stock. INSTRUCT FOR OLNEY. (By Associated Press.) Boston, April 21. The Democrat State Convention adopted resolutions instructing the delegates to vote for Richard Olney for President. REGAINED HEARING. Young Lady Had a Tooth Pulled and Aural Faculties Restored. . (New York World.) The joy of losing an aching wisdom tooth and regaining the hearing of her right ear in one operation has come to Miss Louisa Fischer, of No. 1674 Madison avenue. Today, instead of sailing for Bre men to consult eminent aural special ists about' her deafness, she will take a 4 train . for St. Louis to be at the opening of - the fair and celebrate her deliverance. - Miss Fischer is a musician. She lost the hearing of her right ear a year ago and suffered intensely from pains in the drum. She could neither play nor sing, and her life was made miserable. She went to aural special ists, but all of them shook their heads and gave her no hone. They advised that she o to Bremen. So distressed was she that she decided to under take the long trip and test the slen der hope they held out to her. She engaged passage on the Belgravia, which is to sail this morning. Trunks were packed and everything was in readiness. As a last thought she dropped in on a dentist only two doors away to have him attend to her teeth. She told him about the troublesome wisdom tooth that jumped and jerked at all hours of the dav and night. ''Pull it," he said. She consented, and out it came. e t Trr 1 1 1 "wny, me pain in my ear young Parisians are in a state to do some very lively sporting. "The areoplane has come to stay. "Chanute and Herrin, improving on the unhappy Lilienthal, obtained results which encouraged .Wilbur Wright and his brother to undertake what have turned out such brilliant experiments. Nothing could be im agined simpler than theWright aero plane. , . ... . ! "The American ' brothers Wright have demonstrated that roughly, for sporting purposes, the tobogganing will be as 100 to 8 in proportion to the height from which one starts with a box-like areoplane to the height of a dune overlooking a wide : flat ex panse of oand below. The sport gets in his aeroplane and holds tight, ly ing flat, Four men take each a corner and run with the aeroplane against the wind to the edjje of the dune. Then they throw it out and it goes 'plane-ing,' as the French say, sus tained by the air, sliding down the air so to speak. The formula 100-8 means that if you start from a height of 8 yards you will toboggan diagonally down to a distance 100 yards from your point of departure, while if yon start from a height of 80 yards your trip will be 1,000 yards." , Pc ople's Exchange TORONTO UNDAUNTED Plucky Canadians Will at Once Re build Burned District. Toronto, Ont., April 21. Although the business interests of the city have been shaken to their foundations by the disaster, no time will be loaf in beginning the work of reconstruction A meeting of the bankers' association was held last night to discuss the sit uation. It was decided that there is no danger of a financial panic and that no action to avert such a contingency would be necessary. The principal sufferers - from the disaster are firms of high financial standing who can re establish - themselves without assist ance. Most of them were well covered by insurance, a large percentage of which would fall upon foreign con cerns. The total loss- will, according to most conservative estimates, reach $12,000,000, and the total insurance $8,360,000. The area swept by the fire embraces fourteen acres and from 5,000 to 7,000 persons are thrown out of employment. The Hazard of the Rail. Washington, April 21. The Inter state commerce commission has is sued a report showing that in the United States during October, Novem ber and December last the total num ber of railroad casualties aggregated 14,485, a decrease of 702 as compared with the preceding quarter. There were killed 175 passengers and 99 employes ana . x,s3i passengers and 11,382 employes? were, injured. The damage by these accidents to cars, en Sines and roadways amounted to $2,- 627,000, a decrease of $57,348. . - ij . STORAGE Ground and Main. Vern floor, sixteenth Smith. FOR SALE A new ten-volume Am ericanized Cyclopedia Britannica. Inquire at Palladium office. It's a bargain for some one. TOR SALE Old papers for sale at the Palladium office, 15 cents a hundred and some thrown in. is gone!" cried the astonished rirl as she got un from the dentist's chair. She went home to finish prepara tions for her departure. The noises in the street were no lonrer muffled. ler own voice was clear and distinct again, bhe sat down to the piano and once more felt the joy of listen ing to harmoniziner notes that came clear and strong. She was no longer deaf. The girl ran back to the dentist when she at ength realized what had happened. Dancing for joy, Miss Fletcher decid ed on the spot to give up her trip to Europe. 'I'-aWR "I will celebrate my deliverance by going to St. Louis and hearing the band play," she decided. AERIAL TOBOGGAN. A New Sport With the Necessary Ele ment of Danger. (Philadelphia Record.) The gilbd youth of Paris have late ly gone in for a new fad, called "ae rial tobogganing," which is nothing more or less tban sailing through the air by the' means of aeroplanes. These winglike constructions enter largelv into the make-up of some flying ma chine. Many investigators who have been engaged in the conquest of the air contend that the aeroplane offers the only solution of manflight, and that the use of the balloon as a means of buoyancy is all wrong, as it pre sents too much surface to be acted up on by the wind, making the machine uncontrollable. With the aerooplane it is contended that man will eventu ally be able to fly as the eagle and the buzzard, which can be seen a-sail- mg in the air with outstretched wings ror minutes at a time without the movement of a muscle. Aerial tobogganing is a new, hardy sport, not without danger, which will doubtless soon be better known to the world, as the men who have taken it up are of unusual wealth anl promi- j nence. These are: Ernest Archdea con, Jacques Balsan and the Cojnte de la Vaulx, who "risk their skin," as the French say, willingly for the excitement, seconded by experts of the type of Mtllet,, the balloon construc tor and fearless areonaut; Girardot, the automobile constructor anl break neck racer; the electric Henri de Rothschild, doctor, bone-setter and multi-millionaire, anl George Dargent, the model maker and general aeronau tic specialist of the French army's balloon park at Chalais-Houdon, these HOUSES WANTED If you have centrally located houses to sell re port to Wm. Ruppert, 41 soutL tenth, street. I have buyers. 20-2t. WANTED 6 extra hands to repair water damage on farm. Bring yov rubber boots. Tom Mertz. Both phones. No. 103. LOST Small package containing tooth brushes, thread, &c, in Bos ton Store paper. Leave at 20 Ft Wayne ave., or telephone 412. FOR RENT Furnished front room with light, heat and bath for gen tlemen, 27 south eighth st. 21-2t Ideal Bread is a perfect brain food. You get one pound and one eighth of the finest bread you ever ate if you buy "Ideal." If you have "Ideal Bread" on the table, you are bound to please every member of the family. FARES TO ST. LOUIS. World's Fair Excursion via Pennsyl vania Lines. The sale of excursion tickets over Pennsylvania Lines t St. Louis ac count of the World's Fair, will begin on Monday morning, April 25th five days in advance of the date ef the for mal epening of the Louisiama Pur chase Exposition. The excursion rates from Richmond are fixed as follows: Tiekets good for the season, return ing, any time to December 15th, will be sold every day at $14 for the round trip. Tickets good returning within. sixty 1 days, not later than December 15th, will be sold every day at $12 for the j round trip. Tickets good . returning within fif teen days will be sold every day at $10.50 for the round trip. Coach excursion tickets with re turn limit of seven days, will be sold twice a week,"" every Tuesday and Thursday, Deginning May 17th, until June ,30th, at $7 for the round trip approximately one cent a mile. Coach ' excursion tickets are restricted -to day coaches, whether on regular or spec-', ial grains. On ; ' ' r.,,' '"' For further partieolars consult C. W. Ehrner, Ticket Agent,? Richmond, Ind. ' . iliJ if'