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xtxonxxoxrD daily palladium Monday, april 25, ieoi.
FARES TO ST. LOUIS. World's Fair Excursion via Pennsyl vania Lines. The sale of excursion tickets over Pennsylvania Lines to St. Louis ac count of the World's Fair, will begin on Monday morning, April 25th five days in advance of the date of the for mal opening of the Louisiana . Pur chase Exposition. The excursion rates from Richmond are fixed as follows: Tickets 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 days, not later than December 15th, will be sold every day at $12 for the 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, beginning 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 trains. For further particulars consult C. W. Elmer, Ticket Agent, Richmond, Ind. One way Colonist Rates to th Vest and Northwest via The C, C. L. Washington, Oregon, Montana, fcc. For further information call od A- Blair, C. T. A. Home 'Phone 44. VdDQnc "drop) to Los Angeles or San Francisco will not be perfect unless you use the CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY either on the going or returning jour ney. It has the grandest and most wonderful scenery in the- world, which is in full view from the train for 600 miles, or can be viewed from the many mountain resorts along the line. Stop Overs Allowed. Free Observation Cars. Trip Through Puget Sound between Vancouver, Victoria and Se attle without extra charge. The cheap excursion rates for the Methodist Episcopal General Confer ence apply by this route. Tickets on sale April 22nd to May 1st, time limit June 30. Write for illustrated literature. A. C. SHAW, 1 , Gen. Agt., Pass'gr. Dep't . . Chicago, M. apr!27 Special Trains to California Round Trip. -$50 Specially personally conducted trains through to San Francisco and Los Angeles via the Chicago, Union Pacific & North-Western Line, leave Chicago and various points east, April 26th and 27th. Stopovers at Denver, Colorado Springs and Salt Lake City. Side trips at a minimum of expense. $50 round trip from Chi cago; correspondingly low rates from all points. No extra charge for travel on special trains. Tickets are also good on The Overland Limited, solid through daily train, less than three days to the coast, over the only dou ble track railway between Chicago and the Missouri River, and via the direct transcontinental route. Two For Spring Clothin Life's Change. Much Suffering at This Critical Period Saved by Dr. Miles' Nervine. "Change of Lire" Is one of woman' greatest and most dangerous troubles. Often It Is not ; recognized, and the distressing symptoms are mistaken for Dyspepsia, IJver, "Womb Trouble, etc. The depressing constitutional effects of Change of Life, and the female Dis orders so common at that period, are best treated with a general nerve re storative which will give tone to the entire system Dr. Miles' Nervine. k The beneficial effects of this celebrated medicine are very quickly felt, and the constitutional disturbances tided over. Pain and anxiety are relieved, and fresh energy Infused into mind and body. It is the medicine which acts on the nerves which regulate the organs of the body. Such distressing troubles as Backache, Headache. Bearing-down Pains, Bloat ing, Tndigestion, Menstrual Irregular ities, Irritability, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite; Tired Peeling, are relieved and cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. "My wife was a sufferer from an at tack of nervous prostration, brought on by female weakness, and was in very poor health. After reading one of Dr. Miles advertisements, she concluded to try Dr. Miles' Nervine. She obtained good results from the start, and now after taking second bottle enjoys good health. Words cannot express our ap preciation of what it has done for us." E. J. AUGUSTINE, New Orleans, La. 'P'P'CiTi "Write us and we will mall X XV.Cj.Ej you a Free Trial Package of Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills, the New, Scientific Remedy for Pain. Also Symp tom Blank for our Specialist to diagnose your case and tell you what is wrong and how to right It. Absolutely Free. Address: DR. MILES MEDICAL CO.. LABORATORIES. ELKHART, IND. trains daily. Choice of routes return ing. "Write for itineraries of special trains and other detailed information to A. H. Waggener, 22 Fifth Avenue, REPUBLICAN TICKET. i3 " Constress. James E. Watson. Joint Representative. Richard Eiliott. COUNTY TICKET. Senator. Roscoe E. Kirkman. Representative. Dr. M. W. Yencer. For Sheriff. Richard S. Smith. Prosecuting Attorney. Wilfred Jessup. County Treasurer. Benjamin B. Myrick, Jr. County Recorder Frank C. Mosbaugh. 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. MONEY LOANED From 5 to 6 per cent. Thompson's Loan and Real Estate kgeney, Main and Mventh streets. A RECORD BREAKER Such Will Be the Crowd x That Will Mark the Con vention This Week. SEATS AT A PREMIUM The Size or the Ilall Will Not Be Commensurate With the Number of People Who Will Attend. Prominent Party Leaders Meet This Afternoon to Discuss the Com-, ing Platform. Indianapolis, April 25. The indica tions are today that the crowd that will be here tomorrow and Wednesday for the Republican state convention will be a record breaker in size. The trouble, as Chairman Goodrich and Secretary Sims of the state committee view it, is that Tomlinson hall will not be commensurate with the number of people who will want to witness the proceedings. The demand for seat3 has been terrific, but it is not believed that a third of the visitors can be ac commodated. The tickets are going to be a scarce article. The scene at the Hotel English to day was very animated. There was a large crowd of rooters for each candi date, the gubernatorial aspirants of course occupying the center of the stage. Hanly, Penfield, Taylor and Sayre and their followers are work ing with all their might and all are seemingly very confident. Most peo ple think the race is now between Tay lor and Hanly, with the latter in the lead, but there are many who predict that if Hanly can't land Penfield will. The other offices for which there are contests are lieutenant governor, re porter of the supreme and appellate courts, and statistician. Among the distinguished arrivals to day were Senators Fairbanks and Bev eridge, Congressman Crumpacker, Congressmen Fred and Charles B. Landis, and Congressman James E. Watson, who will deliver the keynote speech. nembers of the delegation from Washington and a number of the prominent party leaders met this af ternoon to discuss the platform. The convention will be called to or der tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock by State Chairman Goodrich. The fea ture of the session will be the keynote speech by Congressman Watson. All of the standing committees except the committee on resolutions will report during the afternoon. Harry Strohm of Kentland will be permanf&' secre tary. The district delegations will meet to morrow morning to name their mem bers of the standing committeees and officers of the convention. The ticket w,ill be nominated Wednesday. STRIKERS ENJOINED Federal Court Takes a Hand in Affairs at Terre Haute. Indianapolis, Ind., April 25. Judge Anderson has issued an Injunction against the strikers at the Standard Wheel Works at Terre Haute to pre vent them from threatening the non union employes who have taken their places, or attempting to keep them from their work. This injunction will be ia effect until the hearing of the case, which will come before Judge Anderson May 2. This injunction was issued by Judge Anderson on an application in which the Standard Wheel Works manage ment alleges that some time ago Ed ward O'Neal and others employed in the automobile department struck, and when their places were taken by non union men, they threatened them bod ily injury and attempted in every man nr to keep them from their work. It was alleged the strikers collect in large crowds about tne plant at the morning, noon and evening hour, swearing at the men and intimidating them so that there is danger of their stopping work unless the strikers are checked by the court. Soon after the injunction was ap plied for Judge Anderson issued an or der forbidding the defendants or any one else from congregating about the factory and in any way threatening the employes or placing pickets about the plant. Cracksmen Making the Rounds. Indianapolis, April 25. A safe in the grocery store ef Kirk A Sullivan at Broad Ripple was blown open by two men and ?7 in oasn secured. From the businesslike manner in which the robbery was performed the police are confident that the work was done by professional cracksmen. The Broad Ripple robbery coming within forty eight hours of a similar occurrence at Flainfleld, lends color to the theory that a gang of safeblowers is holding out in the vicinity of this city and is operating in the surrounding territory Incendiarism Is Suspected. Noblesville, Ind., April 25. The large frame barn of James Carson, southwest of this city, was destroyed by fire. The flames are supposed to kave been of incendiary origin. Six head of horses, 300 bushels of corn about fifty tons of hay and many farm ing implements were also burned. The loss will reach $3,500. There was no Insurance on either building or the contents. POLITICAL GOSSIP ''V Pre-Conventlon Talk Fills the Air at the Capital City. , , Indianapolis, April 25. There ! very great interest in the race for the nomination for lieutenant governor. The candidates are L. P. Newby of Knightstown, Walter Ball o Muncle, and Hugh Th. Miller of Columbus. Per a long , time Newby had a clear field. Then Miller entered and started to make a vigorous campaign. A month ago Ball entered and the race has been so complicated since then that it is very difficult to pick the win ner. In fact no one seems to know Just who Is in the lead. Newby prob ably has the inside track, but the other fellows are going after him at a ter rific gait. George F. McCulloch, the well-known interurban magnate and politician, is the power behind the throne for Ball, and everyone in state politics knows what an organizer and all-round hustler he is when he is for any candidate. Charles F. Remy and a hostf well-known men are working for Miller, while Newby has the friend ship of that very adroit politician, Governor Durbin, so the outcome may well be regarded as in doubt. There has probably never been a contest for reporter of the supreme and appellate courts in which there was more interest than in the one about to be settled. The four candi dates are George W. Self of Corydon, Frank Smith of Brookville, L. B. Nash of Tipton, and B. F. Corwin of Green castle. Nash is the only man who was a candidate four years ago. He has probably been in the race longer than either of his opponents, but he is no more confident than they, although he is of the opinion that it Is all over but the shouting for him. Self is the only old soldier candidate and is probably the best-known of the bunch. He was on the state committee many years and many of the old-timers are now driving home the spikes for him. He is generally regarded as the leading candidate. Smith is a deputy revenue man and is malting his finish in the race surrounded by a larso number of vefy strong and active young men. Corwin is the least known of the can didates, but he is a hustler and is now working as hard as the rest. An effort is being made to nominate Senator C. C. Lyons of Fairmount for state statistician at the convention Wednesday, and it will probably be successful unless he puts his veto to it. It was started Sunday by a number of his very loyal friends, and he has loyal friends, it seems, in many sections of the state. He was chairman of the speaker's bureau two years ago and has been reappointed for the same po sition. The candidates for statistician are B. F. Johnson, who is asking a third term nomination, something un usual, Joe Stubbs of Indianapolis, who is said to be the traveling men's candi date, and J. W. Egnew of Wabash, formerly a deputy in the office. There has been a lot of dissatisfaction over the field of candidates, and Lyons' name has taken at a great rate so great that it was freely predicted that he will win if he allows his name to be placed in omination. Oscar Montgomery of Seymour was one or the arrivals toaay. te can take things very easy now, as he will have no opposition for the nomination for judge of the supreme bench for the Second judicial district Judge Alexan der Dowling of New Albany, the pres ent incumbent, having announced a few days ago that he would not be a candidate. He waited so long, how ever, before speaking that Montgom ery thought he had a hard fight ahead and he had made his canvass. He it now here to take things easy and to go to the convention to witness his own nomination by acclamation. He was warmly congratulated today on his success. Judge J. V. Hadley of Danville is the only member of the supreme bench who is a candidate this time, and he will have no opposition. Serious Flood at Fcrt Scott. Fort Scott, Kan., April 25. Fort Scott is experiencing the most serious flood in its history. Marmaton -iver and Mill creek, which runs into the former stream here, have risen ten feet in the past twenty-four hours the result of heavy rains. Several hun dred persons have been rescued in boats. As far as known no lives have been lost. The estimated loss to live stock drowned and property damaged is $100,030. Fell Nine Stories. Chicago, April 25. Dr. Edward Hen ry Lee, a leading surgeon of Chicago and well-known clubman, plunged nine stories to almost instant death Sunday in the clubhouse of the Chicago Ath letlc association, where he made his home. The open shaft surrounding the winding stairway was the space through which he fell. Loubet Visits Italy's King. Rome, April 25. President Loubet, accompanied by Foreign Minister Del casse and a distinguished party oi French officials, arrived in Rome Sun day to repay the visit of King Victor Emmanuel to Paris in October last They were met at the station by the king. He Had Been Drinking Newport, Ind., April 25. William Burkina, town marshal of Dana, com' mitted suicide by shooting himself. He had been drinking for several days Bank Robber Suspect. Brazil, Ind., April 25. James Owen and George Ellis, arrested at Clay City for alleged, complicity in Wednesday's bank robbery, are In Jail here. unyon's frn-fm lure JVl Scores of people living right here la this city bae testified that Paw-Paw baa cured them of some stomach or nervous trouble. Tbelr statements are stronger and more convincing than anything I can say. They show that Paw-Paw not only cures Dyspepsia and Indigestion, but is an absolute cure for Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Catarrh and Rheum matlsm. As a tonic for building up the weak and giving strength to the overworked I can earnestly recommend Paw-Paw. MUNYON. READ THIS TESTIMONY FRO HI WELL-KNOWN PEOPLE DR. THOS. C. CARTER, prominent Washington physician in attendance on the late Senator Mark Hanna, says: "I have used and am now using Munyon's Paw Paw, and find it a most effective pepsin tonic I success fully prescribe it in cases of severe nervousness, indigestion and stomach trouble." HON. KITT GOULD Senatorial Representative and Attorney to the State Board of Pharmacists, of Illinois, says: Munyon's Paw-Paw cured him of Catarrh of Stomach after all other reme dies failed. COL. JOHN HANCOCK brother of the late Winfield Scott Hancock. Wash ington, D. C.f says: Munyon's Paw Paw cured both my wife and myself of Chronic Indigestion and gave us re newed health and strength. Nothing like this has ever followed the Introduction of a new remedy. Drug gists and doctors say that nothing like it was ever known. Sufferers from Dys pepsia, Nervousness or Sleeplessness or sufferers from any form of Catarrh or Rheumatism should lose no time if they want to be well. Go to the nearest drug store to-day and get a bottle of Paw-Paw and let the good work go on. No wait ing for results with Paw-Paw. The process of cure begins with the first dose and improvement is constant until the cure is complete. Munyon's Paw-Paw Tonic for sale at all druggists. Paw-Paw Laxative Pills the best Stomach and Liver Pills on earth 25c a bottle. 10 SHOE BARGAINS FOR 10 DAYS AT ahriroaini9s-- 7I8:MAIN STREET Men's button low shoes, hand sewed, seamless vamp, pretty toe and last, now $3.00 Men's patent colt low shoes, hand welt, worth $3.50, now $2.50 Men's imitation welt, high or low shoes in patent colt or kid, at $2.15 pair Ladies' $3.00 kid shoes now $2.25! Ladies' low shoes, hand turn, the $2 50 grade now $198 Misses' shoes, the $1.25 grade now 98c Pa" Men's low shoes in tan, our line at $3.00 a Pa FRED C. LAHRMAN, 718 Main Street. I s. brumley Bills Distributed- Phone 312 No. UMth KORK GUAR1STEED. BATES BBISOJIBIE o Wo ON FIRE, atthe COLISEUM Wednesday Evening, April 27 Burning of Baltimore One Of the World's Greatest Fires, his subject. It is history related by a poet, incident, the most pathetic, seen through the eyes of a humorist: .JJVjJ la , vs) s vli II ill Admission 35c. Reserved Seats 50c. Seats on sale at The Westcott Pharmacy April 23. COL. D. C PAVEY Prominent G. A. R. man, of Boston, says: "Mun yon's Paw-Paw made an almost magi cal cure of Gastritis in my family, and I consider it a truly marvelous remedy." D. A. CATFORD A prominent chemist, of Philadelphia, says that Munyon's Paw-Paw cured him of Acute Gastritis in such a way as to convince him that it is the greatest remedy ever discovered . 0 GSDISIaiini Wednesday Ev'ng APRIL 27. 1