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RlOmiOim DAILY PALLADIUU.IIONDAY, JUNE 20, 1904.
w STARRS DEFEATED In the Ball Game Saturday With the - .Panhandles. Uwo innings were required Satur day to show that the Starr Piano team was not t in the same ejass with the Panhandle boys. X " The ' Starr pitcher.-, had :a, glass arm that bvoke with every pitched ball.' As a conse quence, after the , second inning the Panhandlus were able, from long practice, to step to the plate, swing, and hammer out a homer at every a tempt with eyes shut. The Panhandle team, while its ranks had been filled! with high school players, etc., to a great extent, was able to down its opponents with the greatest ease, and the final score was 11 to 3 in its favor. The Panhandle team is beginning to . think itself "some pumpkins," and a series of well earned victories on the diamond seem to justify the 4 think." Rethraeyer's pitching for the railroaders was the feature of the game. Rut three hits were secured off his delivery, which was perfect, and but one one man walked. Reth ir.eyer has speed to burn and good control, and with practice, will make a star t wirier for the Pennsylvania 's. v LIGHT THE PARKS Approaches to Glen Miller in Dark- ness. Some time ago the city council or dered the parks of the city better thliged. Glen Miller is lighted in the r- interior well enousrh but the aDnroach- es are very dark. Dr. Davis suggests that for reasons aside from the pos sibility of collisions the approaches should be well lighted at once. A Tired Stomach Does not et mucb cood for you but. of what you eat, for it does not digest much it :K3iifiS5:'vfcv feels sore and lame and is easily distressed and oftei upset ;by;fobd.,'The: best, treatment is a course of HoodsSarsapanlla which is positively une qualled for all stomach troubles. For testimonials of remarkable cures send for Book on Dyspepsia, No. 5. ,C. I. Hood Co.,, Lowell, Mass. PRESIDENT KELLY Delivers the Baccalaurate at Spice land Academy. President Kelly, of Earlham Col lege last night preached the bacca laureate sermon to the graduating class at the Friends' church in Spice land. Graduating exercises will be held June 24. INDIANA FOURTH In List of States Having Greatest Number of Rural Routes. Washington, D. C, June 20. In diana stands- fourth in the list of States having1 the greatest number of rural free delivery routes in oper ation. Illinois comes first with 2, 072, Iowa second with 1,S57, Ohio is third with 1,812, and Indiana fourth with 1,635. FIVE MORE BODIES Recovered From the Slocum Disaster at Hell Gate. New York, June 20. Five more Jbpdies of the victims of the Slocum disaster were found today. It is ex pected still more will be found dur ing the day. East Main Street Friends' church. Tuesday, June 21. l:45-Prof. E. O. Excell, " Greet ing the Choir." 2:00 Opening exercises. 2:30 "The Scope of This Conven tion ' 'The President. 3:00 "The Denomination in In terdenominational Fellowship" Rev. W. P. Shamhart, Champaign, 111. 3:30 "Home Department Work: How It Succeeds; Why It Fails." C. D. Meigs. 4:15 Board of Directors, meeting. 5:30 Primary workers' reception. Mr. W. H. Elvin, State treasurer, will be in committee room No. 3, at the close of the first and before and after the third sessions to receive any money from the counties. Please pay to him. Listen for a fuller announce ment. Evening. 7:15 Song service: "Triumphant Songs" e0. Excell. Prayer by 7:45 Greeting. . City Pastors Rev. I. M. Hughes. City Sunday schools Sharon E. Jones. Response Judge E. W. Felt, first vice president. S:10-"The Wide Field as I see It." Mr. Marion Lawrence, Toledo, Ohio. Music. S :40 Address Rev. W. E. Bieder wofle, Monticello, Ind. HECTOR POLLER Babies the Indianapolis News of His Release. (By Associated Press.) Indianapolis, Ind., June 20. The News has a cable dispatch from Hec tor Fuller, who was imprisoned five days in Port Arthur. He says he had no lack of food. The Russian ships are all repaired and the entrance to the port is open. They have a gar osrin of fifty to sixty thousand. For tifications are very strong:. WAR NEWS Tokio, June 20. General Okur re ports they buried 1,5G1 Russians after the battle of Vafangw and the work was not complete. Others were bur ied or carried off by Russians. Liao-Yang, June 20. A general en gagement is proceeding near Kai Chou. The first train bearing wound ed men passed through here going jaorth. Independent Social Club. The Independent Social Club will give a series of entertainments at No. 35 South Sixth street beginning Tuesday evening June 21. Good order will be kept and everybody may look for a good time. If you are looking for a place where there is a good time waiting for you, go there. T V 1 - t "J 1 ram tf y.v- lit - ilL WARREN CLEME2CTS NEWS Miss Edith Taylor willfgive a picnic tomorrow. CHRISTIAN WORKERS (Continued From First Page.) I The closing meeting1 of the order of the Eastern Star for the season of 1903-1904, was held Saturday even nig in the Mason's Lodge rooms. The hall was beautifully decorated with flowers and colors and presented a very handsome appearance. A large number of members and their guests were in attendance at the meeting, which was one of the most pleasant of the entire year's series. A pro gram consisting of musical and liter ary selections was given and proved of interest to the members. The pa pers and talks were exceptionally fine Miss Elma White, of KnightstdWn; and Miss Maude Lamb and Messrs. Ben Battel and Everett Kuollenberg entertained a party that took din ner at the Westeott last evening. ' "T17I Ox" L " feelsaso'uncomfort- JLVJLU tOTtlQCtl able. Food distresses me. ? J I get blue and despondent. My doctor says it's my stomach." -And what did your doctor tell you to take? Ayer's Sarsaparilla. hZ&sz The social to be given Friday in the parlors of the cfonrch by the Ladies' Aid Society of Grace M. E. church, will be entertained by Mes- dames Hemplemen, Likens and Kra mer. The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary Society of St. Paul's Lutheran church celebrated its' twenty-fifth anniversary last evening in an appropriate manner. The four mission bands, auxiliaries to the so- J and a review of the past year ' was ciety assisted in the celebration and made. After the program refresh ments were served. Miss Cora Eggemeyer will be the guest of honor at a dinner party at the Westeott this - evening. there was a large attendance of the members. A musical program of un usual excellence was rendered joint ly by members of the society of mis sion bands. After the program the I members enjoyed a social hour. WORTHY AND WELL QUALIFIED State Treasurer Hill Has Made a Model State Official. As State Treasurer, Nat U. Hill, of Bloomington, who was unanimously re nominated by the Republican state convention for the offica he now holds, has amply fulfilled the expectation of his friends, who recognized in his qual ities of character and successful busi ness experience a guarantee of great useful- 3ss in the public service. Mr. Hill has brought to the discharge of his duties the characteristic quality of conservative common sense. He has been diligent in conserving the fiscal interests of the state, and as a member of the state finance board has assist- A CRITICAL MOMENT. rX74 ,s i-Z A I Stood in a Draft With my coat off and caught this wretched fold," says the sufferer. He need not pay a heavy penalty if he follow his act of follv with an act of . wisdom. Soak the feet in hot water with a few teaspoonfuls of Perry Da- vis' Painkiller in it. Take a teaspoon ( ful of Painkiller in hot sweetened ( water at bed time and be thankful for so simple and speedy a way to break up a cold. There is but one Painkiller, Perry Davis.' N. U. HILL. ed in that rapid reduction of the state debt which has come to be a distin guishing feature of Republican admin istration. Mr. Hill was well prepared by nat ural endowment and hard-earned ex perience for the duties he is now per forming. A native of Clay county, he finished his junior year in the literarj department of Indiana University and graduated in the law department of that institution in 1876. For two years thereafter he practiced law in Brazil; then located in Bloomington, where he became interested in banking and other business enterprises. He was successively director, vice president and president of the First National Bank of Bloomington. For sixteen years he has served as a trustee of In diana University, and has been for the paat thirty-five years an ardent and useful friend of that institution. Incidentally Mr. Hill has been active In politics, though up to the time of his candidacy for the nomination as State Treasurer his efforts were ex erted exclusively in the interests of his friends. He served as county chairman, district chairman and dele gate to the national conventions which nominated General Harrison in 1892 and William McKinley in 1896. The Daring Play That Won For th Khedire of Egypt, Sir Edward Malet in Shifting Scenes carries the reader to Egypt at a stir ring time in the history of the khedive and shows how courage won the day for him. When the moment came for the bombardment of Alexandria the young khedive refused to take shelter on board an English man-of-war, say ing that his lot lay with his people. He was khedive in nothing but name, the whole power having passed into the hands of the rebels, and his chances of escape were hardly greater than those of a martyr in a Roman arena before the wild beasts were un- caged. They did not send wild beasts to tear him, but they did send a cap- ( tain and his company with orders to dispatch him. The wit and presence of mind of the khedive changed what was intended to be the supreme tragedy of the revolu tion into a comedy. He saw the band of soldiers coming toward the palace. When they arrived, prepared for re sistance and intending to break in the doors, they found the aid-de-camp of the khedive at the foot of the great staircase. He met them civilly and told them that the khedive was expect ing themland that he had given orders that they should be conducted at once to his presence. Half sobered by the unexpected reception, the soldiers mounted the grand staircase and were ushered into the presence of the man they had been sent to murder. He stood alone, calm and unhurried, in the center of the great reception hall. He at once addressed them, tell ing them that he knew the errand on which they had come, but that before they carried out their instructions he, like every man who was condemned to die, had a right to speak. To this they agreed, and he proceeded to explain the situation with a quiet good sense that won their attention. He told them that in the long run the greater power must conquer; that as matters stood he had the pledge of the English to maintain him as khedive, but that If he no longer existed they would be likely to take the country for them selves, and that therefore from a patri otic point of view they had better let him live. After discussing the matter at some length in this strain he proceeded to play his last card. He told the officer in charge that he would at once raise him in rank and confer upon him the order of the Medjidie. With regard to the soldiers who accompanied him, he would constitute them his personal bodyguard at that moment, as they might already have perceived that he was very much in want of soldiers. Thus it came about that the little band which had come to kill remained to bless. Mot WesShor- 10 ffl o piece Suits; coat and trousers, in Home spun and Wool Crash, $8.5l). $J0, $U.50 and $J5. Blue Serge Coats, $3.50 to $4.50. ift' Homespun or Wool Crash Trousers, $3, $3.50 $4, and $4.50. Straw Hats 25c to $2.50. Negligee Shirts, 50c, $1, $1.50, $2 and $2.50. Children's Wash Suits 50c to $1.50. 725 Main LOEHR & KLUTE Lahrman's 718 MAIN STREET We have the most complete line of Hot Weather Shoes in the city at prices the very lowest. Men's patent colt low shoes, hand sewed, at Ladies' hand turn low shoes, patent tip, at Sixty Years of Popularity is the record of Painkiller (Perry Davis'), but the shops are full of im itations made to sell upon the great reputation of the genuine; be cau tious, therefore, when you ask for a bottle to see that you get the genu ine. An unfailing remedy for roughs, colds, bronchitis. Misses low shoes. Children's low shoes Canvas shoes for men and boys at 50c a pair FRED C, LAHRMAN, 718 Main Street. E. B. Grosvenor M.D., Specialist OFFICE HOURS: 9 to 12 a. m. 7 to 8 p. m. 2 to 4 p. m.; SUNDAY 8 to 12 colonial Building, 7th and Main Sts. EYE EAR, NOSE and THROAT SCIENTIFIC GLASS FITTING ni. t. j. ,o.d:, Scientific Optician Rooms 33 4. Colon'l Bldg Cures all errors of refraction without dilating the pupil. Eyes Tested Free. All Work Guaranteed. Will be out of town four days In the week. OFFICE DAYS FRIDAYS and SATURDAYS. Sunday, 2 to 5 p. m. THE RAILRO AD TORE GO o Incorporated. Standard Muslins are all reduced in price. Substantial Savings are offered in our Complete Curtain and Drapery department- While this gale has been a Grand Suc cess from every view Doint and the sales and crowds have been DhenomenaL we are still obliged to raise more money much more money, with which to meet our obligations. During this GREAT DISSOLUTION SALE prices have been slaughtered in every department and now as some lots are being reduced in size the former price reductions iit y uvu ivuutu. nuiuuj io ivovnuu, aux uujr nuatcvm yuu may iiecu. aiiu me yiiuc win uu muuu iuvvci tuau cacuicu, juvery ucyarimciit oners values just as attractive as these: Boys' Vestee suits $2 and $2.50 kind for $1.19. 1 lot Youths' Long Pants suits $6 to $8.50 values for $3.50. Men's regular $12 and $13.50 suits for $7 98. Ladies' fine all wool skirts, new styles, worth $5 for $3.19. See the skirt rack in front of the store for more of those $4 skirts for $1.8 ), these are really wonderful bargains. 36 inch soft ruuisu xaennena uiutu, an colors, uuiy yaru. vjreai reductions on everytQing in Our Dig uarpei section. 5uy onoes ior tne wnoie tamuy aunng tnis saie. x New Straw Hats, an immense stock, every one sacrificed. i BMQWMo v i - .t a -f 1 i