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monZJOND DAILY PALLADIUM, WEDNESDAY, JULY 6, 1904.
SEVEl? There are a great many hungry hearted women who would attend a baby sale if babies were ever offered for sale, because tli ere are a great many wives who love children and have teen told by physi cians that they can never hope to nurse a child of their own. Some of these women who have used Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for the cure of womanly ills have been made happy mothers as a result of the cure of womanly disease and the building up of the general health. Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription makes weak women strong and sick women well. It establishes regularity, dries weakening drains, heals inflamma tiou and ulceration and cures female weakness. " I wrote to you some time atjo to get informa tion about my case," says Mrs. Mary Lee Flan ary, of Dryden, Va. "I was troubled "with female weakness and pains. Received answer from you, advisina: me to take Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription and ' Golden Medical Dis covery.' I took two bottles of 'Favorite Pre scription' and found it did me good. I had been married four years and had no children; now I can say that our house is blessed with a little baby boy, born July ioth, by the help of God and your medicine. I praise your medicine highly. " You can publish this letter if you wish." Free. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for the book in paner covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth bo" ad volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Ptnsylrania Lines TIME TABLE a Effect 8 A. M. June 2, VM. CINCINNATI AND CHICAGO DIV. Arrive westward Depart Rich and Logan Ac Ex 6.45 am 11.10 am Chicago Spcctai 11.15 am 3.10 pm Michigan E- pni Chi and Ixiran Ex 5.00 pm 7.15 pm Cin and Rirh Ac Ex 9.0o pm Northland Limited 11.00 pm Cin and Chi Mail and Ex 11.15 pm EASTWARD 4.05 am Southerh Ex 4.15 am Northland Limited 5.15 am Rich and Cin Ac Ex 7.00 am 9.48 am Loean and Cin Ac Ex 10.10 am Mack and Cin Ex 3.5o pm Chi aad Cin Special 3.55 pm 5.40 pm Logan and Rich Ac COLUMBUS AND INDIANAPOLIS DIV. WESTWARD St. Louis Limited Capital Ex St L Fasi Mail and Fx Col and Ind Ac Fx N Y and 8t L Mail and Ex fol and Rich Ac Kx Worlds Fair Special" EASTWARD Pittsburgh 8pecial daily Ind and Col Ac Mail a t St L and N Y Fast f Penna Special (Mi 3) St Land N Y Maiiaad n St L and N Y Limited Ex Ohio and Va Ex daily 4 45 am 5.u5 am 10. 15 am 10.20 am 1 25 pm 10,03 pm 5.30 am 10.15 am 4.55 am 16.00 am l.'iopm 9.00 pm 5' 15 am 0.45 am 9.50 am 4 50 pm 7.20 pm 8.40 pm 8.55 pm 7 80 pm 9,00 pm DAYTON AND XENIA DIV. WESTWARD St L Fant Ex Sprinefd and Rich Ac St L Fast Mail and Ex Sprin and Rich Mail and Ex Worlds Fair Special daily EASTWARD Pittsburgh Speceal daily Rich and Sprin Mail and Ex N Y Fast Mail Rich and Sprin Ac Ex Penna Special Mail and Ex St L and N Y Limited Ex 4.87 am S.55 am 10.10 am 10.55 pm 9.55 pm 5.25 am 5.45 am i) 55 am 4.05 pm 4..V pm 8.49 pm GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA RY. SOUTH WARD 4.40 am Mack and Cin Mail and Ex S.42 am Ft W and Rich Mail and Ex 8..15 pm Mack and Cin Mall and Ex 11.15 pm Sunday Acg NORTHWARD Rich and G R Mail and Ex 5.4 am Cin and Mack Mail and Ex 3.20 pm Cin and Mack Mail and Ex 9 lopm Dailv. 3Sunday only All trains, unless otherwise indicated, depart and xcept Sunday. arrive daily, Effective June 20, 1904 EAST AND SOUTH AM rM PM No. 2 No. 4 No. 6 Daily Dally Saa cs'.y ex. Sun. Lv Richmond 8.45 3.25 S.05 Ar Cottage (j rove M.26 4.05 8.5.J Ar Cincinnati 11.30 .15 lo.5 A At PM No. 1 No. 3 No. 5 Dally Dally Sund'y ex. Sun. only ;,v Cincinnati 8-15 4 15 tt.45 A r Cottage Grove 10 2n 6.2 s m.53 at Richmond 11-05 , ".05 NORTH AND WEST AM PM A.M. No. 1 No.H No. 7 Daily Dally Dally ex. Sun ex. Sun Y Richmond U.05 7.05 U5 Ar Muncle 12.85pm 8.40 7.45 Ar Marlon 1.40pm 8.50 8.55 Ar Peru 2.5opm 10.55 10.00 Ar North Judson 5.25pm AM AM PM PM No. 2 Nc.4 No. N0.8 Dally Dally Sun only Dally ex. Sun. ex.Sun Iv.North Judson 9.10am Lv. Peru 5.00 1 1.85am 4,lft 4.40 Ar. Richmond 8.45 8.25pm 8.05 8.25 For rates or Information regarding con nections inquire of O. A. BLAIR, Hoine Phone 44 City Ticket Agent Harness for show and harness for every day use may mean ft difference In qoalltj tn some makesher they are identical 1l strength nd durabil ity. M a courseore style, ol lng h, In fancy drlT-. our arness; bat 1 1 harness Is rjssdt from good a too k and every set maintains AS our reputation as tc workmanship and finish. All sorts of horse equipments at very moderate prices. The Wiggins Co DEMOCRATS GET St. Louis Is' Today tire Storm Center ot Political Activity. FIRST DAY'S SESSION "Keynote" Speech Made by John Sharp Williams Minority Leader In House of Represent ati-es. Interest In the Contest For Presi dential Nomination Attracts Great Crowd. St. Loui3, July C When Chairman James K. Jones called the Democratic national convention to order today the great St. Louis Coliseum was crowded almost to the point of suffocation with an enthusiastic crowd bent on witness ing one of the most interesting con tests in the annals of this historic par ty. The very air seemed charged with the feelings of the great multitude and seemed aquiver with the excitement of the hour. It was electrical. Enthusi asm neglected no opportunity for free vent and many were the incidents COLISEUM IN ST. LOUTS. seized upon as a signal for cheers of the most stimulating character. The entrance of conspicuous figures in the party never failed to elicit cheering commensurate with the estimated im portance of the one thus greeted, while the marching to their allotted places of some of the more important dele gations produced the wildest excite ment. When Hon. John Sharp Williams of Mississippi, minority leader in the na tional house of representatives, was introduced as the temporary chairman, the applause became simply deafening. The popularity with his party of this J() SHARP WILLIAMS. conspicuous figure in national politics has long been conceded, his wise lead ership in the lower house having given him a firm place in the hearts of his fellow-partisans, and the great party's public attestation of this feeling today will be marked as one of the striking Incidents of the convention. The gavel that was wielded by Mr. Wil liams In calling the convention to or der is of historic material. The Erie (Pa.) delegation had it constructed of timber of Commodore Perry's flagship, Niagara, which took such a prominent part in the notable battle of Lake Krle. It is a handsome article. J. M. Guffey presented it to the temporary chair man on behalf of his delegation. When Mr. Williams entered upon his notable "keynote" address the quiet which succeeded the previous tumult was impressive. Not one of the thousands gathered within the Bound of his voice but was anxious to hear his every utterance and rarely In a national convention has any peaker been given a more attentive hearing. Mr. Williams began his address as follows: "This is an appropriate place and time for a Democratic con vention. The place is St. Louis, the chief city of the most populous state carved out of the Louisiana Territory acquired by the father of Democracy. The time is tne centennial anniversary celebration of the acquisition of that territory, a vast area of contiguous territory whose possession was neces sary for self-defense and which was fitted in climate and soil for home raaking by the sons and daughters of the republic the anniversary of real . i . 1 ana not pseuao expansion an expan sion of our population, our Industrial life, and our iree institutions, over un inhabited lands, or lands sparsely set tled by savages, whose tribal indepen dence we recognized by trading with them or settled in spots by white men easily and willingly assimilated; not a so-called expansion by mere super imposed force of our flag and our mili tary authority. The Democratic party afterward guided the country to fur ther expansion of this real, free char aeter.in th acquisition of Florida, th admission of Texas as a state, and the acquisition from Mexico of a magnifi cent far West fit to be made states In the Union and governed under the constitution. "The most important quadrennial event In the world is the election by the American people of their chief executive. Before the great elevation takes place, at which all men are sup- posed to arrive at a choice by ways of honesty and intelligence would to God they did at least two . minor elec tions of a different character are held. There have always been two great par ties which since the first national, po litical conventions have elected dele gates to conventions for the purpose of selecting a candidate and promulgat ing a platform. . One of these parties has gone through its party election of delegates and selected a candidate and announced a platform. It was one of the quietest and most unani mous occasions that the muses of his tory have recored. Everything seem ed to have been fixed beforehand. There are some conveniences about a convention of that sort. One of them is that the temporary chairman knows six or nine months beforehand that he is going to be temporary chairman. He also knows what he is wanted to say, compared with what he wants to say. I could appreciate that, I assure you." Despite the fact that he had no such period of preparation, Mr. Williams' address was a remarkable piece of oratory. He proceeded with an analy sis of the speeches of the temporary and permanent chairmen of the Chi cago convention and of the platform adopted by that body, his incisive and caustic comments on those utter ances exciting the enthusiastic ap plause of the convention, which was accentuated as he then took up the history of the Democratic party and its achievements and predicated upon these a prophecy of the future great ness of the party. For two hours Mr. Williams held his great audience in the spell of his oratory, which was broken by a perfect thunder of ap plause as he closed. PARKER'S POSITION FIRM The New York Jurist Seems to Have the Convention With Him. St. Louis, July 6. Despite the inter est attaching to the proceedings of the first day's session of the conven tion, all thoughts seem centered on the contest for the presidential nomina tion. At present Parker's strong posi tion remains unshanen. The opposi tion has made many assaults, but has apparently made no impression. The solid and substantial phalanx of the New York jurist has withstood all ef forts of the friends of the other candi dates, and today is apparently strong er than ever. Assurances of acces sions from instructed delegations after the first , ballot have been received from men wno are now tied to other candidates, which the Parker adher ents say insures a nomination by the second ballot. The anti-Parker men have tried to offer a candidate who would unite a third of the delegates so as to have a rallying point when complimentary ballots have been cast for favorite sons. The impossibility of uniting has been made manifest and the most zealous opponents of Parker concede his probable nomination not later than the second ballot. The Parker opposition was disturb ed, but not routed, by the action of Pennsylvania. The sixty-eight votes of that state have been for weeks placed in the Parker column, and are a part of the 500 odd votes that have been claimed for him. They were not instructed, however, and if they could have been secured for any other candidate it would have been a serious blow to the Parker interests. Cohe sion of the anti-Parker men is appar ently impossible. Hearst cannot trans fer his delegates, and his supporters cannot promise the instructed and pledged Hearst men for any man after Hearst is out of the running. Massa chusetts win give no indication or pledge her delegates beyond Olney. The same is true of Wall in Wiscon sin, Harmon in Ohio and Cockrell in Missouri, although it is supposed that Missouri would go to Gorman should there be an opportunity. Upon slen der threads of various kinds the Par ker opposition has hung; Its hopes, while the Parker men have been mov ing forward with calm assurance to other matters connected with the con vention. A story was current that David B. Hill, flushed with the fruits of victory, would undertake to force upon the opposition a platform so radical that some of the Southern dele gations would break away from New York's candidate. But the illusion was dispelled. It is learned that Hill will not be chairman of the resolutions committee, but that John A. McMahon of Ohio or Senator Bailey of Texas would be chairman of the resolutions committee and that Bailey had been selected to cross swords with William Jennings Bryan in the debate over the platform on the floor of the conven tion. Mr. Bryan is to be accorded a respectful hearing, but the dominant element in the convention, it is freely asserted, will not temporize or attempt to placate and conciliate him. The forces which will adopt the platform and name the candidate for president will also name the vice president, and this element has allowed it be become known that no concession ' to the mi nority, no vote-catching expedient, is to be adopted in choosing the nominee for second place. The Deadly Skyrocket. Wichita, Kas., July 6. Betty Burr is dead from burns Inflicted by a skyrocket. $ MAGAZINE NOTES ... By HARRY S. MILLER 1 The July Century is given up large ly to short stones and contains ten excellent oues, which furnish quite a feasts for those who prefer lighter . reading during the , summer months, jThe number opens with an article on "The New West Point" a detailed aceount of the proposed improve ments to be made at that famous aca demy, and is accompanied by an ex quisite view in colors. The first of a series of timely articles on Russia by Dr. Andrew D. White, is by far the most important article in the number. There is a brief but valua ble article on "The Magna Charta of Japan,' ' by one of its four authors. Jack London's new serial, "The Soa Wolf" partakes of the dash and ex citement of that author's "Call of the Wild" recently brought out by the Macmillian Co. "In the Nature of a Hero." "The Heart-Breakers." and "The White Feather" are among the best of the many short stones. "Hardships of the Campaign" is the title of an article by John Fox, Jr., in the July Scribner. It is a se ries of sketches which reflect some of the impressions Mr. Fox received while sojourning among the educated Japanese in the mountains back of Yokohama. Thomas Nelson Page's ar ticle on "The Disfranchisement of the Negro" adds another word on the much-discussed negro question. There are two serials and five short stories: of the latter Clara E. Laughlin's "Di vided," is perhaps the best. Like most other proverbs, the old adage that "There is nothing new under the sun" can hardly be said to hold good in all cases, as is amply proven by two or three absolutely new fruits, the creation of Avhich forms a most interesting article in the July Cosmopolitan. The writer, Mr. II. Gilson Gardner lays special stress on the fact that these new fruits an nounced by the Government are crea tions and not discoveries; that they are new fruits, not new varieties. Of more literary interest, especially to lovers of Shakespeare, is J. H. Twells, Jr's. "A visit to Hamlet's Castle." The issue also contains a valuable article on cotton by William R. Stewart, and is the second of a series known as "Great Industries of the United States." the first number of which appeared in last month's issue. The complete stories are five in number, and ai'e the work of Vir ginia Yeaman Remnitz. Clara Morris, Gen. Charles Kimjr, T. W. Han shew and Maravene Kenedy. From Hot to Cold. Dysentery is prevalent everywhere in summer and is due to miasmic poi sons, and begins abruptly with in flammation of the mucous lining of the large bowel. In America the dis- ease is common, but properly treated does not result as seriously as in the tropics. Perry Davis Painkiller is the best known remedy and the most effi cacious in the treatment of dysentery. Ely's Liquid Cream Balm is an old friend in a new form. It is prepared for the particular benefit of sufferers from nasal catarrh who are used to an atomizer in spraying the diseased membranes. All the heading and soothing properties of Cream Balm are retained in the new preparation. It does not dry up ihe secretions. Price, including spraying tube, 75 cents. At your druggist 's or Ely Brothers, 5G Warren street, New York, will mail it. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of TIME TABLE. On Sundays Cars Leave One Trip Later. First car leaves Richmond for In lianapolis 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 5:00 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 5:00 a. m. to 11:00 p. ri. Subject to change without notice.. RATE OF FARE. Richmond to Graves $0.05 to Centerville to Jackson Park . . to Washington Rd to Germantown . to Cambridge City to Dublin 10 .15 .15 .20 .25 .SO 1.06 Wide-A wake Farmer who is interested in the news of his town and county should 'subscribe for a Good Local Weekly Newspaper to keep him in touch vvith the do ings of his neighbors, the home markets, and all items of interest to himself acd family. The PALLADIUM Richmond, Ind., will admirably supply your wants or county ntws atd prove a wel come visitor ia every household. Regular Price. $1.00 Per Year Both of these papers for one year for $1.25 if you send your order with the money to The Bichmond Palladium A Very Close Call. "I stuck to my engine, although every joint and every nerve was rack ed with pain," writes C. W. Bellamy, a locomotive fireman, of Burlington, Iowa. "I was weak and pale, with out any appetite and all run down. As I was about to give up, I got a bottle of Electric Bitters, and after taking it, I felt as well as I ever did in my life." "Weak, siekly, run down people always gain new life, strength and vigor from their use. Try them. Satisfaction guaranteed by A. G. Luken & Co., price 50 cents. Low Fares to Atlantic City via the Pennsylvania Lines. Julyllth and for certain trains July 10th, excursion tickets to Atlan tic City, account Imperial Council Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, will be sold from all ticket stations on the Pennsylvania Lines. For informa tion regarding rates, time of trains, etc., see Local Ticket Agent of those lines. Energy al! gone? Headache! Sto mach out of order? Simply a case of torpid liver. Burdock Blood Bit ters will make a new man or woman of you. Saved From Terrible Death. The family of Mrs. M. L. Bobbitt of Bargerton, Tenn., saw her dying and were powerless to save her. The most skillful physicians and every rem1qv llgei fa;u. while COnsnmr- tion wag slowly but surely takinr her Hfe In thig terrible hour Dr. King's Discovery for Consumption turn ed despair into joy. The first bottle ! brought immediate relief and its con tinued use completely cured her. It's the most certain cure in the world for all throat and lung troubles. Gua ranteed bottles 50c and $1.00. Trial bottles free at A. G. Luken & Co.'s drug store. A HALF MILLION ACRES. $30.00 to Colorado and Return. Via Chicago, Union Pacific & North Western Line. Chicago to Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, daily throughout the summer. Correspond ingly low rates from all points east. Only one night to Denver from Chi cago. Two fast trains daily. Tour ist sleepiig cars to Denver daily. FARES TO ST. LOUIS. World's Fair excursion tickets to St. Louis are now on sale via Pennsyl- j vania Lines. Fares from Richmond are as follows: j Tickets good for the season, return ing any time to December 15 th, will be sold every day at $14.00 for the! round trip. Tickets good returning within six ty days, not later than December 15, will be sold evey day at $12.00 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 $7.00 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 tirticulars sonsult C. W. Elmer, tickev agent, Richmond, Ind. "It's a biscuit" especially adopted for picnics and outings, 'Faultless Every Up-to-Date Farmer NEEDS A High Class Agricultural Weekly to give him the experience of others in all the advanced methods and improvements which are an invalu able aid in securing the largest pos sible profit from the farm, and with special matter for every member of his family. The New York Tribune Farmer New York City will pot you every week on all im portant agricultural topics of the day, and show you how to make money Irom the farm. Regular Price. $ 1 .00,PerYear The Place to Put Your Money is into real estate. I can "put you next" to a number of good t ieces, all certain to increase rapidly in value, and easily at tainable by any man who is in earnest. Look over my list. T. R. Woodhurst 913 Main street. TRAINS Every Day filoncie, Marion, Pern and Northern Indiana cities via- C. C. & L. Leave Richmond Daily, except Sunday, 6:15 am, 7:05 p m. U :05 am d'ly Sunday only, 9:35 p m. Through tickets sold to all points. For particulars enquire of I . A. Blair. C. P. A, Home Tel. 44 A Practical, magazine FOR 7 HE GENTEEL. HOUSEKEEPER EACH ISSUE CONTAINS BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED DISHES. DECORATIONS FOR THE TABLE. DAINTY MENUS FOR ALL. OCCASIONS, ETC. IT IS THE AMERICAN AUTHORITY ON CULINARY TOPICS AND FASHIONS. Current Issue lOc. (1.00 Pen Yeah TABLE TALK PUB. CO.. PHILA. SOLICITOR3 WANTED LIBERAL TTRMS Ills Chestnut St. DR. laFRANCO'S H COMPOUND. Safe, speedy regulator; 25 rents. Druggists or m&U. Booklet free. JDK. LaFRAK CO. Philadelphia, Pa. TIME TABLE Dayton & Western Traction Co. (In Effect May 1, 1904.) Leave Richmond for Eaton, West Alexandria, Dayton, Troy, Pique, Sid ney, Lima, Xenia, Springfield, Colum bus, Hamilton and Cincinnati every hour, 7 a. ra., to 9 p. m. and 11 p. m. Two Hours to Dayton Leave Richmond for New Paris ev ery hour, 6 a. m., to 6 p. m. Last through car east of West Al exandria, 0 p. m. Through rates and through tickets to all points. All entirely new cars, clean, com fortable and swift. For further in formation call Home 'Phone 269. One way Colonist Rates to the iVest and Northwest via The C, C L. Washington, Oregon, Montana, tc. For further information call, on A. Blair, C. T. A. Foma Thone li to Indianapolis Soda' 10c,