Newspaper Page Text
BICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, THUBSDAY, AUGUST 11, 1904.
SEVEN " Ittmt eevraff and thought would navtr regain my health." "Three years of delicate health t patent medicines " without benefit might well sap the courage of any woman. And vet Mrs. Bryant proved that the question of the cure of wom anly disease is only a question of using the right remedy. A few doses of 'Favorite Prescription' restored ucr courage ana revivea ner uvyc, because she could see wa decided change from the first." Three months' use of the medicine re stored her to perfect health. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription cures irregularity, dries weakening drains, heals inflammation and ul ceration, and cures female weakness. Mrs. Sarah Brvant. President of Memphis Social Science Cfuh, residing at 271 Atkinson Ave.. Memohis. Tenn.. writes: "I suffered with delicate health for three years, trying doctors' prescriptions and patent medicines until I lost couraee and thought I would never regain my health; but a few doses of your 'Favorite Prescription made me change mv mind. Could see a decided change from the first, so I keot on taking it for three months faithfully and am now in perfect neaun." Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser, in paper covers, is sent free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, tuffalo, N. Y. Pensylvania Lines TIRIC TABLE In Effect 8 A. M. June 29, 1904. CINCINNATI AND -CHICAGO DIV. Arrive westward Depart Rich and Logan Ac Ex 6.45 am 11.10 am Chicago Special 11.15 am 3.10 pm Michigan E pm Cln and Logan Ex 5.00 pm 7.15 pm Cin and Rich Ac Ex 9.05 pm Northland Limited 11.00 pm Cln and Chi Mail and Ex 11.15 pm EASTWARD 4.05 am Southern Ex 4.15 am Northland Limited 5.15 am Rich and Cin Ac Ex 7.00 am 9.48 am Logan and Cin Ac Ex 10.10 am Mack and Cin Ex 3.5o pm Chi and Cin Special 3.55 pm 5.40 pm Logan and Rich Ac - COLUMBUS AND INDIANAPOLIS DIV. WESTWARD St. Louis Limited 4 45 am 5 05 am 10.15 am 10.20 am 1 25 pm 4.65 am 10.00 am 1.30 pm 9.00 pm Capital Ex" St L Fast Mail and Ex Col and Ind Ac Ex N Y and St L Mail and Ex fV.1 mrtA Plli An Ww Worlds Fair Special 10 03 pm EASTWARD Pittsburgh Special daily 5.30 am Ind and Col Ac Mail n "s 10.15 am St L and N Y Fast 'f Penna Special (M 3) St L and N Y Mall and x 7 SO pm St L and N Y Limited Ex Ohio and Va Ex dally 9,00 pm 515 am .4S am 9.50 am 4.50 pm 7.20 pm 8.40 pm 6.55 pm DAYTON AND XENIA DIV. WESTWARD 8t L Fast Ex Sprlngfd and Rich Ac St L Fast Mail and Ex 4.S7 am 9.55 am 10.10 am 10.55 pm 9.55 pm Sprin and Rich Mail and Ex Worlds Fair Special daily EASTWARD Pittsburgh Speceal dally 5.25 am Rich add Sprin Mail and Ex 5.45 am N Y Fast Mail 9 55 am Rich and Sprin Ac Ex 4.05 pm Penna Special Mail and Ex 4.55 pm 8t L and N Y Limited Ex 8.49 pm GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA RY. SOUTHWARD 4.40 am Mack and Cin Mail and Ex 9.42 am Ft W and Rich Mail and Ex S.35 pm Mack and Cln Mall and Ex 11.15 pm Sunday Ac NORTHWARD Rich and O R Mail and Ex 5.40 am Cin and Mack Mail and Ex 3.20 pm Cin and Mack Mall and Ex 9 15pm Daily. Sunday only. All trains, unless otherwise indicated, depart and arrive dally, except Sunday. C. W. ELMER, Pass. & Tkt Agt Effective August 7th, 1904 EAST AND SOUTH AM PM PM No. 2 No. 4 No. Dally Dally Bun only ex. Sun. Lv Richmond 9.05 4.05 8.15 Ar Cottage Grove 9.45 4.45 8.58 Ar Cincinnati 11.35 6.45 li.uo AM pm PM No. 1 N0.8 No 5 Dally Dally Sund'y ex.Sun. only Lv Cincinnati .......... 7.55 4 15 7.00 Ar Cottage Grove .. 9 45 6.05 8.58 At Richmond 10.45 6.45 9.40 NORTH AND WEST AM PM AM PM No. 1 No. 8 No. 7 No. 6 Dally Dally Dally Sun. ex.Sun ex.Sun only Lv Richmond.. 10.45 6.45 7.00 9.40 Ar M uncle ...12.15pm 8.15 8.33 ll. 10 Ar Marlon ... 1.25pm 9.20 9.41 12.15 Ar Pern 2.30pm 10.30 10.45 1 25 f " X..Tndsn.. 4 5opm am Ar Griffith.... 6.25pm AM AM PM PM No. 2 Nc.4 No. 6 Noi Dally Dally Sm only Dally ex. Sun. ex.Sun Ar. Griffith .... 8.35 LiV.North Judson 10.10 Lv. Peru 6.25 12.20 4.85 4.50 Ar. Richmond 9.U5 4.t 8. 15 8.85 No. 4 carries through conch via Cottage Grove and O. II. & P. for College Corner, Oxford, Hamilton and Cincinnati. Forrtesor Information regarding con nections Inquire of C. A. BLAIR, Home Phone 44 Pass, and Ticket Agt. NIAGARA FALLS Bound Trip From Richmond via Penn sylvania Lines. August 25th is the date of the an nual excursion to Niagara Falls. Round trip fare will be $6.50 from Richmond. For particulars apply to C. W. Elme Ticket Agent. BIG NAVAL BATTLE Japanese Fleet Is Pursuing Russian Battleships Oft ' Port Arthur. ELUDED THE BLOCKADE Russian Cruisers and Battleships Crept Out of Harbor and Sought Safety In Speedy Flight. Japs Took Up the Gage and Biff Bat tie on the Open Sea Is Cxpected. Tokio, Aug. 11. The Russian fleet emerged from Port Arthur Wednesday and a severe engagement with the Japanese fleet, lasting all day, fol lowed. The Japanese destroyers at tacked the Russians at night. The re sults of the engagements are unknown. Ths Russian battleships Retvizan and Pobieda were seen outside Port Arthur this morning. Chef 00, Aug. 11. A Russian torpe do boat destroyer entered Chefoo har bor at 5:30 o'clock this morning and reported that six Russian battleships, four cruisers and half of the torpedo TICK ADWTRATj HKXHACHIKO TOGO. boats escaped from Port Arthur yes terday morning. The torpedo boat de stroyer left Port Arthur last night, bringing in five passengers who stated that the Japanese fleet is pursuing the Russians and that a battle on the open sea is expected. St. Petersburg, Aug. 11. Again the chance of a decisive battle between General Kuropatkin and the command er of the Japanese armies seems to be disappearing. According to a state ment just issued by the general staff, rains are again falling over a wide area in Manchuria, with the prospect of impeding operations, but even more Important is the information from an exceptional source that the Japanese have once more delayed too long. General Kuropatkin has now with drawn the bulk of his army safely north of Liao Yang, leaving only a strong rear guard line southeast of Liao Yang to contest the advance when it comes. According to this informa tion the Japanese have about 300,000 men in the armies operating against General , Kuropatkin, rendering it too hazardous for him to risk a general engagement. The general staff has no Information bearing on the reported presence of a large force of Japanese at Palthuhi, a place that cannot be located on avail able maps. The report agrees, how ever, with the general tenor of the In formation that General Kuropatkin is already retreating north of Liao Yang. ANXIOUS DIPLOMATS They Are Already Talking of What Will Follow Peace. St. Petersburg, Aug. 11. Discount ing the fall of Port Arthur and the dis astrous defeat of General Kuropatkin at the hands of the combined Japanese armies, some diplomats are already speculating upon the situation In which the combatants would be left and the Question as to whether it is possible that a way would be opened for peace The almost unanimous opinion is that with her present record of victory, combined with the field difficulty of continuing the war indefinitely, Japan would welcome peace, and the almost equally unanimous verdict is that Rus sla would adopt a contrary course Even should every Russian soldier be driven out of Manchuria, the diplomats believe that Russia could not afford to yield, but would be compelled to doggedly continue the war. collect an other army in Siberia and take the offensive next year. Several keen dip lomats, however, are of the opinion that 'Japan, by a clever coup, in the event of Kuropatkin being routed, might perhaps force the powers to in tervene in a way that Russia could not resist. Tien Tsin, Aug. 11. Three thousand Chinese bandits attacked the Russian camp in the Tien pass Aug. 2. The Russians were taken unawares and had many killed. They also lost a quantity of ammunition and supplies WALDECK ROUSSEAU DEAD One of the Foremost Figures of France Didn't Survive Operation. Paris, Aug. 11. Former Premier Wald2ck-Rousseau died late yesterday afternoon at his country residence at Corbeil, eighteen miles from Paris, from the effects of an operation which his medical attendants deemed to be a final necessity. A similar operation which was performed in Paris some months ago, proved partially success ful, and the former premier was well M. WALDECK-ROUSSEAU. enough to be removed to Corbeil, where it was hoped rest and the effect of the country air would restore his Strength. It at first appeared that the operation, which was admissibly con ducted, would prove successful, and the patient was removed from the op erating table to his bed, but the pulse became more feeble and despite the injections of serum M. Waldeck-Rous-seau gradually sank and died without regaining consciousness. Shortly after his resignation as prime minister, having been repeated ly taken ill with trouble of the stom ach, according to some versions can cer and others tumor, Waldeck-Rous-seau retired from public life. An able statesman and leader, he distinguished himself as one of the foremost men of the republic. He was also a writer of eminence on Judicial subjects. Senator Vest's Funeral. Swee Springs, Mo., Aug. 11. The funeral services of ex-Senator Vest were held at the Vest cottage here yes terday afternoon. A vast crowd as sembled. The services were brief and simple. The public were permitted to view the remains and slowly the great crowd filed by the coffin. Among them were many old citizens who had known Senator Vest for twenty and thirty years, and they burst into tears as they gazed on his face. Immediately after the services the remains of the ex-senator were conveyed to the sta tion and the start was made for St. Louis. Every place of business was closed during the service. Went Into the Union. Kansas City, Aug. 11. Thirty-eight strike breakers who were taken into the Schwarszchild & Sulzberger plant Tuesday night and whose baggage was thrown into the Kaw river by union men, walked out of the packinghouse yesterday and went to labor headquar ters, where they were given union but tons. Most of the men are foreigners, and several say they had large sums of money in the trunks and valises which were lost. One Hungarian said that he lost papers worth $4,000. Woman Robbed and Beaten. Chesterton, Ind., Aug. 11. While passing through a dense woods near her home to call upon a neighbor, Mrs Elizabeth Rydeene, residing near here, was attacked by a strange man who, after robbing her of several dollars, beat her nearly to death. When she was found later by a neighbor she was In an insensible condition. Her in juries are such that it is believed she cannot recover. John Mitchell's Thanks. Paris, Aug. 11. John Mitchell, pres ident of the United Mine Workers of America, presided over the meetings of the International miners' congress. He conveyed to the congress the thanks of the workers of America for the sym pathetic reception which the represen tatives of the new world have received Mukden Well Defended. Mukden, Aug. 11. There is an enor mous garrison at Mukden, reinforce ments having arrived very rapidly. There are no Japanese north of the city. A force of some strength lies twenty-five miles to the south, and there is another Japanese army five miles east of Liao Yang. TERSE TELEGRAMS Texas Populists have a state ticket in -the field. The Garment Worters' Union, at Chicago, is on strike. - The iutarnational Brotherhood of Engineer ire in annual convention at Montreal. Quebec M. Waldeck-Rossean. tormer premier and one of the foremost citizens of France is dead The Uuited States armored cruiser Milwau kee will be launched at San Francisco on Sep tern be r 10. The International Brotherhood of Stationary Firemen has ordered a sympathetic strike of the firemen in the New lork packing houses. The national committee of the Popn ist party has inaugurated steps to have the party dnly represented on the ofn?ial ballot of Kansas. Judge Alton B. Paaker has received formal notification of his nomination for the presi dency of the United States, as the candidate of the Democratic party. Preliminary returns indicate a winter wheat crop of about 333.40 .ooo bushe s, or an average of lio busheU per acre, as compared with 12.3 bushels per acre lac year. One of the mosv interesting and attractive features of the "Pike" at the World's Fair is the baby incubator, the operation of which is constantly watched by interested crowds. The Most Rev. Thomas Davidson, archbishop of Canterbury, will viait the United States to attend the general convention of the Protes Unt Episcopal church, whieu will be held la Boston in October. . DROPPED THE BOY Fosse Frustrated Design of Mysterious Kidnapper at Viueennes. NO XXOWX CAUSE FOR IT Tramp Seized a gSix-Year Old Boy and Held Him In Close Custody For Some Hours. Upon Being Closely Pressed by the Posse He Droppe.1 His Burden and Escaped. Vincennes, Ind., Aug. 11. Closely pursued by a posse of angry farmers, an unknown tramp who kidnapped the six-year old son of William Davis in Lawrence county, just across the state line, abandoned the boy and made his escape on a passing freight train. The boy's absence was not noticed until an hour after the tramp had lured the child away, and although a posse was at once organized, the tramp eluded his pursuers until late in the evening, when he was hard pressed and dropped the boy he carried in his arms. He escaped on a Baltimore & Ohio South western train., which had been stand ing on a switch. A description of the tramp was sent to nearby towns. No motive for the kidnapping is known. A FINE MEMORIAL Terre Haute Millionaire Perpetuates His Mother's Memory. Terre Haute, Ind., Aug. 11. The cornerstone of the "Emeline Fair- hanks Library" was laid yesterday af ternoon under the auspices of the In diana grand lodge of Masons. When the contract was let last fall it was expected to have the building complet ed by this time, but difficulties In get ting the stone from the Green river (Kentucky) quarries caused the delay. It is the building which Crawford Fair hanks is to give to. the city as a me morial to his mother. The contract price is $55,000 for the building ready to receive the furniture. The site cost the city $10,000. This amount and more the city will realize from the sale of the property now used for a library two blocks away. The Green river stone, of which the building will be made, Is of peculiar formation and quality and may be said to be. a geo logical freak. The stone is now all here. The architects say that it is durable and will take a polish like marble. Its striking peculiarity Is that when first quarried it is a dirty, greasy color. It is full of oil, which prevents It collecting dust and it whitens with exposure, so that at the end of a year or two it is clear white and remains that color despite the elements. Swept From the Deck. Brazil, Ind., Aug. 11. Word has been received here that Garrison Payne of this city, who has been sta tioned on the United States cruiser Brooklyn for the past two years, was drowned off the coast of Japan. Payne was swept from the deck of the war ship during a terrific storm. He was twenty-four years of age. Weather Was Against Them. Montlcello. Ind.. Aug. 11. The Shields Bros., leading dry goods mer chants, have made an assignment to Captain William Guthrie, for benefit of creditors. Assets are estimated at $25,000, with $23,000 liabilities. The firm carried a large stock of summer goods, which the cool weather pre rented from selling. Fatal Windstorm. Indianapolis. Aug. ll. Dunne a windstorm which swept the country north of the city yesterday afternoon James Llewellyn, a laborer employed at the state fair grounds, was struck by a heavy timber and instantly killo !. Much damage to the corn was caused by the storm in that vicinity. Wouldn't Stand for Rumors. Washington, Ind., Aug. 11. The Rev. C. A. Stewart, pastor of the First Presbyterian church of this city, has tendered his resignation. He has been pastor for two years. The resignation Is the culmination of stories circulat ed, to which he excepted. Important New Industry. Brazil, Ind., Aug. 11. State Geolo gist Blatchley is in Clay county to make an exhaustive study of the clay and shale resources aad industries of the county. He says he believes the clay and shale industry will exceed In value the coal industry. Fixed His Own Gibbet. Cicero. Ind., Aug. 11. Tillman Hun ter. aged sixty-five years, a well-to-do resident of Cicero, committed suicide by hanging himself in his barn. He had been dead several hours when found. Ill -health prompted the deed Cut Throat With Razor. Greencastle, Ind., Aug. 11. John D Hart, ex-county commissioner of Put nam county, committed suicide at his farm. He cut his throat with a razor. He was a prominent man in this sec tion. Ill health was the cause.' Meeting of Insurance Men. Winona Lake. Ind.. Aug. 11. The tenth annual meeting of the Indiana lire Insurance Agents' association is it session here. Every Wide-A wake Farmer who is interested in the news of his town and county s ould subscribe for a Good Local Weekly Newspaper to keep him in touch with the do ings of his neighbors, the home markets, and all items of interest to himself and family. The PAIXADIULI Richmond, Ind., will admirably supply your wants or county news and prove a wel come visitor in every household. Regular Price. $ l .00 Per Year Both of these papers for send your order with the money to The Richmond Palladium We've Cot Them! WHAT ? Why the goods at the price that we adver Saturday were more than surprised, for store thought it was a fake sale. Come and be surprised as many others have uiigwiai ptitc. a iic guuus arc wumi wc mum dispose 01. l uc money is wnai it takes to buy new goods. The Thread Sale will be given at some hour during the day. Come and see, whether you buy or not. just a tew more Hundred yards ot Our Suits and Skirts are croine. of any in the city, and we bought them at a reduced price, so when we are selling them at cost it is something that no other store can equal. Skirts from 78c up. to $5. kibouisj : KiBBUiNb I ! uur Special sale on Kibbons at 2 cents a yard Do not forget them. Hosiery ine wonaer ot en wno see tne line Ladies' Hose at 7c a pair. In Our Grocery Department Remember we are selling the famous "I Am Boss" Flour at 70c sick. 19 lbs Granulated Sugar $1; 20 lbs A Sugar $1; 21 lbs C Sugar $1. Six lbs hand picked Navy Beans 25c. Four lbs fancy Head Rice 25c, Butchers' Lard by the can 8c lb. 1 gallon fancy Syrup 80c. The best can Pumpkin 3 lbs at 5c. Ginger Snaps 5c lb. Nice crisp and flaky Crackers 5c lb. Tapioca, Macaroni and Pearl Barley 5c lb. Forty bushel old potatoes at 40c per bu. Tuesday afternoon, between 3 and 4 o'clock, we will sell "Uneeda" Biscuits at 3c package inot over two to one person. Do not fail to come to the only department store. Meet your neighbors and make this your trading place. We give the trading stamps with all purchases. Store open every night during sale to accommodate customers. The MODEL DEPARTMBMT STORE 411-415 MAIN HP TRFATS SIinnFQQFIII I V form" of Chronic DImim that are emM nn intMio ouuuLoorui.LT diseases of the throat, lungs, kio SETS, LIVER and BLADDER, RHEUMATISM, DYSPEPSIA, and all DISEASES OF THE BLOOD, Epilepsy (or falling fits). Cancer, Scrofula, Private and Nervous Diseases, Female Diseases, Ntjrht uosses, usb oi lutiivjF uuui luuucmuuai in 70111a or muarer jean, riiN, lstaia issure a Jlcsration of the Rectum, without detention from business. RUPTURE POSITIVELY CURED AND OCA R ACTTE ED. It will be to your interest to consult the Doctor if you are suffering from disease And if he cannot care yon he will tell you so at once. Remember the time and place. Will return every four weeks. Jffice and Laboratory, Ho. 21 SOUTH TENTH STREET, RICIILIOMD. L'aL The Palladium RT I PflflKflfl Sctienific Optidan 1 1 I i U UUUIli U i U ) Rooms 33-4 . Colon'l Bid 0 Cures all errors or refraction without dilating the pupil, p'ra . All Work Guaranteed.' Will O FFICE DAYS FRIDAYSfand ID T!m Crcra asl Brilzs Tsrk. TEX CSUSXAL. TheNorthtacsten . . Milwaukee, J. O BARBER, General Agent, K00Icnond."ind. Wisconsin. Tiie Palladium Every CJp-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 proit firm the farm, and with special matter fcr every member ol his family. The New York Tribune Farmer New York City l will post you every week on all im portant agricultural topics of the day, and show you how to make money from the farm. Regul&iPrlce, $ 1 .00PerYear one "year for '$1.25 if you We've Got Them! ised them at in our bills. The oeoDle some of them who have not been in our today or tomorrow or any time this week been, for we are selling goods at less than that hne bleached Muslin at oc per yard. Do not fonret that we have the largest line ST - Both Phones DR J. A.WALLS THE SPECIALIST At home office Monday, Tuesday, Fri day and Saturday of each week Consultation and One Blonth'o Treatment FREE ! For JOB be out oftown four days In the week. SATURDAYS. Sunday, 2 to 5 p. m. Dentist MataalLtife los. Co m sa rr -w- for J WOI