Newspaper Page Text
BIGmiOin) DAILY PALLADIUIZ. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1904 O You have doubtless heard a eat OC71 great. deal abourAyersar. 4 - ? j . sapanua now n mawca blood pure and rich tones up the nervous system, clears the skin, reddens tnc c J C ArrCo ioweil M THE RICHMOND MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS PALL ADIU M PUBLISHED DAILY AND WE'vKLY. EXCEPT SUNDAY. AT 922 MAN STREET. TELEPHONES : CENTRAL, UNION HOME SI 21 KXTEBED AT RICHMOND POSTOrFIOE AS BKCOND-CLASS MATTER Dally delivered by carrier to any par of the city for six cents a week. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: DAIXT Outside city, six months. In advance . Outside city, one month. In advance. .. Outside city, one year, in aavance WEEKLY By mall one year, S1.00 In advance. .11 5 35 8 00 T U V1 T T C A IT at any time to get your paper from your carrier, you will con lr YvJU r JWL, fer a faor by at once notifying the office by telephor James R. Hart. Editor. S M Rutherford, Business Manager John S. Fltzglbbons. City Editor LABEL ABE AIL UP ' A STDIIP COORT HOUSE The Fence SoldSuits Filed Oth er Matters. m i ii in rTitr nmrnnn a m a rn 11 Xj VV XUA1V JJXimUVsXUVlO KjAX A PICK A GOVERNOR GEOLOGIST'S REPORT. : The Palladium is in receipt of the twenty-eighth annual report of the Department of Geology and Natural Kesources of Indiana. Like all the other reports of Prof. Blatehley, it shows evidence of a master's hand ajd mind. No state geologist has done so much for the development of the nat ural resources of Indiana as has the present incumbent, Willis S. Blateh )ey. In the first place he is a thorough scientific scholar and in the next place, he is an untiring worker. " His industry has revealed to the citi zens of our Commonwealth, its great mineral resources and the wonderful possibilities awaiting their development: 'f; Accompanying this report is a large geological map of Indiana on a scale of four miles to the inch. Mr. Blatehley has. been working, with 'his assistants, on this map for nine years. There is, perhaps, no state in it he Union that has a better graphic presentation of a geological survey than the one present on this map. : In this connection, it is pleasant to say that hundreds of leading citi zens throughout Indiana, irrespective of party affiliations, would be glad to ee Mr. Blatehley continued in that office. This desire of course coraes from men who are broad enough to place the interests of the state above partisan politics.- Isli'l- 111 i Every liepublican voter in the state can rest assured of one thing and thut is every Republican vote is a vote against the state debt. PERSUASIVE ORATORY. ' ' ' " J ' "In the presence of that 32,000 or so Republican plurality in Ver mont due credit should be given to two famous orators who undoubtedly had a great deal to do with rolling it up. We refer to Bourke Ooekran and Edward M. Shepard, of New York. Those two went to Vermont with the Republican pamphlet containing Secretary Hay's and Elihu Root's speeches as a text for their oratory. They set their intellectual teeth into this pamphlet and tore it to smithereens in the presence of large but be wildered audiences who had not heard what offices Hay and Root were running for. Shepard 's speech was published in full in New York City, filling about eight columns of the newspapers. The mugwump editors stepped around it -with their hats off and said in subdued voices that the least to be expected of such an appeal to the mind and conscience of Vermont was a revolution that would nearly or quite wipe out the usual Republican plu rality." When they read the returns on Tuesday night they were reminded of this-touching and beautiful poem: " Mary had a little lamb, It's fleece was white as snow, . ' She took it to Pittsburg And nov look at the d thing." The mugwump editor of -the New York Times with these lines ring ing in his ears, turned to his desk and Avrote for his paper the next morn ing: . "The Republican plurality in Vermont does not warrant any in ference that the sentiment of the Northeast has undergone any revolution ary change on account of the return of the Democratic party to sound doctrine on the money question." His fellow sufferer on the "Evening Post" who was also looking at the d n thing wrote that "it would be idle to deny that the State elec tion in Vermont in a persidential year has hitherto been an accurate index of .the drift of public sentiment throughout the nation," but all the same he did not consider "yesterday's victory a reason why all hope of Judge Parker's election should be abandoned." Most of the hope had gone you see but a little remnant. All that is necessary for Parker to do is to turn the country around during the next two months. If he can do that he will be elected. The moral of Vermont for the Democrats seems to be to let the speeches of Hay and Root alone, to forbid all their campaign orators to advertise them by mentioning them. The more they are talked about the more they are read and the reading of them is unhealthy for the Demo cratic party. ! ; ; 1 ! ' I The difference between Taggart and Cortelyou talking and Cortelyou is sawing wood. is this: Taggart is Polk and Dallas Parker and Davis, sound very similar and very familiar. Let the similarity end there. We never again want to trust a pretended protectionist fo be in a position where he can cast a vote in favor of a free trade tariff. i i . Bryan said in 1S9G that silver and wheat would always maintain a parity. If this were prophecy, Mr. Bryan is proven to be a false pro phet.' . ' ' 5 1 ' i The Democrats are having a hard time to alienate a few Quaker votes from Mr. Roosevelt because of a sentence or two in his writings of twenty rears ago. They now see nothing but failure in their attempt. Stopover at World's Fair on Tickets West via St. Louis Over Pennsyl vania Lines. Ten days' stopoveer granted at St. Louis on tickets over Pennsylvania lines reading through St. Louis to points west, if tickets are deposited at St. Louis Joint Agency and $1.00 validity fee paid. Through trains to St. Louis leave Richmond, Ind., 5:05 a. m., 10:15 a. m., 1:25 p. m., 10:03 p. m., daily. Get particulars from C. W. Elmer, ticket agent at Rich mond, Ind. Scott Wilson, Myron Boone Herbert Wiggins will return from St. Louis. m T ... and soon Your Stomach. When the quantity of food taken is too large or the quality too rich, sour stomach is likely to follow and espe cially so if the digestion has been weakened by constipation. Eat slowly and not too freely of easily digested food. Masticate the food thoroughly. Let five hours elapse between meals, and when you feel a fullness and a weight in the region of the stomach after eating, take Chamberlain's Sto mach and Liver Tablets and the sour stomach may be avoided. For sale by A. G. Luken & Co. and W. H. Sud hqff, Fifth and Main streets. TO PLACATE TAMMANY Formidable City Organization Has Four Candidates, Any One of Whom Would be Acceptable. Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 19. Although there are many well-known Democrats here, the absence of some of the fore most leaders who will be most influen tial In the selection of the ticket to be nominated at the Democratic state convention, which begins here at noon on Tuesday, prevents the situation from taking any definite form. Everybody, regardless of particular political affiliations, agrees that iao definite settlement has been reached as to the nomination for governor. ?jt is conceded that so far as actual pledged delegates are concerned, John B. Stanchfield of Elmira has the lead. The name of Edward M. Shepard of Brooklyn is prominently named by many of these here for the head of their speculative ticket. Assembly man George M. Palmer of Schoharie is mentioned for lieutenant governor ihe Tammany people who are here mention four names as those of candi dates, any one of whom could be ac ceptable to Tammany hall. The names are those of Shepard, Palmer, Judge D. Cady Herriclc of Albany and Judge W. J. Gaynor of Brooklyn. They express themselves as opposed to Mr. Stanchfield and equally so as to Comp troller Edward m. Grout, who is men tioned as likely to be favored by Sen ator McCarren and the Kings county organization and certain up-state lead ers. There is no movement here In evidence in favor ot the nomination of District Attorney William Travers Jerome. . REVOLUTIONS PROGRESS Paraguay and Uruguay Have Not St tied Their Civil Strife. Buenos Ayres, Sept. 19. According to dispatches received here the revo lutionists of Paraguay are concentrat ing their land forces at towns parallel with the railway and have cut off sup plies and communication with Asun cion. It is evident that the revolution ists are planning to make an early at tack upon the capital or to starve the government into submission. Advices received here from Uruguay state that Basilio Munoz, successor to General Aparicio Saraivia as the head of the revolutionary forces, has writ ten to President Ordouez of Uruguay, expressing his belief in the futility of further bloodshed now that Saraivia is dead and asking the president to propose conditions of peace. Presi dent Ordonez replied that, while desir ing a cessation of the struggle, the government was not prepared to make conditions, though it stood ready to entertain reasonable proposals. Dele gates representing both parties are now negotiating a basis of peace. Ow ing to the many previous failures the public ha3 little faith in a successful issue of these negotiation. Charge Not Sustained. , r Mt. Sterling Ky., Sept. 19. Sheriff Ed Callahan and Judge B. F. French were acquitted of the charge of sub ornation of perjury. The defendants were indicted on the charge of sub ornating perjury to acquit Curtis Jett and Thomas White for the assassina tion of J. B. Marcum in the Breathitt county courthouse at Jackson last year. Suit for $100,000 damages is pending against them, and Judge Jas. Hargis and Alex Hargis in Winchester now, the plaintiff being the widow of Marcum. Girl's Body Found In River. Worthington, Ind., Sept. 19. Sunday afternoon Philip Westenhaver, while in a boat on White river a mile east of here, discovered the body of Miss Pearl Patterson, aged seventeen in the water. Her hands were grasping the mud on the banksgof the stream and she had evidently been dead for several hours. So far as known there was no reason for the girl to take her life. An investigation will be made. The suicide theory is generally cepted. ac- Taggart In Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 19. Illinois Demo crats gave Thomas Taggart, chair man of the national committee, a royal welcome when he reached Chicago this morning. There was a meeting of the state committee and visiting states men in the morning, a luncheon at the Iroquois club at noon, and a jolli fication is in progress this afternoon. Mr. Taggart comes here to organize branch headquarters of the national committee. Miss Ethel Woodward left for Ra- bina, Ohio, Saturday to -visit W brother, Isaac. The court house fence was sold bv piece meal Saturday. The price paid was small but foots up nearly six hundred dollars. Following' tore the sales: Bryan Cemetery Ass. 145 ft. $ 00.52 Henry Wuenker, 200 ft 120.00 Henry Wuenker, 15 ft Weber & Holzapfel, 4S4 ft... Anton Stolle, 96 ft . Henry Bullerdick, 300 ft Henry Wuenker, 2 gates Henry- Bullerdick, 2 gates.... Henry Bullerdick, 2 gates . . . Weber & Holzapfel, gate.... Total is certain. Dickey Pierce will again be first rush, or the Indianapolis management will have an altitudinous job of explaining on its hands. Paddy O'Hara will again be at half back, unless Manager Cohen changes i lus mind aud secures Ha rrr Wav from the Terre Haute management. Either Farrell or Canavan would make a good center. Conrshall has played two seasons at Indianapolis, but center will likely be a new man. Pierce and McGilvray are spoken of as first rush, while the former will likely be accented. Of the situation 7.50 I the Indianapolis Star says: 164.56 J "AH nolo authorities" aaree that 33.25 Dickey Pierce and Dan Daly formed 141.00 the greatest goal getting combination 2.50 . m the game. Last season th men ler lent 1.53 .Foor of the Danville club realizes 2.20jPhiyed on different teams and neitht 2.20 i was much of a factor. Preside! Tne World Famous US And His Band COLISEUM Friday, Sept. 2:30 and 8:15 P, SOLOISTS Eatelle Liebling, Soprano Jt.sie Straus, Violinist Herbert L. Clarke, Cornetitt Splendid Programs .$565.26 that Dalv is not much of a factor GOLDEN CARP and is willing to dis- Was Caught in West River by Mrs. Copeland. IT. i T-1 O i 1 - 1(1 iiagersiown, ma., oepiemuer xit. Mrs. Sol Copeland, while fishing in West river, successfully landed a gol den carp, which weighed eight pounds and was twentj'-six inches long. She had quite a struggle with the fish. Remembered. Mr. John B: Dougan, who just re turned from Ireland, did not forget his friends in Richmond. Mr. James F. Griffin is rejoicing in the receipt of a handsome blackthorn cane, a green flag, a Avatch charm and a book I agement will be unable to get a better without Pierce poe of him. "It would seem tat the local man agement's cue would be to secure Daly even if it were neeesary to trade McGilvray for him, though that sten would not likely be necessary. "There are not a few fans who feel that the team is more ant to be weakened than strengthened by the exchamre of Corshall. "If a man like Jean. Farrell or Canavan could be secured it would be policy to let Cogsrshall jro. Ollie's weak point has been his offensive rame. There were few who had much on him in defensive play. Toward the latter port of last season he im oroved his game considerably and, as he is a youngster, it is onlv reason able to suppose that he will play a better game this season. "Coggshall may not be the best center in the game, but it is better than an even bet that the local man PRICES Matinee, 50 and 75c; children 2Zc Evening, 50c, 75c and $l. v Reserved teats at Nicholson's hook store. of poems, prized by The articles Mr. Griffin. are highly POLO. The polo pot is boiling, and the question as to who will be the play ers on the various teams is the ques tion of the hour. Bill Bannon will captain the Indianapolis team. That one. Way Talks. When asked if he was done with polo,' Way declared emphatically that he was out of the game for good, but a few minutes' talk with him re vealed alarming symptoms of the ('polo fever" lurking in his system. Way frankly confessed that "he was the worst in the business" last season, and has no fault to find with the Indianapolis management for re leasing him, but attributes his poor play to lack of condition. The fact 0. B. MEDEARIS Has n ceiv. d his Fall and Winter Samples of WOOLENS Which you can see, for a full suit or an overcoat, over 93 Main Otreet I still have the Kahn Tailoring Hne of Ind:anapoli. Call and ste them be fore placing j our order. As ever, yours, O. B. Modoari S that he was taken ill a few days aft er his release is pretty good evidence that he was in no condition to play. "While I am done with polo, I think," said Way yesterday, "I'll acknowledge that I would like to get back in the shafe I was my first year here, and show those of my friends who stood by me last year when I was in bad,. that I really have it in me." There are not a few of the Indi anapolis fans who would like to see Way given the chance. E32X! IHE- IUI us ni re Mill THE TALK OF THE TOWN 1 WEEK Beginning Monday, 7:00 p. m. TWO FROLICS DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY Show Grounds Ah end South l Streets The place where misanthropa is laid down and dull care for gotten. All attractions by The Great iMUNDY iSHOWS J - 15 GREAT SHOWS 2 BANDS 4 ORCHESTRA ONS j j & jk Gorgeour Show Fronts Brilliant Electric Effects m 01T FlT Preseetle Acts Thae Any Other Orgaelzatlomi - A combination of Sterling Merit and Worth that is Impregnable to Attacks and is Replete with Vitality and Vigor. OWNED AND CONTROLLED BY COLONEL P. J. MUNDY The Master Mind of Carnival Genius. Presenting this Season the Strongest Aggregation of All Featured Shows in Exist ence. Absolutely Unique and Original in Conception. Doors open at 1 p. m. and 7 p. m.