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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM. WEDNESDAY rMORyiNO.roCtOBER 19, 1904, :
PAGE FOUR it P TH ERIC H MOM MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS PUBLISHED DAILY AND "WEEKLY, ' AT 922 M AN STREET. il 11 TELEPHONES : CENTRAL UNION HOME ' - K.NTEKED AT RICHMOND POSTOFFIOK AS 8KCOND-CLASS MATTER i.ttily delivered by carrier to any part of the city for seven ceata a week. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: DAILY Outride, city, six month?. In advance Outside cltv. one month. In advance ; Outside city, one year, tn advance WEEKLV-By mall one year, $1.00 In advance. ir vnTT CAH at any time to get your paper from your carrier, yon will con-, If YUU rAIL far a faor by at once notifying the office by tlephor JOHN 5. FITZCIBBONS, Editor and Business Manager Xeep ihe election in your mind. Kieo the principles for which the Republican party stands in your Hiiiid. Vote the straight Republican ticket ami you will have no regrets. . o ' It is only a short time until the eketion. The American eagle stands for Americanism. It stands for the highest, type of citizenship. When you stamp the eagle you will have Ihe satisfaction of knowing that you have done; a noble duty, Bryanism and Parkorism are not the proper i?,is for Americans. o In our last issue we made reference to an issue in the Missouri campaign on free text books. On the subject the Globe-Democrat has this to say: School statistics show that an im rtiew?e number of pupils arc with drawn at about the age of twelve and that one of the chief reasons is the increasing cost of text books. The same item of expense causes delays and non-attendance in the primary grades. Free books will keep more pupils in school and keep them in school a longer term of years. Text books are on the same basis as other appliances, such as blackboards, maps and library facilities already furnished. The argument t ha free books are . a step toward socialism can not be sustained unless the whole system cf public education by taxa tion is .open to the charge. Every child may enter the public schools on equal terms, with no restrictions enforced as to sectarianism. Frea text books are not an experiment. They are provided in many States and cities and stand heartily approv ed wherever the system has been es-. tablishel. All debate of the move ment in Missouri has strengthened it. and the prospect is that the amendment will get a groat majority uu the polls. :o ROBBED So She Claims of a Gold Watch Last . Night. A lady living in South Eighth street reported to the police last ev ening that while she was standing in her front yard some one came along and asked her for a place, to stay and while she was talking to him the man grabbed her watch and ran. 'She 'wore the watch where a good 'many" women do, pinned on the out side of her dress, where it is a temp tation foe any man whose mind runs that way SEE THAT MARK? To vote a straight Republican ticket make a X within the cir cle which surrounds the eagle, as the one1 above is marked. Make no other mark on your ticket. Any . other mark than the X will spoil. your ballot and will lose your vote. Use noth Ing to mark the X but the blue pencil that will be given you by the poll clerk. Should you by accident make any other mark on your ballot, return it to poll clerk and get a new one. Before leaving booth fold your ballot so that the face cannot be seen, and so that the bacK can be seen. 4 D PALLADIUM 21 31 .... 30 .... 8 00 APPRECIATED The Palladium's Gift of Candidate Picture,s. Hundreds of people called at the Palladium yesterday in response to the invitation and secured the excel lent pictures of Roosevelt and Fair banks. ACCIDENT On the C, C. & L. Joe Griffin Has Collarbone Broken. Joseph Griffiin, a brakeman on the G., C. & L., living at Peru, met, with a painful accident while working in the railroad yards in this city yester day. Mr. Griffin was standing near the freight coupling some cars when the engine attached to the cars back ed suddenly and Mr. Griffin was crushed between the depot and the car. When his working companions pulled him out it was found that he he a broken collarbone and his body bruised in a number of places. Hagerstown Oil. $The general impression is that about a fifteen-barrel strike will be made in the Hagerstown oil wells. So word came from -there vesterdav. Daily nd personally conducted ex cursions in Pullman tourist sleeping cars, double berth only $7.00 from Chicago, on fast through trains. Choice of routes. No change of cars. All agents sel tickets via this line. For full particulars address A. H. Waggener, traveling agent, 22 Fifth avenue, Chicago, 111. In the British House of Commons, as soon as the question to be decided is put from the chair, a clerk at the table sets in motion a huge sand glass, familiarly known to members as the "egg boiler," probably be cause it takes three minutes to run out. As the last sand runs through the glass the sergeant-at-arms instant ly locks the massive oak doors of the chamber, and only those members who have succeeded in jrettinjr through the doorway can vote. BIG REDUCTION IN LADIES TAILOR MADE SUITS THURS DAY. SEE ADD PAGE 3. THE GEO. H. KNOLLENBERG CO. on 3 GO 0 oo iU N I O N gfo LA B ED t m jf1 m& J-S-S Taggart-Atkins. A wedding that was beautiful in all of its appointments was celebrated this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Adelaide Gallup Atkins, the bride being her second daughter, Miss Lil lian Wells Atkins, and the bride groom Alexander Lewthwaite Tag jrart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Tagsrart. The rooms were tastefully decorated with southern smilax and masses of white dahlias and chrys anthemums filling the mantels or formed into great clusters of white and green against the walls. Pink ehyrsanthemums were used for a similar decoration in the second par lor. The bridal procession was through the three rooms, an,aisle be ing formed of white ribbons held by Miss Florence Gertrude Plum and Miss Khoda Compton Shepard. The Rev. Thomas J. Villers, of the First Baptist church, who performed the ceremony, entered first and was fol lowed by the bridegroom and his best man, Henry V aliant Julier, of New York, a Princeton classmate, Miss Mona Louise . Taggart, a sister of the bridegroom; the bridesmaid, Miss Florence Gallup Atkins, only sister of the bride, as maid of honor, and then the bride alone. A harpist and violinist played the march from "Lohengrin" for the entrance and Mendelssohn's "Spring Song" for the ceremonj', following these j by the avorite nielodies of the bridf. The wedding gown was of white chiffon ind Burgo lace exquisitely fashioned, a veil and a shower cluster of Bride oses completing the costume. Miss Atkins wore pink chiffon with Ma dame Chatney roses, and Miss Tag- rart green chiffon with President Carnot roses. The ribbon bearers wore wiuie gowns ami auueu piuii. -..i 'a - i . : oses. for the wedding supper tne uidal )arty and a few friends, in- lading Miss Lucile Uallup, NVilliam ' very Atkins, Frank Campbell Cline. 11. Waite Colgan and James Lathrop Gavin, were seated at one .table adorned with a large basket of white chrysanthemums and lighted , with white tapers in silver candleholders. The other guests were served a la buffet. Among the guests at the wed ding wore Mr. and Mrs. W: Ivelsey Schoepf, their daughter . Elizabeth and son Albin, of Cincinnati; John Charles Pell, of Forest City, Ark.: Mr. and Mrs. John A. Taggart, of Mooresville: Mr. and Mrs. W. Alter Sample, cf Richmond; Mrs.' -William S. Odell, of Washington, D. C. ; Mrs. Ella Hunt Gallup and Mrs. ; Percy Pickerill, of Evanston. Mr. and Mrs. Taggart will go West on a wedding trip and will be at home at the Ger aidine after November 1. Indiana polis News. f .V- .V. . A . Mrs. Frank E. Wall, who was mar ried last week, and Miss Lura Harold gave a linen shower this morning for Miss Mae Fern Simpson, who is to be married tomorrow. The girls were showered from a. white flower wed ding bell. To the bride to be Avas presented the favorite receipt and the best wishes of each guest, bound in a dainty volume by the hostess. Indianapolis News. K- The' attendants at the wedding of Miss Ma Fern Simpson and Roy Barrett, of Cincinnati, tomorrow night, will be Mrs. Frank E. Wall, of Noblesville, matron of honor; Miss Lura Harold, Miss Eleanor Graff ley, of this city; Miss Flora Lewis, of Sabina, O., and Miss Grace Arthur, of Springfield. O., bridesmaids. Percy L-a rett, a brother, of Cincinnati,will be thebest man, and Harry Alford, of Richmond, will give the bride away. Miss Edna Millet, of -.Richmond, and Miss Lillian Carson, of Newcastle, are here to attend the wedding. Indianapolis News. , Miss Grace Robie entertained yes terday for her guest, Mrs. Moore, of St. Louis, and Miss Rhea Reid. The house was decorated throughout in lavender. Drive whist was played during the afternoon. Prizes' were won by Miss Pearl Green. Miss Lucile Gaar and Miss Inez Williams. The guests prizes were given to Mrs. Moore and Miss Reid. Mrs. Orra Fisher entertained tne A. O. Y. Sewing Club at her home. 218 North Eighteenth street, yester day afternoon from two to five! Liaht refreshments Avere served. Those present were: Mrs. Ed. Stiglem:i:r. Mrs. Cooley. Mrs. Ellis, Mrs.' Jennie Bailey, Mrs. Wm. Gartside, Mrs. Kuth and Mrs. Cain? They meet with Mrs. Will Gartside. 231 North Sev enteenth street, in two weeks. a . e, - s?S ilVif MM mt a t ro 7rt em M .TOFf -f vur- mMM. M MM Ji If . t o The Wednesday . Society of the First Presbyterian church will meet this afternoon at 230 o'clock, with Miss Susan Kels'ey IS North Thir teenth street. Atf this meeting Mrs. John B. Dougali will entertain the members of the society with a talk on her recent trip abroad. An unnu sual meeting is expected., " w . .- ; The Ladies' Penny Club will meet this afternoon with; Mrs. S tough, 39 South Eleventh street. The meeting is called for 1:45. Members will kindly' notice change as a large 'at tendannce is desired. ' Miss Lizzie McGreevy of South Eighth Street, left fcr Anderson, .In diana, yesterday where she was call ed to attend her sister, Mrs. Charles McBride, who is critically ill of typhoid-malaria, fever.. Miss Katie Tobin left for Chicago yesterday to be gone several weeks. 55- -tt Misses Nellie and Katie Conroy, Mary Murphy and Grace Knollen berg who have attended the Fair for the past week have returned home and report a very enjoyable trip, -x- Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Pogue, of East Main street, left yesterday for Chi cago, where they will spend a month or six weeks, the guests of - their daughter. Mrs. Edward Nve. Mesdames F. A. Bescher, George Mashmeyer, C. A. Knollenberg and fleiger leave today for Lyons Sta tion, Indiana, as delegates to the Twenty-third Annual Conven tion of the Woman's Home and For- eign Missionary Society of the Olive - ran(1 Synod in session at St. r.,..i t (i, u today and fol,10rrov -VJ" A Mrs. L. II. Bunyan returned yes terday from Denver, Col., where she had been attending the annnual meet ing of the National Board of -the Woma n 's I lome Mision try " Society. ART ASSOCIATION Report of the Treasurer for the Year Of 19Q4. ,3X Below we print the rejort of the treasurer of t the Richmond Art -Association by request. The full report was not printed, only an abstract, hence the reprinting, Below is the report: Receipts. Balance from 1903 D. G. Rid City Council Five-Dollar Subscriptions ,.59 ' 500.00 100.00 -''.285.00 133.50 Membership Ticket s .. Sale of Catalogues 141.70 Commission on Sales ...... 10.17 Muneie Art Association . . 3.00 - Total 1,170.97 Expenditures. Collecting, Packing and Re distributing $ 122.20 Express 128.46 Postage ....... S.10 Printing Catalogues, Tickets : ; and Stationery ' . 150.25 T SCOTT'S EMULSION is for babies and children who are thin and pale when they ought to be- fat and ruddy; for men and women who are weak and delicate when they ought to be strong and hearty for all who are not getting proper nourish ment from their food. '-'I Poor blood, thin body, open the door for disease. Scott's Emulsion bars the way. Makes the blood richer, pro duces, heal thy flesh and above all provides nourishment '' s Avoid . these so-called wines, cordials and extracts of cod liver oil that are pre-' pared tor the taste only, con tain none of the value of cod liver oil and which contain a large percentage of alcohol. Scott's Emulsion has been the reliable cod liver oil pre paration for over a quarter of a century. We'll send tou a sample free upon reqnest. SCOT T fe- UOWNK, 409 Pearl Street. New Yedc, 19.93 50.00 2S.12 0.00 14.1KJ 500.00 35.00 . Total : . . . ...... . 1,171.34 Balance 5.G3 The report of tlie auditing com mittee: We herein reirt that Ave have examined the books and ac counts 6f Miss Alice E. Unthank, treasurer of Richmond Art Associa tion for-the year ending August 31, 1904, Avere $1,170.97; the expenndi tiiresr were $1,171.34, and balance on hand $5.03. We find her books cor rect in every jway. - ' r ' " T. A. MOTT. t , M. II. DILL. ! Committee. PUMPKINS GALORE Go After Them in Wagons or Any ... . ). ' . ., - - " '. Way. " Mr. Tont Mertz; Avest of the city, tells the Plladiimi that be has enough j pumpkins to keep the people of, Wayne county, in pumpkin pies all j winter. Persons desiring this article of pij si n't can have the same at small cost by driving qut to Mr. Mertz's lace ami loading up. If : the day is nice go out today. Or call him by phone. His number is 103. .To Be Married This Morning. Harlan W. Simmons and Miss Ada Weeg'.iman Avill be united in marriage at the home of the bride's parents by ths ReA-.,Mr. Beck, of Trinity Lu-' ther.-in chnrch, this morning.5 Freight ' v. v.. . '.'. ...... Loan of Picture, "Child of. jVili" ...-C -Doorkeeper , . V. ..... T Watchman . . A" . . . . . . 'i . . Insurance '.V . . v. . ...... . Matreial for hanging- .... . . Keceptiou Hauling . ; . . . . . . . . .... Purchase of l'ictnre by Ben Foster , ... . Purchase of picture by Chas. Cinner ...... H"i"i"i"H- i-H"i"i- .:..:..:..hih. 'i-i"! :"i"i"i--H h-i-i C. O. Harsh nan - ' Geo. W. Zutternn ister THE QUAKER CITY I Fish, Oyster and C - C. O. IIARSHMAN CO., Props. j Fresh Fish, Oysters and 102! MAIN STREET T Poultry received dally. v '.Home Phone 393 The Bst Place To Buy IS PHONES 49 Branch OOOOOOOOIIOHOOOOOCCO o o o o o o o o o R. R. R. Lunch Room. 825 NORTH E ST. MEALS 15 o OOOOOQOOllQllOOOOCQQQ I .TEEY MLL : ... The Jicl Stocsand,Ilancs;arenot tlie clicapest.btit they 'are THE VERY BEST. A lull stock on sale at tlie KETCH HARD WSRk CO. STORE 921 MAIN. , ( , s'-4l.. - - PE-RU-NA NECESSARY ; - TO THE- HOME. 4 Utter From Congressman Vitas, of North CareKiia. pv--si-fi-'C;;s- ;: 7' r ?- .vav v viipe-jT' - -- KOM. GEORGE It. WHITE. t'oagrossnian Oeorpco Henry White, uvj TarlKr , C, write the following Iru ter to Dr. Ilr.rtman concerning lVruun House of Representatives, v ashi;igto:i, ! en. 4, ixjl), ) Teruna Medicine Co., Columbus, O.: Gentlemen! ant more than sctfs fled with Peruna, end find it to be an excellent remedy for the grip and ca tarrh. I have used it .i tny family and they ell join we in recommending It as an excellent remedy. Vzry respectfully, Ucorgetl. White. If you have catarrh write to Dr. llarfr man, giving a fuU statement of your case, and he AvdMje pleased to give you b's valuable advice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, President oi The llarlman Sanitarium, Columbus, O, Poultry Market I Ricliuioud, Ind. 1 m AX Yard, 39 S. 6tliPlione 516. O O O O O O L M. HAYS Prop, q CENTS. O O O KHOW CADHfOIt PAYMENTS. ! " - v.t. ft. )M tjt:. '.- ? .-if V 1.