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BlOmiOin) DAILY PALEADnnXSATTOAD UOENING, OCTOBER 29, 1001. ?AOE TOUR " THE ' : '. : , PALLADIUM . - , s "MEMRRR AHSOCIATED PRESS PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY. - AT 922 MAIN STREET. TELEPHONES: CENTRAL UNION HOME - - - - 31 21 rKlKHED AT RICHMOND PQ9TOFFICK AS CLASS MATTKK fcllv auverd by carrier to any part of 'the city for seven cents a wee it. SUBSCRIPTION RATES I DAILT OctsKl cltv. six months, In advance . .$1 Bp GatUde cltv, one month, In advance 3U Oct side city, one year, tn advance 8 GJ WEEKLY By mall one year, 81.00 in advance. JOHN S. FITZCIBBOSS. - Editor. A. O. HOLLY, - Business Manager, H. S. CARTER, - Report orl RAMSEY POUNDSrONE at Staff Republicans promise Progress. Democrats prophesy Disaster. . o Old Glory will wave next Novem ber S as it never waved before. The burning Democratic issue .just now is the selection of a scapegoat to go on duty on the morning of Novem ber 0. o There is a healthy prospect that' ihe country will return a Scotch ver dict on Democracy's "safe and Kane plea. Democrats would be better satis fied with their candidate for the vice presidency if he shoVed a more generous disposition. The American manufacturer and the American workingman must de cide whether they want a continu ance of "McKinley prosperity" or a return to Cleveland's "tariff for Av enue only." Do the pe-opje of today like . the policies of Lincoln' and . MeKinley, the working out of whick effected the saving of the Union with Mr. Lin coln '"and the making it 'prosperous under Mr. MeKinley? Mr. Roosevelt has run the government along their policy linesvin .domestic, and foreign r,; n J t i- '..- affairs, v rh. onlv &n- of -dias-ifia-F6 , ' " I . ' ' . -V',. faction conic from the Democrats; and their, cries are political capital, partisan faultfindings. The Krauss murder trial is over, Mrs. Krauss pleading guilty to hav ing killed her stepdaughter on the S'.cond of last August. After her arrest she stoutly denied any knowl edge of the crime and it Avas not . generally " believed she was guilty. Her husband has been faithful in his attentions to her in jail, and it was he who wormed the confession out of her. The people of Hartford City were much incensed when the confession was made known and crowds of women followed after her when she was being taken to the train en 'route to the reformatory, throwing stones an$ other missiles at her. She made a lengthy confession of the crime to the judge, who sen tenced her to prison for life.' o The Chicago Tribune has been pub lishing each morning a letter from prominent men giving their views of President Roosevelt. The articles have been very interesting and all tended to show the high esteem each had for the president. In yesterday morning's Tribune the writer is Mr. Jacob Riis, a man who delighted a large audience ; at the Coliseum in this city . last winter in his stercopticon lecture on the slums of New York. We quote from the article as follows: . "In the matter of labor he was with the under dog in the fight. His first year in the assembly of my State found - him championing the cause of the virtually enslaved ten ement .cigarmakers, found -him, lock ing horns with ' the managers4 of his own party over the rights and the wrongs of legislation. The rights " land the" wrongs were in question only i formally. They were perfectly plain. It was, a question of convenient cor ruption, which he blocked, and the "had to mve wav. As , . JT 11 i4V 0 police commissioner, as governor, the same things came up again ana again alwavs with the same treatment from him. .always with the same re Milt. Did the police neglect their dutv? Was the factory inspector in efficient or negligent? Was it a bill that tried to regulate the relations between employer and employe, to 1 1 A 4 drive sweaters irom me ieuwueiu, to bring light and air to the people's homes in those tenements! 'He "went himself to see by day or by night and went to the bottom of it. I know, for I was with him. We went to ether on these errands and I saw that what counted with him always was the "right" of the thing. That once estabished, he went straight to it, and if any one or anything was in the wav he was apt to be " hasty" with it. That much truth there is in the old charge. With those who coun seled "discretion" where a just law was to be enforced, where the right of a thing was plain, he had never any patience. And whether they happened to be selfish politicians, greedy corporations, or puiuuuu la bor men who demanded for them selves the special privileges which (hey denied others, was to him of no consequence. , Therefore he made enemies. PARKER REBUKED. The hardest slap yet administered to Parker was from the hand of an ultra-Democratic editor. There is in the southland no more rabidly Demo cratic newspaper than the Memphis Commercial Appeal, yet an editorial leader in that paper reads: "Those distinguished blatherskites who have been ablathering about Fil ipino independence and corollary in anites claim to be helping to elect Judge Parker. "Governor Wright, who is on the ground and who knows, informed this government that all' these, declara tions were being Jtranslated and pub lished in Tagal newspapers and that they were having a deluding and deleterious effect on the natives. "Now comes the report that the old agitators and , ' professional pa triots w'ho have , been - in enforced re tirement and whose, henchmen are the head hunters' and bandits from the mountains, and the bolo men from the bamboo thickets in. the valley have come forth and purpose holding public independence' meetings in Manila. ? 4t . . "If -these fiery ' eiliorters arouse their half-tamed fellows to disorder f end rapine by their-pcrtervid utter - r J : 1 . ... . .. !''.; it'- -D - ancos, anu n tne tasK. oi governing the islands is rendered more difficult and expensive, bur hpme-brdd Tagal- Americans will find that they are supporting--Judge'' ' Parker with a knife. "This icountrv is enjrasre.l in the solution of one of the most diff.eult problems that ever confronted a civ ilized people and it is bendiuj; every enercrv to solve it wisely. Every word tittered calculated to embarrass it will be resented by the spirit of the nation which stands for 'right or wrong, our country.' " In the Democratic platform anid in Parker's letter of acceptance will be found that "blathering about Fili pino independence and corollary in nnities," of which the Memphis Ap peal complains. Mr. Parker empha sized his desire to have it known that he demands the giving of an imme diate promise of independence to the Filipinos. . o YOUNG VOTERS. A poll of the first voters in Indi ana shows that more than three thou sand young men whose fathers were Democrats have announced their in tention of voting the Republican ticket this fall. These young men have been studying American, history and find that there 1 is not a single important statue on the books, or a single administrative act of general benefit to the American people to the credit of the Democratic party in.th last half century. They find, as an." young man can find by looking over the history of the country or the his tory of the Democratic party, that i has not a single act of either legis lation or administration now undc discussion to which it fan lay any claim whatever. The Democratic party has been tn ly the brake on the wheel of prog ress. It has not advocated, a single policy in the last half century that has been adopted by the people, and there is only one Republican poliev that has been enacted into law which the 'Democratic party has not finally approved after it demonstrated its success. The one Republican policy which still meets the Democratic dis approval is that of protection to :Vmerican industries. Individual Democrats of the North may approve this Republican poliey which has di versified industry and added to the wealth and prosperity of the coun try but the Democratic party as an organization continues to oppose it as unconstitutional and as robbery, and advocates a return to the old Democratic doctrine of free trade. The South dictates the policy of the Democratic party as it did before the war when it had slave labor to compete with free labor of the North. i'he South still has cheap labor and child labor. The politicians of the south have insisted that this ques tion of child labor is a purely local question, just as they have insisted that the race question is purely lo cal. They demand that the South shall be left alone in working out its industrial and economic questions, but at the same time they control the Democratic party in Congress, and there they dictate a policy that would take from American labor the protection given by the tariff, ; r to place this labor on the same footing with the cheap labor of Europe. They do this because the South lias ittle to lose by free trade. It has cheap labor in the millions of, Ne groes kept in ignorance and in white child labor which is prohibited by w in every Northern State.- It is not surprising that the young men of Indiana whose fathers, were Democrats are turning to Roosevelt and the Republican Party. . The voting men of this country are study ing history and learning business methods. They have an ambition to do something. They are not willing to go to the polls only to protest against doing something or to;Sur render their business judgment to the men of the South who still rstudy, the writings of political economists of nearly a hundred years ago , to ! form their economical policies for ( today. The young S men of today Want to be associated with those who are doing something, and something that will stand the test of their 'own judgment and experience in business affairs. They know that a Democrat ic Congress would be controlled by lhe men from the Southland, not by Democrats from the North. They know that these Southern men have no consideration for the man who earns his living by manual labor, but still try to continue the old policy of cheap labor even at the sacrifice cf the little children. Miss Ruby Hunt has returned from Xenia, O., where she attended . the wedding of Miss Jessie Baker, . SEE THAT MARK? To vote a straight Republican ticket make a X within the clr c!e which surrounds the eagle, a the one above it marked. Make no other mark on your ticket. Any other mark than the X will spoil your ballot and will t 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 Initial of the poll clerk on the bacK can be seeiv JUST BEFORE . : BREAKFAST A FEW ITEMS THAT ARE EAS ILY DIGESTED. AMD PREPARED ESPECIALLY For People Who Eat Hurriedly and Chew Their Food on the Way To Their Work. Doe tors Directory. Little .Mae Glick, who has been ailing for some time is reported no better. . Mrs. Geo. Black is reported quite ick. J. M. Fudge is report od no better. Mrs. Georee Cook is on the sick list. Mrs. W. C. Engle is reported no better. , 'Mrs. Hannah. Wright, who has been quite sick is better today. Mrs. Sarah Middleton is not so well today. Mrs. Mart Manii is reported worse today. Mrs. Joe Nunn is reported quite sick. Dunkirk News. . Should be Arrested. Walter- Dressier will leave to night for Fairaiount, W. Ya., to work this ..fire. Dunkirk-News. . " ' ,"' " A gentleman of, this city came in to a .store a. few evenings ago and said I was playing euchre with my wife last evening. , A, friend queried by saying "which Avon." The gen tleman flushed and said "I only have one. ,; What Are Their Karnes. " Cljarles and . Clarence Jackson spent Sunday evening here, with their best ,girls..-3iConnersville News. 'Bill had a billboard; Bill. also had a boanj bill. The board, bill bored Bill so that Bill sold the' billboard to pay his board ..bill. . ; : r : J"', i t: ' 'People many to be divorced and r.re divorced .to marry. . CHARITY BALL ITT'- i. - (Continued. From First Page.) C". II. Du Hadway and vMiss Clara Comstock;; Mr. and Mrs. John Nich olson, Mr. "and. Mrs. W, F. Starr; Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Dougan, and Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Myrick ; 31r. and Mrs. K. M. Ferriday and Mrs. Y. 1). Mc Cabe; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Shiveley, Mr. and Mrs.-. Omar Hollingsworth, Dr. and v Mrs. Charles Marvel. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Edward - Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Iiichard .Study,, Mrs. George Wil liams, Mrs,, Hutledge Newman,, Mrs. Will Campbell, Mr. Howard Camp bell, Mrs. Frank Williams, Mr. and ?Ifs. Harry Doan,-. Mr. ,and Mrs. Louis Hiflf, Dr. and Mrs. F. S. An derson,: Mr. and Mrs.; Frank Par sons, Mr. and - Mrs. Charles Kolp, Mr. and .Mrs. -Fred Bart el, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Fletcher, Mr, and Mrs. Louis Emmons, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Coin stock, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Swisher, Mr. and Mrs. . Dickhut, of Indianapolis; Mr.-and-Mrs.. Armer, Mr. and Mrs. Omar Murray, Miss Ruby Hunt, George Dilks, H. J. Haynes, Miss Grace. Smith, Miss Inex Clawson, Miss Marjorie Pennell, . Thomas Mc Carthy,. Miss Ethel Woodard, Dudley Elmer, Miss ,,, Bessie. Louek, .Miss Merle .'Williams, Miss Inez Williams, Jliss Pearl Kanfman, Miss Marie Kaufman,-. Miss n Marie .Campbell, Thomas Kaufman. Miss Elizabeth Newman, Ilany Thoraburg. Wick ham Corwin, Miss Frances. Campbell, Frank BrafTett, Riiy Shiveley, Ro. bert Study, Benjamin Bnrtel, Miss Fern Jauqua, Harry Ross, Miss Lena Coffin, Miss Rnby Hasecoster, Clar ence Gennett. Miss Juliet Corwin. Omar Whelan, Miss , Jessie Land wer, W.. W. Grubbs, J. B. Gordon. Miss Ethel King. Mis Clara Morgan, Miss Josephine Gates. Edward Hams, Miss. Nina 'Harris, Gath Freeman. Misjes Jones, Misses Harvey. Misses j Taylor. Earl Gaar, . Marie Knollen- bersr. The Flower Mission desires the .. . . .!..'. . t. t Palladium to thank everyone who aided in making the ball the success that it was and on behalf of the nwwiv roor of the city they also de sire to .; express their appreciation, UNITED STATES CPM ATOD FROM SOUTH OLrlX f s Y CAROLINA Recommends Pc-ru-na Other Prominent Men Testify. 'y -a, J: r ! !; ohm 'tsoi r' ' !; Hon. John J. I'aitcrson, Kx-l"nited ltlerfroiur.7-xS Chestnut street, Philadelphia, l'a., writes: "As quite n number of my friends have and are using Peruna as 9 catarrh cure with beneficial results, 7 feet that I can safely recom mend it to those suffering from that disorder.' J. J. Patterson. Commodore Nicholson of the U. S. Coiniuodore Somorville Xhlilson, of th- l"nited Slates Navy in a lc-ttor from 11 Street, Northwest, Washington, ;D. C, says: ...... , . "Your IVruna has been and ,Js now used by so 'many of my friends and aequaintaiiees as a puro cure for catarrh that I am convinced of its curative qualities and J.. unhesitatingly recom mend it to ah perkons suffering from that complaint." S. Nicholson. f . U. S. Minister to Cuatcina.'j. Dr. W. Oodfrey HtlrVter, I". S. Minister to (itiaternulu. and i'X-iin'mkT of Coii urs fiunn-K'u.t uek,v, a letter from NYashii.tcHi, 1. C.. writer: mmms unctttainty. ' An rv ers is 1 a.A LOST COAT Ed Wilson Minns His Overcoat Since : Yesterday. Some one carried oil Ed Wilson's overcoat yesterday afternoon while the foot ball game was in progress on ihe school athletic ground. Mr. Wilson had loaned the coat to one of : the players who, when the game fetartedthrew it on the ground and ufferward was unable to find it. A jeward is offered' for the return of the coat. ' ' - KIRS. KRAUSS Sent to the Penitentiary for a Life Sentence. Indiaiaiolis, Ind October 13. -Mrs Rae Krauss, who confessed to tilling-her steidaughter, was bronght from Hartford City to the Women' Reformatory in this city last night. This morning she was given the reg ular prison ; garb and set to., work. She will be employed in the laundry and in the sewing Toom. ; The prison officials have not: attempted to get a statement' from her yet. ? ; . CATHOLIC CHURCH Has More Valuable Property Than Any Other. New York, October 2S. That the Ifoman Catholic church has in the value of property used for occlesi- jastieal purposes surpassea me en- thy Protestant Episcopal denomina tion in this city was made known yes terday in the annual summary of the Federation of Churches. The eccles- iiastical and charitable tax xemp- Vm?S t - - '-BBB IB I States Senator from South Carolina, in " I am full- sutbfietl th;t your I'eruna in an efficacious renutly for catarrh, as 1" and many of my friends have Ufii ' iM-nefltetl by its usc."W. U. Hunior, M. D. Well known men of d ignity and promt neneein the United States endorse and tectunmend Peruna for catarrh, . If you do not doiive pro:it and satis factory resiults from the ue of lV-run, write atonce to Dr. Ilartman, giving ' full statement of your case, and ho will lx')leaed to give, you his valuable ad vieo gratis. AdJre.-s. Ir. Ilartman, I'resitl'eut of TJio H.irtnian Sanitarium. Columbus, j Ohio. ' ' - It's, a Good Sign of the high grade of the coil we s?ll ard of the .' excellence of our methods that our customers, stay with us year in and year out. . , Thev dn't.go around making experinif nt$,', or trying to ?et more coal or better coal for their money. They are ture they fi el no tin-" army of pleased and satisfactory custom--' the best advertisement a basinets can v.. , . Hack man, Klohfoth & Co. . Pbona 219-415 tions in the city amount to .$216,694, 195, of which $185,023,870 is on property used entirely for religious purposes. Church property owned by r?anf 8 . PlaCed at uuiuoiic noiuings eiempv xrviu w.- ation aggregate $55S2,0C5; Protes tant Episcopal, $53,000,450; Presby terians, $16,714,100; Hebrews, $13, 420,050; Christian Science, $945,000. INTERURBAFi: CARS - Are To Be Used for Shipping . . ; : "' Seeds.r:': 'r ' Indianapolis, Ind., October 23. The largest contract for freight ship- v ments ever made over an interurban electric road bas been obtained by Frank Norveil, of the IndianapolU & Northwestern Traction Com pany. The shipmen will consist of forty; carloads ofseeds and plants, to be sent next 'week from Boone county to Cumberland. Huntington & Page, of Indianapolis, are the shippers. They have a large farm in Boone county, where their plants aiid seeds are grown, and an im mense storage house at Cumberland. The "Indianapolis & Northwestern company has the contract for the en-' - tire shipment of from 5,000 to 8,000 tons. - '- -;.-.-:;,-!.,.. :. I Mr. Norveil states that 'the agree ment for freight shipments between the Indianapolis & Northwestern and the Indiana .Union Traction com pany, which has been in effect for a short time, is entirely successful. Di-, isiori rates for "all points in the two roads have just been arranged for distribution to local agents. It i said that not a day passes that through shipments are not made over the two lines, according to the traf fic agreement. , ; . ' Hot ton hammock ropes have caus ed many fond lovers twflt ont. 1 1 i ; I