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Richmond daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1876-1904, September 11, 1901, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038016/1901-09-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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... IN THE MARKET . . .
I lave
It's good value for the money, and we think the best iking f t th
price in Richmond. It is a good, sound, clean lierry, ar 1 wi rnak
a good ccp of coffee. We have higher priced goods, .nd ollee j
low as 15c per pound. We know we can please you . . .
john f. McCarthy
S. lOth.
You win have GOOD PICKLES if you see us O
. . for y:ur supplies ... . O
? In the city
I I -. v O
I. 1 V V t I '
O O ( rO O O O O
Y Tin I - - iin'miii i r- - ' " "
y 0 bMKSlQ'R&l
VNv? N0Tth Tenth
We have contracted with the Kiclimoml Shovel
& Tool Co. for their entire ou'put of Mill
Wood. This is the best quality of 3Iill Wood,
cut front green timber, and hs but little bark
on it. AVe have a good supply now, but it will
not last long:. IMilCE S1.5U PER COKI).
Telephones 49
No. II S. 7th. H. LURING, Prop.
I want first to thank ray many gocd customers who have favored me
with thtir highly aypreciaUd trade for 20 years past, and kindly ask their
favcr in the future. Iltvirg leased for a term of vears the above located
saesrecm. I mi htie to s'py. I will keep on hand constantly a full line of
C'v.rr.t us Tvgy Co. vehicles, Columbus. Ohio, which is the standard the
world cicr, Btti so favcrablv In vtn in this territory ; also J. B. JIcFarlan
Carrifge Co. vehicles. Cct-r.ersvtlle, Ind., a high medium grade, sold by nie
0 es-rs. rd tr.fr.v in gocd rucrdrji order totlay. I kindly ask old and
new cus.un:ers to call sr.d see my goods and low- f.Ul prices.
- - - H. LURING - r -
yon ever tried our 25c Coffee :
r HOt.ES
I I W 1111 V-IW k
J - Hi m 1 Jir I il F tl III ' r -
Mather Bros. Co.
Points Political ami Otherwise From
Hooirrt'o u's N-at.
Indianapolis. Sept. 11. James P.
Goodrich of Winchester, chairman of
the Uepubiic;m state committee and
one of the most i lever tuen iu the
world, was here y.-vterday. Ir is uu
d.Tst'H.u that he is displaying the qual
ities of a liaruioiiizi-r early in his of
ficial career, and that is trying to
red nee the friction iu the Mei'ulloch
Cromer ti-rht hi the Ki-rhth district to
a minimum by applying his special
make of hannouy oil. lie had a In.:
conference with Vic- chtt irmau Keal
iULT of the state committee wl.en. it is
said, this subject was .list nssed. The
fret' ami asy manner which Mr.
Met'mi.ch is ilourishiii.; his battle ax
is worrying the Iiej .tibiieau leaders.
it i uses to suv wliii his candidate
ftr t n'fess in the Kiirhth district will
be. but it is und-Tst.Mid he has .ne.
His very reticence is considered omi
nous, especially when eor.pled with the
report that lie is now the actual owner
of two new-papers i:i addition to his
orsan at Muncie. There is a treneral
feeling in the air that lie intends to
"raise Cain." and this is distiuietimjt
political circles not a little.
The train bearing Indianians to
Buffalo to participate in the celebration
of Indiana Iay at the I'an-Ameriean
exposition will Kill out of the Union
depot in this city Friday at 'h.l'i p. m.
Two of the conches will lie occupied
by the Terre Haute and Montiecllo
companies of the national guard. A
private car will contain 'iovernor and
Mrs. Intrbin and son Fletcher. .lames
Whitcomb Kiley and t'ohmel Charles
12. Wilson, the governor's secretary.
Niagara hotel will be Indiana head
quarters at I'uil'alo. antl the four coii.
panies of the national unard will es
eoi't the visitors from the hotel to the
exposition grounds via lelaware ave
nue, one of the tinest sireets in the
world. At lo o'clock Saturday morn
1ns the director general of the exposi
tion will deliver a welcome, (iovernor
Kurbin will respond. Poet Uiley will
recite "Old Olory," and Senator I-'air-lanks
will deliver the address of the
day. The party will return to Indi
anapolis Monday iuoi-niu. The gov
ernor's staff will lie well represented.
The congressmen have all been Invited
to attend, and Congressmen Holliday,
Hemenway, Cromer. Watson, Miers.
Landis and Crumpacker have accept
ed. Steele antl Zenor have niif been
heard from. Lieutenant iovernor Gil
bert will represent the legislative
branch, I.. ,T. Monks the supreme court,
I. W. Comstock the appellate Court,
and Attorney Oeneral Taylor the state
orlicials. Mrs. Fairbanks, wife of Sen
aror Fairbanks, left last niu'ht for I'.uf
falo. The latest
iss;p in state p. -I'.tleal
elrcles fs that State Seruitor Fremont
Oootlwiiie of Wil'ii support will be a
candidate for the Iieputiiican nomina
tion for irovornor in 1!'1. He is a
banker and farmer ami one of the
largest Ian-1 owners in the state. The
people of Indiana have shown a likins
for men of bucolic pursuits in selecting
their governors, n'ld Senator Good
wine's friends say he would be a
worthy successor of Coventor Mat
thews antl iovernor .uonnt.
i W. A. Lower, the sen in 1 assistant
superintendent of public instruction,
; was absent from his desk today, and
j it leaked out that he has rone to I)e
' catur to marry Miss Nora Peterson,
a eharmim; voting lady of that town.
Something In a Name.
Peoria. Ills.. Sept. 11. William Nie
man, an insane farmer, who hat been
under a delusion that the jwople were
trying to lynch him for the" murder of
President McKinley, died raving like
a maniac in the county jail. lie was
picked up on the street Saturday tlee
inir from an imaginary mob. His con
dition is said to have been due to drink.
Grief Unbalanced Htm.
Erie, Pa., Sept 11. Grief over the
shooting of President McKinley and
subsequent worry over his condition
and prospects of recovery wore the
causes that led to Orlando I. Van
camp, one of Erie county's most promi
nent men, to kill himself. He blew
off his head with a shotgun.
He Worked the Guests.
Huntington. Ind., Sept. 11. Paul
Bart ley, a well dressed stranger, reg
istered from Pittsburg. Pa., has been
committed to the Indianapolis reform
atory under the indeterminate act for
stealing elothina from quests at a ho
tel and ransacking their trunks.
The Iope Is Amusefl.
Rome. Sept. 11. The pope has been
so impressed by the attack upon Prosi-
dent McKinley that he intends to take
i iar i u ii i , , . ot j'
ie initiative in
int action by the
1 Christian ptiwers atrainst anarchisui.
He is writing an important eneyclic.il
on the subject, which will be puhlishetl
next month.
Most Show Them,
Elkhart. 1ml.. Sept. 1L The county
commissioners hereafter will jjrant no
more electric railway franchises un
less a certified check of $1M ac
companies the proposition as a guar
antee of ood faith.
Carried on Knsine's Pilot.
Chicago, Sept. 11. Seven persons
tidlns; in a waaon were struck at a
crossing of the Baltimore i: Ohio rail
road at sixty -third and Loomis streets.
Two girls who were in tle wa-ron were
carried for a Mock on The pilot of the
engine and escarped apparently unhurt,
but terribly frightened. All the others
were injured.
iic5' jm fefi
Rok or Mattinii For the Floor lt
trnrtivt Pieces of Fnrniture l ittle
Touehesi That Lend Spice tu Home
1. 1 t i n if.
i The woman with a home of her own,
built on modern plans, no longer ia
' ooliced to endure the discomforts of
' hotel life in ordt r to enjoy the suniruei
months, for the home piazza suggests
: additional relaxation. With screens
I drawn, there may be privacy on the
main deck of the home craft. In the
evening there are the same front seats
at the Moon as there are for sojourners
. at crowded hotels. In the morning
there is the privilege of sitting behind
drawn screens in negligee attire, and
in the afternoon there is an opportu
nity to entertain friends with a cup of
tea or an ice. The piazza is really only
another room, and if it extends around
the house there is always a place
, screened from the rays of the sun.
The cheap cotton Japanese rugs, even
those that have done hrst service with
in doors, are appropriate, for a floor
covering. Indeed, a snip of matting
Is preferred ay some women to the cot
; ton rugs. The latter match weil the
' light oak rockers known as piazza
chairs and need not be taken in at
night, for even if a shower give theia
! a gtod wetting there is no harm done.
A couch of cane is less expensive than
a rattan couch antl is almost as pretry.
Over this rugs may be thrown and pil
lows piled np at the back,
j A kitchen table, the legs of which
i have been shortened and over the tcp
of which a denim table cover has !een
thrown, is convenient for books sad
magazines. The Japanese screens or
.shades that hang at the front and sldt-s
of piazzas are inexpensive, easily low
ered and raised and by many preferred
to the striped awning.
A hammock, which is the usual fea
; ture of piazza comfort, is often more
pleasing to look at than to lie in and
for that reason is not so popular as it
once was. If there is a secluded cor
ner la which to suspend it. ail well and
" good, but it no longer monopolizes
space that can be more satisfactorily
filled. The large willow steamer chair,
which Is really a couch, is far more
comfortable. It may be filled with
pillows ai the .reclinics tack cr net.
It is a cou.. ortame summer ctiair aru
I far ahead of a hammock.
' For the hammock the pillows should
be lint n covered or gingham covered,
j so that the slips can be washed every
i week or two. for they are bound to
! fatch the d'ist.
A very attractive piece consists of a
cross between a steamer chair and n
hammock. The canvas is swung in au
enormous woooen framework, and
when the hammock chair fs filled witl
' pillows it is to be recommended for a
? siesta in a shady, secluded corner of
i the piazza.
The woman who knows how best to
enjoy the summer at home has dessert
served out on the piazza after dinner
The little tables are spread with tray
cloths, and the c-oSfee anil fruit and an
Ice are waiting there when the family
adjourns from the dinner table. Then,
also, the gentlemen can enjoy their
after dinner cigars. Such little touches
as these o so much to lend spice to
and to dispel monotony from home
The piazza party is now a feature of
summer entertaining and takes the
t cttAia.
roo nrMOtix&
p'ace cf the lawn party in a measure.
Gnest3 meet on the piazza of the host
ess and witnoct entering the house at
all on warm summer afternoons par
take cf refreshments, embroider and
while away a few delightful, informt'
hours. New Idea Woman's Magazine.
The Kongo is one of the widest wster
ways on the glolie. if not thf finest, tr.
some parts it is so wide ti n-t vessels
may pass one another and yet be out of
People's Exchange. I
Ail advertisettserits uiuler the alxve
ht-ad, suoh as 'w itntetl, " "for sale."
lost." &c, will !e ijiven one it-.strtioa
free, to PaHndium subscrtlt-rs.
. Storaire- OrouLvl floor, sixtreoth
i and Main. Vern 8mitb. tf
a.m ki Kou top i;ii itt.u etuir.
See J. White at Brunswick to-
it M.i li-.u.s t llttl li:ruifl
eti cr ucfurnished alto baru for rtct.
j No 32y south twelth Street. 3t.
! For Sai f. Seoond-hand furcitu-e,
s'"vesand baby cab. Sale bern i
; a . tii. Thursday. north seveuth
S street.
i Lost biav Ktt li jacket, at Glea
;ui"r, opposite hrst s-pririj froio
! Main sirve' e:tran e. Finder please
j it ave at 3022 Main street or 122 State
j street.
' W.tei Girl for l:bt hoi:s-
worti. One that will s-!et i at toie.
203 south eleventh.
j Lost Bird dojf with oliarard
mime. Return to Fred Miller at
icratid hotel and receive reward
Waxtkh Anyone having my o'd
Family Bible will please drop me a
postal card at Glen View, Richmond,
Ind. It was sold through mis-take.
It is valuable to n.e. Would very
much like to tind it.
Mark Hayxes.
CW.wteh A god home for a boy,
fourteen years old. Two years' ex
perience on a farm. Apply this of! ice.
Vaxtei I'iace to Ido general
housework or work in restuaruLt er
halcry. Address north 1210 north
F. street.
Prevailing I'ricc For Grain, Provis
ions ami Livestock on Se(t. lo.
Imliaiiaiolls Grain and I.ivttock.
Wlieut Wajtou, Toe; N-.
red. Meady.
c'tiiu sternly : No. 2 mixed, "Vic
Oat a-I mil ; Nh. 2 ntixt-J, :CC
Cattle Sternly at 75fti5."iO.
Ib'jfs Sternly ul $.V.i7.
Mit-eji SitH.ly tit jl .VX-i.'l.rs.
i.a'.ul)S Active at 4.2.'ftj4.75.
fhicaffo Cirain antl Provisions.
iO!eueU.j L'lunfJ
St it. ..,
Sept. ...
1 i.e.
i '
Sept. ...
I . e
r..r' -S.-i-t.
t l. t
I. it it! -S.-pt.
S.I.I. ...
. ;t
i 14 70
! 1 s1) (11 s
13 :ttt i 1". "-.
ft J 42
Al :, 4-
v jg 17
S 2
s 7'i
8 T
s t7
s 1"
.'t . ... . k wt.rtB ewre ,r.
.".; .litis. :u!;S,c; iih, 14.70; laid, .s'l.-lCt"'
rll), j.s.i"n.
loinsville lira i il ait1 Livestock.
Wheat No. - re. I and tmlierry, 71c.
C'ttrti N-t. 2 vhit tle; ,.. 2 mixed, 'SOc.
U;iu-... iiilxt-il. .'".it-; No. 2 wUilit, 4.K-.
Cattle lu!l at fiiV.il.:i.
Iltijtn Steatlj at St.&iii;j.
Klleep SlttW at 1?,-J.7r..
Laiubs St' a-ly nt J.."K1'!il..Vj.
Cincinnati Cirain ami Livestock.
Wlieat leiil; No. 2 red, J:
.-ii tp. et : No. 2 mixed, rt:.
i ats . fy . N . - uiix.'d, ic
Cat! I. --!.' !:. I I'j 'JX
Htljs Active nt l.;i".j7.
Sileep-Sieatly at Y.Si:i.2X
b.u..l,s-i'tiil at g-'j4-"'.
Cliicaso Livestock.
Cattle Stjeii:: st.-ers, 4.4txaj.50; srjcb
a-id r.-. .i i--. j s.''it,s.
ili'n at $K''t'.'M!
1-fietp .steady at :s.lof.il.l0.
Lamt.s Steady at 3.7V.j 4.WI.
New York Livestock.
Cattle Firm at 4.5o(WH.
Ib.jfn Steady at iVnk:.
bUefp Steady at fJ..V3.75.
Laujhi Lower nt 4.2-Vii.j.g3.
Kast Rufraln Livestock.
Cattle Pull at $.1.wiJ-6e.
U'-f Slow at i'Vul.
Sheep 1 mil at fortes.
Lamb-Lull at !4'a4.w.
Ttlelo f.rain.
Wheat ri!l; cash, 71V.
Com I mil; N"o. 2 eah. "o.
Oul Ltuil. No. '4 ei, Ci'jc
Chicago Wheat, (IH.
Oats. ?,:',. Lard
Toledo Wheat, 71.
Iticbmond Market.
Whpat.rr bohl. ...
3orE. rer h r. h 1
22 .Ho
... . e
; .rr t?oaei ,
Hy, per bahel ....
1 "lover aeed.per bnabel reta.il .
Butter, per lb
; Lrt! pr ib ...
i Eicn. vr 'T't
j PotatoB, new pr ba ..
i 8 dea prr itj ... ...
j F -n .111p
! 'hiekena, per lb
: Wool
. tt i. .
He j
.... f 3
A Good Light.
Bert Gas Burners, with chiatev
j and mantle complete, SSc. Best pas
! chimney in town or.lv lf)c. Mact'es
( lo, 15 and 25 tents. Try us. f
I Ilikf'.. Sixth and Main.
Public Sale,
Will be sold at public sale. twt7
fresh cows and other cattle, b y q
Underbill at Pennsylvania railiari
stock yards, corner tenth and sorth
; r streets, oaiurcay, bept, 14. w
a. m. and 1p.m. 11-1
S 5

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