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The daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, February 18, 1904, Image 5

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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM,, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1904
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The Richmond Palladium
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1904
THE WEATHER.
Indiana: Snow or rain tonight and
"Friday; folder 'Friday.
LOCAL ITEMS
Optical goods at Haner's.
Eye glass changed at Haner's.
Dr. W. A. Park for dentistry. tf
Mrs. W. S. Iliser fs shorthand school.
Try the Palladium for job printing.
Spectacles correctly fitted at Ha
noi 's.
Job work promptly- done at the Pal
ladium. .
Mrs. G. II. Grant is a guest of Cin
cinnati friends.
L. C. King returned yesterday from
a business trio to Columbus, O.
Popular Lecture Course, Monday,
February 22d, East Main church.
P. W. Smith returned last night
from a business tri: to Fort "Wayne.
Birthsr-Born to 31 r. and Mrs. Otto
E. Weaver, 503 north sixteenth street,
a girl.
Harry and Harlan Simmons were
in Indianapolis yesterday on busi
ness. Miss Jennette Landwer went to Cin
cinnati yesterday for a visit with
friends.
Miss Cora Zoller, of Greensburg, is
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Zoller,
of south thirteenth street.
There were only two cases in police
court this morning. One was for
drunk and the other p rovoke.
The ladies of Grace church will
give their annual turkey dinner Fri
day evening from 6 to 7:30. 16-18
W. K. Tiddle and E. A. Reynolds,
of Chicago, both former residents of
Richmond, were the guests of friends
here yesterday.
Rev. J. S. Hughes, of Chicago,who
lias been the guest of his daughter,
Mrs. O. T. Knode, has gone to India
napolis on business.
O. II. Williams, of Xew Castle,
came last night to vi-dt his father,
Isaac Williams and family, of north
ninth street, for a fuv days.
The "Thoroughbred Tramp" com
pany, which played here Saturday,
was in tho city last evening en route
from vnightsow?i to Eaton.
Typewriters, all makes, rented,
sold. Rentals. $? to $5 per month.
Repairs and ribbons for all machines.
Tyrell, W. U. T-I. office. 'Phone 26.
Popular Lee, lire Course, Monday,
February 22d, Temple Quartet, with
Miss Victoria Lynn as render, East
Main street church. Tickets now on
pale at Nixon's. thrs-sat
M1LT0I
There will be services at the Chris
tian church next Sunday.
W. A. Bragg and wife were at
Richmond Tuesday.
Ten Milton people heard with much
pleasure the Sehumann-IIeink con
cert. Mrs. Elizabeth Atkinson is at Indi
anapolis to attend the. wedding of her
granddaughter, Lavina Ookes.
Mrs. Catherine Wallace is improv
ing from her recent illness.
Adam Snyders' have a new piano.
Frank Doty is home from off the
Toad for a few days.
Measles have been very prevalent
in eastern Washington township. Ev-
r fin
I u
5 a
LL3
ery family except one who patronize
the Maple Grove school had from one
to six cases.
A petition for an interurban ser
vice in which the forty minutes wait
at Cambridge City coming from
Richmond will be cut out, has been
asked for by Milton people and been
rranted. New schedule this week.
A select dance will be given at
Ivinsey's hall Friday night, Feb. 26.
I R. L. Bushman who lives on Dave
Nugent 's farm had a sale Monday.
He will move to Dublin. - -j
The rural mail carriers will 1 not
serve their routes on Washington's
birthday, having been granted a holi
day. Rev. Mr. Jensen-? began a revival
meeting at Doddridge . Monday night.
Mrs. Lizzie Kimmel ; has i returned
from near Harrisburg where she has
been nursing for several weeks.
DEATHS AND FUNERALS.
Edington. Mrs. Mary J. Edington,
aged about 73 years, died suddenly
last night at the home of her son,
Charles Ililes, two miles west of the
city. Her home was in Newark, O.,
and she was here visiting. Time and
place of funeral announced later. :
Jenks. The funeral of David C.
Jenks will be from the late home, No.
1302 Main street, Friday at 2 p. m.,
Rev. Marble, of Grace M. E. church,
officiating. Friends will be welcome
to call any time. Interment at Earl
ham cemetery.
Dorsey. John W. Dorsey, aged 79
years, died last evening at St.
Stephen's hospital. The funeral will
be held in Wilson and Pohlmeyer's
undertaking parlors, at 8 o'clock Fri
day morning, Rev. Chamness officiat
ing. Interment will be at Fountain
City.
Miller. The funeral of Ida Miller
will be from the home of her parents,
516 south seventh street, Friday aft
ernoon at 1:30 and 2 o'clock at St.
Paul's Lutheran church. Friends may
call this evening and tomorrow morn
ing. Interment at Lutherania. Rev.
Iluber will officiate.
An Actor's Blander.
A theatrical manager tells of an amus
ing and ludicrous mistake made by a
younj- actor in a play.
The younj? actor had up to this time
employed his talents in enacting such
rohs as called for no speech on his part.
But in this play he was intrusted with
the following line, the onlj- words to
be spoken by him during the entire
play:
"The king is dead! Long live the
kins'."
The critical time arriving, it was ob
served by other players that the young
man who was to acclaim the new mon
arch in the words just quoted was suf
fering from a dreadful attack of stage
fright. I Lis cue came, but no words
could he speak, so frightened was lie.
Finally, however, he pulled hiruselt
together and in desperation shouted at
the top of his voice:
"Long live the king; he's dead!" ,
I.ejcal Cuurteny,
An instance of legal courtesy occur
red in a courtroom not very long ago.
A lawyer with Mac prefaced to his
name and a brother lawyer engaged in
a heated discussion. The latter main
tained his position, claiming he could
find his authority and turning over to
the pages of the statute book, when.
quick as a flash, Mac said, "You will
i find what you want on page , sec
tion ."
I Mac's opponent looked up the refer
ence and found the law governing
asses. A ripple of laughter spread over
the court.
A More Important Matter.
I "Why," said the punctilious person,
, "I got a letter from the person you
j have been praising, and there was ac
j tually a capital in the wrong place!"
"May be so," answered Mr. Cuinrox.
"But he never gets his capital In tht;
wrong place in the market. And that'f
more important." Washington Star.
if
eronal. ciid
If A
m1-
EDITED
BY
MI MS
CHARLOTTE
MY KICK
Social
I
Tff tc of 3 &
SOCIAL CALENDAR.
Thursday. t
The Ladies' Aid society meeting in
the First English Lutheran church at
half after 2 o'clock. '
All ctay meeting in Sabbath-school
room of First Baptist church by Wo
Clan's Foreign Missiouniy society.
Services at 3v ?0 a. n:v 2;3' p. m.
iud 7:.30 n:.
East End Whist club with Mrs.
Omar Murray, 1213 north B street.
Occult Research club with Mrs.
Gertrude HilL, 33 south eighteenth
street.
Thursday Thimble club with Mrs.
Frank McDonnell, north D street.
Woman's Relief Corps meeting in
G. A. R. hall.
Merry-Go-Round with Mrs. Milo
Ferrell, 33 south eleventh street.
U-go, I-go club with Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Kamp, 518 south twelfth
street. '
Friday.
A Washington reception by the
ladies of the United Presbyterian
church at the home of Mrs. Sharon E.
Jones, 104 south thirteenth strept. ,
Aid society of First Presbyterian
church in church parlors.
Turkey dinner in church parlors by
Ladies' Aid society of Grace Method
ist Episcopal church.
Regular weekly whist party for
ladies in Elk; club rooms.
Junior public at high school.
' Tourists with Mr. and Mrs. S. S
Strattan, jr., 203 north' fifteenth
street.
Saturday.
History club wdth Mrs. Anna
Doughty, 207 north twelfth street.
Xomads with Miss Sarah Coe, 130S
east Main street.
Saturday Cinch club with Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Roney, 006 north D
street.
A NEW IDEA IN PARTIES.
An Anderson society woman who
is much interested in the Industrial
school of that city, entertained, not
long ago, in a novel manner that not
only gave her guests a pleasant aft
ernoon, but gave pleasure to many
others beside.
Mrs. B has a particularly
warm spot in her heart for the "in
fant" and the intermediate" classes
of the school and was helping to
plan, at the time of her own party,
an entertainment for those little peo
i d '
pie, who have so little but poverty j Fourteenth Street Mission, conducted
and squalor in their narrow lives. under the auspices of the Mary F.
When the guests arrived among Thomas Woman's Christian Temper
them several of Mrs. B 's co- ance Union.
workers in the school their eyes j The work is carried on prin
were greeted with a number of small .fipally through the Sab
tables, each containing four pairs of .bath school which at present is
scissors, four small paste pots with
brushes, a box of paints and four
brushes, and a neatly arranged pile
of gilt, colored tissue and colored
crepe papers. When all had assem
bled, the hostess brought in a salver
of large, very large envelopes, and
distributed them among the mystified
guests, who soon found their places
by the numbers in the corners of the
envelopes.
When the ladies had discovered
that the envelopes contained pretty,
jointed paper dolls you have seen
them it was explained that each was
to dress her doll to the best of her
ability.
When all had finished and it was
surprising how very interested all had
become and how fast the time had
gone the array of beautiful dolls
indeed many of them were truly beau
tifully dressed was collected and a
committee awarded prizes. A pret
ty little water color was given for
first prize, and a bunch of paper
roses served for "booby."
A tea was afterward served buffet
in the dining room, which was decor
ated with papers. A bunch of real
pink roses decked the table and real
ferns garnished the cloth, but pink
paper streamers floated from the
chandelier to the corners
of the table, where large
paper bows were tied. Paper doileys,
paper ramekins and paper napkins
JO
Cleans by dissolving (not
scouring) the dirt or tarnish.
.JIM
i,:,:":lf
IKS
K225L
Sfew.fl
were used. Pink roses were used for
favors, and tlie ladies were asked to
leave the dolls they had dressed, to
be used as gifts to the little girls in
the Industrial school at the party for
them given the nest week.
c
Yesterday" being Ash Wednesday,
the beginning of Lent, Was dead so
cially. There is such a large per
cent, of Richmond society people who
observe' Lent, that many of the clubs
have closed for the season, and few
parties or entertainments are on the
calendar for that time. .
Services were held yesterday in St.
Andrew's Catholic, St. Mary's Catho
lis, St. Paul's Episcopal and the First
English Lutheran churches and will
be held regularly until Easter.
One of the few public entertain
ments that Lenten observers may at
tend is the sacred concert to be given
next month by the Earlham chorus.
The presentation of.JIaydn's Cre
ation" last year, under the direction
of Prof. Chase, was such a large suc
cess that it was decided; to give an
other concert this year, and musical
people of both the college and city
are looking forward to the event.
The series of special Lenten ser
vices for the ladies will begin with a
meeting at three o'clock tomorrow
afternoon at the First English Lu
theran church. .
.
At the meeting of the Ladies' Aid
Society in the parlors of the First
Presbyterian church tomorrow, the
president, Mrs. Earhart, will appoint
the nominating committee for the an
nual election, which will occur the
Aveek of March first.
The Christian Endeavor Sieiety of
the East Main Street Friends' church
Avill give a valentine social this even
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fol
ger Wilson, 110 south eleventh street.
A musical program and a number of
games have been planned for the
evening's entertainment.
Tn this city of churches and at this
Lenten season, when members of
some of the chlurches have begun a
vigorous abstinence from social func
tions, and all of the churches and
church societies promise increased ac
tivity, there are probably few people
acquainted with the qniet, systematic,
undenominational work of the North
said to be one of the most flourishing
in the city. This is largely due to
Supt. Jacob Ward and his corps of
efficient teachers. Besides the school
there are four Gospel" meetings week
ly. This includes the Christian En
deavor meetings, which,, since the de
parture of Miss Mary Dennis, to the
Western Missionary field, has been
conducted most ably by Mrs. Eliza
beth Candler, Go"" ;1 superintendent
of the Mission. Siix 11 s been assist
ed by her husband, :.Xr., Theodore
Candler. m
A series of meetings just closed,
which were conducted by Rev. Thom
as Chappel, resulted in about thirty
new workers being, added to the
mission. These were principally par
ents of the Sunday school children,
and young men and women of a ma'
tured age.
The members of the Union feel a
justifiable pride in the progress of the
mission work.
The wedding of Mr. Joseph Mor
ford and Miss Mabel Black, both of
Connersville, occurred here last even
ing. The ceremony was performed at
8 o'clock by Rev. M. E. Nethercut,
at the First Methodist Episcopal par
sonage, south fourteenth street. Mr.
and Mrs. Morford left last evening
for Connersville, where they expect
to surprise their friends, with their
news.
Of: the series of "dime receptions"
being .given by the ladies of the Unit
ed Presbyterian church, that for to
morrow at the home of Mrs. Sharon
E. Jones, 104 south thirteenth street,
promises to be one of the most inter
esting. No formal program will be
presented, but the reception will be in
the form of a "Washington" enter
tainment. The ladies receiving will
be in costume.
mmmmmmm
Mrs. Wheeler, of Cambridge City,
was a guest of friends here yesterday
en route to Cincinnati. ,
Mrs. Schuyler Duryea, of Cincin
nati, who has been a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard 'Dill, of north D street,
returned home yesterday.
Mr. C. L. Wayne, of Indianapolis,
arrived last night to spend the re
mainder of the week with Mr. and
Mrs. George R. Dilks, of Spring
Grove. Mrs. Wayne has been visit
ing Mrs. Dilks several days.
Mr. and Mrs. Booth, of St. Louis,
are visiting Mr. and , Mrs. R. L.
Moore. Mr. Booth was formerly a
resident of this city.
Mr. and Mrs'. Fred Lnufz left yes
terday for Anderson, where they will
make their future home.
Miss Eva Worl and Miss Leona
Halderman, of Hagerstown, were the
jruests of Miss Hazel Williams ves
terday. BlVISfflllSPECTflB
Killed in a Freight Wreck Hanna
Funeral Train Delayed.
(By Associated Press.)
Altoona, Pa., Feb. IS. The Ilanna
funeral train was delayed an hour by
a freight wreck at midnight, in which
Christian Crimmel, division insj)ector,
was killed.
TO INSURERS.
The Baltimore fire losses of the
four companies represented in this
agency aggregate about $1,300,000.
These losses are now being paid as
fast as proof can be made, from a net
surplus of $12,000,000, leaving over
$10,000,000 for the protection of your
policies. No room for worry if your
policies are signed by Ostrander &
company.
OSCAR F. TOUSEY DEAD.
The above named gentleman was a
commercial traveler and often visited
Richmond. He died last evening at
his home in Indianapolis, after a
short illness. His age avhs seventj--two
years. Funeral tomorrow.
Nothing Equals Chamberlain's Colic
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
Dr. P. B. Spears, of Pinehard, Ala.,
has become acquainted with the good
qualities of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and
uses it in his own family and in his
practice. He says: "It beats any
preparation I have ever seen for all
bowel complaints. I do not think of
recommending any other, and also use
it with my own children." This
remedy is for sale by A. G. Luken &
Co. and "W. H. Sudhoff, corner fifth
and Main streets.
There is quite a good deal of .sick
ness among the people of our commu
nity. George Moore lost a valuable horse
last week.
Mrs. C. D. Brown returned last
Saturday from Indianapolis wnere
she had been visiting her parents,
who will leave for a trip to Califor
nia about the first of March.
The lection went off very quietly in
this place last week.
Joseph Johnson, who has been liv
ing on the Jehiel Bond farm, moved
this week to a farm which he recently
bought, two miles east of Fountain
City.
Cyrus Beeson, who has been living
on the Horton farm, will move to the
Davis farm on the Union pike one
mile and a half west of Chester.
The public sale of Viola Clark oc
curs on Thin "!: y of this week. , She
has bought pvoyrty in Richmond and
will move there soon.
What Will Bring On
Rheumatism
Excess of Uric Acid created through
faulty digestion.
According to the doctors there are
twenty-eight causes of Rheumatism,
whereas, as an actual fact, it is only
caused by an excess of Uric acid in the
blood. Few people know that Uric
acid is formed by Uric acid crystals
through faults of digest ion. We can
also tell you that Athlophoros will di
rectly dissolve Uric acid and drive it
out of the system. It corrects errors
of diet, removes the cause of Rheuma
tism and thereby stops all pain and
suffering.
We can cure your Rheumatism and
prevent its coming .back.
Send four cents for our book. "Rheu
matism Its Cause and Cure," which
tells all about it.
Athlophoros Co., New Haven, Conn.
II your druggist doesn't sell it, let US know.
WEBSTER
It'." '"...J't-"fX"
T.R.WDODHURST
A number of good farms
for sale
Dwellings at a bargain
Vacant lots
Money to Loan
Fire Insurance
U Come and see me
PATENTS
Consult
us. We
3&f will advise you whetber your ideas
i can be patented, bmall ltnprove-
ments and simple inventions have
made much money for the inven
tors. We develope your ideas or assist
you in improving your invention. We
take out pitents in United States, Can
ada and foreign countries. .Our terms
are reasonable.
Marlatt & Dozier,
i -4:i Colonial Bids.
Richmond
TRY THE PALLADIUM
JOB PRINTING.
FOR
People's Exchange
STORAGE Ground floor, sixteenth
and Main. Vera Smith.
TOR SALE OR TRADE A good
new 8-inch well boring machine and
complete outfit for making water
wells. Have made two wells a day
with a machine like it. Must quit
work on aecount of age. S. B.
Huddleston, Dublin. 14-tf
TOR SALE Old papers for sale at
the Palladium office, 15 cents a
hundred and some thrown in.
. t
WANTED Girl to do housework,
no washing, 23 soutn eighth streef.
lG-3t
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN We
pay $15 a thousand cash copying
at home. Send stamp. Puritan
Mfg. Co., 4 Kilby St., Worcester,
Mass. " 16-3t
LOST Chain bracelet with the fast
ening monogram M. R., between fif
teenth and Coliseum. Return to 503
north fifteenth and get reward.
WANTED Boy in box department.
Starr Piano company.
WANTED Special Representative
in this county and adjoining terri
tories, to represent and advertise an
old established business house of solid
financial standing. Salary $21 week
ly, with expenses, paid each Monday
by check direct from headquarters.
Expenses advanced ; position perman
ent. We furnish everything. Ad
dress, The Columbia, 630 Monon
Bldg., Chicago, III. 17-6t
COUNTY TICKET.
Congress.
James E. Watson.
Senator.
Roscoe E. Kirkman.
Joint Representative.
Richard Eiliott.
Representative.
Dr. M. W. Yencer.
For Sheriff.
Richard S. Smith.
Prosecuting Attorney.
Wilfred Jessup.
County Treasurer.
Benjamin B. Myrick, Jr.
County Recorder
Frank C. Mosbaugh.
Surveyor.
Robert A. Howard.
Coroner.
' Dr. S. C. Markley.
Commissioner Western District.
Ellwood Clark.
Commissioner Middle District.
John Fv Dynes.
TOWNSHIP TICKET.
Wayne Township Trustee.
Charles E. Potter.
Township Assessor.
John M. Winslow.
CITY TICKET.
Mayor.
Dr. W. W. Zimmerman.
City Clerk.
John F. Taggart.
City Treasurer.
Charles A. Tennis.
i
The right kind of a boy can get a
job at the Palladium. Good wages
and constant employment. rf
n

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