RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1904
The Richmond Palladium
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1904
Indiana: Cloudy tonight, probably
rain or snow in the south Sunday,
glovvlv rising temperature.
; .;- j
"Optical goods at Haner's.
Eye glass changed at Haner's.
Dr. W. A. Park for dentistry. tf
"Mrs. W. S. Riser's shorthand school.
Boy wanted. W. U. Tel Co. 20-3t
Try the Palladium for job printing.
Spectacles correctly fitted at Ha
ner's. Will Roller, of Greensfork, is here
Job work promptly done at the Pal
ladium. W. A. Sample was in Lynn yester
day ou business.
1). W. Comstoek was an Indianapo
lis visitor yesterday.
Max Ford spent last evening in
Camden with friends.
G. L. Shultz spent yrsierday on
business in Cincinnati.
Guy S. McCabe"sperrr yesterday
afternoon in Logansport.
E. I'. IJeatty was in Hamilton yes
terday transacting business.
Jesse Fletcher returned yesterday
from a business trip to Muneie.
Popular Lecture Course, Monday,
February 22d, East Main church.
L. C. Bo3'd has returned from an
extended trip to Washington, D. O.
Mr. W. R. Poundstone left today
for Chicago to make a short visit
Charles Roser leaves this afternoon
for St. Louis to make a brief visit
Timothy Harrington returned yes
terday afternoon from a business
trip to Fort Wayne.
Mrs. E. K. Shera, who has been
ill for some time, has recovered suf
ficiently to be out of danger.
Robert Stimson returned this
morning from Indianapolis, where he
has been transacting business.
Mr. and Mrs. Al. Pierce, Barney
Linderman and Merritt Lamb, of
Greensfork, were in the city yester
day. Frank Hatfield, who attends busi
ness college, left last night for his
borne in Greensfork to spend Sun
day with his parents.
Typewriters, all makes, rented,
gold. Rentals, $3 to $5 per month.
Repairs and ribbons for all machines.
Tyrell, W. U. Tel. office. 'Phone 2G.
Popular Lecture Course, Monday.
February 22d, Temple Quartet, with
Miss Victoria Lynn as reader, East
Main street church. Tickets now on
sale at Nixon's. thrs-sat
Richmond vs. Indianapolis, a spec
ial game of polo on the evening of
Washington's birthday, February
22d, at the Coliseum. It will be the
big game of the season. Don't fail
to see it. 20-2t
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. .Unequalled for Con
stipation. Mr. A. R. Ka. a prominent drug
gist of Baxter Spn.. Kansas, says:
"Cha?nborlain's Stoni;.. and Liver
Tablets are, in my judgmoT.,, the most
superior preparation of anything in'
use today for constipation. They
are sure in action and with no ten
dency to nauseate or gripe. For sale
by A. G. Luken & Co. and W. H.
Sudhoff, corner fifth and Main
k J ! '
Mrs. Henry Sylva, of Connersville,
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ilibben Trussler, of Dublin.
Ed. Paul, who has been traveling
for a Chicago firm, returned home
Mr. E. E. Beeson, after a two
weeks' illness, is able to be out on
the streets again. .
Mrs. Charles Riggins, of Craw
fordsville, is the guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Diffenderfer. '
Robert Wressler has accepted a po
sition in Walter Waddel's , clothing
store. . '. .. " -
The Home Missionary society will
hold its next meeting with Mrs. Lee
Ault, March 3. ;
Harry Penny and John Huddles
ton made a business trip to ' Rich
mond yesterday in the interest of re
modeling the Red Men's hall.
Mrs. Hearst and children, of Rich
mond are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. B. F. Drischel, of Richmond,
is visiting friends and relatives here.
Matt Shew made a business trip
to Richmond yesterday.
Ray .Cornell is working in Whel
ler's clothing department during
The Junior Endeavor has collected
a number of papers and magazines,
and will send them, soon, to the peni
tentiary at Michigan City.
Miss Ethel Bertsch gave the school
a pleasant call yesterday morning.
Miss Winifred Wagar took dinner
yesterday with Miss Bertha Murray.
The funeral of Mrs. David Lowery
took place this afternoon at 2 o'clock
front the Methodist church.
Mrs. John Kepler, of East Ger
mantown, was the guest of relatives
The Standard Manufacturing com
pany were compelled to close down
yesterday morning at 10 o'clock on
account of the pump on the boiler
Is a Better Democrat Than Bryan or
Cleveland Ever Was, Says
Winamac, Ind., Feb. 20. Judge
Noah R. Freeman, of ths place, who
has passed his ninetieth milestone, is
one of the oldest and most remark
able justices of the peace in northern
Indiana. He was elected in 1840, and
has held office to the present time.
He has married 2,000 coTTples.
In regard to the Presidential can
didates, 'Squire Freeman says: "I
don't want a change. I want it to
stay just as it is. Roosevelt is more
of a Democrat in the broadest sense
of the word than Cleveland or Bryan
ever was. Roosevelt is against the
trusts and against the very fellows
I'm against, and they are against
Roosevelt, and I'm for him. lie
stands for prosperous times, for the
people, for honest government; and
that's what I want, and when Roose
velt receives the nomination I will
vote for him. No- Bryan or Hearst
Caused Death of George Gilbert at
Dublin, Tnd., Feb. 20. George Gil
bert, aged twenty, the son of Charles
Gilbert .of New Lisbon, is dead. He
had been suffering for some time of
heart trouble. He was the nephew of
Joseph Gilbert and Mrs. John Bailey,
of Dublin, and was one of the best
amateur baseball players in this part
of the state.
History club with Mrs. Anna
Doughty, 207 north twelfth street.
Nomads with Miss Sarah Coe, 130S
east Main street.
Saturday Cinch elub with Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Rouey, 90G north D
street. . .
Mrs. 'Richard Moore entertains
with musical at at home of Miss Cora
Eggemeyer, 132 south fourteenth
street, for guest, Mrs. Erwin Booth,
of Nashville, Tenn.
The Male quartet will furnish a
musical program at the Christian En
deavor meeting at half after G o'clock
in the Christian church tomorrow
The State Sunday-school messenger
service, which is an important factor
in the Eecond Presbyterian church,
elected the following officers at its
meeting held this week: President,"
Wilfred Jessup; vice-president,
Percy Smith; secretary, Forest
Brown, and treasurer, Rea Rodgers.
The ladies of the United Presby
terian church gave a delightful
"Washington" thimble party yester
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Sharon E. Jones, 104 south thirteenth
street. Mrs. Jones was assisted by
Mrs. Sedgwick and Mrs. Lay ton My
rick in receiving, and several of the
ladies assisted in serving the li Wash
ington" luncheon. Tiny flags and
hatchets were the appropriate favors.
A number of the ladies' were in colo
nial costume, adding much to the at
tractiveness of the party.
An informal musical program made
the thimble hour more enjoyable, and
afterward an old fashioned spelling
school proved quite entertaining.
It will be decided where to give the
next "dime reception" at the meet
ing of the missionary society next
The initiation of thirty-five candi
dates will occur tomorrow in the
Knights of Columbus council.
Miss Mary Tease,of.- .Center.vj.lle,
will entertain a number of Richmond
ladies at tea Monday evening.
The First English Lutheran church
has published the series of pointed
questions to be used at the Lenten
services, as follows:
Wednesdays and Sundays, 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday, Feb. 17 "Where Art
Sunday, Feb. 21 "Who is My
Wednesday, Feb. 24
March 2 "What
Lack I Yet?"
Sunday, March G "If a Man Die
Will He Live Again?"
Wednesday, March 9 "What
Shall I Do that I May Inherit Eter
Sunday, March 13 "Can a Man
be Born when He is Old?"
Wednesday, March Ifi "What in a most interesting and comprehen
Shall we Have Therefore?" sive paper by the host, Mr. S. S.
Sunday, March 20 "What Shall I Stratton, and conversation on Tene-
do then with Jesus?" ment house reform, led by Mr. II. R.
Wednesday, March 23 "How Robinson.
Much then, is a Man Better than' a The next meeting of the Tourists
Sheep?" will be with Mrs. Jennie M. Yaryan,
Special Women's Meetings and
Themes, Fridays, 3:00 p. m.
February 10 "Mary Magdalene,
or a Woman's Debt to Jesus."
February 20 "Mary and Martha,
or Two Ways of Serving."
March 4 "Dorcas, or Serving by
Sewing. ' '
March 11 "Lydia, or the Grace
March IS "Hanna, or Believing
March 25 "Lois and Eunice, or
the Power of Christian Nurture."
The attendance of all the women of
the church is very earnestly desired
at these afternoon services. All oth
er women are most cordially invited.
The ladies' Whist party at the
Elk rooms yesterday afternoon was
The Finest Cleaner Mads
Will not scratch.
as usual a very enjoyable event. Mrs
Ira Swisher and Mrs. J. A. Moore
were the afternoon's hostesses. Beau
tiful prizes were won by Miss Jessie
Landwer, Miss Ada Weighman, and
Mrs. Frank Parson, and a consolation
was awarded Mrs. Schneider. Light
refreshments were served and Mrs.
Omar Murray and Mrs. Charles Neal
appointed hostesses of next week's
At the meeting of the Ladies' Aid
Society in the First Presbyterian
church yesterday afternoon, the nom
inating committee for the election to
be held the first Friday in March,
was appointed as follows: Mrs. Gil
bert Dunham, Mrs. John Coate and
Mrs. Fred Miller. The regular busi
ness was transacted and an extra
meeting called for next Tuesday to
arrange for the "annual dinner which
will be given in the church the first
week of March.
I The Earlham Glee club will render
the program this evening at the South
Eight street open church. Besides
the songs given by the club there will
be solos and readings.
The ladies of Grace Methodist
Episcopal church served a delicious
turkey dinner last evening at the
church. A number of people attend
ed, and the adies added another sum
to their already generous donations
to the church building fund.
The Dorcas society Avill meet Mon
day afternoon with Mrs. O. E. Mash
mever, 109 south fourteenth street.
The Seniors gave the regular ban
quet to the Juniors last night in the
high school building for the first time
in many years. The desks were re-
, rnovet from the west room and the
space was used for the banquet,which
was served by Saul Davis. The ban
quet room was elegantly decorated
with black and white, the Junior col
ors. The east room was used for
dancing, the seats having been re
moved and was decorated with num
erous Japanese Irttilerns. Sui)t Mott
and. Principal Ellabarger gave short
talks at the banquet on the good-natured
feeling between the classes.
Mi's. Harry L. Weber gave a sur
prise dinner last evening for Mr.
Weber, at their home, 110 south thir
teenth street. The gentlemen asso
ciated with Mr. . Weber in the city
engineer's office, and their Avives,
were the guests. . The rose decorated
table was laid for twelve in the pret
ty dining room.
The Merry-Go-Round will be enter
tained next Tuesday afternoon by
Miss Edna McGuire, 1903 east Main
The Tourists, at their meeting last
evening at 203 north fifteenth street,
enjoyed a study of the municipal gov
ernment of Berlin and its suburbs,
j the data for which had been gathered
213 north tenth street.
Mrs. Chas. McBride arrived last
night from Anderson to spend a few
days with Mrs. Margaret McGreevy,
of east Main street.
Mr. and Mrs. Maxim, of New Cas
tle, arrived yesterday evening for a
brief visit with -their daughter, Mrs.
J. A. Greenstrect, of south seventh
Mr. and Mrs. - George Clapp will
move shortly from Fountain City to
Richmond. Mr., Clapp has accepted
a position with the Hoosier Drill
Mr. II. W. Porterfield, of Pitts
burg, formerly of this city, arrived
here this afternoon for a short visit
with local relatives.
Mrs. Ed. Roser has gone to New
Madison, O., where she will spend
several days with relatives.
Miss Rena Ilaner left yesterday
for Cincinnati, where she will be a
guest of relatives over Sunday.
Misses Edith Fox and Mabel Teet
er, of Hagerstown, are spending to
day with Miss Hazel Williams, of
Fort Wayne avenue.
iniw in i i i ami linn inn n rimiiii i ! mi
The 8 A history classes have chosen
the pupils who are to read essaj's at
general exercises. All would be read
if there were time. Those chosen
were as follows:
8 A 1 Mary Dickinson, Alice Bail
ing, Rellah Shepherd, Andrew Scott.
8 A 2-Ruth Peltz, Maud Hamil
ton, Harry Lontz, Elmer Thomas.
8 A 3 Ethel Howe, Wales Smart,
Sidney Brooks, George Hodge.
A new system of keeping the rec
ords of the "pupils' work is being in
troduced at Garfield. A card has been
devised which will contain all the
grades of a pupil from the time he
enters the school till he leaves. Other
items relating to the standing of the
pupils will also be recorded on the
same card and the whole record of
the pupil will then be avaifable at a
glance, as it were.
Wednesday noon the Monarchs de
feated the Storks in a basket ball
game which was characterized by its
sensational plays throughout. Cap
tain Curme scored the only goal for
the Storks, gaining for his team
two points. The Monarchs scored at
will and showed their superiority by
running up the score to 27.
Wednesday evening the girls' team
No. 1, defeated the girls' team No. 2
in a one-sided game by the score of
32 to 4.
Thursday the Eagles defeated the
Clippers in the first game played by
either team this season by the score
of 14 to 3. The game was marred by
"rough playing," two players being
put off the floor for that offense.
The Athletic Association held its
first meeting of the term yesterday
afternoon. The nature and objects
of the association were first explain
ed to the new pupils and the report
of the treasurer was then read. This
was as follows :
Balance on hand Sept. 14, 1903,
f23.48. Received last term. Total
Expended last teftn, $43.00. Bal
ance at close of term, $7.03. Received
to date this term, $17.10. Balance
now in . Treasurer's hands, $24.73.
Indebtedness, $20.00. Net balance
The officers were then elected by
the members and were as follows:
Vice-president, Hany Frankel;
recording secretary, Andrew Scott;
financial secretary, John Smizer; ex
ecutive committee, 7 A Carl Alli
son, Kenneth Karns; 8 B Howard
Morune, Helen Staub; S A Harry
Fetzer, Bertha Garber.
The principal object of the Athlet
ic association is to train the members
in business methods, hence there is a
carefully arranged system of book
keeping and the books are audited at
regular intervals by the executive
committee. In the year and a half
of its existence the association has
secured some very satisfactory re
sults among which may be mentioned
dressing rooms at the gymnasium for
both boys and girls and furnished
with lockers; a basket ball outfit of
three balls, goals and whistles for
each team, polo equipment of cages,
balls, masks, breast protectors, base
ball outfit of bats, balls, masks, pro
tectors, bases, etc.; a gymnasium
horse and outfit. Last spring the asso
ciation secured ilie use of a field for
base ball and tracks and field athlet
ics and conducted a successful field
meet. An important feature of the
association's work is 4hat there is no
effort to form teams of special skill,
but rather to interest a large number
of pupils and provide opportunities
for health giving sports for all who
will take part. There is no decrease
of interest from term to term but
rather the opposite. It is probable
that the use of an athletic field will
be secured again this spring and it is
possible that tennis courts may be
provided for those who delight in
Vagaries of a Cold.
You can never be quite sure where
a cold is going to hit jou. In the
fall and winter it may settle in the
bowels, producing severe pain. Do
not be alarmed nor torment yomself
with fears of appendicitis. At the
first sign of a cramp take Perry
Davis' Painkiller in warm, sweetened
water and relief comes at once. There
is but one Painkiller, Perry Davis'.
25 and 50 cents. '(6)
for colds, coughs, bronchitis,
consumption. We have been
saying this for 60 years. And so
nave the doctors.
J. C. iTer Co..
A number of good farms
Dwellings at a bargain
Money to Loan
Come and see me
James E. Watson.
Roscoe E. Kirkman. '
Representative. . "
Dr. M. W. Yencer. " :
Richard S. Smith.
Benjamin B. Myrick, Jr. 1
Frank C. Mosbaugh.
Robert A. Howard. ' '
Dr. S. C. Markley.
Commissioner Western District.
Ellwood Clark. i
Commissioner Middle District.
John F. Dynes.
Charles E. Potter.
Township Assessor. 1
John M. Winslow.
Dr. W. W. Zimmerman.
City Clerk. ?
John F. Taggart.
Charles A. Tennis. ""!
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 account of age. S. B.
Huddleston, Dublin. 14-tf
TOR SALE Old papers for sale at
the Palladium office, 15 cents
hundred and some thrown in.
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 cheek direet from headquarters.
Expenses advanced; position perman
pnt. We furnish everything. Ad-
I dress, The Columbia, G30 Monon
iBldg., Chicago, 111. . 17-6t
! WANT El ) Boy. W. U. Tel Co.
LOST Pair of rimless nose glasses
on corner of ninth and Main, the
gentleman who found them will
please leave at this office or 27 N.
Two money making stores for sale
or trade for Richmond property or
good, large farm. Will pay differ
ence on farm.
One $5,000 hardware store.
One $S,00 general store.
Call on or address Wm. Ruppert,
41 south tenth street.
For sale, all or one-half interest in
a good $5,000 harware and furniture
store. Act quick. Also three good
groceries. Call on Wm. Ruppert, 41
south tenth street, Richmond, Ind.
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