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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM. TUESDAY, MARCH 22, 1904.
SIGHT. , H : , Do You Suffer From . Rheumatism? A way to be rid of it so that It ; i won't come back. f ' Would you like to place yourself in the hands of a corp of specialists who jdevote their entire time to the cure of Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lumbago, Neu ralgia? In connection with Athlopho ros we have established a medical de partment that will take hold of your case, in the master way that only ex perts can. No physician can give you better treatment, no doctor can give you more conscientious attention. We are prepared to tell you how you can be entirely freed from Rheumatism or any trouble coming from Uric acid, and also to tell you how you may pre vent its ever returning. Send four cents for treatise "Rheu matism Its Cause and Cure" and full particulars. Athlophoros Co., New Haven, Conn. If your druggist doesn't sell it, let us know. The Richmond Palladium TUESDAY, MARCH 22, 1904. ZLOCAL ITEMS Optical goods at Honor's. Eye glass changed at llaner's. Dr. W. A. Park for dentistry. tf "Mrs. W. S. Riser's shorthand school. Try the Palladium for job printing. Spectacles correctly fitted at lla ner's. Mrs. E. A. Zimmerman, viavi office, 121 north tenth street. 15-Ct Sharkey millinery opening March 30, No. 7 south seventh. S. O. Yates spent yesterday in Hamilton, O., on business. J. D. Kidwell of Hagerstown -was here yesterday on business. Ed. Crawford has returned from a visit with Cincinnati friends. Mrs. J. T. Elliott is the guest of her daughter in Bellevue, Ky. Don's forget the entertainment at the Pythian temple March 2Sth. E. C. Ogborne and Frank Burke of New Castle were here yesterday. Samuel Mather returned last night from a business trip to Camden. Cash paid for old feather beds or pillows. Address "Feathers," this office. 16-6t W. S. Kaufman returned last night from Cincinnati where he has been on business. William Clements, John Penny and Ed. Lamb of Fountain City were local visitors yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Cecil have returned from a visit with Muncie relatives and friends. The genuine "Connelly Turbans" will be shown at the Sharkey millin ery opening March 30. The Ladies' Penny club will meet tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. Sadie Puffee, north fifth street. Mrs. Samuel Marlatt has gone to Bellevue, Ky., where she will visit her daughter for a few days. Mrs. Gilchrist of Cincinnati came last evening to be the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Howard Jones. Attend Mrs. M. A. Kielhorn's mil linery opening Thursday and Friday, March 24th and 25th. sat-tues-wed Mrs. John Cinnabeck has gone to Chicago after a short visit with Mrs. J. P. Deardorff, of south fourteenth street. Miss Blanche Kerr returned to her home in Greensfork last evening after spending Sunday with Mrs. L. B. Cranor of south ninth street. Typewriters, all makes, rented, sold. Rentals, $3 to $5 per month. Repairs and ribbons for all machines. Tyrell, W. U. Tel. office. 'Phone 26. Attend Mrs. M. A. Kielhorn's mil linery opening Thursday and Friday, March 24th and 25th. sat-tues-wed Mr. and Mrs. Will Hirschfield of south seventh street, will move this week to Peru, where Mr. Hirschfield has accepted a position in the C. C. & L. shops. W. F. Spangler returned last night from Kokorno, where he spent Sun day with relatives. Mrs. Spangler and son will remain for the balance of the week. Mrs. C. A. Brehm, 41 north eighth street, will have her spring millinery and the latest dress and street hats on display Thursday and Friday of this week. Ladies are cordially in vited. The store will be open of even ings. SWEET PEAS IN BULK. BURPEE'S. ALSO NASTUR TIUMS. PHONE 292. al3 HADLEY BROS. GEEHSFOBK'S PROGRESS s n A' vn msr u UXJ OUR CORRESPONDENT WRITES OF THE GOOD THINGS WITHIN HER GATES. TALK OF INCORPORATING A Splendid Bank One of Her Sub stantial Features Business Houses. Only one muddy place to be seen and that is everywhere. Many people say they are not well, and some of the youngsters have fat jaws, also some older ones. Ransome Chessman has been con fined to the house for quite awhile with grippe and lung fever. Our school will close next Friday. Some are changing homes. C. Rol ler will soon move to Richmond. Al bert Albertson has purchased the Roller property. The Odd Fellows are increasing in numbers. Three candidates will take second and third degrees Tuesday evening. We suppose that many do not know what a place of business Greensfork is, so the writer will try to enlighten the people. We have a census of 500 people. A Mr. Murdock has a drug store that is a credit to any town - Lute Hatfield has a nice line of first-class furniture. Martin Nich olson a nice lunch room. The Gaylor Bros, have put up a business house that would be a credit to any city, and are carrying a good stock of dry goods and groceries. A. Kinzle also carries the next thing to a department store. Mr. George Masey has set up a nice line of dry goods. Mr. Morton has a good assortment of hardware, stoves, etc. Will Hunt and Jim Ridge will sell al the meat a man may want, besides flour and manv groceries. Now comes our stock buyers, Geo. Nicholson, H. Dean, Milo Gentry, El vin Oler and T). Harris. E. Martindale and Dan Harris will buy anything from an old rooster to a steer, or one egg or a thousand dozen, and, further, D. Harris wants all the grain that men will sell. Hatch Squires is a splendid 'smith, and so is Hary Hart. Yes, sir; we have a nice, new bank building, plenty of money and good ment to run it. D. Harris is presi dent, and Mr. Tajlor is cashier. We have a good lodge of Maecabees and over sixty members belonging to the I. O. O. F. A good telephone system of over 200 subscribers, two rural routes and four churches. There is some talk of incorporating. The next thing we want is the in terurban, and we must have it. RAILROADS The Interlocking Switch Question Settled. The special train for the examina tion of employees of the Richmond di vision of the Pennsylvania railroad is here today. Last evening the night employees "were examined as to sight, hearing and color sense and this morning the employees kept the ex aminers busy. Train No. 30 from Logansport, which arrives here at 9:48 was com posed entirely of brand new cars and the sight was an unusual one. The interlocking plant justwest of the river has been put into operation. The plant was abandoned for a few days last week on account of the question as to whether Richmond or Indianapolis division trains should have the right of way, but the ques tion has been amicably settled and the interlocking system is in opera tion. OPENING SPRING MILLINERY. Mrs. 31. A. IvJelliom. of 525 Main street, extends a cordial invitation to all to attend and see tlie cor rect spring: styles in mil linery Thursdayand Fri day, Marcli tlie 24th and 25U1. Store open botli evenings. sa-tu-wed i if n V 7 r rs. n 'II The Board of Directors of the Louisiana Purchase Souvenir Coin Company will set aside an appropriation of $50,(XK), which will be presented, in its entirety, to the person who sends us a correct esti mate of the EXACT number of paid ad missions to the Louisiana Purchase Ex position, which opens at St. Louis April 30th, and closes December 1st, 1W4. Should no one succeed In estimating the exact number, the money will be presented to the one who sends us the nearest correct estimate. This Golden opportunity to secure a magnificent for tune costs NOTHING. Our object In making this unprecedented offer Is to advertise and promote the sale of our Souvenir Coins of Admission to the DISTANTLY KILLE! Worth Wright Hit by a Heavy Cor nice and Instantly Killed. (By Associated Press.) Indianapolis, Ind., March 22. A heavy piece of iron cornice fell from the top of the fourth floor of the Hubbard block today and instantly killed Worth Wright," "of the real es tate firm of J. R. Wright & com pany. Mrs. John Ray, in passing was slightly hurt. SOLD HER DAIRY. Mrs. M. E. Kinsey, of Milton, has sold her dairy business to J. II. Main, of Indianapolis, who will move to Cambridge City. Mr. Main traded ah Indianapolis homewith Mrs. Kinsey. "' COURT HOUSE. Judge Maey, of Winchester, was here today to sit on the venued case of Carpenter vs. Schneider. HEALTH OFFICE. One case of measles at the home 'of Mrs. Brehm,115 south- fourth street. Second case reported. A new case of scarlet fever in the family of James B. Myers, 121 Ran dolph street. MRS TENNIS' FUNERAL. The funeral of Mrs. Charles Ten nis took place this afternoon and was very largely attended, owing to the prominence of the deceased. The choir from the United Presbyterian church rendered the music, with the exception that John F. Taggart took Mr. Lawton's place. Out of respect to her memory the city offices were closed this afternoon and the officials attended the funeral. SERIOUS WRECK. (By Associated Press.) Parkersburg, W. Va., March 22. Baltimore & Ohio train No. 3 is re ported wrecked at Cornwallis. No details are known, but it is said to be serious. JASPER'S POSTMASTER, y; Washington, March 22. The Presi dent sent to the senate today the nom ination of Winfield S. Hunter to be postmaster at Jasper, Ind. -r DEATHS AND FUNERALS. Lacey. Mr. Thomas Lacey, of Fountain City, died Saturday night from the effects of a fall, and was buried yesterday. The deceased was an honored and respected citizen of his community and lived to the good old age of 76 years. He left three sons to mourn his demise, R. M. and J. M., of this city and Lee Lacey, of Muncie. He was the grandfather of Mr. Warren Lacey, who is connected with the Palladium. Aiken. The remains of Miss Re becca Aiken, who died in Walla Walla, Wash., will arrive in Rich mond this afternoon. The funeral will occur Thursday afternoon at 2:30 from her home on north B street. Interment private. The Ladies' Aid society of the Union Mission, on north fourteenth street, presided over by Mrs. Jennie Wiggans, has in operation a sewing school, in charge of Mrs. Phoebe Pal bey, and a cooking class taught by Mrs. Clara Thomas. The father of Albert Gregg,' of Hie Hoosier store is quite. sick. ....He, had a bad spell last night, suffering from hemorrhages. 1 World's Fair. These Souvenir Coins of Admission are of artistic and appropri ate design, are invaluable as mementos of this greatest of all Expositions, and are similar to the Columbian Half Dollar, aside from their intrinsic value. We will accept them in exchange for regular tickets of admission to the World's Fair, and for this purpose will maintain a ticket ofllce at the main en trance to the Fair Grounds, which will be open every day during the World's Fair period. Everybody wants one of these Souvenirs, but only a limited num ber will be offered for sale. Price SO cts. With every Souvenir Coin of Admission purchased we allow one estimatu to be made and llled, of the total number of .WORLD'S FAIR) Notice : Out out this Coupon, write name, address and ! Aoirsiana Purchase Souvenir Coin Co. -estimate, in.lnk, mail with f0 cents to Louisiana Pur- ; chase Souvenir Coin Co., St. Louis, Mo. SAINT LOUIS, U. S. A. rame f ; ; Cut out this address and paste on the en- City i State ( r jj- y velope you send us. Estimate is 'j . ; MB NEWS St. Petersburg,-March 22. Author ities here are skeptical in regard to a report that a Japanese squadron had been sighted' off the port of New Cliwang. There has been no confir mation here of the report purporting to come from London that the Vlad ivostok squadron had reached Port Arthur. New Chwang, March 22. British residents have sent a request to the British minister at Pekin to have one of the warships remain here. Firing was heard here last evening. It was gun practice by one of the forts. The Sunday-school .conducted by this mission is arranging for special Easter exercises and hope for a large attendance of parents and others in terested in the work. Met Today and Talked Over Plans For Heating Conrt House. The county commissioners met to day to talk over plans for heating the court house. Plans have been sub mitted by Zoller and Craighead and Johanning. The commissioners looked over these plans today. They also talked over the soldiers' cottage' mat ter. The meeting wTas a sort of pre liminary to the meeting of the county council tomorrow. They are also talking of replacing the Morton statue. PEGGY WHITE RELEASED. El wood, Ind., March 22. James "Peggy" White, for almost two years goal tender for the Elwood polo ! team, and who never missed a game until he was laid off, has been released ,here, and Kid Sutherland, who has been in his place on trial, signed for the rest of the season. Manager Se bern is after a new rusher, Marion de siring to trade Warner for Spencer. Mr. feebern sayshe will not play an other game with a borrowed player from any league in his line-up and thinks Manager Henley, of Richmond, is in the right in refusing to abide by the recent decision of the league allowing the promiscuous borrowing of players. WHEN HEALTH FAILS do not delay trying a sample bottle of Vitona. It will prove to be the very remedy you need to bring back health. It has cured so many of weak nerves, lungs, liver, kidneys, etc., when other remedies did little or no good. By healing internally, making the blood circulate better and making it purer, it removes every symptom of ill health, such as ca tarrh, lame back, 'ugly skin, pimples, etc. Alford Drug Co., Agents. Mr. McClure was interested in the advancement of the cause of educa tion all his life. When he died it was found that in his will he had pro vided that $72,000 should go to estab lish a library and the purchase of books. ; In .China a mile is -anything from a quarter of a mile to a mile and three-quarters, according to .the province in which it may happen to be, ,. .. county "" ; commissioners aid admissions to the Fnir vr bas any advantage in thl 8 CfintPtl VIT are just as likely to get the $50,000 in nold, asanyoire. It is all pure luck, should there be more than one correct estimate the 10,000 will be divided equal lv be tween the persons making the exact or nearest correct estimates. There may be no ties or dividing of this money; the enormous sum of $00,000 mav be received by one person. WHY NOT YOU? The Lucky Winner will be notified the in stant the official announcement of the total number of paid admissions is made by the Louisiany Purchase Expo sition Company. We will alo pay all of your expenses to St. Louis and will deliver the $,)!0 IN ONE GREAT ST. LOUIS, MO. MARKET REPORT Prevailing Prices for Grain and Live stock on March 21. Indianapolis Grain and Livestock. Wheat Wagon, 98c; No. 2 red, quiet, $1.00. Corn Quiet, No. Z mixed, 44?4c. Oats Strong; No. 2 mixed, 41c. Hay Clover, $89, tim othy, $1113; millet, $59. Cattle Steady at $4.005.15. Hogs Strong at $45.50. Sheep Steady at $3.25 3.75. Lambs Steady at $5.505.75. At Cincinnati. Wheat Quiet; No. 2 red, $1.03. Corn Steady; No. 2 mixed, 48c. Oats Easy; No. 2 mixed, 42V&C. Cat tle Steady at $2.254.85. Hogs Dull at $4.155.60. Sheep Steady at $2.754.50. Lambs Steady at $4.50 6.25. Livestock at Chicago. Wheat No 2 red, 97$1.00. Corn No. 3, 4344c Oats No. 2, 39 Cattle Steady ; steers, $3.005.G0; stockers and .feeders, $2.504.25. Hogs Weak at $4.805.40. Sheep Steady at $2.50 5.25. Lambs Steady at J4.005.50. At New York. Cattle Steady at $4.305.50. Hogs Firm at $5.506.00. Sheep Firm at $2.755.00. Lambs Steady at $5.50 6.60. - East Buffalo Livestock. Cattle Steady at $3.755.25. Hogs Active at $4.405.60. Sheep Steady, $3.255.15. Lambs Steady St $4.00 6.15. GRAIN MARKET. Chicago, March 22. Wheat 924c; May corn, 50c; May oats, 394c. Grain. (Furnished by F. W. Spinning.) Vheat, 95c. Timothy, new, baled, $11. Timothy, $9 to $10. Clover, baled, $S. Clover, loose, $7. Clover seed, $5.75 to $6.75 per bu. Oats, 39c per bu. Corn, 50c per bu. Wool, 17 to 20c lb. Local Retail Prices. (Mej-er Bros., 1017 Main.) These are the prices paid for coun try produce by Meyer Bros., grocers, 1017 Main street. Cabbage, 5c per pound. Potatoes, 30c per peck. Spring chickens, 35c to 45c each. Old chickens, 17c per pound. Eggs, ISc per dozen. Country butter, 20 to 25c per lb. Creamery butter, 30c per pound. Beef, 8 to lGc per lb. Fresh pork, 12 to 15c per lb. Sweet potatoes, 15c per 4 peck. Smoked ham, 15 to 25c per lb. Bacon, 15 to 20c per lb. Veal, 10 to 15c per lb. Oats, 40c per bushel. Corn, 48c per bushel. Grape Fruit, 15 to 25c each. Malaga grapes, 25c lb. California Celery, 8 to 10c bunch. Spinach, 10c to 12y2e bunch. Radishes, 5 to 10c bunch." Head Lettuce, 10c head. Leaf Lettuce, 20c lb. Cucumbers, 15 to 25c each. Tomatoes, 5 to 8c each. Onions, 5c bugeh. Cal. oranges, 1 to 35e dozen. Florida Oranges, 50c doz. Lemons, 20c doz. Eggs, 15c dozen. Butter, Creamery, 2Gc per lb.; coun try, 16 to 20s per lb. Potatoes, S5c per bushel. Poultry. Young chickens, 15c per lb. Poultry (dressed.) Old chickens, 14c per lb. Ducks, young, 15c per'lb. No deaths we're reported at the undertakers today. , . . , , ... t l i BAG OF GOLD as soon as you reach this city. The total paid admissions to Chicago World's Fair 21,480,141 Paris, France, Exposl'n, 16,705,167 Pan-American Exposit'n, 6,36d,059 DON T DRLAY ! Write immediately and remember that all you have to do to entitle yo-i to rnrticipate in this intellectual and profitable contest is to enclose fO cents for a beautiful, rare and artistic , REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Prepared by Xathan S. Lamar, ab stractor of titles and justice of the peace. Office over 510 Main 'street. James M. Boswell to Emily Pul linger, lot 45 in W. F. Manley's addi tion to Richmond. $1,800. Catharine Eaan to X. R. Frenden, lot 5 in Jonathan Newman's addition to Richmond. $450 N. R. Frendin to Frank M. Price, lot 5 in Jonathan Newman's addition to Richmond. $336. The Travelers' Insurance company to Fred R. Levering, part of lot 22 and all of lot '23 in block 4, west of river and north of road in Cambridge City. Frank R. Coffin to Glenna Welfer. a lot of ground in CenterviNe. $400. Jennie Chapman to Samuel II. Charles and Frank J. Hunt, part lot 28 in Jonathan Robert's addition to Richmond. $4,500. Belle Baughman to William L. Boyd, lot in William F. Manlej-'s ad dition to Richmond. $2,500. Clem A. Gaar to Charles F. Surren 4orf, part lot 119 in C. W. Starr's addition to Richmond. $3,500. Joseph Ramler to Annie B. Maher, lot 1 in C. C. Coffin's fifth addition to Richmond. $S00. Zachariah II. Stanley et al to Clara S. Beard, lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 32, 33 and south half of lot 31 in th town of New Boston; and 1 acre of land. $1, 100. Joseph N. Gehring to Jacob M. Bowermaster, part northeast quarter of section 20, township 16, range 13 containing ten acres in Harrison township. $225. Fred R. Levering to E. A. Hall, lot 23 and part lot 23 in Cambridge City, west of river and north of road. $8, 000. , ; Alfred C. Underbill to Florence E. E. Reed, lot 58 in the Highland addi tion to Richmond. $100. Exum Elliott to Lizzie Lawson, part northwest quarter of section 21, township 16, range 12, containing 32 acres in Jackson township. $1,300. Exum Elliott to Alice Hoover, part northeast quarter of section 20, town ship 16, range 12, containing 7S acres in Jackson township. $5,000. Mary A. Morris et al to Elijah E. Kessler, lot 7 and south one-half of let 5 in block 1 in Eink's addition to Milton. $650. - ; : Safe Investments. If you want first class securities at good rates, call on Thompson ' Agency. . 22-3t Greatest the World Has Seen Is the St. Louis Universal Exposition,, ready April 30th, within a few hours' ride over the world's greatest railway system the Pennsylvania Lines. "Look at the Map!" The American Friends' board of foreign missions has sent Miss Mary L. Ellis, of Ames, la.,- to Gibara, Cuba. There are now four Friend missionary stations in Cuba, all of which are in the province of San tiago, in the eastern part of the - is land. These stations are underlie care of twelve missionaries and one general superintendent. There are three schools, Which from sixty .to seventy-fiye teachers attend.