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r7 Hair Vigor Did you know it always restored color to gray hair, always? Makes the hair grow; and stops falling hair. J. CAyerCo., Social few$. Llil, AIMS. BY MK. WAKHEX CLEMENTS. Si RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM. THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1904. ers IPerorial kndl l 1 r i Absolutely Pure an so Western League Standing. JfoiloJ Clubs. Played. W. L. Pet. Richmond . . .78 44 34 .564 Marion 77 42 33 .545 Muncie 79 43 36 .544 Anderson . . . .79 41 38 .519 Indianapolis ..80 34 46 .425 El wood SI 33 43 .407 -r -i. i- i i i :.!. 4- ! - Indianapolis piayeu nere iai iixtni. j - and Richmond found them very easy.' picking. Bannon had some 46 stops 1 to his credit, while Jessup had 34. ( Roy Perry, a Richmond boy, who plays with the Models, played half ( back for the visitors, and played a j fine game. McGilvray was only able to make one goal. Line-up and sum mary: Richmond. Position. Indianapolis. Bone First rush ..McGilvray Cunningham. Second rush.... Pierce Coggshall Mansfield Center Perry O'Hara, Doherty Jessup . Half back .Perrv Goal Bannon First Period. Rush. Time. Bone Caged by Cunningham . . .2 :13 Bone Caged by Bone :18 Bone. Second Period. Bone Caged by McGilvray-. Bone Caged by Bone Bone Caged by Cunningham Bone. Third Period. Bone Caged by Bone . 3 :55 .7:.r3 .1:20 Bone Caged by Cunningham. .11:11 McGilvray. Score Richmond, 6; Indianapolis, 1. Stops Jessup, 34; Bannon, 46. Referee Moran. Attendance 1,200. Central League Standing. Clubs. Played. W. L. Pet. Fort Wayne . .80 53 27 .C.G3 Lafayette 00 37 32 .536 Kokomo 71 30 35 .507 Terre Haute ..70 30 40 .404 Danville 75 30 39 .4S0 Logansport . ..7S 25 53 .325 Terre Haute played at Lafayette for the last time this season last night and won the gome. Score Terre Haute, G; Lafayette, 3. Stops Tibbitts, 24; Mullen, 32.; Referee Kilgara. Attendance S07. Fouls Wiley, Devlin. I Kokomo played at Fort Wayne last night and was overwhelmingly de feat ed. Score Fort Wayne, 10; Kokomo. 2. Stops Sutton," 30; Casliman. 29. Attendance SGI. Referee Caley. Fpf . Won a Close and Exciting Game Last Night. Fairview is a hard team to beat. The Models played a very fast game last night, but Fairview won by a score of 5 to 3. First Rush Quigley was out of the game, and Esmaker, who took his place, played a fast game, as did the entire Fairview team. Van Ktten played first rush for the Models and played a rattling good game. This is the time of ynar when your last season's vehicle should be re painted. Call and leave it at Schneid er Carriage company, 47 north eighth street. 23-4t 5) LAI MARKET Quotations From O. G. Murray's Ex change Closing Prices Chica go Market. Wheat. Mav 94 July 87 Corn. Mav 5236 July May July .49 Oats. .37y2 Pork. .$13.02 . 13.20 ''". jujv Prevailing Prices for Grain and Live stock on March 23. Indianapolis Grain and Livestock. whpat Waeon. 98c: No. 2 red firm, $1.00. Corn Quiet. No. mixed, 44c. Oats Strong; No. mixed. 41c. Hay Clover. $89, tim othy. $1113; millet. $59. Cattl Steady at $4.00 5.25. Hogs Strong at $45.65. Sheep Steady at $3.25 3.75. Lambs Steady at $5.50 5.75 At Cincinnati. . Wheat Firm; No. 2 red, $1.04 Corn Dull; No. 2 mixed. 47 I Oats Dull; No. 2 mixed. 41c. Cat le Quiet at $2.25 4.75. Hogs Steady at 4.155.60. Sheep Steady at S2.7504.5O. Lambs Steady at $4.606.25. Livestock at Chicago. Wheat No. 2 red, 97 99. Corn No. 3, 4243c. Oats No. 2, Cattle Strong; steers, $3.00 5.75; stocker3 and feeders. $2.504.25 Hogs Easy at $4.805.50. Sheep Steady at $2.50 5.25. Lambs Steady at $4.00 5.90. At New York. Cattle Slow at $4.305.40. Hogs Firm at $5.505.85. Sheep Firm at $2.755.00. Lambs Steady at $5.50 6.65. East Buffalo Livestock. Cattle Steady at $3.755.25. Hogs Active at $4.405.60. Sheep Steady, $3.255.15. Lambs Steady at $4.00.36.15. (Furnished by F. W. Spinning.) Wheat, 95c. Timothy, new, baled, $11. Timothy, $9 to $10. Clover, baled, $8. 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. (Meyer Bros., 1017 Main.) These are the prices paid for coun try produce by Meyer Bros., grocers, K)17 Main street. Cabbage, 5c per pound. Potatoes, 30c per peck. Spring chickens, 35c to 45c each. Old chickens, 17c per pound. Kggs, ISc per dozen. Country butter, 20 to 25c per lb. Creamery butter, 30c per pound. , Beef, S to 10c per lb. Fresh pork, 12 to 15c per lb. J Sweet potatoes, 15c per Vx peck. Smoked ham, 15 to 25c per lb. Bacon, 15 to 20c per lb. Veal, 10 to 15c per lb. Oats, 40e 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 120 bunch. Radishes, 5 to 10c bunch. Head Lettuce, 10c head. Leaf Lettuce, 20c lb. Cucumbers, 15 to 25e each. Tomatoes, 5 to 8c each. Onions, 5c bunch. Cal. oranges, 17 to 35c dozen. Florida Oranges, 50e doz. Lemons, 20c doz. Eggs, 15c dozen. Butter, Creamery, 2Gc per lb.; cun try. 10 to 20s per lb. Potatoes, 85c per bushel. SOCIAL CALENDAR. Today. Thursday Thimble Club with Mrs. T. C. Harrington, "The Wayne." Occult Research with Mrs. Eliza- j beth Williamson, south tenth street. Thursday Afternoon Whist Club lolds its regular meeting. Reception at the home of Mrs. Simmons, on south eighteenth street. East End Whist Club meets with Miss Mary Lemon, south seventeenth street. I Friday. Closing meeting of the Athenaea with Mrs. E. G. Hill east Main street. Frances E. Willard YY. C. 1. U. meets with Mrs. Gormon, south i i eleventh street. Missionary society of the United Presbyterian church., meets in the church parlor. Afternoon meeting for Ladies of the First English Lutheran church. "Whist party for Elk ladies in the Elks' club rooms. ; Saturday. " Woman' Missionary society of First Presbyterian church meets with Mrs. D. L. Mather, 326 north twelfth Whist party by Mr. and Mrs. Perry J. Moss, No. 137 south thirteenth street. Saturday afternoon Thimble Club Club South holds its regular meeting. Saturday Evening Whist meets at the Country Club. Own church meeting ''at- Eighth Street Friends' church. 5 Regular dance at I. O. O. F. hall. The afternoon reception given by Mesdames Williams, Simmons and Burps at the residence of Mrs. Sim mons, on north eighteenth street yes terday was one of the most enjoya- Kio nffairs of the season, and was attended by a large number of la ,1W Thft hours were from two to four and from four to six. The hostesses were assisted in the parlors by Mesdames Judson R Rupe, Will H. Campbell, and B. B. Johnson; in the dining room the assistants were the Misses Grace Robie, Ruby Hunt, anil Ada Weesrhman. Miss Marie Campbell presided at the punchbowl The -house was beautifully decorated with palms, ferns and cutflowers and the parlors presented a very handsome appearance. Red was the predominating color in the dining room and red carnations were the fa vors. Elegant refreshments were served. Altogether it was by far one of the most deightful society events of the winter. Mesdames Simmons, Burns and Williams received from two till six o'clock this afternoon also. The Wednesday Literary Society of the First Presbyterian church held its regular meeting yesterday afternoon at the home of Miss Mary Albert, on north fourteenth street. The session was the most largely attended and most successful so far this winter and the large number of members pres- ent had the pleasure of listening to 4 two papers perhaps as fine as any read before the society this year. Miss Holmes read a paper on "Happenings that Are Making His tory." This paper was extremely in teresting and very well written. Miss Holmes dealt with the many events happening at present, which, though they may seem rather small to us now, will compose the histories of sev rral years hence. Miss Holmes was thoroughly grounded in her subject and handled it in a very entertaining manner, imss Aioert read an excel lent paper on "Roosevelt as a Writ er." She told of his most noted writings and their good qualities. After the papers were read a general discussion Avas participated in by all of the members. On account of Mrs. Simmons' re ception this afternoon the Thursday Whist club held its regular meeting yesterday afternoon instead of today. Mrs. Robert Stimson, of 1400 Main street, was the hostess. Four tables were present. Mrs. Chinney, the guest of Mrs. Bell, won the first prize and Miss Mary Hill was the recipient of the consolation. A dainty lun- Contains no acid or alkali to injure the hands or surfaces. t.lcon was served by' the hostess. The plate of the next meeting on April jtx Was not decided, but will be an- ll0uneed later. The Woman's Missionary society of the United Presbyterian church will hold a meeting tomorrow after noon at the home of Mrs. Ben My riek, north eleventh street. The pa per will be read by Mrs. George Bal lenger on "The Religions of China." The Duplicate Whist club meeting wast postponed Yesterday afternoon until next Wednesday, on account of hr - Simmons' reeentiou. The Penny club held its regular meeting yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Sarah Duffee, on north fifth street. The attendance was pleas ingly large, nearly all of the members being present. There Avas no import ant business to come before the ses- sion, routine matters occupying me afternoon. After the business of the day was transacted a general discus sion of the work done the previous quarter was participated in by the members and a social hour was en joyed. The place of the next meet ing was not decided upon, but will be announced later. A summary of the work done by the club during the past three months is being prepared by the secretary and will appear in this column as soon as it is completed The Ladies' Aid society of the Christian church held its weekly all day meeting yesterday in the church parlors. The session was devoted in the morning to needle work and in making preparations for a similar meeting next Wednesday. The after noon was more of a social time and chatting and needle work occupied the time. i.n excellent dinner was served at noon. There was nothing important in the way of business done at yesterday's meeting. Next Wed nesday, the 30th, a similar meeting will be" held in the cnWeh parlors and a large attendance is desired. The regular meeting of the Moth ers ' league will be held . Friday af t- ernobn, . March 25th, at 3 o'clock in the Jinley school building. A very interesting program has been pro vided, and a full attendance is de sired. Following is the program: Piano Solo Miss Florence Shute. Recitation Miss Medearis. . Vocal Music Misses Florence and Hilda Shute. Reading Mrs. Haner. Discussion Mrs. Mendenhall. Violin Solo Mr. George Zwissler. Piano Solo Miss May Zwissler. Discussion of Questions Miss C. V. Reese, Mrs. William Lougnecker, Mrs. Harry Chase, committee. The Woman's Missionary society of the First Presbvterian church will meet Saturday afternoon instead of Friday, as announced at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. D. L. Matner, 326 north . in. twelfth street. Evans Bosworth. Mr. Walter J. Evans and Miss Maude Bosworth, formerly of Boston, Ind., were united in marriage last evening at 8 o'clock at the fifth street Methodist Episcopal church, Rev. J. P. Chamness officiating. The young couple have the con gratulations of a host of friends, whom they will welcome at their home, G2G south ninth street, this city. THE REASON TOR THE JAPANESE-PwUSSIAN WAR (From Success.) The real cause of the war between Japan and Russia are thus clearly and simply set forth by a writer in the April issue of Success: The provocatives of the war be tween Japan and Russia have long existed. For many years, more es pecially since the conflict between China and Japan, the Japanese have watched the advance of the Russians in the Far East with considerable anxiety. Japan has seen that the main object of her encroachment has been to possess the' whole of north eastern Asia, and she has recognized, with all the intensity of a possible victim, that the accomplishment of such an intrusion would destroy her island kingdom as a commercial and independent power. The argument which was advanced by Russia to in duce Japan to restore Port Arthur to China, afteh the Chinese-Japanese war, is applicable with double force We are showing a very beautiful . - - and extensive line of Thoroughly Waterproof and tailored in the new up-to-date styles. Loehr & Klote 725 Main Street to the present ease. Russia saw that J Japan had gained an unprecedented i foothold in a territory that bore vital relation to her "destiny in the Far East, and forthwith began to make it absolutely unendurable for Japan by overshadowing her with ships and batteries. It may be said that Russia has not attempted to absorb Korea; but, also, she has not threatened to absorb Manchuria. Her original promise was that Manchuria was to be returned to Chinese rule, and she even set a time when her troops were to be with drawn. To put it frankly, Russia has not kept her word. Today Manchuria is nearly as much a Russian province as Siberia. Japan, therefore, mis trusts her great adversary. When she demanded the complete restora tion of Manchuria to China, it was with full misgivings that Russia would not accede. Japan, although an intruder in Korea nearly or quite as much as is Russia in Manchuria, has been the practical ruler of the idle, unambitious Koreans for many years. The mikado's realm is gradu ally growing too small for the ener gy and growth of its forty-five mil lion inhabitants, and its people ask, why should they not emigrate to the mainland? If they do, it means that the Manchurian railway, which the Russians have built to connect the Trans-Siberian Railway with the southern ports, will be obliterated as a distinctly Russian line, and that Russia's commercial ambitions will receive a severe set back; hence the underlying reasons which make the Russian side of the grievance. A DOUBLE SUNRISE. (By A Banker.) If anyone were solemnly to aver that he had seen the sun rise twice on the same dav, it would probablv . be assumed that he Avas either suffer ing from an aberration of intellect, or was , making an extravagant mis statement. The writer, however, did once have the good fortune to Avitness this strange and unusual phenome non. He had ascended the Riirhi, a Swiss mountain between five and six Two girls, aces 5 and 13, were at thousand feet hi-ih, sleeping at the tsicked by a huge bear and the yo.-m-hotel on the summit in order to see , gcr Avas carried off, Avhile the .A ler, the sunrise, Avhich from this eleAated , terror-stricken, fled home and gave spot is a most gorgeous and striking the alarm. For three days the inhab speetacle. Rising half an hour before itants of three Aillages sought in the time for sunrise he stepped out vain for the lost child. Finally a cor into the invigorating mountain air in. don Avas drawn around an extensi'e order to see the first tinges of the Avonderful sun-gloAV upon the sur rounding snow-clad monarehs of the Alps, which, one by one, are lighted up in a lovely rose-pink hue, Avhile the intervening valleys are still sunk in the gloom of night. The myriads of orbs gemming the startlit vault of heaven. have gradu ally faded aAvay from sight with j the adancing dawn, Hesperus the morn ing star alone remaining, her quiver ing fires, too. at length succumbing before the near approach of the orb of day. And now the pointed peaks and pyramids of the mighty giants of the Berner Oberland, one after the other receive his first rose lined rays; first the terrible Finsteraarhorn, loft iest of them all, whose dark chasms and beetling precipices have claimed so man' victims amongst those who Gravenette Goat Very stylish and service able for both sunshine or rain & Made of new desirable materials in modest mix tures, also stripes and plaid patterns & would scale its towering pinnacled heights. Then the beautiful Jungfrau, its peaked summit so long immaculate, and untrodden by the foot of man; soon followed by the frowning Monch, with all its lofty compeers. But now, quite ten minutes before the proper time, the rising sun slowly appears above the horizon; paler how ever and more wan than his wonted glory, as though a mist were obstruct ing its rajs. Now he has completely risen, but instead of gaining in bril liancy he becomes . yet paler and paler without any apparent cause, soon, to the utter astonishment of the spectators, disappearing from view as though his fires had died out, and he was no more to give light and heat to the world. But while we are spec ulating upon the reasons for the ex traordinary phenomenon, immediate ly beneath the spot where this evanes cent luminary melted away into spaee itself, the veritable glorious sun him self majectically and slowly rises to view; the snow-mantled surrounding mountains are bathed in an incarna dined flood of richest rose, and in a short time the mists hanging over the valleys far beneath have dispersed, and the lovely panorama of lake and forest, mountain torrent and rocky gorge, meadow and hamlet, is unfold ed in all its beauty. And' then we realize that the sun which we had first seen was but an atmospheric illusion, a spectral orb a mock sun. And so, too often with ourselves; we imagine that our own righteous ness is a sufficient passport to the gloryland, and that we can safely ig nore the atonement made for our sins by the Sun of righteousness, who Himself paid the penalty for them on the cross. But the time will come when we shall find out that our fan- , . mock sun. A RUSSIAN BEAR STORY. (New York Press.) There are two kinds of bears in Russia. Here is a true storv of one: tract of forest, and the searchers, closing in, discovered the bear and her booty in a dense thicket. The child Avas perfectly unharmed, and re clined in a deep, mossy couch made for her by the bear. She had got ov er her first fright and had subsisted fairly .well on nuts and other forest fruits brought her by the gentle mon ster. The freakish, but kindly-disposed animal was summarily killed by the villagers. The Schneider Carriage company, 47 north eighth street, haA-e a fine lot of finished work on displaj. If 3ou are interested, gie us a call and Ave Avill welcome you. 23-4t JOB WORK PROMPTLY DONE AT THE PALLADIUM.