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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIU1L WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1901.
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM TJ: J?J Falling hair: thin hair, gray jtAQfr-JjOOCl hairstarved hair. FeedvQur starving hair with a hair-Fond MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY. EXCEPT SUNDAY. Aycr's Hair Vigor. It renews, feeds, nourishes, re stores color. Hon't f'' no fst! -Co AT 922MAN STREET. TELEPHONES! ft CENTRAL UNION 21 21 HOME 1 . K.N'TEKKD AT RICHMOND PO8T0FFI0E AS 8KCOXD-CI.ASS MATTER Dally delivered by carrier to any par of the city for six cents a week. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ' Ourslde city, six months, In advance .$1 5 Outside city, one month, in advance . 25 Outside city, one year, in advance 8 00 WEEKLY By mail one year, fl.00 in advance. n "VY T T 17 A IT at anv tme to Set yur paper from your carrier, you will ion 1 " I v yJ "IiL- fer a faor by at once notifying the office by tlephor CREAI - ICE CREAM, ICES, Etc. Delivered to any part of the city MILK AND CREAM FOR SALE No.. 12 Noith 7th St. (O'.d Harrington Building) 1UC IIMONU, IXI). Home Phone livs Bell Thone K James R. Hart. Editor. S M Rutherford. Business Manager John S. Fltzglhhons. City Editor J POUR -.-i'id:TniX ' r ' 4; ' Y:'Y ' - S, "1 " 4 - 1 q , ! ..J,. i JkmkHfm 'ii'iiiBit.ii,.;t. . ...... . t : :;.- --'' ' ' " RICHMD inn sir t a :r-x ir ir t i i ir t FATHER VAUGHAN 'S ADDRESS. Father Vauglian's address at the Chautauqua last night was well receiv ed and at times heartily applauded. The distinguished speaker has rea son to feel proud of his reception by the people of Richmond as this is the third time he has been called within a year. The Rev. Vaughan is a fluent, forceful speaker and has a dramatic presence that is attractive. While this is true of the gentleman, it seems to us that his present view of the world is rather pessimistic. It is true that there are vice and crime in the world. It is the condition just now and must be met by a brave and patriotic manhood and womanhood, until, like negro slavery, it has vanished from our nation. We can indorse what he said abut a prac tical education but Ave must not become too practical at the expense of culture. We believe young men and young women should be taught to do things but not mechanically" or like a machine. The free American pub lic school' ought to teach, and thor-oughly, the fundamental branches in such a way as to qualify the boy-and girl to spell well and read fluently; to write" legibly and calculate accurately; to respect law and glory in a patriotic citizenship. This is the function of the pub lie school. This is tiie sawed board, using Father Vauglian's figure. With this foundation, the college and the university can do the polishing, that is if there is any intellect to polish. We think Father Vaughan is not in close touch with the American free school system when he deplores the want of practicality because the fact is that the educational pendulum has swung almost to the other end of the arc that is away from real culture to the pi-actieal and material. The practical is all right it is just the thing but there should be a foundation broad and deep on which to builtl a practical education either technical or professional. The modern business man often tries a dozen stenographers before he can find one to suit him. Why is it? Just because these young people thought the business college was a panacea for all educational ills and a few weeks training within its walls was all that was necessary to com mand a good salary. They forgot that it was necessary to know the ele ments of grammar and composition and were keenly disappointed when they found that the merchant or other business man dictated only, and ex pected them to punctuate, capitalize, paragraph and above all spell. Father Vauglian's arraignment of the liquor trafic and the awful con sequences following in its wake met with a hearty approval and we be lieve it will do much good. A gentleman in his vocation can speak and - - a ' .111 1 1 I does speak from actual konwledge o i and experience wit n tne aire resuns that follow the use of rum. It was a good temperance address, stated as a clear, logical proposition and simple enough for everyone to understand. I .- I! A Pretty Drive inn Chautauqua Grou nds. - . . - K X X X X xHWHHmH Corn No. 2, 56 lbs. (shelled) to buhel JEFFRIES IS ASHAMED OF THE LATE FIGHT WITH MI NER MONROE HE WAS ONLY A MUT Says It Was the Easiest Money He Ever Got Sorry For Monroe. A UNITED NATION. One of the best evidences that we are a united nation is the fact that the Blue and the Gray recognize, but one flag and one constitution. At the Grand Army Encampment that m?t at Boston the other day, several distinguished confederate survivors were pi-esent by invitation, and, as guests of honor, took part in the celebration. Only a fewyears ago at Chicago, some confederate survivors were decorating the graves of their comrades when a survivor of the Union army pressed in through the ranks a nd placed a flower on one of the graves. This was regarded as one of the greatest events of the century. Why should such a little act be regarded so great? Because such acts symbolize the' fraternal feeling that does and ought to exist between those who once settled their differences on the field of honor. There is in these acts a mutual recognition of bravery on both sides and a feeling on the part of the old veteran, that, though his brother in the south was defeated in his attempt to destroy the union, he has now accepted the sit uation and glories in one flag and oee constitution. This is then a good evidence of the fact that the spirit of fraternity is abroad in the land and that we are indeed am in truthe a united nation. How to Get Rid of Fain. Every man and woman born into HAGERSTOWN. the world ousrht to eniov life. To be able to tackle the problems that face f each and every one with a clear mind IL LLinton, of Hamilton, 0., and a body free from pain, makes is visiting relatives in this city, the fight for success half won. A large number of our people will But some there, are who suffer from to Richmond to hear Speaker Can non. headaches, neuralgia and" pain of all kinds. To these unfortunates Phen-a-mid Tablets come as a message of joy. No headache is so bad, no pain so se vere that Phen-a-mid won't cure. It's a remedy that may be safely ad ministered by anyone. It's classed as a standard "pain killer" in manv of Mr. William Laurel is having his farm residence ennlarged and beauti fied. , M. W. Grills went to Michigan to get a car load of peaches. Charley Newman and family moved into the house of Mrs. D. the largest hospitals throughout the Beardorf. country. It gives such good results Osear Werking last week moved because it does not weaken the action into the house he bought of M. E. of the heart nor upset the stomach. Chamnenss. So many sufferers have been cured Mrs. Edna Painter spent a part that we want ''everyone to know of the of last week with her mother, at wonderful efficacy of Phen-a-mid Tab- Cambridge City, lets. Hundreds of letters have been received from reputable physicians " ' recommending the use of Phen-a-mid. You should have sweet clovr salt You cannot afford to be without a rising bread on the table once a day bottle in the house. Special directions at least. accompany each bottle. 25 cents a bottle, at all druggists or by mail ( Marriage License, from the manufacturers, Osborn-Col- A marriage , license was issued to well company, 46 Cliff street, New Thomas Baglev and Fannie D. Bash- San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 30. When a friend congratulated Jeffer ies today, the big fighter said that he was rather to be sympathized with than congratulated. "It makes me ashamed to think I hit him," he said, " and when I think of all the hard work I did for this fight I feel ridiculous. As a man Monroe may be a good fellow, as a fighter he is a 'niut.' "There is no other word to des cribe him. He does not know anything about the game, and he is without courage. Why, he was afraid of me from the start. I could see in his eye, in the way he shifted about, in the way he tried to hand me punches from long range, which could not have hurt me if I got them full force. "It was the easiest money I ever copped off. I never got a blow as hard as the kind I have taken fifty of a day from my sparring partners, and I could not even get action en ough out of him to raise asweat. I'm sorry for Monroe, because he is clean out of the game now. He had a litttle reputation before Friday night, but becomes versopen. Different writers spell it in different ways: grammati cal rules are lacking in the Low Dutch languages. Freudenthal spells is su pen (Hanonver) ; Grimm, suapen ( Wesaphalia) ; Harold Harbers, sop pen (East Friesland). The euphony of them all is like the "o" in "Bo ers," which in Low German spells Buers. The modern German has be soffen, which is, however, a vulgar form. A drunkard is a saufer in mod ern German. The first settlers about the place where Esopus now is knew little of Indian nomenclature and a great deal of Low Dutch. They established a trading post where Rondout (Rounda bout) Creek meets the Hudson, and) one of their staples, if not the prin cipal one, was the stuff that makes both Indian and Dutchman besopen if enough to indulge in. Hence "So pers," which was corrupted into Esopus, just as "Kromrue Zee" is now called "Gramercy." Republican Ticket . . NATIONAL. President. Theodore Roosevelt. Vice President. Charles Warren Fairbanks. STATE. J. Frank Hanly. of State Daniel Why Take Chances with some new and untried medicine for such serious troubles at diarrhoea, cramps, dystentery, when you should know that for over half a century Painkiller has cured millions of cases? Look out for imitations, there is only one genuine, "Perry Davis'." HELLO GIRLS v Forty-Six of Them Discharged in Cin cinnati on Friday. Radical changes in the operation of the Cincinnati Telephone Ex changes have been recently inaugurat ed says the Enquirer. The old rules have been supplanted by otheres more stringent, which will be posted in the various exchanges on the first of the month by the new superintendent, Mr. Peavey. Because of the quiet dropping of a large number of girls for alleged , breach of discipline in talking to subscribers the other young ladies and the larue force of For some a strange man nas been calling up the exchanges and a con versation something like the follow- our fie-ht blew him nn. T'd harlr TW ry McGovern against him and as for n?en are much excited- Jno WoiflAtf v.oM rtnnii ii ? 4 1, time past a strange poor old miner. "Whv in the world a bio- efrnn- j -p, , , .. , ninr fpllow lit Mnnroo trnin W wouia iaKe Piace: r o - - 7 M"vu - some of the best men the business ev-1, er saw, and able to punch and take a punching, should have made such an exhibition of himself, I don't know, voice vou "Hello sister!" "Oh, what a sweet have!" "I think your name must be Ma- nnc. but T tnipsc if woe -iiicf 1iaiica lio was afraid. I'm afraid Jack has a yel- "M-v,' but you have a pretty eomPlex- low streak in him. Anyway, I feel 4 ., . todav like a fellow who had ' Aue lUiXU WUU1U lue nauie UJ- caught doing something mean, like a some. Prominent citizen or leading man that gets mad and kicks a little P"1"1-"- 3U",e"UH t lue " boy and then cools off and thinks itjwould Pnd his flattery. It is over j asserted that forty-six girls who, "I hope the next fellow I take on aI1? int.?t the tr,ap have befn will have nerve enough to fight. Id.,acnargeu wnuoiu Knowing me like Munroe any day, win or lose. He ' has been traveling on a shine reputa tion for months now, and he knew he was a shine all the time. Why in the world he ever gave himself awav bv getting in the ring with me I don't know. Every Healthy Boy likes to get himself into places of danger. Hence bruises, strains and sprains. Mother scolds and brings out the bottle of Perry Davis' Pain- viller anr rubs it on the injured spots with an energy and frequency de The new rules will be very severe against talking to subscribers, and any girl who carries on a flirtation or unnencessary conversation over the phone will lose her place. The officials of the company claim that this strict discipline is necessary to maintain the efficiency of the service. Governo--Secretary Storms. Auditor of State David E. Sher-rick. Attorney Gene Charles W. Mil ler. State Superintendent of Public In Btruction Fassatt A. Cotton. Reporter of Supreme Court Geo. W. Self. State Statistician Joseph H. Stubbs. Lieutenant Govarnoi" Hugh Th. Miller. Judge of the Supreme Court, Sec ond District Oscar H. Montgomery. Third District John V. Hadley. LEGISLATIVE. Congress. James E. Watson. Joint Representative. Richard Elliott. Senator. Roscoe E. Kirkman. Representative. Dr. M. W. Yencer. ' . COUNTY. For Sheriff. Richard S. Smith. County Recorder. Frank C. Mosbaugh. T County Treasurer. Benjamin B. Myrick, Jr. Surveyor. Y " Robert A. Howard. Coroner. Dr. S. C. Markley. Prosecuting Attorney. Wilfred Jessup. Commissioner Middle District. John F. Dynes. Commissioner Western District. Elwood Clark. 45c per bushel MEET Quotations From O. G. Murray's Ex changeClosing Prices Chica go Market. Timothy, new, baled, $10 to $12. Clover, baled, $10. Clover seed, $5.00 to $6.00 per bo, New Oats, 2Sc to 30c per bu. Corn, 53 to 55c per bu. Straw, $6 to $7. Provisions at RetaO. (Paid by Beehive Grocery.) j New Cabbage, 5c per head. ' Meats at Retail ! (Furnished by P. ' J. Miles.) ' Beef, S to 14 c per lb. ' Rib roast, 15c per lb. Chuck roast, 10 to 12 l-2c per lb. Beef to boil, 8 to 10c per lb. Pork chops, 12 l-2c per pound. Bacon, 15 to 20c lb. : Roast pork, 12 l-2c lb. ' Veal, 12 1-2 to 20c lb. Smoked ham, 15 to 25c lb. Lamb, 15 to 20c per lb. " ! Fish, 8 to 15c lb. j ,Lard, 10c lb. Eresh sausage, 12c per lb. Smoked sausage, 12 l-2o lb. " Country Produce. (Prices paid by Beehive Grocery.) Eggs, 13c doz. Y Butter, Creamery 23c lb.; country, 12 1-2 to 15c per lb. Potatoes, 60c per bushel. Poultry Price es. (Paid by the Bee Hive Grocery.) Dressed, old chickens, 12 l-2c lb. Eggs, lGc doz. Country butter, 20c to 25c per lb. Creamery butter, 25c per lb. Annies. 25 to SO rAL- : $ v ( J W ' V - - Spinach, 10c lb. ) Radishes, 5c bunch. I Tomatoes, 10c quart. ? Onions, 5c bunch. "j Cal. Oranges, 20 to 50c doz. ' j Lemons, 20 to 30c dozen. j Maple syrup, $1.25 per gallon. Rhubarb, 5c a bunch. Asparagus, 5c bunch. INDIANA FAIBS List) of Those to be Held With Dates Given. Blind Man's Good Aim. (Galveston News.) Thomas Tailor, a respectable and industrious blind man who earns his living by making brooms, went to his home, a few miles from Marlin, yes- Wheat. September 1.05 5-8 December 1.07 7-S Corn. September 315-8 December 352-8 Oats. September 52 7-8 December .. ......52 Pork. September ; ..11.30 October 11.42 Receipts, hogs 9,000; left over, 2,142; prospects, steady; light, 5.15 to 5.60; mixed, 5.05 to 5.55; heavy, 4.6o to 5.50; rough, 4.65 to 4.S5 York. J' 12 man.: Receipts, cattle 6,000, steady. pending on the seriousness of thejterday evening and found a negro ly-j Receipts, sheep- , Tl. ' , ll.! 1M . . ... I" ! - P xl. 1 T i 1 . -rr- si'. r vr. iiicie is uoiiiing iiKe l ainkiller !ng in uue Ui lue eas ot ms nouse, to take out the soreness. There ia (his familv being absent. ut one Painkiller. Peerrv Davie' I A vounsr man who accompanied Mr. rice 2oc and 50c. I Tavlor ordered the nejrro to arise and leave the house, and the negro's re ply brought on an encounter between him and the boy, in which Mr. Tay lor joined. The negro ran and Mr. Taylor fired at him with a 44 caliber pistol,shooting according to the noise the negro made running. The ball struck the negro in the arm, break in" it. He was brought to town and lodged in jail. It is said Mr. Taylor is an accurate shot by sound. Sweet Clover salt rising bread is the body builder and nerve streni;h.ener. Origin of Esopus. .... (Kansas City Journal.) Sopen is a low Dutch word for to ping, a Saxon toper being a Friesisch soper. A man who drinks above his thirst becomes besopen; if acciden tally drowned while in this state he Kansas City 3,000, steady. South Omaha, 6,000, steady. LOCAL MARKETS. Wheat Market. (Price paid by the Richmond Roll er Mills.) Grain Prices. (Paid by Wm. Hill.) steaks, 15c to 18c lb. Fresh pork, 15c per lb. No. 3, red $0.90. ' Inferior, $0.40 up. J ' : Covington, Aug. 30-Sept 2,. H. G. Barlow. Lafayette, Aug. 29-Sept. 2, W. S. Baugh. Boonville, Aug. 29-Sept. 2, J. F. Richardson. Corydon, Aug. 29-Sept. 2, Frank R. Wright. Terre Haute, Aug. 29-Sept. 3, Chas. R. Duffin. Crown Point, Aug. 30-Sept. 2, Fred Wheeler. Muncie, " Aug. 30-Sept. 2, M. S. ClaypooL Decatur, Aug. 30-Sept. 2, C. D. Kunkle. Rushville, Aug. 30-Sept. 2, W. L. King. Franklin, Aug. 31-Sept. 3, W. S. Young. Fort Wayne, Sept. 6-10, Dr. F. W. Myers. Warren, Sept. 6-10, L. W. Pulley. Rochester, Sept. 7-10, F. Dillon. Crawfordsville, Sept. 6-9, B. C. Walkup. Princeton, Sept. 5-10, John R. Mc Ginnis. Shelbyville, Sept. 6-10, J. Walter Elliott. Liberty, Sept. 7-9, Milton MaxwelL Portland, Sept. 5-9, Jas. F. Graves. Salem, Sept. 6-9, W. C. Snyder. Boswell, Sept. 5-9, Thos. S. Lamb. Anderson, Sept. 6-9, W. H. Heri- Excursion Fares to Dayton via Penn sylvania Lines. September 5 to 9, inclusive, excur sion tickets to Dayton, account of the Montgomery county fair, will be sold via Pennsylvania lines from Rich mond, Springfield, London, Morrow, and intermediate stations. Call on lo cal ticket agent for particulars, v