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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, " FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1901 " . TT T Sometimes nature needs 0V)(Jiri AM HIT aUttle-help Ayer'sHair PfJUU O JL JL UU v.eon, he thehail. touches ituflgives; it new life, brings back the old dark color, and makesitouiin.u ijiossy. inures qancinm.i .'.AwCo.. 0MVENT10N PB0GRESSINI5 THE Rl C H MONO PALLADIUM MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY. EXCEPT SUNDAY. AT 922 MAN STREET. CENTRAL UNION HOME - TJ5 JLE PHONES t 21 21 KNTEBED AT RICHMOND POSTOFFIOK AS 8TXON D-CIr ASS MATTER Daily delivered by carrier to any par of tjie city for Biz cents a week. SUHSCKIPTION BATES DAILY OnrsidA civ. six months. In advance .' I1 A V Outld cltv, one month. In advance.. . f Outside city, one year. In advauce , w WEEKLY By mall one year, 81.00 In advance. 1 C" VM j I7A1T at an v time to get yoar paoer from your carrier, you will con IF XU r.lJU fr a faor by at once notifying the office by telephor James R. Hart, Editor. S M Rutherford, Business Manager John S. Fltzglbbons. City Editor CHURCHES OF CHRIST HAVE A CONVENTION HERE MUCH WORK DONE A Fair Attendance at Last Night's Session The Work Done During Yesterday. THE REPUBLICAN HARVEST. Democrats and free-traders are f md of taunting Protectionists and IiVpwblicans Avith the assertion that itis claimed that the Republican party is responsible for 'good harvests. The fact is that no Republican speaker or writer ever made such a claim, but it is also true that Republicans and Protectionists do claim that the value of the farmer's crops is due in a large measure to Republican legislation and to the operation of our splen did protective tariff... The American Agriculturist, one of the highest au thorities in the, country announces that the value of our agricultural pro ducts will probably this year exceed that of any previous year in our his tory. Yet our crops in amount will not be extraordinary, nor have they' been during the past few years.In 1890, corn crop in particular measured nearly billion bushels more than some years since, and yet in value the farmer only received about one-half which he has been receiving for the past few vears. This is where the Republican ' claim that the tariff is a benefit to the farmer is fully substantiated. The full measure of employment which lias been enjoyed by our working classes during the past few years, their hiuh wages and the consequent high standard of living have given us a home market and a pnrchasing power which has brought to the farmer this large prosperity and great reward in return for his labors. The farmers of the United States according to a census basis will this year receive iiearly six billions dollars in return for their labor, and if we should-include in this estimate the value of what the farmer himself and his family consume the amount would approximate the stupendous sum of ten billions of dollars. These figures are indeed marvelous, but none the less true. Yet they would be cut in half were we living under the oper ation Vf low tariff or what would be the same thing, free trade. DUTY VERSUS AMBITION. It was no doubt intended by Judge Parker that the concluding section of his speech of acceptance, wherein he pledges himself if elected not to be a candidate for a second term would carry great weight with a large portion of our people who are told that a President would make a better Executive if he were free to carry out his ideas of administration without being in fluenced with a desire to secure a renomination .and a reelection. While Mr. Parker made no direct allusion to the present administration yet it was no doubt his intention to carry with his sentence a reflection upon Mr. Roosevelt. . ' "-Tn-utJlr,Ailistjnction to this we ned mention but one instance'to show that Mr. Roosevelt is as free from any such thought as could be a man who had made the distinct pledge made by Judge Parker and which has been made by-other candidates for the Presidency. It will be recalled that President Roosevelt insisted upon tlte ratification of the Cuban treaty at turn's against the judgment of a majority of his party. He was told by many leaders that to insist upon the ratification of that treaty woud mean failure not only for himself but for his party as well in the coming election, ret never did he swerve for an instant from what he believed to be our duty toward that Island and what he believed was the fulfillment of the pledge made by his predecessor. He insisted for considerably more than a year in having that treaty ratified and he finally succeeded in bringing to his views a majority of both the Senate and the House of Representatives, many of whom voted for the treaty after declaiming that it was against their better judgment. This is but a single instance during the administration of President Roosevelt to prove that when once he believes that he has a duty to perform nothing whatever can prevent the carrying out of that de sire: neither friends nor enemies can influence nor turn him in any way from what he considers the proper course and straight path of duty. ' "Tt is almost as necessary that our policy should be stable as that it should be wise. A nation like ours could not long stand the ruinous policy of readjusting its business to radical changes in the tariff at short inter vals, especially when, as now, owing to the immense extent and variety of our products, the tariff schedules carryrates of duty on thousands of dif ferent, articles." President Roosevelt at Minneapolis, April 4, 1903. The sessions yesterday afternoon and last night of the convention of the churches of Christ were largely attended the Christian church being pretty well filled. It is not general ly understood that the public is in vited to all of the sessions of the con vention. Yesterday afternoon at 1:50 Mrs. E. R. Black, of Newcastle, read a paper on "Hindrances and Helps to Christian Endeavor." The paper was a splendid one and was pretty thoroughly discussed, the discussion being led by Mr. Millgrove. .. , - J After the discussion one minute oral reports were heard from the so-i cieties represented at the meeting; The reports made were quite encour aging. , J A Christian Endeavor society in ev ery Christian church in Indiana. H can this be attained was the title of an address by Mr. Horace G. Mur phy, of Muneie,:Ind. If the sugges tions of Mr. Murphy are carried out there will be several new societies or ganized. . ... . From 3 to 4 o'clock the time was taken up with a discussion of Sunday school work. Different phases of the work were discussed by Elder Mc Cormiek, of Milton; India Brumfield, Mrs. James Vernon, of Winchester; E. TV Scofield. of Indiananolis. and 7 1 W. E. Garrison, of Butler College. Last evening there was a song and i) raise service led by Margaret Wind sor, of Muncie. At 7:50 Professor L. W. Fairfield, of Angola, delivered a general ad dress on "The Essential Unity of all State Interests." The address was well received and highly praised. The following officers were elect ed: . , President, E. S. Mote. Vice president, W. D. Collins. Recording secretary, Alice Newman Corresponding secretary, Grace Baker. Treasurer, Harvey Wilson. Ushers, Arthur Test and Florence Mote. Several musical selections were given by Misses Grace Baker and Helen Fitzworth. Sattley played Townley and Parr; "laved f?weetsei The qualifying round of the worn an's tournament was played vester day. , Nine holes were played and the following is the list of the womer nlayers qualifying and their scores Miss Ethel McKinney, Marion. 53 Miss Gladys Wynn, Indinapolis, 55: Mis- Earla Bowers,' of the Highland club, 02; Mrs. Hammond, of tin Highland club, 66; Mr ''Otto Haues en, 'of IndianaiKdis. (; Miss Dora Landers, of Indianapolis, 71; Mrs. F. C. Seeloff, Anderson, 71 ; Miss Ed ith Wallick, Indianapolis, 70. Mkss McKinney won the. cup for the lowest qualifying score. Morning Scores. This 'morning the scores were as follows: Carroll. 4 up and 3. Cox, 2 up. Starr, 4 up and 2. Boone, 7 up and 5. Starr defeated Hill. Cox defeated MeNauirhton. Boone defeated Carpenter. Carroll defeated Arnold. This afternoon in the semi-finals. Bonne nlayed tarr and Carroll played Cox. The fine wofk of John Starr, of Richmond, is causing much fine comment. Women's Scores. The following eight ladies qualified yes'erdav: Miss McKinney, Mrs. Hauesen, Mrs. Hammond. Miss Landers, Miss Wvnn, Mrs. Seeloff, Miss Bowers, Miss Wallick. Mrs. Hammond won over Miss Landers, 10 up and S to play. Mis Wynn won over Mrs. Seeloff, 7 and 6 to play. , Miss Bowers won. .over.. Miss Walr lick, 7 up and 6 to play. I The four winners will play the fin als tomorrow. I IHLlORAL OIBT Led to Removal of Ellwood O. Ellis From Church. South Eight street, monthly meeting of Friends had a meeting last night at the church. The following action was taken by the meeting: "Considering the grossly immoral conduct of Ellwood O. Ellis, in the interest of the cause of Christ and th church, this meeting believes it right to discontinue him as a mem ber. Jhis right of membership, there fore, in the religious society of Friends ceases at this dale. This ac tion is taken -by the meeting with eelings of deep sorrow and humiliation."- ,- : ...... ;. .-, f . , -. if. , . Corn, 53 to 55e per bu. Straw, $6 to $7. Provisions at Retail. (Paid by beehive Grocery.) -New Cabbage, 5c per head. Meats at RetaiL , : (Fiirnished by P; J. "Miles.) Beef steaks, 15c to 18c lb, Beef'to 14 c per lb. V T --Fresh pork, 15c 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 20e 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. Lard, 10c lb. Fresh sausage, 12c per lb. Smoked sausage, 12 l-2c lb. Country Produce. (Prices paid by Beehive Grocery.) Eggs, 13c doz. Butter, Creamery 23c lb.; country, 12 1-2 tot15c per lb. Potatoes, GOc per bushel. Poultry Pricees. (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. Bananas, 10 to 20c per dozen. Apples, 25 to 50 c peck. Spinach, 10c lb. Radishes, 5c bunch. Tomatoes, 10c quart. Onions, ' 5c bunch. Cal. Oranges, 20 to 50c doz. Lemons, 20 to 30c dozen. Maple syrup, $1.25 per gallon. Rhubarb, 5c a bunch. Asparagus, 5c bunch. Blackberries, 14c quart. New Potatoes, 20c peck. Neyr Bets,; 5e bunch. ' Green peasj 10c 1-4 peck. Green beans, 10c 1-4 peck. Pineapples, 20 to 25c. , Richmond Livestock. - (Prices Paid by Long Bros.) Hogs, 200 lbs., top, heavy, $5.00, cwt. ! -I"M I I I I I I I I M-.h-h. Buy Your Drafts Casli Your Checks Get Your Change u Deposit Your Funds at thevr First National Bank Richmond, Ind. If we please you, tell others; if we do not, TELL CS. A. D. GAYLE. Vice Tres't. . R. Dell AD WAY. Cashier. V. M. TAYLOR, Ass't Cadiierl t"M I I I H-M-M MM itf. t SPECIAL H0MESEFKERS Excursions VIA. Si Louisvi le & Nashville R.R. To all points In Southeast Oct. xx and Nov. 15 LESS THAN ONE FARE THE ROUND TRIP.-' " Tickets limited to return 21 dayi from date of sate. For fall Information, rates, srhed : ules, time table and literature, de- script lve of the various resources. agricultural, mineral and timber lands along the line, call or address. J. E. Davenport, D. P. A., St. Louis S II. C. Bailey, N. VV. P. a Chicago Jc F. D. Push, D. P. A., Cincinnati i J. 11. Mllllken. D. P. A., Ioutsv!Ile . $ C. BTOXE, General Pass. Agent, Loulsrllle, Ky. Hogs, 400 Jbs., common and rough, . a to i i-c id. oooooooooooooooooooooooooo FOUR STUDENTS ELMER OUT IS OF TOURNEY The Woman's Foreign Missionary Association of Indiana Yearly Meet- 20, 1904. at 4 p. m.. at East Main Street Friends Church for the elec tion of trustees. PHARIBA W. .STEPHENS, la-3 President. $33.00 California, Oregon and Wash ington. Colonist one-way second class tick ets on sale from Chcago to San Fran cisco, Los Angees, Portland, Tacoma, Seattle and other Pacific coast points, and still lower rates to Utah, Mon tana, Wyoming, and Idaho points; via the Chicago, Unio Pacific & North western line. Corresponding ow rates from all points. Dailv nd personally conducted ex-4 This solid through tram only one eursions in Pullman tourist sleeping f night to Denver, leaves Chicago at 7 cars, double berth only $7.00 from P- m., reaching Denver next evening Chicago, ; on, fast through trains. J at 9 o'clock. A perfectly appointed Choice of rontes. No change of cars, train. Another Colorado tram leaves (Continued from First Page.; cially when Lillard, of Muncie, the present champion, failed to appear, ll iEa source of much comment among golfing circles. Elmer, how- At Wittenburg Seriously Injured in Class Rush. (By Associated Press.) Springfield, O., September 1G Four students are seriously injured in a class rush this morning at Witten burg College. They are Adolph Shie man, of Grand Rapids j John. Snyder, of Springfield; Ralph White, of Kent; John Finfrock, of Minerva. MARKET ... , m -i Oil- ivi, uas i-i-i uu v auicnui aim" vuculu- ing will meet on Thursday, September ! . ' , .J - .4 i..i nr : stances in his favor. Quotations From O. G. Murray's Ex changeClosing Prices Chica go Market. The Colorado Special Chicago, Union All agents sel tickets via this line. For full particulars address. A. H. Waggener traveling agent, 22 Fifth avenue, Chicago, Til. Excursion Rates to Northern Resorts. Excursion tickets at unusually low rates good for the season, on sale dai ly to Milwaukee, Madison, Waukesha, Green Lake, Devils Lake, Gogebic, Ashland, Marque'te, Superior, Du luth, St. Paul, Minneapolis and many ther cool and delightful lake resorts reached by The North-Western Line. Information and tickets can be se cured from your home agent Booklet entitled "The Lakes and Summer Re ports' of the Northwest mailed upon receipt of 4 cents in stamps, W. B. Kniskern, P. T. M. C. & N. W. R'y, Chicago, I1L . Chicago daily at 11 p. m., arriving at Denver early the second morning, over the only double track system be tween Chicago and the Missouri Riv er. The best of everything. The Chicago-Portland , special leaves Chicago daily at 11 p. m. with through sleep ing car service to San Francisco, Los Angeles and Portland. Tickets and full information can be secured from your home agent or address A. H. Wagner, 22 Fifth Avenue, Chi cago, His. Yesterday afternoon's scopes re sulted as follows : Carroll defeated Donaldson, 2 up and 1 to plav. Arnold defeated Strattan, 5 up and 1 December 3 to play. Wheat. September 1.111-8 December September Corn. Oats. September December . Pork- September . . October . . Band Concert. The Milton band will give a con cert at Glen Miller Sunday afternoon, September IS. Try the. Palladium for job printing. Cox defeated Elmer, 7 up and 5 to play. . - McNaughton defeated Sayles, 3 up. Starr defeated Blanchard, 5 up and 3 to piay; Hill defeated Mansfield, 7 up and G to play. Boone defeated Thompson, 5 up and 3 to play. Carpenter defeated Tompson,,6 up and 5 to play. In the first round of ."he conso lation tournament for the president's cup Wood, of Richmond, defeated Hiatt, of Marion; Hibberd, of Rich mond, defeated Stilwell, of Ander son; Thompson, of Indianapolis, de feated Gedge, of Anderson; Sweet- ! tCTiaf wi, ul Marion, ueiearea rsrown, of , No 3 red $0 90 11. nue; iianuiig, 01 -Indianapolis, defeated Seidel, of Richmond; lownley, ot Indianapolis, defeated Ogle, of Indianapolis; Perry, of the Highland club, defeated Austin, of Richmond. In the second round in the consola tion match this morning Wood played Hibberd, Harding played Thompson . ..1.131-S . ... .52 1-4 .511-3 . ... .31 5-3 . . . .32 7-8 . ...10.67 ......10.70 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o !te l?xerj VoditCx o o o TiPDltoiioirD FairinniGgir1 o . o National illustrated . . agricultural weekly, made- to meet the wants of the farmer and every member ENTERTAINING of his family. A PRACTICAL PROGRESSIVE HELPFUL IF YOU SEE IT YOU WIJLI WANT IT Send for free sample copy to NEW YORK TRIBUNE FARMER. Tribnne Building, New York City. o o o o o o o o o o o o The regular subscription price is $1.00 per year, o t 4. , n -ii. - i. 1 Q uui yuu may acwure it ti Utirgaui wiin your lOCai Q TU T7.M D-ff-. Jj. ft V J W WW XV A AAV WOb'nW'VAf 1 UV IT J AlMUlUlUt O BOTH PAPERS ONE YEAR. FOR i.5 O Send your money and order to the Palladium. O O o o n OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO w Receipts, hogs 9,000 ; left over, ,142; prospects, steady; light, 5.15 to 5.60; mixed,' 5.05 to 5.55; heavy, .65 to 5.50; rough, 4.65 to 4.85. Receipts, cattle 6,000, steady. Receipts, sheep -. f -1 Kansas City 3,000, steady. South Omaha, 6,000, steadv. LOCAL MARKETS. Grain Prices. (Paid by Wm. HilL) Corn .No. 2j 56 lbs. (shelled) , to bushel 45c per bushel Timothy, new, baled $11 to $12. Clover, baled, $S to $9. Clover seed, $5.00 to $6.00 per bu, Clover, loose, $S. New Oats, 25c to 2Sc per bu. Every Wide-A wake Farmer who is interested in the news of his town and county s ould subscribe '-: : for a ... '" "-; . Good Local Weekly Newspaper " to keep hrm' iiTtOuch with the do- ings of his Tieighborst the home markets, and all litems of interest to himself and family. - ' The PALLADIUU Richmond, Ind., ' will admirably supply your wants or county news and prove a wel come visitor in every household. Regular Price. S 1 .00 Per Year Every CJp-to-Date Farmer ' NEEDS " ' ;, A High Class Agricultural Weekly to give him the experience of other ' in all the advanced methods and improvements which are an invalu able aid in securing the largest pos- sible profit frrm the farm, and with special matter fcr every member of his family. The New Yorlx Tribune Farmer Hw York City z ; will post you every week on "all im portant agricultural topics of the day, and show yon how to make money from the farm. Regular Price. $ 1 .00 Per Year Both pf these papers for one year for $1.25 if you send your order with the money to The Hichmond Palladium it'