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The daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, October 16, 1904, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058251/1904-10-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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THREE
GARFIELD
PROGRESS, OHIO.
.
IttCIXLTOnp DAILY PALLADIUM, SUNDAY IIOEHIWO, OCTOBER 16, 1904.
(mm MMnW
hat Has Occurred There in the
' Last Few Days.
Wednesday, October 12 there were
games of girls basket ball at
field. The first game was played
the Blues and the Yellows, tha
es winninsr bv a decisive score of
to 1, Goldsberry making the only
nt for the Yellows.
Joals, 19; fouls 4. Total goals, 1;
Is 10.
he second game was played by the
s and Violets. By a close game
latter won by a score of 3 to 2.
ther side scored in the last period.
work of both sides was good.
re: Uoais, ; iwui,
Is 3, fouls 10.
-Jfr -
Thursday, October 13. j
t noon the Elks and Giants had j
erv roucfli game uvj-a ua.
in which the latter won oy tne
sive score of 34 to 0.
i the evening the Shamrocks
ed the Victors and won by a de
ft score of 11-0. The work of
i sides was good and the playing
fast and interesting, neither side
ing in the period.
btal 11 to 0.
Friday, October 14, 1904.
ie Reds and Blues had a game of
s' basket ball last evening m
L'h the Blues Avon by a score of 5
ie Violents and Yellows also had
me in which the former won by a
e of 10 to 7.
nils, 10; fouls, S. Total goals
mis 5.
w
ist night there was two interest-
games of boys' polo. The first
Je was played by the Victors and
Crescents in which the Victors
by a score of 12 to 4.
- -fc
l -,i i i
io seconu game ihumu uy iuo
es and the Shamrocks in which
latter won by hard work, the
3 being 10 to 0. Both sides play
iard and the playing was fast
interesting.
he school met in room II the last
d Friday for a discussion of
of the regulations of the build
It is the aim of the school to
' about voluntary obedience to
ksary rules, hence there must be
explanation to the pupils as to
the rules are necessary. Of
e for those pupils who refuse to
ight there must be compulsion.
is week one of the classes in
hal training figured out now
working days of ten hours each
put in at it in one year. They
i that by not missing any work
got in only seven days work.-
, -
verv attractive table bookcase
ing made by seven boys in' Man-
raining laboratory for a 10 vol
cyclopoedia for the high school.
bovs making it are: wiiour
off, Huston Marlatt, Roy Har-
Julian Cates, Roy White, Paul
esell and Charles Clawson.
-
first and third sections of the
istory pupils have chosen those
will Vive talks. Some selected
in general exercises. Those
enting the first section are:
Laurence, Robert Thornburg,
Stoner and Virginia Roberts.
second section is represented by
ir Sudhoff, John, Smyser, Abbie
fer and Carolyn Hut ton.
- -x- -x-
hneeting of the managers and
ins of boys basket ball and polo
was held this week to complete
gements for these games. A high
ard of effort and behavior must
untained by those who play on
ht the teams. Any pupil who
below the requirements in re-
it o these points is at once denied
sion to any of the games, even
spectator.
Progress, O., October 15. Miss
Jminie Kuth made a flying trip to
Richmond Monday morning.
Mrs. Rancor is much improved at
this writing.
Mr. Crampton was here on a little
business Tuesdy morning.
Mr. and 3irs. otepnen -tuitn re
turned from their visit to the
World's Fair Monday morning report
ing a pleasant time and many grand
sights.
Rev. Chalfant and daughter called
on Mrs. Jay, of Richmond, Monday
evening.
Mrs. Lmnie Ray visited her pr-
ents,, Mr. Beckers, north of this pice
ednesday.
Mrs. Sarah McWhinney visited a
sick sister at Richmond Wednesday.
Mrs. Abbie McWhinney and chil
dren, Miss Bidddie McCarthy, Mrs.
Margie Laird and children, Mrs.
Mary Ray, Mrs. Alice Smelser and
Mrs. Pearl McCarthy all of Paint
Road gave Mrs. Sawyers a pleasant
call Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. Chalfant- was at Campbells
town on business Wednesday.
A large number of persons t tended
the sale of II. G. Brower east of this
place, Thursday afternoon.
Miss Jessie Mill visited Addie and
Ora Chalfant Wednesday afternoon.
Church was quite well attended
Wednesday evening.
Miss Jennie Kuth was the guest of
Mrs. Revelee Wednesday evening.
Mr. Howard Brown of Campbells
town spent Monday night' with his
uncle, Kli Brown, of this place.
Miss Virjrie Kuth called on Miss
Jennie Kuth of this place Thursday
afternoon.
Miss Jessie Mills and Adda Chal
fant called on Mrs. Lennie Ray
Thursday.
Mrs. Harry Wolford, who has been
quite sick for some time, was here a
few minutes waiting for a car this
morn in?.
lamberlain's Cough Remedy.
one who is acquainted with its
qualities can be surprisedat the
popularity of Chamberlain's
V Remedy. It not only cures
and grip ccectually and per-
itlj, but prevents these diseases
resulting in pneumonia. It is
certain cure for croup. Whoop-
kigh is not dangerous when this
y is given. It contains no opi-
r other harmful substance and
e given as confidently to a baby
an adult. It is also pleasant to
When 11 of these facts are tak
o consideration it is not sur-
f that people in foreign lands,
as at home, esteem this rem
ery highly and very few are
to take any other after hav-
tce used it. For sale by A. G.
& Co., and W. II. Sudhoff, cor-
There is more Catarrh in this
section of the country than all oth
er diseases put together, and until
the last few years was supposed to be
incurable. For a great many years
doctors pronounced it a local disease
and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with
local treatment, pronounced it incur
able. Science has proven catarrh to
be a constitutional disease and there
fore requires constitutional treat
ment. Hall 's Catarrh Cure, manufac
tured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
0., is the only .constitutional cure on
the market. It is taken internally in
doeses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful
It acts directly on the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. They
offer one hundred dollars for any case
it fails to cure. Send for circulars
and testimonials.
Address,
J. F. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists 75c.
Hall's Familv Pills are the best
W 110 W k) rLMu AID
SMITH & GO.
OF CHAS. H.
712 MAIN ST, RICHMOND. IND.
Commences Wednesday, October 19
MARKET
Quotations From O. 6. Murray's Ex
changeClosing Prices Chica
go Market.
Wheat.
December 110V4 112-
May 110 1121g
Corn.
December 40 50y8
May 45 45
Oats.
December 2SA 29
May 31 31
Fork.
October 10.S0 10.S5
January 12.40 12.27
Lard.
October 7.25 7.22
January 7.22 7.17
Spare Ribs.
October 7.50 7.50
January C.47 6.42
Receipts, hojjs 20,000; left over,
1279; prospects, 10c lower; light 500
and 555; mixed, 510 and 575; heavy,
490 and 565; rough, 440 and 515.
Receipts, cattle 6000, slow.
Receipts, sheep 10,000, strong.
LOCAL MARKETS
Grain Prices.
(Paid by Wm. Hill.)
Wheat, $1.05, 60 lbs.
No. 3, red $1.00 57 lbs.
) r ;
We have disposed of our lease on the room we now
03cupy, aid have marked our stojk down toon3-thirl of
the cost, and in the next two weeks must close out
$5,000 WORTH OF CLOAKS, SUITS,
SKIRTS, WAISTS, GLOVES, WINTER
UNDERWEAR - EVERYTHING IN
READY-TO-WEAR GOODS.
These goods are all good styles, no cheap, shoddy goods
to confuse our customers. Many cloaks are mirked 25c
on the dollar, neckwear 10c on the dollar.
atiies
GREYS,
Walking Skirts
NAVY, TAN AND BLACK.
$1.50 to $5.00 Each
COATS IN TAN and BLACK
$2.00 for a $12.00 Coat
S3.50 for a $15.00 Coat
$4.50 for a $16.00 Coat
$0.00 for a $20 00 Coat
Furs Half Price
LADIES' SUITS, one lot to $3.00
ONE LOT HIGH GRADE SUITS CUT
HALF IN TWO.
$20 Suits for $10 $25 Suits for $12.50
$35 Suits for $17,50
Covert Jacket $2.00
$20 Silk Shirt Waist Suit for $8.00
Black Mercerized Suits for half price.
Wool Waists $1.00, regular $3.50 and $4.00.
GLOVES OIF11 JLSJL ZKXZFSTIDS I
Golt Gloves 15c; Black Fleeced Gloves 15c ; Cashmere Gloves 35c, regular 50c; Long Party Silk Gloves 75c and $1.00,
which were $J.JU ana $z.tU, blacfc ana white; LADIUS' rUU jLUVfc.S Une lot 6?c, and all our
$1.50 and $2.00 go for $1.00 per pair. These are not fitted.
SILK PETTICOATS AT HALF PRICE
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR AT HALF PRICE
Winter Underwear Union Suits in black, grey and white,
69 c. Single garments Half Price.
Hosiery at less than half price. Woolen, cotton, lisle and silk,
all at this sacrifice.
Everything re-marked to close out in a rush.
Ccme and get the pick.
This sale will continue from day to day until closed out. Now is your chance for bargains. Do not confuse
these prices with cheap goods, for we have nothing but first class goods. Sale commences Oct. 19th at 712 Main
St , runs for two weeks. This is the last mark down, as we have contracted to sell the remaining goods in bulk.
712 MAIN STREET; RICHMOND, IND.
No. 2; 56 lbs. (shelled) to bushel
45c per bushel
Timothy, new baled $8 to $10.
Clover, baled $7 to $8.
Clover seed, $5 to $6 per bu.
New Oats, 30c per bu.
Straw $6.
Meats at Retail
Maher & Hadley Meat Market.
Liver pudding, 10c.
Bacon, 15 to 20c lb.
Roast pork, 12 1-2 to 15c.
Yeal, 10 to 20c lb.
New lard 8c b.
Smoked ham, 122 to 25c lb.
Poultry 12y2 to 16c per lb.
Fish, 8 to 15e lb.
Fresh sausage, 12 l-2c per lb.
Lamb, 12 to 20c per lb.
Smoked sausage, 12 l-2c lb.
Beefstake, 15c.
Beef, 6 to 15c per lb.
Fresh pork, 15c per lb.
Chuck roast, 10 to 12 l-2c per lk
Beef to boil, 8 to 10c per lb.
Pork chops, 121 to 15c per lb.
Country Produce.
(Prices Paid by the Ideal Grocery.)
Eggs, 19c dozen.
Butter, Creamery 23c lb.; country,
17c to 20c per lb.
Young Chicken, dressed, 16c lb.
(Furnished by the Ideal Grocery.
Retail Prices.
Maple syrup, $1.25 per gallon.
Honey, 20c lb.
Red Beets, 25c pk.
Lemons, 15 to 25c dozen.
Apples, 25c to 35c per peck.
Cbbage 5 to 10c ead.
Celery, 3 bunches for 10c.
Tomatoes, 50c bushel.
Dressed chickens, 18c lb.
Eggs, 23c dozen.
Potatoes, 60c per bushel.
Country butter, 22c.
Pumpkins, 5 and 10c.
Jersey Sweet Potatoes, 30c pk.
Pineapples 15 to 20c.
Eating Pears, 25c pk.
Cranberries, 10c .
Concord grapes, 25c basket, 7 lbs.
Lettuce 15c lb.
Bananas, 10 to 20c per dozen.
Cal. Oranges, 20 to 50c doz.
Potatoes, 15c peck.
California Plum?, 10c quart.
Spanish onions, 5c lb.
Richmond Livestock!
Hogs, 200 lbs, top, heavy, $5.75.
Hogs, 400 lbs., common and rough,
4c to 5c lb.
Choice butcher steers, 41-2c lb.
Common steers, 3 to 3 l-2c b.
Lambs, 41-2c to 5c lb.
Veal calves, 5c lb.
Sheep, fine extra, 4c lb.
Cows, 21-2c to 3c lb.
Choice cows, 3 to 3 l-4c lb.
O beauty! what a powerful weapon
thou art. The bravest men fall at thy
feet. No wonder women take Holli
ter's Rocky Mountain Tea to prolong
that joyous spell. 35 cents, Tea or
Tablets. A. G. Luken & Co.
A Thoughtful Man.
M. M. Austin of Winchester, Ind.,
knew what to do in the hour of need.
! His wife had such an unusual case of
stomach and liver trouble, physicians
; could not help her. He thought of
'and tried Dr. King's New Life Pills
and she got relief at once and was
finally cured. Only 25c at A. G. Lu
ken & Co.'s drusr store.
Omaha via the Northwestern Line
In addition to its already remarka
bly complete train service between
Chicago, Council Bluffs and Omaha,
The North-Western Line has inaugur
ated elegantly equipped parlor car
service through to Omaha without
hange, leaving Chicago 10:15 a, in.
daily, arriving Omaha 11:40 p. m.
uffet, smoking and library car on
this train also opened to parlor ear
; assengers. Other fast trains leave
Chicago 7:00 p. m., 8:00 p. m., and
11:30 p. m., daily over the only dou-
le track railway between Chicago and
the Missouri River. Information and
ickets can be secured from your home
agent or address A. II. Waggener,
iVav. Agt 23 fifth Ave., Chicago, IIL
$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 point3,
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.
Daily nd personally conducted ex
cursions in Pullman tourist sleeping
cars, double berth only $7.00 from
Chicago, on fast through trains.
Choiee of routes. No change of cars.
All agents sel tickets via this line.
For full particulars address A. H.
Waggener, traveling agent, 22 Fifth
avenue, Chicago, HL
Mth and Main streets.
. lLj Corn, 55c.

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