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EicinioNB DAay.iESxSiiPrDAY, morning, -November 29. 1904.
PAGE FOUR r 1 i 1. 1 Hi THE . . PALLADIUM MEMBER ASSOCIATE PRESS PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY. AT 922 MAIN STREET. TELEPHONES: CENTRAL; UNION HOME - 21 21 IKTEBED AT RICHMOND FOSTOFKICJC AS 2D CLA8J MATTIB Dally delivered by carrier to any part of tne cny ior e veu oui,o SUBSCRIPTION RATES: dailt Outside city, six months, In advance 50 Outside city, one month, In advance.... 80 Outside city, one year, in advance 8 00 WEEKLY By mall one year, tl.00 In advance. JOHN S. FITZCIBBONS. - Editor A. O. HOLL Y, - Business Manage H. S. CARTER, - Reportor RAMSEY POUNDSTONE al Staff The Palladium will be found at the following: places: Palladium office. Westcott Hotel. Arlington Hotel. Union News Company Depot. Gates' Cigar Store, West Main. Two cents at all places of sale. HENLEY ON SITUATION Continued from first page.) ton, Ohio, or any other city be ad mitted. A new schedule will be com pleted by the last of this week." President Foor Talks. Indianapolis, November 28. Pres ident Foor, of the Central League, when seen this worning, and asked concerning the new polo deal, said: "Idianapolis is a desirable city for any polo league. The attendance has proved this, in face of the fact the team has not been a winner. Until Saturday night our organization had no idr-.n that there was so much trouble i:i the Western League. At this time, Bronson and myself, act ing for the league, endeavored to , buy the Indianapolis franchise, but jthe Cohens would not sell.- How ever, they did agree to transfer to us, for a consideration, their plavers that we might strengthen two of our teams. ' The formal transfer was made at 11:30 o'clock on Saturday, following the game with Marion. "Realizing that Indianapolis would make a valuable city for us and finding that the Western League had accepted the resignation of the Indianapolis management, we felt that the city with its club as it stands would be a more valuable ac quisition to our ranks than merely the players, so an application for a franchise from the Cohens was fa vorably received and acted on. We shall continue as a seven-club organ ization. The transfer of the players to us and their thansfer to the Indi anapolis management has been in good faith. It is Absolutely leirnl under the pence agreement. We have not sought to cause any rupture in the Western League and have broken no agreements. We do not desire to have any trouble with the Western League. It is not our in tention to bother with any of their players or to try to sign them and we do not look for them to interfere with us. We have had a very good season so far. Our Thanksgiving day receipts were double those of last year and the attendance is gen erally satisfactory at all of the places and better than we looked for. We shall live as we have lived under the peace agreement." David Durbin, secretary 'of the Western Polo League, called Presi dent Foor of the Central League by long distance telephone this morning and informed him that the Western League would in no manner seek to evade any of the provisions of the peace agreement. He said he had received Secretary Bronson's com munication announcing the purchase and transfer of the Indianapolis plyers, and that no effort would be made to claim any of the Indiana polis men. Dave Durbin 's View. Anderson, Ind., November 23. Secretary Durbin, of the board of di rectors of the Western Polo League, said today: "The Indianapolis manarement M"M"H I I I I M I'M'-H' I H 'Mil I'M I-1 I I-H-M I J T - t -L " r-i"M :!-: f 9 ? MII..M.II..In:..;..I..!..!..!.I..I.I..M"!MI I-H- Mr. and Mrs. Carl Stigleman, of North Second street, entertained rel atives at dinner Sunday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Hill, of New York City. The Musical Study Club will hold a meeting Tuesday morning at 9:30 o'clock with Mrs. Harry Downing at her home in East Main street. The studies will be of Mozart and Hay dn. A biographical sketch will be given by Mrs. Wiggins and the illus trations will be given by Mesdames Edward Beatty, Otto Krone, Frank Butler and Guy McCabe, Misses Al ice Knollenberg, Esther Besselman, Clara Myrick and Maude Lamb. The conversation will be led by Mrs. John Nicholson. Tacey-Dilks. At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Syl vester Alexander on last Wednesday evening, Nov. 23, 1904, at 6 o'clock, the marriage of Frank E. Lacey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford LaceyWin- chester, Ind., and Irene Pearl Duke, ook place. Rev. Pierce of Fountain City performed the ceremony. The carrying a bouquet of white carna tions. She was attended by flower girls in the person of Alcia Forin and Gladys Gifford, each carrying a bunch of carnations. The groom wore conventional black. After congratulations sruests num bering about forty were invited to the dining room where a dainty luncheon was served. Mr. and Mrs. Lacey will be at home to their friends after March 1, 1905, three and one-half miles north of Fountain City. . W "5S" VP Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Cummings were very pleasantly surprised by about twenty-five of their friends Saturday evening, it beinsr their tenth wedding anniversary. Elegant refreshments were served. All de parted at a late hour wishing Mr. and Mrs. Cummings many more such happy occasions. Vf 7? 7? The Aftermath ladies extend an invitation to the public to attend a lecture by Prof. Sackett Wednesday evening at Eighth street Friends' church at S p. m. Subject, "Arehi- biide looked very pretty in white tecture," illustrated. er clubs in the Western League. We home and it is the purpose of the could do nothing more than allow it school to take the things he is doing to withdraw. Some of our managers and from these make him thought- are inclined to tliniK tne agreement mi. me iuncnon or tne teacner is jetween the two leagues, prohibits a to increase the thinking power to ransfer of Indianapolis players, but a maximum and to diminish un- I find nothimr in it that could be so thought fulness to a minimum. Much onstrued. It is better for us to have of the profanity and idle talk of ey- five clubs that draw patronage than cry day life, and the disobedience o carry the Indianapolis team, since of children, are due to a lack of nisiness had already begun to fall thinking and if the teacher can make off with Indianapolis losing every the thinking on the part of the child srame. precede the doinsr a verv srreat deal "We shall revise the schedule and has been accomplished toward the finish the season with five clubs. At wellbeing and uplift of the individu- his time we are not ready to say al. what other cities the Western League In the most part in the earlier will take in, but I can say to you now history of the race doing has pre that before the year has passed the ceded thinking. This is true in ag- Western League will have six or sev- riculture; crops were raised long en clubs. We shall not need three referees for a five-club league." v The games for this week, as re vised, are as follows: November 2S El wood at Muncie, Richmond at Anderson. November 29 Anderson at Ma rion. November 30 Elwood at Rich mond, Marion at Elwood. December 1 Anderson at Muncie, Marion at Elwood. December 2 Richmond at Ander son, Elwood at Marion. December 3 Muncie at Richmond, Marion at Elwood. Secreary Durbin further said that in the revision, Elwood would take the Indianapolis nights for its games that none of the home team games would be changed. Only the visiting teams will be reassigned. President Norton, of the board of directors, is out of the city. C. K. McCullough, as president of the league and independent of the board of directors said that the pass ing out of the Indianapolis team did not concern his position. He said three referees would be continued indefinitely, and he made the follow ing assignments: Monday, Waller at Muncie, Latham at Anderson; Tuesday, Latham at Marion; Wed nesday. Waller at Richmond, Latham at Muncie; Thursday, Arundel at Marion, Waller at Anderson; Satur day, Arundel at Richmond, Latham at Elwood. John R. Page, of this city, one of the owners of the Marion team, said today that he had offered to sell Wi ley to the Indianapolis management last week, but that the Cohens re fused to consider his offer. before any thought was given to methods of farming. It is true in medicine; since physicians existed long before medicine became a sci ence. Why should it not be true with the child? After a time doing accompanies thinking, and later the thinking precedes the doing. "Doing without thinking is aim less. Thinking without doing is fruitless. To obtain the -best results there must be a performance of the two acts, one of the mind, the other by actually doing that which the mind suggests. The speaker dwelt upon the value of manual training. He said there is no special virtue in manual train ing itself. It is just as wooden as their schools to spend Thanksgiving. Mrs. S. F. Crull and daughter, El sie went to Centerville Thursday. Bishop Becker of Dayton preached Sunday morning and evening in the East Main Street l B. church, all of which was v.-ell attended. The Bishop has frequently spoken to a Dublin audience and all that is nec essary to get out o gaad attendance is to make it known that the Bishop is to speak. He is a man of wonder ful knowledge, both biblical and his torical. As a speaker he has magic to every word he speaks that at once not only elicits attention but awak ens the most intense interest. With questions asked and answered he is proverbial in all his addresses. It certainly is a good satisfaction to at least many to listen to him from any subject he may choose to speak upon. Mrs. Homer visited her sister, Mrs Chas Hillingsworth at Lewisville, Sunday. Dr. A. J. White of New Castle vis ited his friends here last Sunday. Mrs. Carrie Smith of Richmond came over to visit her parents Mr. and Mrs. William Hicks last week. Miss Lillian Howren has gone to visit her aunt, Mrs. Moses Jay of Indianapolis. Mr. George Murray and wife have gone to the World's Fair. Quite a number came up from Cambridge to attend the dinner and bazaar. Ezra Nelson who was reported as having met with such a serious acci dent a few days ago, surprised his friends by taking a pair of crutches and walking out upon the streets. Wright Sparks is off for a hunting scout down south. The ladies of the M. E. church feel grateful over the success of their Thanksgiving dinner and bazaar. The net proceeds at the present count amount to .$72. A little more may yet be added when all is reck oned. Thanks to the public for their liberal patronasre. Emmet Shaw and wife were here Thanksgiving. Henrv Sylvia and wife came on Saturday, all the guests of W. H. Trussler. b ci a tic a is A cured bv ft --r i k t N? , , . -J Sold by all Druggists. Send for Free Pamphlet to The Athlophoros Co., New Haver:. Coca. Sttjh e Sualittj SILKS! SILKS!! SILKS! ! BIG LOT OF TAFFETA AND PEAU DE SOIE SILKS REDUCED FROM $1 AND $1.10 TO 82C PER YARD. KNOLLENBERG' S. playing Tuesday and Saturday and anything else we do. The child must INSTRUCTIVE ADDRESS make use of his own thought and not the thought of his teachers. In this respect manual training is helpful only in that it helps him to carry out by doing that which he has been reflecting upon. The child should al ways do the best he can what he has thought out, rather than to do ex cellently what the teacher has thought out for him. This is where manual training is of value in the schools." The speaker gave many illustra tions of a practical value to show how children may work out their own thoughts in model and picture, which may not seem well done, but being the result of child thought, was far better from an educational point of view than for him to copy the results of others. Dr. Boone's address was well re ceived by his audience, which was large, and yet many others should have taken advantage of hearing a great educator who is authority on what he has to sav. Continued from first page.) speaker said: "We are educated not by the knowledge Ave accumulated but by what we do. It is better not to know so much than to know so many things we do not use." He referred to the "dead stock" that everyone possesses, which is never put to use. The vocabulary of an average man contains onl ya few hundred words and he is incapable of using anv more, yet he is able to comprehend said that it desired to withdraw from the use of a much larger vocabulary the Western League because it had of some other individual. With the not been able to obtain a team that little folks doing preceds thinking, could make a good showing with oth- This is true in a measure in the DUBLIN. Mr. and Mrs. William Beard came over from Indianapolis to spend Thanksgiving with their many friends here. Eddie Henley has gone to Oklaho ma where he will visit for some time with relatives and possibly lo cate, if he finds all things suitable to his wishes. Eddie has many quali ties of mind and heart which have made him a bright mark of young manhood and as such he will be miss ed among us. IIe belonged to the class of graduates of the Hih school for 1904. Misses Clara and Norma Herbst and Effie McMahon were home from CAMBRIDGE CITY. Mr. and Mrs. Bent Wilson enter tained a party of friends in an ele gant manner Saturday night. Mr. E. O. Paul left' for Louisville, Ivy., Monday morning. Miss Zella Speee and Will Luck heardt, who have been visiting here, left for their home in Indianapolis Monday. Eli Allen and wife, of Huntington, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Boden, E. E. Beeson is in Illinois this week. Mrs. Dr. Harris was in Richmond Sunday. The Interurban restaurant is be ing repainted and repapered. Mr. Sime and son, of near Rich-: mond, have moved into the Halligan i property on Carolina Hill. Rolliu Beck, of Richmond, visited in Cambridge City Sunday night. Mr. Freeman and family visited near Straughns Station Sunday. Harry Beard returned home from St. Louis Monday. Willard Drischel was in Hagers- town Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Will Doney have been the guests of Ohio friends for the past several days. Miss Bessie Bowmaster has re turned home from Indianapolis. Elias Scott is ill. Joe Penny was in Anderson on business Saturday. The 3 o'clock car was off the track at Dublin Monday night and delayed the cars several hours. Mr. and Mrs. Carey, of Muncie. areg nests of Mrs. Greisinger and family. Omer Guy ton returned home from Chicago Monday morning. Miss Mayme Kennedy has been sick for several days. Miss Hazel Fisher is visiting in Richmond. Frank Scott and Lon Harmel were in Richmond Monday night. Ed Manlove was home from Indi anapolis Sunday. jMr. Stont was in Indianapolis Monday on business. Mrs. Harry Williams, of Indiana polis, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Williams. It is as pleasant to ride in an automobile now as in the summer weather if one is properly ciad. Winter Underwear Heavy Suits Overcoats will keep you comfortable and warm. We carry full lines of all, but we wish to interest you specially in our Men's Overcoats which are made of such heavy materials, well lined throughout, fifty-two inches in length. Not a more satisfactory wrap to be found. Plain, Black, Oxford, Gray. Fancy weaves in many patterns. OVERCOATS S15 TO S25 Let The Globe Clothe Your Family Your ' Crtdic is Good You get here from start to finish the swellest clothes, lowest prices, most liberal credit, and the squarest deal j Our magnificent business is booming. We are gathering in new customers daily almost as fust as Roosevelt gathers in new votes. We are getting hundreds of new customers monthly who are getting tired of paying cash when they can get the same goods on credit. Come and trade with a house which will do everything to please you. MEN'S DEPARTMENT LADIES' DEPARTMENT. Overcoats Tourist Coats Suits Jackets Pants ' Skirts Hats Waists Shoes Millinery i Sweaters Fur Scarfs and Jackets GLOBE CREDIT CLOTHING CO. Nos. 6 & 8 North 6th St. , ; Open eveiy evening tintil 9, Saturdajs until 10. Both phones 82 CENTS. IS ALL WE ASK YOTT TO PAY FOR TAFFETA AND PEAU DE SOIE SILKS THAT HAVE BEEN SELLING AT $1- AND $1.10 PER YARD. THE GEO. H. KNOLLENBERG CO. IT STRIKES the popular favor namely, to-witj : the coal we furnish summer and win- ter for cooking acd heating. There's , no secret about it. We simply supply superior coal at the minimum market price, and as expeditiously as our teams can haul it from our yard to your door. The reader ol this card may rot be a customer of ours we'd likebix to be, to his own advantage. Home Phone 762 Bell Phone 43-5-R. 102-104 FT. WAYNE AVE. 01 1 51