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THE BICHMONI PALLADIUM AJO SUN-TELEGRAM- FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1911
HIS RECORD FLIGHT
Announces Intention to Fly
from Kansas City to Fort
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 13 While
tnacbinists gave his big aeroplane a
thorough overhauling, C. I'. Rodgers
rested here Thursday and tried to ac
custom himself to walking once more
upon mother earth. Rodgers is now
within a hour's ride of his half way
point on his trip across the continent.
The aviator expects to leave Ovlng
ton park early Friday morning for
Fort Worth, Texas.
"I will follow the Missouri, Kansas
and Texas railroad to Fort Worth,"
Rodgers said. "Through the moun
tains I will follow the Southern Pa
cific. My machine is in good con
dition and I am getting better at
handling it every day. I will reach
the west coast in record time
I regret not winning the $50,000 of
fered by Wm. R. Hearst, the time limit
on which expired yesterday, but I am
glad Mr. Hearst tempted me to make
THY NEIGHBOR'S WIFE.
Arthur Byron is the principal mem
ber of Daniel Frohman's New York
Lyceum Theater company which will
be seen in the comedy success "Thy
Neighbor' Wire" at the Gennett
Thursday, Oct. 1!). This play has made
a positive hit and is one of the merri
est plays produced in years. Mr.
Frohman says it is the best comedy
he ever produced. Regarding Mr. By
ron. He has appeared in support of
many stars and has starred himself.
Last season he had a long engage
ment with Maude Adams in New York
at the . Knickerbocker theater. He
played the part of Patou, the dog, in
"Chantecler," originally played in
Paris by Coquelin. Mr. Byron had
previously been Miss Adams' leading
The actor cast for the Owl was
taken ill one night and Mr. Byron was
asked to play the role. As the Owl
scene Is In the second act in which
Patou, the dog, does x not appear, it
was an easy matter for Mr. Byron to
don the oostume of the Owl and go
through the part, but it left him very
little time in which to change back
to the make-up of the dog for the
In the haste of making the change
In dress, Mr. Byron picked up the
Owl's head and put it on and went on
the stage with the body of a dog and
the head of an owl. He was discov
ered in this hybred state by the stage
manager as he was about to make his
entrance. There followed several
minutes of extemporaneous dialogue
and laughter by the actors, while Mr.
Byron ran into his dressing room and
Announcement is made that the
eat sale for the performance of
"Baby Mine" at the Gennett on Satur
day, Oct. 14, matinee and night, will
open on Thursday at the Murray
theater box office. The present the
atrical season will bring no greater
laugh producer to Richmond than
"Baby Mine," which ran for one solid
year at Daly's theater. New York, and
which is conceded by press, public
and managers to be the biggest com
edy success ever known. "Baby Mine"
Is now in its second year in London,
at the Vaudeville theater, and will
aeon encircle the globe with laughter
with performances in Paris, Berlin,
Vienna, Rome, St. Petersburg, Aus
tralia, South America and Japan. Wil
liam A. Brady. Ltd., under whose di
rection the tour is given, will bring an
exceptional company of clever players
Until Relieved by Lydia E. Pink
bsra's Vegetable Compound.
DewittTille. N.Y. "Before I start-
ed to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
Itaoie compound l
suffered nearly all
the time with head-
lac he s, backaches.
Iand bearing down
pains, and bad a
continuous pain in
my left side. It
made me sick if I
tried to walk much,
and my back was so
I weak that 1 was
obliged to wear
corsets all the time.
But now I do not have any of these
troubles. I have a tine stronsr babv
daughter now, which 1 did not have
before taking Lydia . Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound." Mrs. A. A.
' Giles, Route 44, Dewittville, X. Y.
The above is only one of the thou
sands of grateful letters which aro
constantly beng received by the
Plnkham Medicine Company of Lynn,
1 Mass., which prove beyond a doubt that
llflrdia E. Piukham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from roots and herbs,
, metually does cure these obstinate dis
! eases of women, and that every such
! Buffering woman owes it to herself to
at least give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound a trial before submit
ting to an operation, or giving up
hope of recovery.
"Mrs. Plnkham of Lynn, Ma
Invitee all sick women to write
her f or mdvtoe. She has guided
thousands to health and her
advice Is free.
for this engagement, prominent among
whom are Benedict MacQuarrie, John
J. McCabe, Robert Collins, F. t). Ben
son, Geo. H. Harris, Nanon Welch,
Eda von Beulow, May Freund and
AT THE MURRAY.
When one stops to consider the
woes and worries of the man who has
to direct a big vaudeville circuit it
is not to be wondered at that he fre
quently pads out with some of the
inane acts that perodically crop out.
It is therefore a pleasing surprise to
have a bill of such excellence as that
which was sprung at the Murray.
A better acrobatic act than that of
the eight Bedouin Arabs was never
seen on the local vaudeville stage and
it would not be exaggerating very
much to say that there are none as
good. The exhibitions of the strength,
the enders of pyramid building, the
spinning, whirling somersault feats of
these lithe, agile, muscular fellows de
serve the extravagant vocabulary of
a circus press agent to do them jus
tice. They are such even as to make
the palms of the most passe itch with
the desire to applaud. But best of
all is the spirit with which they work.
There is such a heartiness of will,
such an air of enjoying the thing for
its own sake that one is almost led
to imagine himself transported into
the midst of an Arabian desert where
he has stumbled upon the sports of
a group of its untamed deizens.
Wanted Sewing-woman to
work on Ladies' Coats and
Suits at Knollenberg's Store.
PLA YS AND PLA YERS
A Berlin hit called "The Lady in
Red," is to be imported to this coun
try. William Faversham has a new play
by Edward Knoblauch, the author of
Henry W. Savage will soon produce
"Little Boy Blue," a successful Vien
Elmer B. Harris' dramatization of
"The Wild Olive" will be produced
in New York in December.
"Judgment," in which Valerie "Ber
gere has been playing, is to be elabo
rated into a four-act drama.
Alfred Sutro, author of "The Walls
of Jericho," has produced a new play
entitled "A Perplexed Husband."
Margaret Illington will try in the
West "Van Allen's Wife," the play in
which Fannie Ward apeparedf in Lon
don. Every member of the cast now ap
pearing in "Alma, Where Do You
Live?" was at one time or another in
Gustave Frohman's production of
"Father Jerome," with Orrin Johnson
as the star, opened in Red Bank, N. J.,
the other night.
May Buckjey and Frederick Burton
will be featured in 'Partners," the dra
matization of E. P. Roe's novel, "He
Fell in Love With His Wife."
. A newspaper playlet has been pre
sented in Philadelphia called "The
Swag." The story is that of a young
reporter bribed to suppress a big
Frederick Thompson has engaged
Robert Drouet for a role of a news
paper reporter in W. B. Maloney's new
play,-"Graft," that is to be produced
Harry Watson, Jr., who has been ap
pearing in "The Follies of 1911," has
been engaged by F. Ziegfeld, Jr., for
Anna Held's company in "Miss In
nocence." Ben Greet has been given charge of
the rehearsals of the company that is
to Support Mme. Simone in "The
Thief," beginning at Daly's theater,
New York, next Monday.
Georgia O'Ramey, who played Kit
McNair in "Seven Days," has been
engaged for. one of the principal roles
with Thomas A. Wise and John Barry
more in the cast of "Uncle Sam."
Before he leaves London for this
country, Harry Lauder will have a
fine advertisement for his tour in the
shape of a "command" performance
before the British Royal family.
Several leading theaters in New
York have raised the price of seats
for their Saturday evening perform
ances to $2.50, and it is expected that
other houses will soon follow the ex
ample. Paul Wilstach, author of the dra
matic version of "Thais," has written
a play for Tim Murphy called "The
Poor Rich," which Mr. Murphy will
make his starring vehicle about the
middle of November.
George Bronson Howard, author of
"Snobs," that is now current at the
Hudson theater, New York, has com
pleted a new play, which is to be used
by Blanche Bates at the end of her
run in "Nobody's Widow," under Be
Th Music Soothed Him.
In his book "My Life's Pilgrimage"
Thomas Catling gives an interesting
glimpse of Gladstone in the Midlo
thian campaign of 1SS0:
I happened to meet an organist
from Edinburgh, who told me that In
the throes of that electoral fight Mr.
Gladstone soothed ,and steadied him
self with music. Having arranged a
time for the organ practice, he was
provided with a key, by means of
which he could enter the church quite
privately. Silently and alone he would
sit in one of the pews with his fore
bead resting on his hands while the
organist played over a number of fa
miliar and Impressive hymn tunes.
The listener neither looked up nor
spoke until the hour compelled him to
more. Then, with a "Thank you," he
passed out to throw himself again Into
the bustling political contest.
Mrs. Oldgirl-Xow, I know a great
deal more about this place than yoi.
do. Let me give you a few wrinkjes
Mlss Pert-Certain ly, for I see yoi
have plenty to spare. Baltimore Amer
England has a number of rat and
sparrow clubs, organized for the ex
termination of these pests.
WOULD HAVE BEEN
PAID m FAVORS
Illinois Solon Admits He Was
Offered Reward to Vote
(National News Association)
CHICAGO, Qct. 13. Former State
Representative Henry A. Shepard, of
Jerseyville, Ills., admitted receiving of
fers of political patronage in return
for his vote for Wm. Lorimer for Unit
ed States senator when questioned to
day by the senate committee, which is
investigating the Lorimer scandal.
Sheard was the first witness called.
Others who were in the court room,
ready to testify, were Rep. Harry E.
Whelan of Rock Island; Rep. L. J.
Pierson, of Wilmette and State Sena
tor E. J. Glackin, of Chicago.
Shepard declared on the witness
stand that he was promised by Sena
tor Lorimer that neither of two of his
most bitter political enemies would be
appointed as postmaster at Jerseyville,
Ills. In return for this promise, he
voted for Lorimer, he said. He de
nied having received any money for
Senator Lorimer was again in the
court room when the day's session of
the investigation began. He was sur
rounded by a number of his close
friends. The senator watches the tes
timony of each witness very closely,
and often aids his attorneys by sug
GRISTLE BREAD. .
A Favorite In Norway and In Part of
"What is gristle bread? Why, that,"
said. a baker, "is a kind of bread that
is peculiar to Norway and to some
parts of Germany. In Norway it has
been made for many years, and here
there are bakeries in which it is made
for Norwegian patrons who still pre
fer it wherever they may be.
"In making gristle bread the loaves
when first formed up from the dough
are laid on boards and put through an
extra heated oven in which there is
baked on them an outer crust or skin
the gristle. Then the loaves are turn
ed over and put through the oveD
again, so that the gristle may be baked
all over them. This quick oven make?
only that outer crust on the loaves
which are then placed in another over
for theirt final complete baking.
"Originally in Norway gristle breat
was made of rye flour only. In this--country
there was a demand for i
handsomer and larger loaf, and wheai
flour was mixed with the rye, as has
now to some extent come to be the cus
torn in Norway also. Here the pro
portions now used are about half and
half, the result being a bigger loaf ol
the same weight as one of all rye.
"Gristle bread costs more than or
dinary bread because of the greater
time and labor required in making it.''
New York Sun.
His Equivocal Answer.
The blushing girl buttonholed her
"Well, Egbert," she murmured, "did
papa give his consent?"
Egbert drew himself up stiffly.
"He did not commit himself either
way," he responded.
"Then are we or aren't we engaged.
"I do not know," answered Egby.
"But what happened?"
"This," said Egby more stiffly than
ever. "I went in and said: 'Sir, I wish
to marry your daughter. Have I your
consent?' He turned and looked at me
a minute, then he grew red in the
face, then he grabbed me, then he lift
ed me up, then he threw me over the
banisters. But whether he is in favor
of our engagement or not, Ethelbrite,
he did not say."
Beginning of the Drama.
The theater in the only sense that
is worth considering was born in
Athens. Both tragedy and comedy
spring from feasts in honor of Bac
chus, and as the Jests and frolics were
found to be out of place when intro
duced into graver scenes a separate
province the true drama was formed
and comedy arose. The father of the
Greek comedy was Aristophanes, who
had lots of fun lampooning the public
men of Athens. The creator of Greek
tragedy was Aeschylus, born B. C.
525. In sublimity Aeschylus has nev
er been surpassed. He is to the drama
what Phidias and Michelangelo arc
to art New York American.
The Irony of Pats.
"What is your understanding of the
irony of fate?" asked the bashful
"Well." the beautiful girl replied, "if
two fellows should fight over me and
I shouldn't get into the papers I should
think that was about it" Chicago
Mrs. Taft's epigrams are said to be
the joy of Washington society. Her
latest was on the subject of beauty.
"She is beautiful but. not at all accom
plished," a woman told Mrs. Taft of a
western matron. "My dear," Mrs. Taft
answered, "there is no accomplish
ment more difficult than to be beauti
ful." EXCITEMENT at Wabash
Excitement at Wabash, Frankfort
and Logansport, over Cures Wrought
by Denns Rheumatic Remedy, Sure,
Safe and Speedy.
Rheumatism, Liver, Kidney and
Stomach Diseases absolutely cured
when doctors and all other means fail
ed. Some turned in sheets and fed
with a tube cured in a short time.
Following are a few: John McNally,
George Pence, Al. Henderson, P. B.
Shwer, all of Frankfort; Miss Eads,
Mt Sella. Ind., Walter Baumbauer,
Regular size bottle while they last
25 cents, at Lukens Pharmacy, Rich
mond, and Murray 4b Co., Dublin.
MEETS AT COLUMBUS
Questions of Vital Import
ance to World to be Dis
cussed at Session.
COLUMBUS, O.. Oct. 12 An
nouncement is made of the Interna
tional Purity Congress which meets
this year in Columbus, Ohio, October
23-27, under the auspices and direc
tion of the International American
Purity Federation with headquarters
at La Crosse, Wisconsin. This is the
sixth convention held by the federa
tion, and the program now completed
promises that it will be by far the
largest and best in the history of the
Delegates have been invited to this
congress from every church, every
law and order league, every society
for the suppression of vice, every tem
perance society, every society, every
moral reform association, and from
every organization throughout the
United States and Canada that is wor
king for the betterment of moral and
social conditions. Every section of the
country will be represented by lead
The American Purity Federation was
the first continent-wide organization
to proclaim the actual fact of a White
Slave traffic and to direct its forces
against this horrible evil, and through
its literature, public meetings, na
tional congresses and international
tours of workers, it has been a lead
ing factor in arousing our country to
the enormity of this nefarious traffic
in girls and women for immoral pur
poses and in securing the needed leg
islation which will result in its sup
pression. On the official staff of the
federation are some of the leading re
ligious, educational and reform men
and women of the two'countries which
Insures the success and saneness of all
At least three leading phases of the
work will be prominent at the Colum
bus gathering: 1. The White Slave
Traffic which will be discussed by Hon.
Clifford G. Roe, of Chicago; Hon. ames
Bronson Reynolds, of New York; Er
nest A. Bell, of Chicago, and Hon.
James H. Patten, of Washington, D.
C. 2. Legislation now Needed for the
Suppression of the Social Evil. This
topic will be centered largely in the
consideration of the Iowa Injunction
and Abatement Law, and Ex-attorney
General Byers and Mr. John B. Ham
mond, of Des Moines, Iowa, will speak
to the question. 3. Instruction in Sex
Hygiene. A number of leading medical
men and women will discuss this top
ic, among them being Dr. Winneld
Scott Hall, of Chicago; Dr. Zenner, of
Cincinnati; Dr. Harrington, of Milwau
kee; Dr. Muncie, of Brooklyn; Dr. Em
ma F. A. Drake, of Denver; and Dr.
Annie Blount, of Chicago.
Other leading speakers include, Mr.
Anthony Comstock, New York City;
Mrs. B. F. Carroll, Des Moines, Iowa;
Mr. Harry E. Moore, Seattle; Rev. Dr.
Gordon, Winnipeg, Canada; Hon. John
L. Burnett, Alabama; Mrs. Kate Wal
ler Barrett, Washington, D. C; Bishop
John W. Hamilton, Boston; Mr. Ar
thur Burrage Farwell, Chicago; Mr. J.
Frank Chase, Boston; Rev. T. Albert
Kidney Trouble Vanishes
GAINED EIGHTEEN POUND8
Some time ago I was troubled with
what the doctors pronuonced to be
floating kidney. I was completely run
down and so weak and exhausted that
if I did my housework one day I would
have to stay in bed the next. I doctor
ed with several physicians and they
all told me that my kidneys woigd
never be well. I decided to try Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root and found that
I got relief. I continued the use of
Swamp-Root and today my kidneys are
in fine shape and I am enjoying the
best of health. Have gained eighteen
pounds, and feel as well as ever in my
life. You can publish this letter if you
Very truly yours,
MRS. JOHN S. JONES,
Granville, N. Y.
State of New York
County of Washington
Appeared before me personally, this
23rd day of July, 1919, Mrs. John S.
Jones, who subscribed the above state
ment and made oath that the same is
true in substance and in fact.
C. E. Parker, Notary Public.
Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton N. Y.
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham
ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will
convince anyone. You will also re
ceive a booklet of valuable informa
tion, telling all about the kidneys and
bladder. When writing, be sure and
mention the Daily Palladium. Regu
lar fifty-cent and onedollar size bot
tles for sale at all drug stores.
Agency Office at
304 N. DSt.
Bottled Deer Served
All Orders Given
A N. COLLET
Moore, D. D.. Toronto; Rev. Madison
C. Peters, Brooklyn; Rev. Robert Wat
son, D. D.. Cincinnati; Rev. Wilbur F.
Crafts, Washington. D. C; Mrs. Mary
Church Terrell, Washington, D. C;
Miss Marie C. Brehm, Pittsburg; Mr.
Fred Gernert, Louisville, Ky.; Dr. H.
C. Sharp, Indiana; Mrs. Leonora Lake.
St. Louis; Mrs. Lulu Shepard. Salt
Lake City; Miss Lucy Hall, Chicago;
Rev. Dr. Lansing, Boston; Hans C.
Freece, New York City; Miss Mabel F.
Dedrick, Chicago; Mr. Wr. L. Clark.
Leamington, Ontario; Dr. C. C. Ross,
Columbus; Mrs. Elizabeth B. Grannis,
New York City.
All addresses, except those on the
evening program will be followed by
open discussion and ample time will
be devoted to conferences on ways
and means for future work. Special
time will be given to presenting meth
ods of local reform campaigns for the
benefit of delegates having such work
to undertake. Vice commission reports
will receive attention and the recom
mendations made in same thoroughly
The congress meets in Columbus by
invitation of the Chamber of Com
merce and various religious and re
form organizations. Every effort is be
ing put forth locally to provide for ev
ery need and pleasure of attending del
egates. The officers of the federation
and all speakers on the regular pro
gram are to be entertained at hotels.
Governor Judson Harmon and Mayor
Marshall will welcome the gathering
to the state and city.
Those desiring further information
relative to the congress may obtain
same by addressing the American Pu
rity Federation, La Crosse, Wisconsin.
Polly I never knew such a quarrel
some girl as Molly. Dolly That's
right Half the time she isn't on
speaking terms with her own con
science. Philadelphia Ledger.
The Lady And is your father work
ing, my little man? The Little Man
I s'pose so. mum. The judge said 'ard
labor. London Telecrnph.
Philadelphia is to have a city
planning department whose chief is
to receive a salary of $10,000 a year.
AT FOUNTAINS. HOrCLS. OR KLSCWHERK
Original mad Genuine
The Food Drink for AH Ages
RICH MUX, HALT ClADf EXTtACT. IN POWDEft
Not in any Milk Trust
Insist on "HORLICK'S"
Take a package home
Only 25 cts. a Pair
These are certainly Pine Value
for the money. While they last,
only TWENTY-FIVE CENTS.
804 MAIN STREET
8 room, modern house with bath, electric lights, a
fine barn, extra large lot, just the place for you if
you have an automobile or horse. Possession by
Oct. 20. Investigate at once. Will consider vacant
lot in trade.
PHOHE 3247 OR 3234
e. g. kehper
301 W. ttain Ot.
ADMITTED THE FACT
Judge Charges Supplies Com
panies as to Future
(National News Association)
TOLEDO, O., Oct. 13. The General
Electric Company and five other elec
tric supply companies, composing the
so-called "electrical trust," yesterday
admitted the truth of the government's
charges in federal court. Judge Killitz
held numerous acts of defendants ille
gal and laid down specific rules for
their future conduct. Suit has been
brought under Sherman anti-trust law.
BREAK UP LAMP TRADE.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13 Concern
ing the effect of a degree issued yes
terday by the United States circuit
court of Toledo, Ohio, in the so-called
electrical trust. General Wickersham
made the following statement:
"The decree entered by the
circuit court of the United States of
Northern Ohio against the General
Electrical Company and about thirty
or more other defendants was the out
come of a suit which the government
brought about six months ago to break
That have great medicinal power, are
raised to their highest efficiency, for
purifying and enriching: the blood, as
they are combined in Hood's Sarsa
parilla. 40.366 testimonials received by actual
count in two years. Be sure to take
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called 8arsatabs.
..Established $1 Years..
our stock of Diamonds, Watches,
Jewelry and Silverware to con
It would be hard indeed to find
a more suitable showing for the
average man or woman of refin
We are always getting new
things and always moving the
stock, ' so that nothing lingers
to rob It of its elegance and
If you have doubts, come in.
0. E. Diclunson
We protect oar castoiaers
by Ihe quality of
Gold Crown $3.00
Full Set of Teeth. .$5.00
Gold Fillings $1 up
Silver Fillings . .50c up
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
904'2 MAIN ST. (Over Norte's)
Only are sent when repairs are to be
made. Even the best of plumbing will
at times get out of order, owing to
carelessness or misuse. Very often
repairing calls for greater skill and
good judgment, than what is required
on new work. So we never send a boy
to do a man's work. Every style of
sanitary plumbing is our specialty as
Is heating and steam fitting. For good
work at moderate cost. Call on
1036 MAIN PHONE 2144
up the combination in restraint of In
terstate commerce in incandescent
lames. It appeared that the combina
tion controlled 97 per cent of ti elec
tric lamp Dusiness or. ine country ana
that they were regulating prices at
which all lamps were sold."
In Terrible Shape
Rheumatism routed with
just one bottle of mar
The best thing about this letter is
that it is true every word of it: "I
have taken only one bottle of RHEU
MA and the result is wonderful. I
was m terrible shape from Rheuma
tism, but that is all past," Bert Hi
ley. 23 Grove St.. Union City, Pa.
Read it again, you Rheumatics, full
of Uric Acid poiscn. who are going
around saying Rheumatism cant be
cured. Then read this one: "I want
to get a bottle of RHEUMA for my
mother. My mother-in-law used it.
Two bottles cured her of Rheumatism
completely." Wm. H. Phillips, Box
45, Hedgesville. V. Va.
We could give you a hundred more
if we had the space. Leo H. Fine
Guarantees RHEUMA or money back.
Ask Leo H. Fihe for ENGLISH
MARHUE, the greatest remedy for In
digestion and Stomach agony, 25
cents. Mailed by Rheuma Co., Buf
falo. N. Y.
Week of October 9th
Matinee, 10c. Evenings, 10-25C
You complain that now
adays you do not get a
SMELL for your mon
ey. Buy TANKAGE
(60 Protein) and you
will get plenty of snell
and Better, Healthier,
and Fatter Hogs.
60 TANKAGE 60
I Got 'Em
Omer G. Wbelsn
FEEd AND SEED STORE
Pfcsae lift 33$. 3 St.
Saturday, Oct. 14
MATINEE AND NIGHT
William A. Brady, Ltd., Presents
The Funniest Play Ever Written
BY MARGARET MAYO
One Whole Year in New York.
Six Months in Chicago.
In Its Second Year In London.
Now Playing in Paris, Berlin.
Vienna, St. Petersburg, So.
America, So. Africa, Australia
PRICES Night, $1.50. $1.00, 75c.
MATINEE $1.00. 75c, 50c, 25c.
Seat sale opens .Thursday. Oct.
12th at Murray's Theater.
Do not let your taxes go delin
quent because you are tempor
arily short of cash. If you do
not know how to raise the mon
ey to meet these obligations,
come to us; we wiH aid you. We
do a very extensive business be
cause of our equitable methods;
we give your application our
We loan on Furniture, pianos,
teams, etc., and leave same in
$1.20 pays off a $50 loan in 50
weeks. Other amounts in pro
portion. If in need of money and cannot
call at the office. Phone 1545, or
send in the blank below.
Richmcnd Lorn Co.
Room 8, Ccmlal Bldg.