The Richmond Palladium, Tuesday, September 4, 1906.
THREE ARE KILLED
HI A BLOODY RIOT
Italians and Members of State
Constabulary Fight at'
CLASH -WAS LIKE BATTLE
Building in which udagos
TOOK REFUGE DESTROYED BY
DYNAMITE TO DISLODGE THEM
-TROUBLE OVER A FIGHT.
Punxsutawney, Pa., Sept. 3. Two
members of the state constabulary
dead, one dying and two others
wounded, 13 the result of the riot with
.Italians at Florence, seven miles from
here. One of the Italians is dead,
another is slightly wounded and two
are under arrest, while the house in
which the rioters barricaded them
selves is a wreck from dynamite used
by the troopers to dislodge the
The dead are: John Henry of Phila
delphia, a private, shot through the
heart; Francis Vahringer of Consho
hocken, a private, body riddled with
bullets, and rescued just before the
house-fort was destroyed; unidenti
fied Italian, shot through the heart.
Homer C. Chambers of Rochester, Pa.,
a private, was fatally wounded. " Ser
geant Joseph Logan of Dubois, who
was first, reported among the injured
and whose attempt to make an arrest
led to the battle, was not hurt.
Logan went to Florence to arrest
an Italian charged with murder. In
stead of capturing the man Logan
tried to arrest two others who were
fighting. He went into the house
where the men boarded. An Italian
stabbed at Logan with a stiletto, and
as he made hi3 way from the house
he was fired at. Logan turned and
emptied his revolver into the door
way, then ran. Help wa3 summoned
from the state constabulary headquar
ters here, and five troopers were
sent to Logan's aid. As they ap
proached the house they were fired on
from almost every window. Henry fell
and the others retreated. Then two
privates, Chambers and Mullen ran
up to bring back their comrade, not
knowing he was dead. Mullen got a
few buckshot through his right foct."
Chambers received five shots, three in
hi3 chest r-nd two on the right side
of his head. They staggered back,
and Chambers wcs caught by his com
rades 4 sent n th bxpital.
THE ROYAL EOX.
The queen of Siam has the smallest
foot of any titled person in the world.
i?he wears Hj in boots.
It was sorrow at the death of her
daughter th;it made tba queeu of Rcu
mania. Carmen Sylva. take to writing.
The sultan of Turkey incases himself
In a chain shht of gold and silver,
while his hands are covered with rings,
which, he believes, bring him good for
tune. Henry VII I., the most gorgeous and
masterful cf the ancient English kings,
did not come of exclusively royal stock
His great-grandfather. Owen Tudor,
was th saa cf.n steward or. butler tJ
th- bishop Ittti : re-
Quench thirst and refresh body and
tnind. The best of teas, yet the most
economical to use. One teaspoonful
makes two cups.
Are sold fooce or In
ets by Great Atlantic &.
Co.. 727 Main.
(Published by Authority of the In
dia and Ceylon Commissioner.)
THE NEW PHILLIPS
O. G .MURRAY MANAGER.
WEEK OF SEPT. 3rd. "
DAILY at 3 and 8:15 P. to.
A Miss Grayce Miller.
B LAURA DAVENPORT.
C GLADSTONE SISTERS.
Acrobatic Singer and Dancei,
D MRS. KEPTNER.
E LAUREL & SOUTHE
F LOTTIE WEST
The Irish Countess
D LEJROY & MORRIS.
The Trunk Mystery.
H THE PHILOSCOPE.
Latest Motion Pictures.
M 1 V J IT mr a M M m M IM
Gxeesfc r mkcfe
A RARE FIRST FOLK?:
What It Cost and "tVIiat its Pretert
Value Should Be.
Seven years after the death of Shake
speare his collected works were pub
lished in a large folio volume, now
known as "the first folio Shakespeare."
This was In the year 1G23. The price
at which the volume was originally
sold was 1, bat perhaps we ought to
take into consideration the fact that at
that time money had a value or pur
chasing power at least eight times that
which it has at present. Halllwell-Phil-lips
estimates it at from twelve to
twenty times Its present value. For
this circumstance, however, full allow
ance may be made by multiplying the
ultimate result by the proper number..
This folio is regarded as the most
valuable printed book in the English
language, the last copy that was offer
ed for sale in good condition having
brought the record price of nearly
.$9,000, so that it is safe to assume that
a perfect copy in the condition In
which it left the publisher's hands
would readily command $10,000, and
the question now arises, What would
be the comparative value of the pres
ent price, $10,000, and of the original
price, 1, placed at Interest and com
pounded every year since 1623?
Over and over again I have heard it
aid that the purchasers of the "first
folio" had made a splendid investment,
and the remark is frequently used in
reference to the purchase of. books in
general Irrespective of the present in
tellectual nse that may be made of
them. Let us make the comparison.
Money placed at compound interest
at G per cent a little more than dou
bles itself in twelve years. At the
present time and for a few years back
G per cent is a high rate, but It Is a
very low rate for the average. During
a large part of the time money brought
8, 10 and 12 per cent per annum, and
even within the half centtiry just past
It brought 7 per cent during a large
portion of the time. Now, between
1G23 and 1S90 there are twenty-three
periods of twelve years each, and at
double progression the twenty-third
term, beginning with unity, would be
8,383,008. This, therefore, would be the
amount in pounds which the volume
had cost up to 1899. In dollars it
would be $40.794.878.SS. An article
which costs $40,000,000 and sells for
$10,000 cannot be called a very good
From a literary or intellectual stand
point, however, the subject presents aa
entirely different aspect.
Some time ago I asked one of the
foremost Shakespearean scholars In the
world if he had a copy of the "first
folio." His reply was that he could
not afford it, that it would not be wise
for him to lose $400 to $500 per year
for the mere sake of ownership when
for a very slight expenditure for time
and railway fare he could consult nny
one of half a dozen copies whenever he
required to do so. Follies of Science.
Broke lp tlie Card Party.
It was an extremely pleasant and
quiet card party at the bouse of the
Misses Isaacson In Priory road, Hemp-
stead, until the butler came upon the
scene with lemon squash and glasses.
The Misses Isaacson are two maiden
sisters who a fortnight ago engaged a
new butler, a young and good looking
German, who brought with him excel
lent testimonials and was known as
James. James was a splendid servant
until the night of the card party, which
consisted entirely of ladie3. The ladies
were engrossed In a game of poker,
and James was supposed to be pouring
out the lemon squash, when there was
a sudden crash of glass in the room.
ET?ery one stopped playing and looked
up alarmed. But before any one could
grasp the situation James had pounced
upon the poker table, grabbed tip the
gold, silver and purses lying thereon
and fled, locking the door behind him.
And now the police are in search of
James. London MaUL
a BLOOD RED LAKE.
Peculiarity Manifested by a. Sheo?, of
Water la Switzerland.
ake Morat, in Switzerland, has s
eer habit of turning red about two
r three times every ten years. It is a
pretty lake, like most of the sheets cf
water in that picturesque country, and
Its peculiar freak is attributed to a dis
position to celebrate the slaughter of
the Burgtmdians under Charles the
Bold on June 21, 147G, but the French
say that it blushes for the conduct of
the Swiss, who in that battle gave the
Burgundians no quarter.
This phenomenon, of course, has its
legend. The old fishermen of the lake,
who catch enormous fish called silures
tiat weigh between twenty-live and
forty kilograms, say when they see the
waters of the lake reddening that it is
the blood of the Burgundians. As a
matter of fact, some of the bodies of
the Burgundians kil.Vd in the battle
were thrown into the lake, while others
were tossed into a grave filled with
quicklifhe. This historical recoilection
angerotl the Burgundian soldiers of the
rJctorous armies of the republic in
7.T9S D much that they destroyed the
monnment raised in honor of their
conyitriots who fell heroically In that
batre, and Henri Martin very justly
roached them for that piece of van
t would hardly do to attribute the
dening of the waters of the lake, to
blood of the soldiers of Charles the
Bold. The coloring is due simply to
rhe presence in large quantities-of little
aquatic plants called by naturalists Os
cillatoria rubescens. The curious thing
about it is that Lake Morat is the only
Jake in which this curious growth la
The skins of fruit should never be
eaten, not because they are not palata
ble or digestible or are unhealthful in
themselves, but on account of the dan
ger arising from microbes, which may
have penetrated into the covering of
The Otter's Tail.
The tail of the otter serves not only
as a rudder, but also as a means of
propulsion, its movements closely re
"enabling those of a screw propeller.
A good sympathetic ink is made with
the chloride of copper. Writing or
drawing on paper with this ink is in
visible at ordinary temperatures, but
when the paper or parchment is heated
the writing or drawing at once ap
pears of a beautiful yellowish color.
A CHINESE CRITIC.
tils CemEirmta on Oar People and Oar
You have in America a population ot
81,000,000, more or less. According to
your claims, nine-tenths of these would
be above the average. What are the
Out of this enormous body you have
but 12,000 or 14,000 men and women
who have achieved enough intellectual
prominence to lift them above the aver
age of all these, but a twelfth or four
teenth are women, so out of 81,000,000
of souls you have but 1,400 women
who have shown brains sufficient to
place them on a plane above the com
mon herd who live or die without be
ing heard of. Of this small group of
pseudo Intelligent people about a
fourth live in New York, and New Eng
land produces the most.
In China we have 000,000,000 souls
according to some estimates, and 400,
000,000 according to others, and the
percentage of ultra intelligent men is
fifty times as large as in America. Our
principle is education. True, it is not
like your, own, and some of your illit
erate politicians appear very strangely
educated to me, as in our country we
have had what 1st virtually civil service
for ages and every officeholder keeps
his position by virtue of his hav!
passed a very severe classical examina
tion: ; "" "J "J! 14' -
My ancestor of particular note In
what would be 1,500 years ago was an
astronomer of distinguished parts, and
we have had many of your arts and
sciences for ages.
Chinamen visited America 1,000 yean
before Columbus was heard of. Youi
native American Indians could trace
their ancestry back to far Cathay
thousands of years ago had they pre
served their annals, and so I might go
on and speak all night, telling you of
the inventions which fill your patent
office which were stolen from China.
The Yankee Is famous for his cute
ness, but it does not stand investiga
tion. When the first Yankee sea can-
tain entered China he made a list of
all our inventions and appliances, and
when he returned to America he began
to invent things and get them patent
ed. I have seen scores of patented ar
ticles that have been known in China
for 2,000 years. Metropolitan Maga
Thrift That MakM Wealth.
The public debt of France is ?G,000,-
000.000, all held at home. In addition
the, French people own foreign securi
ties to the stupendous aggregate ol
$15,000,000,000, and it is further esti
mated that an equal amount is placed
in home securities. These figures may
be exaggerated all but those repre
senting the public debt but they illus
trate the virtue there is In thrift, which
is also a German usage. There is no
Itoekefeller, no Carnegie, In France,
though there may be a lesser Russell
H?age. The French people do not spec
ulate; they save. I They do not get rich
at a hop, skip and jump; they accumu
late by slow degrees they economize.
The crime of crimes in rural France is
waste, and France would subsist on
what America throws away. Within
the past year there have rotted on
American farms enough machinery and
utensils to supply agricultural France
the next quarter of a century. Wash
An Cnexpected Request.
The German empress recently had a
oomewhat disconcerting experience.
While staying at one of the imperial
hunting castles in Alsace she paid a
visit to a village school a few miles from
Strassburg. Before leaving she gavej
the pupils the customary permission to
ask any request they pleased, with the
promise that she would grant it If in
her power to do so. Fully expectinj
the favor would take the form of a
whole holiday or a supply of cakes,
she was not a little embarrassed when
one of the elder girl3 stood up and in
a somewhat trembling voice asked
that the French language might be
taught in that school. Her majesty
looked thoughtful, but, realizing the
necessity, of "keeping her word, , she j
gave tiie required permission, . to tna
great delight of the pupils.
The Trials of an Editor.
Sergei .IeolaievItch Mendelson,
Russian journalist and political pris
oner, lost both his arms and legs in an
accident at Odessa. With rare deter
mination he learned to write by hold
ing the penholder between his teeth.
Removing to St. Petersburg he started
an advanced radical newspaper. A
few months ago the paper was sup
pressed and the armless and legless
editor imprisoned. His utterly help
less condition left him absolutely at
the mercy of the brutal prison ward
ens. His punishment has now been
commuted to close arres in his own
Matrimonial' Lull In Korea.
Thousands of the most beautiful
maidens of Korea are languishing it
Fplnsterhood owing to an edict of the
government. A year ago the crown
prince became a widower, and he has
now decided to remarry. Government
officials throughout the country have
been instructed to forward to Seoul
the names and full descriptions of the
most eligible maidens. Meanwhile in
structions have been issued that no
young woman of the better class shall
be married until the crown prince has
announced his choice.
Snnl For (he Commons.
It is not generally known, says th
London Express, that a generous coun
try supplies members of the house of
commons with gratuitous snuff. "For
merly," the Express says, "snuff was
described in the estrmates as such, but
to ward off the objection aroused by
improving habits the charge of 200 a
year was mixed up or covered In the
estimates as 'lamQ oiL' "
some people spend so much time De
lng thankful that they are as they are
that they lose most of the fun.
Warm weather Is
too relaxing for
LOST Saturday on the 6:30 interur
ban to Cedar Springs Hotel, a white
mother of pearl "fan, valued as a
gift. Finder return to Palladium
office and receive a reward cf $10.
Palladium Want Ads Pay.
WALSH A RECRUIT
WM. R. HEARST
Such is the Opinion of Alton
B. Parker on Committee
LONG SUPPORTED HEARST
FORMER CANDIDATE FOR PRESI
DENT THINKS WALSH WILL DO
YELLOW JOURNALIST MUCH
GOOD. - .
T. Publishers' Press
Alexandria. M-jcti., Sept. 3. Former
Judge Alton B. Parker, who attends J
the American Bar association meeting
in St. Panl, speRt Sndy with his
friend. Clyde Van Cleave, at the lat
ter's cottage overlooking Lake Mil
tona. Mr. Parker was shown a copy
of the letter written by Charles A.
Walsh of Iowa to Chairman Taggart
of the Democratic national committee
in which Walsh tendered his resigna
tion as a member of the committee.
Judge Parker read it very carefully
and said: "It looks very much as if
the Hearst Independence league has
won another recruit in the person of
Walhs. He has been an enthusiastic
supporter of Hearst for a number of
years and will make a valuable addi
tin to Hearst's party. "He has appar
ently preferred Instead of giving his
reason for joining the Hearst party
to assign some reasons for leaving
the Democratic party. Whether his
reason has any justification in fact or
not is of no consequence, ashe has
made up his mind to go."
HOPE FOR THE DISCOURAGED.
Oh, why will men sit round and moan
Afaout their cruel fate.
In spite make faces at their luck
Or for an opening: wait.
When they from chances all around
With ease success might yank?
If they have nothing else to do.
Why don't they start a bank.
There are. If men would only see.
Before them lying thick
A lot of openings where they might
Take hold and get rich quick.
If banking Isn't to their taste.
The railroad field is wide.
And they can build a. stretch of tracB
, And let the people ride.
And there are many other ways
And means the trick to turn
Make automobiles for the trade.
And thus have cash to burn.
And there are many other scheme
To gather in the spoil
For instance, organize a trust
As large as Standard Oil.
Then do not sit and warm a chair
And say your chance is small.
But, rather, formulate a scheme
To warm the city hall.
If there's no other way to get
A fortune ready made,
Tou surely can make millions at
The life insurance trade.
Giving Him a Boost.
Members of the women's clubs nave
decided to take man In hand and do
a little plain and ornamental uplifting.
so that when he gets his name in the
papers it will be for some good deed
rather than the things for which he
acquires fame now provided he cannot
bribe the editor.
It has been common talk among the
neighbors for some time that an uplift,
even though of only a few inches,
would improve man and make him
more nearly resemble the specifications
In the obituary notice.
Women are specially Interested In
this grand work, for they not only have
to associate with the men, but they
must bring their children up in the
same house with them, and in many
instances the perverse children insist
on taking the unuplifted father as a
model. So far man has not objected,
but he would like to know if the up
lift instrument is to be kind words or a
Don't Take Unnecessary Chances.
.1 r utr-rr. '
When a girl says "No" she may mean
At least we're told that Is a gruess.
But when she says it, turn and flee:
jThe wise man won't hang round to see.
Traps For Tigers and Panthers.
An Ingenious trap for catching tigers
and large black panthers is used by the
natives of an isolated part of Indo
China. A short length of a tree log Is
hollowed out, and around each end of
it are driven long sharp spikes so as to
project inward, leaving an opening of
about six inches. Through a small
trapdoor a pariah dog or a pig is placed
in the log for bait and the trap left for
future developments. The tiger or
panther easily pushes In his paw to se
cure the bait, but when he tries to
withdraw it it is impaled on the sharp
spikes, and he is trapped.
Falling: From the Son to the Earth.
The philosophers have figured out
some queer problems since the time of
Horatio, but none of them is more curi
ous than that relating to the amount of
time it would take for an object to fall
from tlie sun or moon to our earth. It
has been decided, after an immense
amount of figuring, that if a bowlder
weighing a ton should fall from the
sun it would take it ninety -nine years,
nine months and two hours to reach
the earth. The same bowlder could
make the trip from the moon to the
earth in four and one-haif days.
The Kind Yoa Have Always Bought
CONSUMPTION OF LIQUOR.
Bomar Is the Least Intemperate ff"
. t All the. Xattoas.
Americans are only moderate drink
ers compared with those of other coun
tries. The average citizen of the Unit
ed States, counting in the women and
children (which is not fair, but serves
for the moment as a basis to figure
upon), consumes in the course of a year
liquors which contain one and a third
gallons of pure alcohol. But the French
man, who, though formerly one of the
soberest, has become the worst drunk
ard in the world, absorbs annuany
three and a half gallons of alcohol.
The Belgian and the Swiss come next,
with a consumption of two and four
fifths gallons. Then follow the Span
iard with two and a third gallons, the
Italian with just a trifle less, the Eng
lishman and German with two and a
tenth, and the Austro-IIungariau with
about one and three-quarters gallons.
On the other hand, the American citi
zen by no means stands at the top of
the list in respect to sobriety. The
Swede drinks only one and a sixth gal
lons of pure alcohol in a year; the Hol
lander drops considerably below bim,
with one gallon even; the relatively vir
tuous Russian, notwithstanding his
much advertised addiction to vodka,
absorbs oniy a trifle more than six
tenths of a gallon, and, finally, the Nor
wegian, who occupies a proud eminence
as the most abstemious man in the
world, barely exceeds a modest half
gallon of the stuff in a twelvemonth's
potations. It might be added for the
6ake of detiniteness that the average
person in the United States annually
drinks one and a third gallons of proof
apirits (which are 50 per cent alcohol),
one-third of a gallon of wine and six
teen and a quarter gallons of malt liq
uors, chiefly beer. Pearson's Magazine.
ECSTASIES OF MECCA.
Scene at the Annual Visitation of
Mecca, at the season of the annual
visitation of Mohammedan pilgrims, is
thus described In Everybody's in "With
the Pilgrims to Mecca," translated
from the narrative of Ibu Jubayr All
of Bandar Adas:
"Like a gigantic catafalque, somber,
shrouded in mystery, the Kaaba rises
out of the seething sea of white garbed
humanity that crowds the great sacred
square of Mecca. Its door is covered
with plates of solid silver studded with
6ilver nails. From the exterior of the
roof, above a stone marking the sep
ulcher of Ishmael, which lies at the
base of the northern wall, there pro
jects a horizontal, semicircular rain
spout five yards long, twenty-four inch
es wide, made of massive gold. With
in the roof is supported by three col
umns of aloe wood; the walls are hung
with red velvet alternating with white
squares in which are written in Arabic
the words, 'Allah-Jal-Jelalah' ('Praise
to God, the Almighty'). The building is
packed with pilgrims, praying, weep
ing, beside themselves in an ecstasy
of passionate devotion. Mingled with
their voices there rises from outside the
chant of the Talbih, the song of the
winding sheet, which every pilgrim
must sing on entering Mecca, on don
ning the sacred Ihram, on entering the
Haram, and on starting for Mina, the
valley of desire, and Arafat, the moun
tain of compassion."
Crrat In Ills Line.
Mr. Robert Barr once showed a por
trait of Mark Twain to a silk merchant
of Lyons. "Tell me who that is," Mr.
Barr said. The merchant gazed at the
portrait and answered, "I should say
he was a statesman." "Supposing you
wrong in that, what would be your '
next guess?" asked Mr. Barr. "If he 1
in not a maker of history he is perhaps
a writer of It; a great historian, prob- J
bly. Of course It is Impossible for me I
to guess accurately except by accident,
but I use the adjective 'great' because
I am convinced this man is great in his
line, whatever it Is. If he makes silk,
he makes the best." Mr. Barr told the
French merchant who the portrait rep
resented and said, "You have summed
him up In your last sentence." London
Speaking: of Ancestry.
Mr. Chase has such an exaggerated
respect for the blue blood of Boston
which runs in his veins that his man
ner is slightly patronizing. He was
lately Introduced to a Syrian of good
birth and education who lives In this
"And may I inquire," he said blandly
in the course of the conversation, "if
you are of the Christian religion?"
"My family was converted to Christ's
teaching at the time of John's second
visit to Lebanon," quietly replied the
Syrian. l'outh's Companion.
His Intellectnal Size.
Cholly Nitwit D'ye know, Miss Cut
ter, though I've only just met you,
there seems to be a er -sort of intel
lectual sympathy between us. Yob
know just how to appeal to my tastes,
you kpow. Are you a literary woman?
Dolly Cutter No, I'm a klndergartea
teacher. Cleveland Leader.
If we could but read it every human
being carries his life in his face and is
good looking or the reverse as that life
has been good or enl. On our features
the fine chisels of thought and emotion
are eternally at work. Alexander
Like tlie Stars.
She You've been out every night
since I married you, and you 8 wore
yon would be as true as the star
above. He Well, ain't the stars abore
out every night too? Judge.
Inveterate, organic mistrust is always
the result of bad education or ig
The man behind the shovel doesn't
get any credit, but he raises a lot of
A woman often finds It hard to pre
serve her fruit and her temper at tha
Men who are sufficient unto them
selves are often found deficient unto
If the community is safe and sane a
freaky administration will come out all
right. . .
NORTH TENTH STREET
Watch, deck' and
Is the sensation of th year. In t
er sale than any other shoe eve
Eecause it is a strictly S3.50 shoe
UUw I OI'UC I ( I Civi vi I wi mv i if T tfl" I
CURME'S SHOITORE, 724 JMH street.
16 and 17 Colonial
VAUDEVILLE AT THE PHILLIPS.
There was an avalanche of dimes
at the New Phillips last night,' the
crowd being so large at the vaude
ville that all seats up stairs and down
were sold and many were standing.
The bill this week is nuite pleasing,
including the Gladstone Sisters, lit
tle tots that do some clever acrobatic
singing and dancing; Laurel and
Southern, who put on a blackface
plantation sketch: Lottie West Sy
monds, who has Irish songs and mo
nologue that takes well; Larcy and
Morse, a trunk mystery; Laura Da
venport, cornet soloist; illustrated
songs and motion pictures. Miss Da
venport was delayed and did not
appear on the program until this af
ternoon. The illustrated songs this week
are "Pal of Mine" and "Because You
Are an Old Sweetheart of Mine."
"THE HALL ROOM BOYS"-Gennett.
Tom Whiffen and William Clifton
as Ferdie and Percy Hallroom with
48 other fun-makers in Chas. N. Hol
ly's big musical comedy "The Hall
Room BoVs" will appear at the Gen
nett next Monday night.
This is one of the largest .organ
izations on the road. The scenery,
electrical effects and costumes are
works of art, and must be seen to be
apprecieated. The cast is composed
of all stars, the chorus of CO beautiful
girls and the dancing ponies.
Alexander Spencer has written the
music; it is all new? beautiful and
original, and the many song hits to
be heard at the Gennett for the first
time will be whistled on the streets
long after the close of "The Hall
Room Boys" engagement.
Two of a Kind,
this cigar. It
13 a fret
"Must be like my husband," observed
the lady who had overheard. "He la
a great man to smoke when the cigar?
"He is trying the Swedish movement
for bis rheumatism."
"Swedish movement? What's that's
Oh, it must be toward the northwest.
Politics For Eeginners.
"Willie, how many parties are ther
In this country?"
"I don't lmow. There are ten pat
ties on c-:r t'-ric?? ?":t;p."
Home Phona 593 J M RlJoSELL 16 S. th St.
Manufiuiriind Dealer In g
Parfor Furniture, Matfrc and AWNINGS Lounges, X
X Couches, Easy Chairsftic. : : Repair workT specialty.
' $Ulj)o! cost
1 1 X f raiyments Monthly
IMjf Ml.00 - - S2.0O
jesrgfcryY,, V LIGHT, HErfT
& POWEft CO,
AT THE THEATERS '"jT
has some voodivalues in Deal Es-
n i At i . . J -At
Consultation and One Month's TWatment Free.
an nrntJ 1 TC CITrrCCCCnf,l V H forms f Chronic Xiseases that are
llC IKEA 13 jLLLtSSrULbjt cttrableDiseases of the Throat,
Lungs, Kidneys, Liver and Bladder, Rhepiatism,spepsia and all Diseases of
the blood, Epilepsy (or falling fits,) Cancer Serbia, Priva and Nervous Dis
eases, Female Diseases, Night Losses, Loss ofTitality from indiscretions in youth
or maturer years. Piles, Fistula, Fissure and Ulceration of the Rectum, without
detention from business.
Rupture Poshrrely Cured anJ Guaranteed
Office. Wo. 21 South Tenth St.. - niCHMOnD, IND.
KS : JEWELRY
Repairing a Specialty.
RichmcjHar shoe trade.
It Is having a Ian
f $2.50. ,1 GUARANTIED to be
d more than fills tryrouarantee. '
33 NV2HTH ST.
A tt A iti it, AAA if if if if t iti ill iti JTi iti
One of the target commis
sion houses In Philadelphia
writes us as follows: We
Have no criticises to make, as
these shipments were of good
butter and pill up Just In ac-
ince tosuit our market."
is the most crlti-
irketfin the U. S. but our
brings top War-
RICHMOND GREAf CO.
9 South 5t
CLIFFORD 6. KESSLER
General Job Work & Repa
Write Fire, and "tornado Insur
ance. WaAvill nd you. Loans
from $100 tr Z,500.
Home 13S9, Btl 53 R.
ROOM 6 Up. O. F. BUILDII
j; A WA
attention given the propirty. I
asm m 1 w
At Home Office, 2 S. 10th
Friday and Saturdry each wee!;.
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