The Richmond Palladium, Thursday,' Sept. 6, 1906.
is a constitutional disease
originating in impure blood
and requiring constitutional
treatment acting through
and purifying the blood for
its radical and permanent
cure. Be sure to take
Nasal and other local forms of catarrh
are quickly . relieved by Catarrlets,
which allay inflammation and deodorize
Hood's Sarsaparilla, all druggists, $1
Catarrlets. mail order only, 50 cts.
For testimonials of remarkable cures
tend for our Book on Catarrh, No. 4.
C L Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
ICXICS at this time of
year are especially en
joyable, and never more
so than when. If the day be hot,
you have1 along some cool
clous fruit such as musk
or water melons.
Home Grown Tomatoes,0c bu
We will cheerfully deliJfer any of
the foregoing or foil
receiving your order-Zprompt de-
Potato chips, Hnq Rockeyford
muskmelons. Maiden Blush Ap
ples, Bananas, Plenty Sweet Corn
with tender grains. Rattlesnake
water Melons, sweet, ripe and
cold as Ice can make them.
0. A. Harmeier
Phone 1 1 1 1. 1030 Main
The Romey Furniture Co.
Are you a business man? "
Do you use modern methods?
The Sectional Book Case was con
ceived to aid the work of the office
force and it does this beautifully. Ev
ery office requires such a case, be
cause where real business is done
there has been a constant cry for
more room for the care of books and
You can buy one section at a time.'
Price is always an inducement at
927-929 Main Street
neaaquarters tor fin per
fumes. In addition tofall the
popular odors we hfve the
exclusive sale for
Vernon, Lady (Alice
Rose of Shar
QUIGLEY & BABYLON
415 N. 8th. Phone 145
, Open all day Sunday.
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 of $10.
mww n r t - - ; m mi
hi, i nrisffsrrprriagwwLLiBiifHir-
Grand Jury at Memphis
Charges Him With Fleecing
the Poor Black Men.
GOVERNMENT AFTER HIM
IT IS ALLEGED THAT HUNT, THE
MANAGER TOOK PRESENTS
FROM HIS CHARGES, CONTRARY
fPubllshers' Pressl '
jviempnis, Teen., Sept. 5. Upon the
testimony of Feloat and DengaF, full-
blooded Igorrotes, members of the
band which visited Memphis last
year. Indictments charging larceny
and 'larceny from the person," a fel
ony in this state, were returned
against Dr. 'TYuman"K.'J'Huntrby' the
Shelby county grand jury. Applica
tion was at once made for requisition
papers, directing that they be sent
from Nashville to Chicago, 111. for
The united States government is
the prime mover in the criminal
prosecution. The Igorrotes and an in
terpreter, a half-breed Igorrote, arriv
ed in Memphis Aug. 100, from Chi
cago, in charge of Fred E. Baker of
the war department, who is conduct
ing the prosecution against Hunt for
The indictments againt Dr. Hunt
charge him with the larceny of $28
from Feola, and with feloniously tak
ing $17 from the person of Dengay.
The alleged crime is said to have been
commuted wniie tne victims were
members of the band of Igorrotes
which was exhibited at East End
park in July, 1905. ,
It is also alleged that the money
taken from the Igorrotes was given to
them as presents and that it is
specifically stipulated in the contract
which Dr. Hunt secured from the gov
ernment when he brought the Igor
rotes to this country that they be al
lowed to keep all moneys and articles
given to them as presents while on
The original band left the Philip
pines in March, 1905.- The party num
bered 50, and all but six have been
sent back. These will be retained in
the United States to be used as prose
cuting witnessed against Hunt in
Memphis and in Chicago, as it is al
leged by the government that Dr.
Hunt violated his contract with the
government by wmcn ne was permit
ted to bring the Igorrotes to this coun
try for exhibition purposes. .
According to statement made by
Mr. Baker Dr. Hunt has violated sev
eral provisions of his contract with
the government. He is now being
civilly prosecuted in Chicago.
(YS and players.
Samr Bernard has decided to remain
iwithf Charles Frohman next season.
James Brown Potter has been
gaged for an American tour of
Lew Fields has secured control of the
Herald Square theater, New York, and
will turn It into a music hall by next
A new corporation started in New
YorK with the idea of encouraging na- J
tlve born plays Is called the Playver I
Charles Dalton is to play the role of
Ahaseurus In P. J. Kennedy's produc
tion of "Mizpah," which is to open
early in September in Chicago.
Haddon Chambers, the English play
wright, is paying a visit to this side
for the purpose of arranging for the
production of his "Sir Anthony."
ARMY AND NAVY NOTES.
,.The latest French cruiser has been
named the Ernest Renan, a fact that
would amuse the famous man If he
were alive to know it.
Germany's army on a peace footing
aas 03,000 horses with the cavalry and
86,000 with the artillery. Every horse
In the German empire is registered and
available for service.
The Japanese army is recrnited by
conscription, but only twenty-five of
the strongest and healthiest are pick
ed out of every hundred men called up
for service. The remainder are sent
Into the reserve.
The question is being discussed in
London whether the war department
or the navy department has the legal
right to buy and operate airships for
fighting purposes. .Some suggest a new
department of national defense the
THE FLOWER GARDEN.
The Kenilworth Ivy makes a beauti
ful, graceful trailing plant for a
basket or for drooping from a box on
Those who have little time to devote
to the cultivation of flowers should
plant biennials and perennials. Many
of them are very attractive, and none
requires much care.
Flower seeds should not be sown
thickly, as crowded plants are invari
ably thin and weak. Either sow apart
or thin out, as each plant must have
rull space for development.
The oriental pappy Is a very deslr
able hardy herbaceous plant for tt:t
flower and shrubbery border. ,TIw
flowers are brilliant scarlet, six inches
In diameter nnd nre borne on stems twe
feet bi"h ts-in'nhia Ps
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bough!
i . r-
FRUIT NEEDED AT PANAMA!
Governor of Jamaica Cahs on His Ag
ricultural Society to Investi
gate the Matter
Kingston, Jamaica. Sept. 5. Gover
nor Magoon of the Panama canal
zone, notified Sir James Alexander
Swettemham. governor of Jamaica.
that there is a great scarcity of fruitf
and vegetables in the canal zone anc
suggests that planters of Jamaica ar
range to supply the demand. The mat
ter has been referred to the local ag
Chinks Go' to Annapolis.
San Francisco, Sept. 5. Chen Shei
Ting and Ten Fong Ten, Chinese boys,
arrived here en route to Annapolis,
where they will enter the United
States naval academy. Accompanying
the students were Drs. S. W. Tchan,
Chow Kwai Sang and Ho Kan Yuem,
who are en route to Buffalo to attend
the convention of the military sur
To Succeed Adams.
, Madison, Wis., Sept. 5. John M.
Nelson, Republican,' was 1 elected to
succeed " the late 'Congressman JnHlirC.
Adams, by about 5,000 over Grant
Thomas. Nelson was also nominated
at the primary for the sixteenth con
gress, beating M. S. Dudgeon by
A Snail's Sense of Smell.
Professor E. Yung of Geneva discov
ered that the keen sense of smell attrib
uted to the ordinary snail is distributed
over the entire body not covered by the
shell, the two pairs of tentacles, the
Hps and the edges of the feet being
particularly sensitive. In the experi
ments made a brush dipped in various
odorous substances in turn was brought
near the different parts of the body, and
responses were noted at distances of
one twenty-fifth of an inch to several
Inches. Only in exceptional cases was
odor perceived as much as fifteen or
twenty inches away, showing that smell
cannot guide these creatures to food far
The Mulberry Tree.
Silk is the great industry of northern
Italy, and the plains of the quadrilater
al are dark with mulberry trees. The
mulberry tree is the hardest worked
piece of timber in the world. First its
leaves are skinned off for the worms
to feed on, then the little branches are
clipped for the worms to nest in, then
the large limbs are cropped for char
coal, and tne trunk has not only to
produce a new crop of leaves and
limbs for next year, but must act as
trellis for a grapevine.
HIa Bucolic Business.
"That was a perfectly lovely gentle
man I met last night," declared the
pretty milliner. "He has a good, reli
able business too."
'What is it?" asked her friend.
"Why, he sells farm Implements,'
continued the pretty girl.
'What kind of farm Implements?"
'Buckets nothing but buckets. He
told me he kept a bucket shop." De
troit Free Press.
""" They Scorned Doctors. "
The learned ladies in olden times tooS
great comfort and pride in their skill
In medicine. With true professional
scorn they looked down upon the regu
lar doctors as upon quacks. "For God's
sake beware what medicines ye take
of anyfyssissyans of London. I shall
never trust to them because of your
father and my uncle, whose souls God
assoil." So wrote a lady in conscious
pride. She knew she could have saved
the lives of her unfortunate relatives
If she had only had a chance to dose
them with some of her wonderful con
coctions or to have put upon them
some such plasters as those for which
Dame Margery Paston was famous.
ner husband sent for one of her plas
ters for the king's attorney, James Ho-
In his knee, and to whom Sir John Pas-
ton felt himself sentimentally indebted.
He is the man who brought you and
me together," he wrote to Margery,
'and I had leaver than 40 that ye
could wit your plaster part him and
GTease In Wool Fabric
Few" persons realize when they put
on woolen garments wnat a large
amount of animal fats wool contains.
for to the touch woolens are not greasy
In the big clothing shops where men's
garmentg are cut, however, the floors
around the tables where electric knives
clip out the odd shaped pieces soon be-
come as slippery as though they were
waxed for a dance. -
'Why do you wax the floors to keep
the fabrics clean?" is a common query
But the clothing cutters explain thai
tnis accumulation or grease comes
from the friction of wool cloth over thn
wood. The wood's pores soon become
so charged with it that they feel greasy
to the touh, and even the harder woods
in the cutting taoles absorb from the
woolen fibers so much of the animal
fat that to all appearances they might
be in stead.v use in the rendering de
partment ot an abattoir. New York
Helen Bertram' is appearing in vaude
The Danites" is to be revived by
Mande Fenly Is to star In the Illu
sions of Beatrice."
Blanche Rlas is to star in "Doll
Dollars" In the fall.
Charles Klein's latest play is called
'Daughters of Men."
A new play of life on the plains i
called "The Coyote Doctor."
Frank Xorris' "McTa-rue" has been
dramati-cd fcr Wilton Lackaye.
The sum raised for the jubilee fund
for Ellen Terry was over $40,000.
A. II. Woods will have fifteen attrac
tions on the road in the coming season. ;
Julia Sanderson may be featured in
a new piece called "The Motor Girl."
Olga Xethersole has announced her
Intention of playing Portia next sea
There will be two companies pre
senting "The Gingerbread Man" tkt
coming season. ........ .
FRIGHTENED TO i
DEATH BY DREAM
One of the Most Remarkable
Fatalities on Record at
DREAM WAS HORRID ONE!
WOMAN THOUGHT THAT SHE
WAS BEING ASSAULTED BY NE
GRO, AND WRINGING HANDS AP
PEALED FOR HELP
Columbus, O., Sept, 5. Frightened
to death by a dream was the peculiar
fate of Miss Anise Morgan, 37, at the
home of her uncle and aunt. Thomas
Michael and wife, in this city.
Miss Morgan, a niece " of Mrs.
Michael, lived with the Michaels, and
had a part interest in Mr. Michael's
grocery in which she clerked. Her
age and the circumstances' connected
with the case make t a remarkable
instance among many cases of death
caused by fright.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael were awak
ened by screams followed almost Im
mediately by the appearance of the
young woman In their bedroom. She
was wringing' her hands and appeal
ing for help, and seemed ' to' be suf
fering intense agony. Between her
sobs and cries she vividly related a
dream in which it seemed" that he was
being brutally assaulted by a negro.
In her imagination she could still see
the negro and a search of the prem
ises was made to see if anybody had
actually entered the house, but it
proved that her vision was only a i
dream, as the house had not been en-1
A physician was promptly called
but the frenzy was so intense that til
efforts to quiet her were unavailing,
and Miss Morgan died in 30 minutes.
The coroner attributes death to heart
Miss Morgan had been ill three
weeks, and it is thought her illness
was the cause of her sleep being dis
turbed. She came to Columbus sev
eral years ago from Lawrence county.
The Under Side ot Fltb,
Experiments have been made witfl
flounders In order to determine whether
the whiteness of the under sides of
those fish is due to the exclusion of
light, and the presence of color on their
urrfr sidps to pmosnri in liirht Thp
fish experimented upon were kept liv-
lna- in a elass tank, havlnir a mirror
placed beneath, so as to reflect light
npon the under sides of the fish. On
of these prisoners survived for three
years under conditions so strangely dif-
ferent from its ordinary habits of life,
and all of them exhibited the develop-
ment of spots of pigment on their lowei
surfaces. The experimenters conclnd-
ed that it is exposure to light that
causes the coloration of the upper
parts of the bodies, not only of floun-
ders, but of other fish, and, conversely,
that it is to the comparative, absence
of light thnt the whiteness of under
fides of fish is due. They extend the
Bame principle to explain the colorless
condition of the skins of many animals
that pass all their lives in caves.
Naturalists have long been puzzld
ts to how birds learn to sing. Does it
come natural to a bird of a certain
6pecies to sing the song common to Its
kind or does it learn to imitate what
ever song it most hears during the
early days of Its life? Experiments
made bv n xvtll bnnvn fetriiltknt nf hirrt
life Proved that most birds simply learn
bv ,mItotinn tt r.in Vrt, iinT1a
tn PAr1 hv Blrl!lrlra ,lnrfrB
utlarks and other breed and m '
case the linnet learned the song of his
foster parents." Again, a number of lin-
nets were reared where they had no
chance of hearing the song of any J
bird at alL In due course they began
to sing, but their song was entirely
original. The cuckoo, however, seems I
be an exception, for although it is
"Krai, miuiiauijr L t'UIfU uy XOBier
parents of any species but Its own.
It always sings to perfection its own
Peculiar song, quite uninfluenced by
e TocaI efforts of its guardians.
COLLEGE AND SCHOOL.
will found an industrial school In SL
Louis to be modeled after the Massa
chusetts Institute of Technology and
will be one of the finest industrial
schools In the country.
Professor A. W. Wright retires from
active service as professor of experi-
mental physics and director of the
Sloane physical laboratory of Yale col-
lege at the close of the present aca-
demic year. He graduated from Tale J
in 1S59. I
Professor Charles F. Johnson, who
has for twenty-three years been pro-
fessor of English at Trinity college,
Hartford, has tendered his resignation, I
to take effect at the end of the year,
He is the author of a number of books
on the teaching of English.
Professor W. R. Hart of Nebraska In
a recent address took the ground that
the study of agriculture in our public
schools would afford the best possiblo
material for mental discipline. Tie
naid: "What knowledge the courrv
child has is certain and vivid. He has
been dealing with realities instead of
with symbols and abstractions. '
Had Use For Her.
'Could you recommend a hired girl
to me?" '
T have one here," said the suave
employment agent, "who is a brick."
'Well" said the lady doubtfullr. "1
mieht trv her on scourine the knives I
See how what you have heard
in print and get a dollar for doing itj
Win the news "tip" prize.
We consider it a pleasure to show
Social and Personal Mention
MISS ELLA WINCHESTER ENTERTAINED INFORMALLY
YESTERDAY AFTERNOON MISS RUBY REID AND MRS.
CHAS. IGELMAN WILL ENTERTAIN FOR MISS FLOSSIE
HARPER OF FRANKFORT TONIGHT
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First
English Lutheran church will meet
Thursday afternoon at the home of
Mrs- Bennett,. 204 North 22d street,
Miss Cora and Flora Dickman en-
tertained Tuesday evening at their
home on South 9th street in honor of
Misses Viola and Luella Kridler.
Music and games were the features of
the evening. Among the guests
were Misses Nettie Boerman. Mae
Jzwissler, Leona Buenning, Clara
Nuechter, Mildred Lichtenfels, Mar-
Igaret Englebert and Geslne Kenne-
pohl; Messrs. Joseph Smedinhoff,
Geo. Thomas, Michael Rotterman,
Geo. Zwissler, James Dillon and How-
I trd Grier.
The Lutheran Home Circle will
meet in the chapel Friday afternoon.
Members are requested to bring re
cipes. The Frances E. Willard W. C. T. TJ.
will meet Friday afternoon at 2:30 at
Rhoda Temple for election of offi
The Ladies Aid Society of the Trin
ity English Lutheran church, met
fuesday evening with Mrs. John Ig-
an at her home on South 4th
street. The next meeting will be in
October, with Mrs. Geo. Deuker, at
her home on South 7th street.
Mrs. Henry Luring entertained
tv trjo-r. ivneci
Qrtot F1t r h,,rh t
her home on South 15th street. The
meeting was devoted to the election
of officers for the coming year and
are as follows: President, Mrs. U. B.
F. Ewing; first vice-president, Mrs.
R. G. Wade; secorl vice-president
Mrs. Ridenour; re6ording secretary,
Deery; corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Miss Ora White gave a charming
dinner party at her home on the Paris
pike Tuesday evening complimentary
to Miss Ross ot Logansport, wno is
the guest of Miss Mae .Newman, ice
other guests were Miss Katheryn
Gift and Messrs. Maurice White, Ed.
White and Harry White,
jl u. m.
Miss Ella Winchester delighfully
entertained with a small informal par-
jty at her home on North 11th street
yesterday afternoon in honor of sev-
jeral out of town guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bell. Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Dougan, Mr. and Mrs. M.
F. Rice, Mr. and Mrs. Ellingham, Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Smith. Miss Elizabeth
Patterson and Miss Edith Smith have
returned to their homes in Decatur af
ter attending the Leeds-Smith, wed
ding Tuesday evening.
Mr. Erman Smith entertained in
formally at dinner at the Country
Club last evening in honor of his
guest, Mr. Hooker of CIncinnatL
Dr. and Mrs. Walter W. Wilson left
yesterday morning for a honeymoon
trip to Cincinnati
They will be at
home after October 1st,
162 North A street.
,7 Mis Edna
wickett, Edna Moore, Else Conroy
and Mae Borton of Centerville.
Trimmings . .
in making proper
H. C. HASEMEIER CO.
Arch Street was In Hamilton on
Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson, of Pitts
burg, are the guests of James Wil
son and wife.
Miss Merle Weeks has returned
from a visit in Indianapolis.
Edward Dingley has returned to bis
home in Pittsburg.
Phillip Robbins attended the Fall
Festival at Cincinnati yesterday.
Miss Gorgia Harland. who has been
the guest of friends in the city, re
turned to her home in New Castle
Miss Mildred Manners, of Wlna
mac, is the. guest of Miss Merle
The Rev. W. W. Row has return
ed to Williamsburg after a visit with
friends in the city.
J. A. Alderman returned to Cincin
nati yesterday after a visit with his
mother, J. W. Addlman.
Mrs. A. Wilbraudt and daughters
who have been the guests . of J. W.
Koogle and family, have returned to
St. Louis. , .
Mrs. Geo. Mc. Whinney and Miss
Edith Clark have returned from a
visit at Fountain City.
Dr. Park has returned from a trip
through the East.
A. J. Frost, of Portland, was in the
Edward Wilson has returned from
Miss Laura Hill, of Cincinnati,
spent yesterday in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Cook are the
guests of friends at Anderson.
Miss Maude Schmitt has returned
to her home in New Castle.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cook will leav
tomorrow for Indianapolis.
Miss Emma Symons, who has been
the guest of her sister. Miss Anna
Symons, has returned to Chicago.
Miss Lucile Jones, pf Greensfork
is the guest of Miss Alice Marlatt.
Miss Lucile Larkin, of Lafayette,
is visiting in the city.
Harry Ross is visiting at Martins
ville. Miss Ross, of Logansport, is the
guest of Miss Mae Newman.
Mr. and Mrs. U. K. Godd and
daughter Margaret, have returned tc
their home in Bluff ton.
Mr. and Mrs. French Quinn havi
returned to Paragould, Arkansas.
Mr. and Mrs. Sajior returned t
their home in Eaton last evening.
Mrs. Will Ryan left yesterday fc
Indianapolis where she will visi"
friends for a few weeks.
Miss Eva Lictenfels went to Cin
cinnati yesterday where sne will at
tend the Fall .Festival.
Leaves Louck and Hill.
Frank Whitesell, who has been fore
man for Louck & Hill for the
twelve years, has resigned his posi
tion, and will leave soon for Dayton
where he has accepted a position with
the Cash Register Company. Mr.
Whitesell will be employed In the
wood working department.
See how what you have heard lookc
in print and get a dollar for doing it.
Win the new "tip" prize.
FOUND, GAGGED, ROBBED
WHILE HER HOME BURNED
Woman at Covington, Ky., Tell Sto
ry of Cruelty in Which Man, W
man and Boy Are Implicated One
Wanted to Burn Her.
Covinrton.' Ky., Sept. 5Mrs. Pearl
Grant was bound, gagged and robbed
of $70, and as she lay in a nearby va
cant lot helpless, saw her home burn,
according to the story she told the
police, after she revived. She said that
a man, woman and a boy committed
the deed and that the woman wanted
to leave her In the burning bouse to
die, but that the boy interceded and
saved her life. The robbers made their
escape. Mrs. Grant's husband is in
the Philippines on business, and ah
was alone In the house.
Fishing Smack Controversy.
Washington, Sept, 5. The state de
partment cabled to Ambassador
Thompson at . the City of Mexico to
look into the' facts connected with the
recent seizure by the Mexican gun
boat Progresso of the American fish
ing smack Aloah, near the coast of
Yucatan. The department received a
telegram from Manager Munn of the
Gulf Fisheries company, with head
quarters at Galveston, giving a state
ment of facts corresponding precise
ly with the report in the press, dis
patches which were in substance to
the effect that the smack was not
fishing within forbidden waters but
became becalmed, and drifted within
a marine league cf the Mexican shore.
"I don't toe why sh dotes so oa
baseball when she doesn't understand,
a thing about the game."
"Then you don't understand human
nature. It makes the men swell up
like a balloon with importance whei
th?v tt1- - tr Vrr."
Thousands flare Kidney
Trooble and never Suspect it
How To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hoars ;
a sediment or set
dition of the kid
neys; if it stains
your linen it is
evidence of kid
ney trouble ; too
to pass it or pain
in the back is
also convincing proof that the kidneys
and bladder are out of order.
What To Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge SO
often .expressed, that Dr. Kilmer'
Sjsginp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fuISlls every viph in curing rheumatism,
pain in the Lack, kidneys, liver, bladder
and every part of the urinary passage.
It corrects inability to hold water
and scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne
cessity of being compelled to go often
faring the day, and to get up many
iffafes during the flight. The mild and
the extraordinary effect of Swamp-Rool
is soon realized. It stands the highest
for its wonderful cores of the most d:s
S tressing cases. If you need a meaicmt
you inouiu oavc iuc uw uuiu uj v le
gists in fifty-cent and one-dollar sizes.
Yon may have a sample bottle and a
book that tells all
about it, both sent free i
by mail. Address Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Bing
CSinlbn. N. Y. When
uniting mention this paper and don't
inake any mistake, but remember tne
eiame. Dr. KilmT's Swamp-Root, ana
tbe address, Bingham ton, K. Y
Pott Qt Iwp KoflC
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