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RICHMOND DA1XY PALLADIUM, TUESDAY, JAXUARY 14,1902.
It depends on the size of your family or the size of your appetite. From a 10 cent package of None Such Mince Meat you can make, as you choose and whenever wanted Two Large Pies THREE SMALL PIES - -. -.- . . :n 1 r- J C7T Variety, 11 Will UldC I I uil uuumg mail uifc i y a batch of " None Such Hermits." There's lots of clean, honest Jjf value iriven for ioc. Recipes on every package. If I " None Such " Condensed Mince Meat is for sale by every goo rrocer. Valuable premium list of" 147 Rogers tiros." " silverware enclosed. Beware of undesirable substitutes. Lee us know if your dealer refuses to supply you. Wc will tell you one lLat will. For our mutual benefit write to MERRELL-SOULE CO., Syracuse, N. Y. "DIRT IN THE HOUSE BUILDS THE HICH WAY TO BEGGARY." BE WISE IN TIME ANn USE SAPOLIO We pay the above reward for any case of Liver Complaint Dyspepsia. Sick Headache, Indigestion. Constipation or Costiveness we cannot cure with Liverita, The Up-to-Date Utile Liver Pilf They are purelv Vegetable and never fail to give satisfaction 25c boxes contain JOO Pills, 10c boxes contain 40 Pills, 5t boxes contain 15 Pills. Beware of substitutions and imitations Sentby mail. Stamps taken. Nervita Medical Co.. Corne Clinton and Jackson Sts-f Chicago, Illinois. For sale by A. G. Luken & Co., Mam Street and the Moore Drug Co., 1B nort eifhth 8tet Ricbwoid WILL BE RHhl'MKD. I T tiro u Kit Service to Florida Hetiorts via PennsiWa nia JLInea Through car service to Florida and winter resorts in the south via Cin cinnati, Atlanta and Macon, success fully inaugurated on the Pennsylva i ialines last winter will be resumed about January 6th, 1J02. Sleeping tars will run from Pittshnrg and from Chicago via Cincinnati. Atlan ta and Macon to Jacksonville and St. Auirustine. The service the coming season will be dailv except Sunday, and the schedule will be about as follows: Leave Chicago 1 1 :00 noon ; Logans port, 3:10 p. in.; Kokomo, 3:43 p. m. ; Elwocd, 4:18 p. m ; Anderson. 4:43 p. m.; Richmond. :00 p. m.; Eaton, Ohio, 6:25 p.m. , Hamilton, 7:05 p.m.; arriving Cincinnati 8:00 p. m , tak ing passengers through that city without change or transfer, and leaving Cincinnati 9:30 p. m. via Queen fe Crescent route, arriving Cittico (Chattanoogo), 6:30 a. m. ; Atlanta, 10 35 a m. ; Macon, 1:00 p. m.; Jacksonville, 8:10 p. m.; St. Augustine, 9:30 p. m. next day. Returning the through sleeping cars for Chicago, Pittsburg and in termediate points via Cincinnati and the Pennsivania Laces will leave St. Augustine. 8:15 a. m.; Jackson ville, 9:15 a. m. daily, except Sun dav. For particulars about the through service communicate ith local ticket agent of the Pernsvlvania Lines or address W. W. Richardson, District Passenger Agent, Indianapolis, Ind. Rtaentnatlsin Cared in 4 Hoard. T. J. Blackmore, of Haller A Black more, P tisburg. Pa, says: "A short ti ce since I procured a bottle of Mystc Cure. It got me out of the house in 24 hours. I took to my bed with rheumatism nine month ago and the Mvstic Cure is the only medicine that did me any good. I had five of the best physiciads in the citv, but I received vry little relief from them. I know the Mystic Cure to be what it is represented and I take pleasure in recommending it to other poor sufferers. Sold by A. G Luken & Co., druggists, Rich mond, Ind. Say He Was Tortured. "I sutfered such pain from corns could hardly walk," writes H. Rob inson, Hillsborough, 111., "but Buck len's Arnica Salve completely cured them. ' ' Acts like magic on sprains, bruises, cuts, sores, scalds, burns, boils, ulcers- Perfect healer of skin diseases and piles. Cure guaranteed by A. G. Luken & Co., druggists. 25c t it Ml : . r . . .1 .i : .. c.;. rv .r The Prayer That Hart. -, , A member of aoertafn Massaeha setts parish, prominent for his thrift and personal consequence, was also notorious for his overbearing assump tions and pompous airs. Under the dis tress anil frijrht of a dangerous illness he "put up notes" on several successive Sundays, and after his recovery, ac cording to usnjro. he offered a note to be re:il liy the minister expressive of his thanks. The minister was somewhat "large" In this part of his prayer. recti II ini? the danger and the previous petitions of the "squire." and returning his jrrate ful acknowledgments with the prayer that the exjicrieiiee might lie Mossed lo Ihe spiritual welfare of the restored man. He closed with these words: "And we pray. O Lord, that thy serv- . ant may be cured of that ungodly ' r : u A - - ....... .. strut. w uutiiitr 111 tue raiivtu;u ji . Middle Axri Barlala. In the middle ages founders and j patrons of ecclesiastical buildings be gan to lie buried nearer and nearer to the fabric of the church or cathedral. First the porch, then the cloister, then the chapter house or chantry, came under demand, the chancel was next encroached upon, and lastly burials were allowed under the altar itself. At the other extreme of custom was the burial of malefactors and stilllKirn children on the north or "devil's side" of the yard, a practice concerning which chapters might be written. torstrd. Mrs. Winks Why iu the world didn't you write to me while you were away? Mrs: Minks I did write. Sirs. Winks Then I presume you gave the letter lo your husband to mail and be is still carrying it arouud in bis pocket. Mrs. Minks No; I posted the letter myself. Mrs. Winks Ah! Then, it is in my husband's pocket. New York Weekly. Cnlars, Trprrlll(. When a Chinese compositor sets type. h places them la a wooden frame by 15 inches. This frame has twenty nine grooves, each for a line of type. 1 and the type rests in clay to the depth of a qmirter of an inch. The types are of wood, perfectly square, and thecom Dositor handles them with oinhra PrrirrTrs br Copper. The discovery In a Chilean copper mine of the body of an Indian wcrk man who had d'ed tbre many years ago and who had be n preserved from decay by rhe antiseptic action of Clip per is ri'iMjrted in an American min ing journal The mine in question is situated iu the district of Chuquiea ruata. in the desert of Ataeama. The Indian bad evidi ntly been killed by a fall from the roof while engaged in coi lectlng atacamite In a small basket which wit still in bla hand, hla atoo Implement being found a onfall. REWARD ! CHEVALIER ! IDE TROIS ! Dy F. K. SCRIBNER Z. CocjrriBht. 1601. by F. E. E.ribner. y aaaaaalaS4alaTUT I WV W W W W T W -w -w w 1 was walking in the king's garden, for. as lieu'eiiaiit of his musketeers, it was mv drty to guard the royal per son. when Louis, wu had approached unobserved, coilfionted use. "M. Ue Marc." taid he. "you are brave man." "Sire." replied I. knowing 'twas th. prelude to otie l those missions wit! which Ins maj sty was pleasetl to hou or t:ie. "beiiig tif the musUt tecrs it fol lows.' "And have pr vod yourself of much discretion." continued the king, "there fore." then sinking his voice to a whis per. 'the Chevalier de Trois is known to you'r" I had myself conducted the chevalier to the Bastille not three months be fore. "The prisoner if the Basti'.Ie? OtivJ, tainly. sire, for 'twas by your com mand I" Uu!s looked upon the ground. "Faith." murniutd he. "I had forgot ten. Perhaps he hath esciiped or "From the Bast.le!" cried I. "It were imijossible!" The king bit bin lips. "And for what was he iuiprisord. the Chevalier de TrolsV" asked he abruptly. Now. it was n;t my business to in quire concerning the crimes of prison ers of state. "lie is a eutlei'jn of much promise." continued the king, breaking in upon my reply. " "Tls ill tittiug that so brave a cavalier rot in the dungeons of the Biislille. W'jat think you. M. de Marc?" " "l is Indeed beyond comprehen sion." replied 1. aomewhat troubled at the royal mood. "A word from your majesty, which I will gladly carry to the governor, will" The king smiled sourly. "And the good Cardinal Mazarin?" he asked. "Think you. sir. my minister would fa vor the freeing of the Chevalier de Trois?" It was. then. Mazarin and not the king who had brought about the im prisonment of the unfortunate De Trois. "If the Chevalier de Trois has of fended the minister." said I. "me think.s. sire, he will remain in the Bas tille. Tis no light thing to" A flush of anger overspread the king's countenance. "Faith." cried he. "am I ever to be thrust behind a cur tain by this thieving prelate? Is he then king of France and I a puppet that his whims must stand? M. de Trois must be freed." The meaning of his words came to me. It wait his pleasure the chevalier be set at liberty: but. though king of France, he shrank from braving the displeasure of his powerful minister. If M. de Trois regained his liberty, it must lie secretly and apparently against the wishes of the king. "Sire." replied I. "none can per chance escape from the Bastille, but there lie other prisons in France. The Fortress Dauphine" His majesty raised his brows inquir ingly. "And what of the Fortress Dau phine. M. de Marc?" asked he. "An order commanding me to con duct the Chevalier de Trois from the Bastille, sire. At Danphine. less strong ly guarded. erchnnoe" The king caught at my meaning. "Come." said he. casting upon me a look of gratitude, "within the hour 'tis my pleasure the Chevalier de Trois be taken from Paris nd imprisoned in the Fortress Dauphine. I will direct my secretary to prepare the order." The Fortress Oauphine was situated some leagues from Paris. The garrison consisted cf some 120 men commanded by four officers and a governor whose liking for the wine cup was well known to the occupants of the fortress. It was to this prison that I conducted the Chevalier de Trois on the after noon of that day in which his majesty had spoken to me in the garden. l"jHti my delivering the order to the prisoner in his chamber in the Bastille he bad turned pale as chalk, thinking It nothing else than a prelude to his speedy execution, for a famous heads man dwelt in the vicinity of I'auphine. Once upon the road, however, having commanded my two musketeers to fall back that I might ride by Ie Trois' side. I made haste to end his torment. He listened to me as one dazed by an unexpected blow. "Come." aaid I. having laid the mat ter before him. "it now remains with yourself to gain your freedom. I can but open in part the way to you." "Then it is the king's wish that I es eaiie?" asked he. "At to that." replied I. "'tis not my business nor thine. SI. de Trois. to seek to know the wishes of bis majesty. Suffice it that I offer to you a way whereby you may gain your liberty. If yon fear the danger of He smiled bitterly. "I could scarce stop at that." said he. "having already committed my son! to God." "But." continued L "you will readily perceive great danger lies in the under taking. The Fortress Dauphine is gar risoned by fivescore men. Were say to opp-osc' "Five thousand would scarce turn me from my purpose." replied he. "But open the door half way, and you will bave no reason to doubt my cour age." T1 tonight." ssld I. He laid his haul lightly npon my arm. M. de Marc said he. "will any Misfortune befall taee from this aa-ertakisr "Faith." replied, I. "mat aiso is the king's business." Being of quick wit. be questioned tne no further. It was M. do Beauf rt. the fn-emo. of the fortress, who tuvt lis the gate receiving from my hands the king's o: der that the Chevalier t!i Tr is b t't-id a prisoner ;. t'.u- I t i ; -i. ' :--.te. "M. tie Beruft.rt." s.;iu I. the ; iiso-it i having j .s.d out of ht.r.nv. ".t s th Oesire of his tuajesty th;.l liu- C1jc .: lier de Tr. s be given certain ! --Kjr.i Tonight vv iil we tliie tui.eii.cr. u-id r thou" "Twill be indeed r.n honor." rep'io.'. he. "but th u a 'id the ki:i;;"s pris.'st. wilt l.e my guests, with certain if tin .tncen of the gM-rison." "Nay," r.piitd I. "for it is the k'n .'s crd r that tonight uuiie uu ets ti cheviiiitr. Ti morrow" "As thou wilt." replied he. much flat tered that the king had spoken of him. Thus it came all ut an hour later the Chevalitr de Trois, M. de Beaufort a id myself were seated togetLer at the governor's table, with none otLer pres ent escept the sentinel beyond the door, whose measured tramp came to us through the thickness cf the panel. "Faith." cried Ie Beaufort, having finished the meal and the wine already mounting to his head, "methinks. being lieutenant of his ma esty's musketeers, many adventures have lief alien thee." Aye." replied I. seeming t' be half overcome with drink, "and thou like wise, being governor of Dauphine." At that he launched out into a ram bling discourse, applying himself free ly to the liottle till the fumes of the wine and the heat of the room net him nodding, and presently he fell asieep. with his head upon the table. liaising my eyes. I fixed them upon th- se of the Chevalier de Trois. "Sir." said 1. "methinkB this wine of Dau phine hath well nigh overcome tue. and I would seek the air. If memory server me not a shabby trick, the way to the rampart lies along yon passage, guard ed by but a single sentinel or per chance no more than two. Were I a prisoner such odds would scarce hin der me. though from the summit of the rampart to the ground be twenty feet and some danger lie to life or limb Beyond lies the forest, therefore" Seeming to lose sjieech in mv drunk enness. I made shift to rise from the table that I might unbar the window. With quick comprehension De Trois' eyes followed me. As I reached for the fastening I heard a sudden move ment at the table. The next instant he had snatched the sword from the sleeping De Beaufort's side, tumbled the sentinel from the top to the liottoin of the stairs and. wounding a second who would have opimsed him. ran through the narrow passage, which ended at the rampart of the fortress. A third sentiuel who guarded the way he slashed across the face, then, reach ing the rampart, with drawn sword in hand, leaped over the breastwork, gaining without Injury the ground beneath, where the darkness hid him from those who. aroused by the cries of the wounded sentinels, ran up, mus atjsta In hand. -: No one durst leap after him. and In order to pursue they must go round through the tower and gate of the cit adel to gain the open ground outside the wails. The tumult caused by the shouts of the perplexed sentries and a discharge of a dozen muskets on the ramparts aroused the governor from his drunk en slumber. Perceiving that M. de Trois' chair was vacant, his sword gone from its sheath and I. feigning drunkenness, leaning against the win dow, he set up a great outcry and dashed from the apartment. Ten min utes later I heard the sound of gallop ing horses, for M. de Beaufort, at the head of a score of the garrison, rode madly forth to pursue the chevalier In the darkness. As for me, having ac complished my errand. I lay down npon a bench, well knowing that, hav ing deli.-cred the prisoner to the gov ernor of the fortress, the hand of Mai srin could not reach nie. De Trois was saved! The Flrat Ironclad. In anno DomiDi 1585. when the Dutch fought for their iiidejiendence from Spain, the city of Antwerp was closely invested by the Duke of Pa' ma. The stout burghers built a very large ship, nailed to its sides heavy Iron plates and armed it with a formidable array of guns. On the masts were roomy platforms of sharpsh-oters. and high parapets protected the soldiery sta tioned on the raised deck. With this terrible vessel the burgh ers hoped to break fhe blockade hop ed It so confidently "that they called the ship Finis Belli ("the end of the war"). But it proved unmanageable and short ly after being launched ran aground on a sand bar and was then called Per-dit.-e Expensie ("thrown away money"). Soon after that the Spaniards won a decisive victory, dragged otT the marl time monster and renamed it Finis Belli, for the war was then indeed end ed, but. unfortunately, not with the result the men of Amsterdam had so confidently expected. It is interesting that in this first iron clad not only were the sides protected, but "fighting tops" were employed just as In our navy today. A Vlrtlas of Ml.con. tract loa. The guns were popping away among the pheasants, and a Scottish game keeper, with a very light bag. was shadowing a yonng blood who blazed away at everything, but hit nothing. Presently the latter aimed his gun at a pheasant that was running along the ground. "Hoots, mon!" interposed the game keeper in horror. "Ye must na shoot ta bird a-runninT To which the undaunted sportsman replied: "No. man, I don't Intend to. I'm waiting for the beggar to stop." Lota don Answers. FOR THE CHILDRLN A Small Dot 'a Oatoai Patch. One of the coming u.eii of Mass.;ch'i setts is little Johnny Calden of ll.irup den count, who is not yet nine year; old. He already bus a larger bti'.ik ac c iu:it than many farmers, and th lu st f it is th::t he Iu:s earned evt r cent of it himself. Last spring Johnay owned a foat. and while he got so-:: fun with him the goat bad a way o eating a go d deal an. I giving lil.ie i.; return. Johnny, who had an eye f.n business, saw that the money invested in the gout was not earning anything, so he s !J the goat for S.'5 and put tin money in an old stocking for future use. J, U:.!y decided that onion raising cf fercd i.V're profitable inducement -Xh:'.n driving a goat, so he g"t the us f a vacant lot " by VZZt from his father. wh fertilized, plowed and planted the ground with something l"ss than a pound of onion seed an 1 then turned it over to the young lad. Nights and mornings. Saturdays anil holidays. Johnny worked at this, weed ing and cultivating the onions. There came a time when he conid not d all the worK. so he hunted np the old stacking and from it paid other boys to pull weeds and hired a man to run a cultivator between the rows. At the end of the season when the crop was harvested the account lo d something like this: Exjienditure for labor. $2.0O; re ceipts, one goat. 110 bushels onions at TO tents. $S3.:u; total, fsti.nii; net profit. $S;.4'1. Next year Johnny in tends to buy his own seed and fertili ser, lie placed $ In the savings bank and saved the rest for buying Christ mas presents, for the next crop and in building a bene p where he keeps fif teen hens, which take up part of his idle time in the winter. When only five years old. Johnny made a little venture in celery culture and cleared $.1. It should lie said that Johnny did not once stay from school to attend his crop. He is in the fourth grade and has a good schorl record. (.Ispi Illrnarlf In. There's n curious little creature liv ing in the rocks in the sea who. not being able to shut his house and lock the door. Is obliged to use other means to keep out intruders and to stay where be chooses. His way is simply to glue himself by the foot on to a rock. He makes for himself in the softer rocks a home, which is merely a hollow per haps an eighth of an iuch deep, but it is oil he needs, for he carries his roof on his back. His shell is round and sloping on every side like a roof, so that when be is glued into that little pit it is almost impossible to get him out. The glue he makes himself, and it is always ready in his foot. When be wants to let go his hold, he ours out of another reservoir in the useful foot a few drops of water, which dissolves the glue and lets him go. All day he stays at home and rests, and at night he unglues himself and walks out to get sonreb.ing to eat,,He's-a, limpet, and he has only one foot. That's no matter, though. He wouldn't know what to do with two. The cTr.papcr Came. Making a newspaper is excellent practice for Iioys and girls 'who wish to become go id writers of essays and stories. Kither the host who gives the party or some one else, as it is given in The Home Magazine, is app tinted editor ill chief. To each of the players is given a sheet of foolscap paper, at the top of which is written the head ing of a department or the title of an article, and a lead jiencil. It is then explained that it is the duty of each to fill out his department after the man ner of a daily ne wspa tier. At the end of half an hour all the papers are gather ed together, and the results are read by the editor in chief. As a matter of course the more absurd the writings are made the greater the amusement, and the pajier provides an ample op Irtunity for cleverness, wit and hu mor. This can lie played by any nnro lier of boys and girls for an evening party. Ancient Do( of War. The "dogs of war" have been more than a figure of speech for thousands of years. They were used in Egypt in the year 4tHl P.. C. The Romans, the Teutons and other fighting nations of antiquity depend" d much oa them for sentinel and dcf use purposes. In the middle ages they are said to have even worn armor. I.ike the foxes with the burning brands in the fields of the Thilistines. sometimes packs of them with portfires on their backs carried flames and destruction into the leaguer ed town or camp. The Spanish discov erers used bloodhounds in tracking the Indians in this country, and dogs were likewise, it is stated, made of service by our armies in the Philippines. Wlis Cot the Jam t One day a jar of sweet damsons was missing from the preserve closet. At the table when the matter was men tioned each one present except a small boy denied all knowledge in regard to the jar. At last the boy was asked if he knew what had become of the missing fruit. He replied, "My pa doesn't 'low me to talk at the table," Mr Aaat. Tve got a aunt Wat la a aunt. The kind you read about; She don't keep savin". "No. you can't! An'. "Johnny, now get out!" She just turns to an' helps you get Whatever you may need; She's Just about all right, you bet. The b?st you ever seed. An" then, j-ou se. when I am bad. Like tellers must sometimes. She don't go get all hot an' mad An' talk about your "crimes." Eut she just keeps me 'way from ma An' talks 'bout other things An' says she 11 make It right with pa.; I guess she'll soon haw wings. William Wallace Whitlock in New Tork Her aid. 1 Tcq Qar2 fha! Cures f Cruirthss. u Califs, b Cf'rrpv, Whteplng Consh. A5!hn, Bronchitis and lneipi,t ? Consumption. s Olios The GERMAN PtMECV" 5 .11 V.. vv Jt . - orarn . i t)ji j on nuvv. j:u;S FOUND AT LAST A remedy put up in loceugerform ua as pleea ant to take as I ta name would imply and poa tire cure for Constipation, whether obstinate OS occasional also Sick Hraaache.SeUew Casnptas seat, Jaaadkxd Byes. Offensive Breath, TerpM and Siurgrah Uvcr and Biliousness. C. E. Ctrttr's Laxativt Choeolatni will positively cure any of 'he above oondttiona. It is pleasant to the tus.o i ad a purely veeetabla laxative with no bad after-effects, nor pain, not griping. It is essentially necessary to good health that the Liver and Bowels be kept in a clean, regular and healthy condition, and Car ter's Laxative Chocolates will aid nature in the proper discharge of her duties, and prevent any more serious complications which might arias from lack of attention. It is invaluable fox Children and very delicate Women, and has no nauseous or objectionable taste. PRICC, 23 AND 60 CENTS. The 50c. box cents ins two and one-half times the quantity of the 2Tc size, C. . CARTER CO 71 W. lacksea St.. CHICaGO. Trade supplied by A. G. Luken & Co , wholesale drutrjf ist", t28 at d bcM) Main street, Richniocd, Ind.. and Charles I . Ma'aw, drurist. 2'il Ft. Wayne Avenue, Richir.ond, Irjd. 111? CE NTU R Y MAGAZINE will make of 11H12 a year of Contributors Reminiscences to the Year of Hussor and Portrait of Maik Twain Petroleum V. Nasby E P. Dunne Josh Billings (Mr. Dooley) Mrk" Twain Joel Chandler Harris John G. Ssie (Uncle Remus) Mrs. Partirgtoo Ed.W.Townserd Mi'es O'Reilly (Chimmie Fadden) Ilins Breitman J George Ade Artemus Ward Ruth M. Stuart Orpheus C. Kerr J antes W. Kiley " ''""TnTT'Sye'"' Paul U Dunbar Frank R.Stockton Gelett Burgess Donald G. Mitchell Frank R, Stockton II. C. Banner Tudor Jenks Sam Slick Ellis Prker Putler Eugene Field Carolyn Wells Richard G. Wh:te Harry S. Edwards Cspt. Geo. II. Derby Chester B. Fernald ( John Phoenix ) Chas. B. I.oomis Oliver W. Holmes Oliver Herford Mortimer Thomson Elliott Flower (Q. K. Philander Albert B Paine Doesticks, P. H. ) Beatrice Herford Bret llarte The West Iliuttrbttd by K niiiifctoiu Interesting Papt rs on Social Life In New Yotk. Tersonal Articles on Presidents McKinley and Roosevelt V great year of te greatest of Ameri- can magazines began in November, ISHll, firt-t issue of the new volume. Any reader of tLis advertisement will receives copy of a beautiful booklet printed in six colors, giving full plans of The Ci nTury in 11K12, by addressing at once The Century Co.. L'nlon Square. N. Y. All Wlio Uae Atomizers in treating nasal catarrh will get the best result from Ely's Liquid Cream Balm. Price, including spraying tube, "Sets. "Sold by druggists or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren St., N. Y. New Orleans, Sept. 1, 1900. Messrs. Ely Bros.: Isold two bot tles of your Liquid Cream Balm to t customer, Wm. Lamberton, 1415 De'achaise street, New Orleans; he has used the two bottles, giving him wonderful and most satisfactory re sults. Geo. W. McDutt, Pharmacist. CHARLESTON EXPOSITION Excursion TIcketsNow on Sale via Pennsylvania Lines. Low fares to Charleston, South Carolina, for the Interstate and West Indian Exposition are offered via Pennsylvania Lines. Two forms of excursion tickets, season and fifteen day, may be obtained at special rates. For information about fares and trains consult C. W. Elmer, Ticket Agent, Richmond, Ind. Monarch over pain. Burns, cots, sprains, stings. I nstaDt relief. Dr. The mas' Electric Oil. At any drug store. v i