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RICHIIOin) DAILY PALLADIUM. FRIDAY, JAOTARY 22, .1904.
I.. "The Richmond Palladium FRIDAY JANUARY! 22, 1904, v. , ,THB WEATHER. In4iatljf Cloudy, with -snow "to night - sand1n the north - Saturday f colder. O CL42."' ITEM St Optical goods at Haner's. Eye glass: changed at Haners. Neff and Nusbaum for bargains. Neff and Nusbaum for bargains. Neff and Nusbaum for bargains. Neff and Nusbaum for bargains. Dr. W. A. Park for 'dentistry. tf Spectacles correctly fitted at Ha ner's. . Frank Beseher went to Marion last night on business. J. A. Dildine, of Columbus, O., was here today on business. All kinds of job printing is done at the Palladium office. Call and get prices. Hon. Daniel Surface, the genial postmaster, has just returned from a visit with his daughter at Chicago. Typewriters, all makes, rented, sold. Rentals, $3 to $5 per month. Repairs and ribbons for all machines. Tyrell, W. U. Tel. office. 'Phone 26. Read the Famous advertisement for bargains on back page. Don't fail to attend the sale at the Famous tomorrow, (Saturday) January 23d. Big bargains in clothing at the Fa mous, 704 Main street, Richmond, Ind. Mr. Wm. S. Crane, of California, Md., suffered for years from rheuma tism and lumbago. He was finally advised to try Chamberlain's Pain( Balm, which he did and it effected a complete cure. This liniment is for is for sale by A. G. Luken & Co., and W. II. Sudhoff, fifth and Main. Mr. II. K. Mitchell, New Philadel phia, O., speaks of Life Plant in the health and many of my friends be lieved me to be fast running into consumption. I used various reme dies with very little benefit. My fam ily became very much alarmed about my condition. My husband hearing of the wonderful civntive properties of Life Plant, prevailed on me to try it. I have used it wi-h marked bene ficial results, and am only too happy to recommend it to my sister .women in affliction. For sale by J. L. Adams. CAMBRIDGE CITY Ed. Williams, of Muncie, was the guest of relatives here Wednesday. Mrs. G oldie Moore and son, Harold are the guests of Mrs. Moore's par ents, in Muncie. , Miss Hazel Fisher has been sick for the past few days. The Colonial Motion Picture com pany, which will show here Monday night, under the auspices of the J. O. of B. club boys, is one of the best of its kind on the road, and should be well patronized in order to help the boys along. Harry Fisher, of Richmond, is call ing on friends here. Mrs. Susie Guyton was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Sidney Brown in Dublin yesterday. Lawrence Ogborn, who has been sick with tonsilitis for the past few days, returned to his work at the Na tional Drill company yesterday morn ing. Mrs. Benton Wilson is the guest of her sister in Spiceland. Mrs. Charles Leob was the guest of her parents in Lewisville 3-ester-day. J J. L. Richey was taken down very sick again Wednesday and is in a serious condition. Hood's PSsio Do not pripe nor irritate the alimen tary canal. They act gently yet promptly, cleanse eHectually and ld hv at drnerists 2ri cents- - t 21 " "tJcLGifG 3bio,s "loeeia. a.nvtiiing' overlools.ed get i"fc tomorrow. iSOSTOIH IITOIBjIE Sd fEwsirtflBiGDg Kliidlpsiid! O0irs3in3 Ileal StL!?3?y? 1. u ';! ,?;'""' lWPiUMiwi, w mmummn ', m ,ii.'"" iii-!iiimiiuiiiiiijiii.ih 1. in. 1 mi imi-i www . i.J 1. i.iji '" in, ' 111,1. Ji.111mn.11 uuij. 111 in,, 11 1 pin in mail "in 1 11 1 iiiiuiiini pun . 1 Minim 1 11 ,11 11 1 pni.awDiimiM-ii.niiijiii.il miniiiuim j mi mwmmmm nnyuj.1. .1 iuj.i.iiii.njiiiu. im hihwh UMiim jwpuif lli'uW'W iiiiiiuill 11 nmimii.mil.i w I. mi m. iiiljj..ininwi?a - 1 111 r r mil -r-- - - " 1 ir 'ii " - " - - - - - -' -" iir ' mi 11 i . m iimr ": 11 irn,. .i-.-.... .....1. .r-,,,..,,,.. ., , -,, , - ,. . ,. -.- r ,., -m er$o i I I' f kdite i ! " rh CHARLOTTE . is-IT MYRICK- -IF'.. HI SOCIAL CALENDAR. . Today. Ladies' Aid society .of Grace M. E. church with Mrs. M. S. Marble, 913 north A street. Tourists with Miss Sarah E. Hill, 2037 Main street. Leap year whist and dance in Elks' club rooms. ' Saturday. Nomads with Mrs. J. W. Corwin, 1224 east Main street. History club with Mrs. Oliver T. Knode, 42 south eighth street. The dancing party given last even ing by the Knights of Columbus in their club rooms was a most enjoy able affair. About fifteen couples were present, and the music was fur nished by Messrs. White and Wilson. The U-go, I-go club was delightful ly entertained last evening at the home of Mrs. Frank S. Johnson, 43S south eighth street. Light refresh ments were served at the eard tables, after which the first prizes were awarded to Mr. Edward Kamp and Mrs. Edward Sudhoff, and the conso lation prizes were won by Mr. George Sudhoff and Mrs. A. R. Staub. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Ed- ward Sudhoff, 235 south seventh! street. The Occult Research society met with Mrs. Mai t ha Haines yesterday. The inclement weather deterred some from attending, but those present en ioved the reading: of "Christian Healing," by Chas. Sheldon, and a j general discussion of the pleasure of hearing uaroi isorton last ounciay on Christian Science filled the program, omitting Current Events for the day. Mrs. Haines served light refreshments which were much enjoyed. 1 rial Ihe next meeting will be with Mrs. J .B. Rush, 323 north eighteenth street, when Mr. Benjamin Wissler will entertain the club. At this meet-IJoIm ins Mrs. Rush will present Current Events. The Ladies' Aid society of Grace Methodist Episcopal church will give a silver offering reception Monday . -- . t -urn- afternoon between the hours of 2 :30 and 5 o'clock at the home ot Mrs. George Miller, 110 north tenth street. The ladies are expecting not only the ladies of their church, but a large number of their friends who attend elsewhere. The May Festival chorus rehearsal at I. O. O. F. hall last evening, de spite the inclemency of the weather, was fairly Avell attended. This meet ing was postponed from Tuesday evening on account of the Musical club artists' recital. Rehearsals of the chorus will occur regularly on Tues day evening at I. O. O. F. hall at 7:30 hereafter. :" Mrs. S. II. Jones and Mrs. W. Batt were genial hostesses at a thimble party given yesterday at the home of the former, 209 north ninth street. About forty ladies responded to in vitations. Pink and white were the favorite colors of the afternoon, the effect being tastefully executed throughout the parlor decorations and the serving of a dainty two-course luncheon. The Thursday Thimble club met with the Misses Harrington yesterday and enjoyed a very pleasant after noon. The next meeting will be with Mrs. T. C. Harrington, at the Wayne flats, twelfth and Main streets. The ladies of the Thursday after noon social club were entertained yes terday by Mrs. M. Meagan, 406 north ninth street. A dainty luncheon was served at the card tables, after which prizes were awarded to Mrs. John Donlin and Mrs. Ella Haskett. The club will meet next week with Mrs. J. OVff v 4 5 . , , .n H. Shofer, 4S south seventh street. The History club will meet tomor row afternoon with Mrs. Oliver T. Knode, 42 south eighth street. The papers for the afternoon will be in charge of Mrs. Anna Doughty, whose subject is "Holland From 1815 to 189S," and Miss Hettie Elliott, sub ject, "Rembrandt.?' The Elwood ' Call Leader publishes the following account of a wedding in which a great many Richmond peo ple are interested hi The wedding of Miss Mayrne Lan gan of Tipton and T. F. Cornelius of Anderson occurred yesterday at St. John's church at Tipton. The( cere mony was pretty yet unpretentious and witnessed only by the immediate friends and relatives of the bride and groom. Folio wins: a short wedding! trip, Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius will make their permanent residence in Anderson on West Third street, where their home is already furnish ed. Mrs. Cornelius is a daughter of Mr. John Langan, superintendent of wa ter works in Tipton. Mrs. J. O. Barber gave a very pleasant surprise party for her daughter, Mabel, last evening at her home, 117 south thirteenth street. Fifty invitations were extended but owing to the inclemency of the weath er about thirty responded. Dancing arid various card games, including flinch and pit were prominent fea tures of the evening, followed by a luncheon of two courses, and a gen- Petro Jennings. One of the prettiest of midwinter weddings was that of Miss Eliza hvth .Tenninrs and Mr. Harrv Petro, 1 t jof Indianapolis which was solemnized ; Wednesday evening at the home of the brides parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jennin?S) on Madison avenue, Greemvood Jna., the Rev. E. P. Jewett, of Indianapolis, officiating. The parlor was decorated in palms and ferns. William Woods, who ' twenty-eight years ago played the wedding march for the bride's par- en presided at the organ. The best man was Dr. Charles Kniese, of Cam bridge City. The maid of honor was Miss Lyda Jennings, sister of tho bride. The bride was gowned in white zibeline and caried an arm bouquet of Bride roses. Miss Jen nings wore white tulle over green silk and carried pink roses. Luncheon and a reception to 130 guests followed. Out-of-town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Willard Petro and daughter, Lucile. Mr. Dan E. Petro, brother, of the groom; Dr. Charles Kniese, Mr. W. R. Krahl, Miss Bertha Hastings, of Cambridge City; Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Scott, sister of the groom; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Newson, of Green field; Mr. and Mrs. William C. Wood and Miss Bennice, of Terre Haute; Mrs. W. E. Browning and Miss Opal Browning, Misses Blanch and Pursey Gausney, Mr. and Mrs. Rifele, Miss Stella Wise and Mrs. W. A. McDon ald j of Indianapolis, and Mr. and Mrs. John McCaslin, Mrs. S. W. Van Nuys, Miss Drusey Murphy, of Franklin. D. A. Norris arrived last night from Akron, O., to visit Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Anthony for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kramer left last night for St. Augustine, Fla., where they will spend the next few months on their wedding tour. Miss Tracy Henson, of Hamilton, formerly of this city, spent yesterday here with friends and relatives. Mrs. M. Baxter, of south eighteenth street, who has been ' spending the past month with relatives in Denver, Col., returned home yesterday even- mg. Rev. M. H. Lichlater, of Pittsburg, Pa., arrived last night to be the guest of. Rev. and Mrs. M. A Nethercut for the next few days. f - . Miss Ethel Ward, of Denver, Col., js visiting Miss Clara Morgan, of north tenth street. A I ALABAMA FIVE HOUSES DEMOLISHED AND SEVERAL PERSONS REPORTED HURT DAMAGE AT TZTZL MOUNDSVILLE Depot Destroyed Together With Some Cars Damages Elsewhere. Birmingham, Ala., Jan. 22. A tor nado at 2 a. m. at North Birming ham demolished five houses. Several persons are reported hurt. The storm also did damage at Moundsville Junction, destroying the depot and some cars. Tuscaloosa, Jan. 22. A negro sec tion hand arrived from Moundsville. He says the place is destroyed and many killed and injured. All the doc tors of Tuscaloosa have gone to the scene. Reports by telephone places the death list at about thirty. Birmingham, Ala., Jan. 22. So far as known no one was killed by the tornado in North Birmingham. Thirty six houses were blown down. The Kickapoos. The Kickapoo Indians have a very peculiar marriage custom. They sim ply select their wives, and if the selec tion is mutual they reside together as man and wife, and nothing is said. There are', no scandals among these people. Husbands and wives are true to each other, and the quiet under standing is considered as sacred as our marriage vows. There are few acts that can be termed criminal among this small band of Indians. Murder is seldom heard of, and death is the pen alty for; the crime. Robbery from each other is unknown. All their posses sions could be piled together in the street, and no one of them would think of taking the property. Their religion is the same as Columbus found among the Indians when he first landed in America. They believe that there are two spirits the great, good spirit and the bad spirit. After death the wicked are supposed to fall victims to the bad spirit. The religious worship is car ried on every day. It consists of dances and singing and beating of tomtoms They are very delicate regarding their belief and seldom take a stranger into their confidence. Kansas City Journal. A Point of Pride. "Why don't you try to do something for your country?" "My dear sir," replied Senator Sor ghum, "I am doing all I can for my country. I am going to at least spare it the disgrace of having posterity say that one of its most prominent officials died in comparative poverty." Wash ington Star. Precedence. "I was married to that man once," said the first Chicago woman. "To Mr. Marryat? The idea! Why, so was I," replied the other. "You don't say? Were you before or after me?" Catholic Standard and Times. THE MOVING WORLD. Doors made entirely of paper are now being used in France. They are finished to resemble wood and neither warp, shrink nor crack. A new typewriting machine returns the carriage automatically when the end of a line is reached so that the op erator is not compelled to pause. A French milking machine consists of a conical brass receptacle, with suckei terminate rubber tubes and an electric motor for imitating the suction of the calf. TORNADO MFE1 AID ICE ' EIERWflERE GREATEST DAMAGE DONE TO RAILROADS ALL OVER THE COUNTRY. BRIDGES WASHED AWAY And Traffic Suspended Factories Closed on Account of the High Water. (By Associated Press.) Akron, O., Jan. 22. Trains are an nulled on the Baltimore & Ohio, Cleveland division. The tracks are a foot under water. In this city cellars are flooded and many factories closed. Zanesville, O., Jan. 22. The rivers are rising rapidly and all trains are late. The towns of Roseville and Crooksville are partly submerged. Piqua, O., Jan. 22. The section of the city known as Rossville is com pletely inundated, driving hundreds from their homes or into upper stories. (By Associated Press.) Cincinnati, O., Jan. 22. The ice gorges above and below the city were finally in motion early this morning. Owing to the melting of the ice and the rapid rise of the river the vast body of ice is moving doyn the river in a harmless manner. This is facil itated by the fact that the gorge be low the city broke first. The bridge piers here break up large pieces and render the ice less dangerous. The loss here, so far, is inconsiderable, including a few barges mashed and a few others torn from their moorings. The river has risen ten feet since yesterday. Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. 22.The gorge in the Alleghany river, forty miles above Pittsburg, started with a rush early this morning. The weather is still warm and everything indicates one of the worst floods in the city's history. Cleveland, Jan. 22. Three big steamers of the U. U. Steel corpora tion were carried down by breaking of the ice gorge in the Cuyahoga riv er and crashed against a draw bridge of the Superior street viaduct. The boats were damaged and it is believ ed the foundation of the bridge is in jured. Pittsburg, Jan. 22. Reports to the weather bureau up to ten indicate a general breaking up of all gorges. The water is rising at headwaters of both rivers. Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 22. The boat house occupied by John Showe and wife was carried off by ice and Mrs. Schowe was drowned. St-howe was carried to a submerged island, where he caught hold of some bushes and shouted for help. After hours of struggle with ihe ice Rollo Morrisson reached Schowe and found him crazed with cold. He had to force him into the boat and tie him. In trying to reach the shore Morris son was thrown out and the boat, with Schowe, went down out of sight. Mor rison was resucedwith difficulty. Dayton, O., Jan. 22. A wide sec tion of the Miami valley south of Dayton is inundateuT Traction traf fice between Dayton and Cincinnati is suspended. Trains on steam roads are late. Peru, Ind., Jan. 22. The Wabash river rose two feet in the night and is still rising. First floors are flooded. Ten miles of the Wabash track is flooded. Train service is abandoned on the Chicago, Cincinnati & Louis ville road. Traction service is stopped on the Fort Wayne southwestern. Lorain, O., Jan. 22. There has been much damage done here by the heavy rains. The B. & O. railroad is j, a heavy -loser. The NickeL Plate, bridge has gone, and "many small ves-H sels are wrecked. j Noblesville Ind Jam 22. The'! Midland railroad bridge is unsafe by ' the White river flood. IOLA LODGE GREAT PREPARATIONS FOB 4 LOVE FEAST ' ' THURSDAY NIGHT. THE ROLL CALL NIGHT Several Applicants For the Rank of Knighthood Good Attendance Wanted. Thursday night of this week Iola lodge, K. of P. will have roll call meeting, or, in other words, a regular love feast, or better still, a family reunion. It is a time when the mem bers of the lodge get together in a social way and review past history and lay plans for future work. At the meeting Thursday night there wil ble seven applications for the rank of knighthood. Ed. Turner, William Plummer and Gus Huey have been appointed as a ommittee to select a team to do the first rank work, and also the third rank work. The prospects of Iola lodge are very bright, and, from present indi cations there will be something doing this winter and spring. - l : -t Complicated Relationships. "It's astonishing when you come to t think of it how the simplest appearing marriages may have complicated re sults," said a philosopher the other day. j "Of course when a man marries a ! young girl a'nd his son marries the j girl's mother the possible offspring have j all sorts of relationships with their parents. But take a simpler case. A chap I know married his first cousin's daughter some years ago and has two children. Those olive branches are first cousins once removed to their grandfather and scaiwi cousins to their mother on the father's side and first cousins twice removed to their father on their mother's side. Then each is Becond cousin once removed to himself. A similar state of affairs occurs of course In the case of children of mar ried first cousins. "I think I've proved my theorem, haven't I, that complicated results of ten follow simple enough causes?" Market Value of Dead RatH. A New England senator tells a story Of a certain wealthy business man in Providence, R. I., whose reputation for tight fistedness in business matters is a matter of common knowledge even in neighboring states. Not long ago the man of strict busi ness principles engaged a professional .ratcatcher to undertake the task of rid ding his warehouse cellars of the trou blesome rodents that infested them. The ratkiller presented his bill, shov ing that the Providence man was in debted to the former in the sum of $10. "Good gracious," exclaimed the tight fisted man as he glanced at the bill, "$10!" Then after a second's pause he anxiously asked: , "Don't I get anything for the rats?" New York Tribune. The Secret of Harmony. Young Mrs. Mead, whose experience of married life had been brief and happy, had just engaged two servants, a man and his wife, for work at her place. "I am so glad you are married!" she said to the man, with whom she ha made terms. "I hope you are very, very happy, and that you and your wife never have any difference of opin ion." "Faith, ma'am, Ol couldn't say that, replied the new servant, "for we have a good manny, but Oi don't let Bridget know of thim, and so we do be getting along well." boouiug f