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THE KICII3IOXD I ALL A D I U3I AND SUN-TELEGRAM, SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 2, 190S. PROMINENT TO ADDRESS BODY Tuberculosis Congress Of Interest. to Be Washington, D. C, Feb. 1. The list of speakers at the forthcoming Tuber culosis congress includes Dr. Theodore Williams of London. Dr. Arthur Newsholrne, health offi cer of Brighton, England, director of King Edward's sanitarium. Dr. C. II. Sprontk, of Utrecht, Hol land. Dr. Turban of Davos Platz , Switzer land, the originator of the scheme gen erally followed at present for the clas sification of tuberculosis. Dr. Gottholdt Pannwitz of Berlin, eecretary general of the International conference on Tuberculosis. Dr. Emil von Behring of Marburg, the originator of the diphtheria anti toxin. Dr. Calmette, director of the Pasteur Institute at Lisle. France. Dr. Letulle of Paris, secretary-general of the last international congress on tuberculosis. Dr. S. Kitasato of Tokio. Japan, di rector of the imperial institute for the research of infectious diseases. BRITISH CONSOLS. origin and History of This Featur of English Securities. Almost all the debt of England con lists of the funded debt, so called, and the greater part of this is made up of "consols." which is an abbreviation of "consolidated stocks," of which we read every day iu the papers, and the price of consols is the financial pulse 6f England. Consols were created in 1752 by stat ute 25 of George II., chapter 27. But to scrap of paper ever represented a ronsol until, to facilitate commerce, in 1S70 a statute was passed allowing the government to issue certificates to rep resent them. The property that all the World asked the price of every day was unrepresented by any monetary securl lUui until 1S70, and even now very few certificates have been issued. Now, this is a consol, and this is its history: Originally some one had loan ed the government 100. and the gov ernment had caused his name to be en rolled on its hooks as a creditor, from whom it had received that amount and to whom some day it might, if it rhose, repay it. It need never do so, but until it did it must pay him an an nuity of 3 that is, he received 3 per cent on his money as long as the gov ernment chose to keep It, but the gov ernment could pay it back at any time It chose to do so. This creditor then owned a consol that is, he owned such a debt from the government as Just described. If he wished to transfer what rights he had that is, his 3 per cent per an numand the right to his 100 when, If ever, the government chose to return It. he could go to the Bank of England with his transferee aud receive the purchase price from him, and the stock ! would be transferred to the man pay lug the consideration, aud that man's name would be placed on the govern ment's book in the place of the for mer owner, and thereafter the trans feree would receive the 3 a year and the 100, if it was ever paid back. But no paper passed except the receipt for the purchase money which was. given by the buyer and which the bank offi cial checked with a red mark. These receipts were not certificates of ownership and were seldom pre served, never except for purposes of Identification when the new owner went to draw his first dividend. After that they were destroyed. It is true in old times the owner of a consol was Klven a tally, which was nothing but a block of wood with notches on it split in two so that a portion of each notch should be on each half, and the gov ernment kept one half and the owner f the stock the other. These showed the state of the ac count between the government and its creditor, but this was an antiquated system of keeping accounts, brought lowu from the days wheu writing was little known, and at last they were abolished by act of parliament and burned. There were so many of them that when they were thrown into the furnaces these became superheated, and the parliament houses burned down, which perhaps served the au thorities right for keeping the anti quated system so long. From Different Viewpoints. Some years ago a party of American travelers, journeying leisurely up tho "Nile, expressed a desire to celebrate Washington's birthday in some appro priate manner. Their chef according ly prepared a great frosted cake, upoii which he executed in confectionery a representation of George Washington after having familiarized himself with 1he life and achievemeets of his sub ject. As represented in sugar, Wash ington wore n turban on his head and a great sash across his breast, he was smoking a long pipe aud before hiui a chorus of dancing girls were jwrform Jng. This was the way the greatness f George Washingtou looked to the Arab chef. In China many amusiug instances of it simlHr kind may be found, "l'ii prim's Progress" as recently translat ed and illustrated by native artists shows Christian with a long pigtail, the dungeon of Giant Despnlv as the fami'inr wooden cage of Chinese crimi nals, whi'e the angels are arrayed iu the latest productions of Peking dressmaker?-. A Chinese publication oucc described Americans as "'living for months with out eating a mouthful of ric" and cev- r enjoying themselves by "sitting jtikt!y on their ancestors graves: but. Instead, jumping around and kicking a bull as If paid for It." Pittsburg Post Have you noticed the improved serv ice to Chicago via tho C, C. & L.? Through sleeper loaves Richmond at 31:13 P. M. daily, arrives In Chicago tit 7:00 A. M. Try It. apititf PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY fi POPPER NVENTED GIRLS HAS CUPID BEAT A BLOCK Steubenvlile, O., Feb. L The "Ques- where John Williams, it is said, ex ti.r, iw.,.. fc..nr.ri f i'nii.n,th.i nextod to toast his shins all winter. W. Va., just across the river, by the ! eight members of the Girl Leap-Year club, is proving its worth. So far it j has brought about one marriage and one engagement. Now it is to be be cretly moved to another girl member's home, and the young man on whom it is to be operated, will be an easy vic tim, it is predicted. It only required a week for the "popper" to score a signal triumph at the home of Miss Bertha McWithers, HAGERST0WN, IND. Hagerstown, Ind., Feb. 1. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Fox and Mrs. Orpha Jones have returned from Indianapolis after attending the Rogers-Miller wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Antrim of Bil lings, Mont.. Mr. and Mrs. John Van Camp of New- Castle, and Mrs. Mary Miller of Richmond, ha: been visiting W. O. Jones and family this week. Mrs. Eliott and daughters entertain ed Mrs. Will Fox and Mrs. Henry Ad ams of New Castle, and Mrs. Ella Presbaugh of Muueie. Wm. Fox of New Castle, was the guest, of his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Fox. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nichols and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Millar of near Millville, were iu attendance? at the D. of R. dance Thursday night. The serit'H uf revival meetings at the Presbyterian chur h are increasing in interest each night. Kvajrgelist Cul liss gives picture sermons by the aid of stereopticon views and illustrated songs. Program for the ladies history club Monday afternoon, Feb. ?, is as fol lows: Reading of 2.''rd psalm Mrs. Starr. Responses from Proverbs. "Battle of Otterbein" Mrs. Shively. "Scotland in the I!th Century" Mrs. Bohrer. Bible questions The club. Hostess Mrs. Starr, North Washing ton street. In the debate. "Resolved, That United States Senators shah be elected by popular vote." at the Parnas'im club Thursday evening, the affirma tive, represented by Prof. C. E. Wolard and James Knapp. won. The Christian Aid society will meet with Mrs. Joe Teetor at her home on Main street, next Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Hartley and Mr. and Mrs. Macy Nicholson are visit ing Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hartley. Word has been received here of the death of M. W. Borthwick, at his home at Spencerville, Ohio. He was a for mer pastor of the Christian church here. CENTERV1LLE, IND. Centerville, Ind., Feb. 1. The Twen tieth Century dancing club will give its next dance at the town hall on the! night of February 12. A buffet lunch will be served. Th music will be fur nished by Cornell and Wheeler of Cam bridge City. Mrs. Ina McCoy and her daughter. Mrs. Edith Perry, both of Kokomo. and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Plummer, of near LaFayette. were guests this week of their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lane. Mrs. John McCown is very sick with the grip. Mrs. Mark A. Stevens entertained re cently Mrs. Jonathan Sullivan of near Abington, and Miss Mayme Plessinger of Philomath. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Deardorff have as their guests Mr .and Mrs. Archibald Stafford and family of ludianapolis. G. J. Wolfe and wife have purchased the property adjoining their residence on South Main Cross street, from Clark Wilson. The Rev. Aaron Napier has returned home. He is suffering with an attack of grip. He has been conducting a re vival meeting at Concord, lnd., for a week, but was obliged to discontinue the work on account of sickness. M0UWT FUJIYAMA. Japanese Pilgrimage to I. Tempest Swept Summit. To the people of Japan the mount Fujiyama is sacred. The meaning of the word is "honorable mountain." During that brief six weeks of summer when Fujiyama's wind swept sides are climbable, writes A. H. Edwards in "Kakemono," the pilgrims come in thousands, in ten tbousauds. They dress themselves in -white from head to foot. They i a try long staves of pure white wood in their hands, each stamped with the temple crest, and in bands and companies they climb the mountain. Always the leader at their head, his Btaff crowned with a tinkling mss of bells, liiie tiny cyrcbaN. chtt:it-t the hymn of Fujiyama. For six shori summer weeks they come. Then the winds ruh down, the snow falls, the tempests rtpe. and Lord Fujiyama lives alone. .o Bum an t-emg tias yet stayed s j winter on his summit, aud even in the summer weW; the v,-!nds w ill blow the j lava block from the walls of the rest j houses and sometim-s the perim from the path. " ! Fujiyama stands 'p."oie. not ei.e pea! ( anion a ran ire. but utterly alone. Bis leg s;:-;" Ijibt out of ' iif st-n ou one $d and from the fiv.u Y ky- plum on th. other, his 12.?! -i feet in two long curs ing lines -f or.ipdslt !-. -0 rise irf am up into the Mne. aud ;n an inch o one fiot is hidden t lost. It is a! there, visible as a t.mcr bi;i!t on p, tree less plain. I: dotr.inatvs the landscape It can be sen from th'.rteeu provinces and from a hundred ro'ies -u se:t tin pale wlii." icnk of Fujiyama float: above ' ' Have yon fc-onWe of any fchjd arising- from a disordered stomach? 'to to your cJrueKist : nd set a .Oc or II butli of tr. Cajit-n-ril's j wwto BY WEST VIRGINIA i They were married the day after the popper started to work. Two weeks later. Thursday evening, at the home of Miss Jean Hardy, the "popper" put the crimp on Samuel Richards. Both young men are helping the young wo men maintain the secret of the inven tion. The other six girls are awaiting their turn, and confidently expect to be married within six months. The club has refused many requests from out of town to divulge the "pop per"' secret. NEW PARIS, QHI0. New Paris. O., Feb. 1. The local lodge of Odd Fellows is arranging for a roll call to be held at the regular meeting on Feb. 13. A program will be' given. Mrs. Pearl Reid of Greenwood, is visiting her mother, Mrs. T. L. Por terfield. The funeral of Frank Whitley was held at the home of John McDaniel Saturday afternoon. Interment ac Springiawn cemetery. Miss Edith Shaw of Covington, visit ed Miss Wepler this week. Martin Via is preparing to move his family on O. W. Shcrer's farm, east of town. ' Mr. and Mrs. Charles Werhley and Mr. Heck of Hamburg visited John Werhley and family this week. Mrs. W. G. Clark spent the week with her son Ed and family south of town. Mrs. Frank Miller was the guest Mrs. Moffett Engle Thursday. oi A SPANISH TRICK. Th Incident Which Moved England to Turn Drake Loose. The relations between which Drake's raid into the south sea had for a time threatened with open rupture ha'd greatly improved at least in outward appearance and in 1585, under spe cial promises of immunity from mo lestation on religious or other grounds, Philip had invited to his .ports a fleet of English corn ships in order to sup ply the deficiency of his own harvests. No sooner, however, had the English ships arrived than an embargo was laid upon them and their crews ar rested. One ship, the famous Primrose of Loudon, managed to escape. While lying off Bilbao quietly discharging her cargo she bad been visited by the cor regidor of Biscay and his guard dis guised as merchants. Suddenly called upon to surrender, the crew flung them selves upon the Spaniards, drove them all overboard and made sail. Some of the discomfited Spaniards as the shore boats fled were seen clinging to the English vessel. These were humane ly rescued and carried in triumph back to England, and among them was the corregidor himself. Upon him were found his official instructions, setting forth expressly that the embargo was ordered for the purposes of the expe dition which Philip was preparing against the English. This was enough for the queen and the powerful pub lic opinion of commercial circles in London, which had obstinately clung to pacific relations with Spain. A re taliatory embargo was proclaimed, let ters of general reprisal were issued, and Drake was let loose. From Publi cation of Navy Records Society. A PORTO RICAN CUSTOM. Prayers For the Dying Recited In the Public Streets. "A few evenings ago while we were at dinner In our hotel," writes an American author visiting in Porto Rico, "we heard the tinkling of a small bell Just outside the hotel doors. Instantly Salvador, the waiter, stopped In the little bustling run with which he waits on the guests, hurriedly procured a candle, lighted It and carried It out on the balcony. Almost as soon as that caudle was on the balcony railing we three Americans were beside It. ques tioning Salvador, for we were sure something unusual was going on. "We saw a procession of many peo ple, led by two priests, coming down the street, each person bearing in his hand a lighted candle. They stopped in front of a house facing the hotel, and Salvador told us that somebody was dying there and they were pray ing for his soul. Up and down the street as far as we could see on every balcony railing was burning either a candle or a kerosene lamp. "From the absorbed interest of the people gathered in front of open doors and windows of the afflicted house the sufferer was apparently trying to die in full view of the spectators. "Presently the bell began to ring again, the procession formed once more, and they all moved up the street, Salvador telling us in explanation that there was a second person dying and ! thf.v were now going to pray for him." -Exchange. A Slight Deduction. In Mij. Laphnm's family circle her j powers of reasoning were accounted J most renin rkable and convincing. Out-! side ihe family her ability to couviuoel was not so marked. ; ee here," she ssid without reieas-j ing the tea cent piece for which the i conductor of the trolley car had gone to her side. 'T-ve oniy brought Willy with me. He's eight. t I've got to pay his fare. I've left Myra, that's four, and Neddy, that's two, at home. Now. yon wouldn't have charged, me for them, would you .'" "Xo. madam,' said the conductor. "Your fare, please." "Well, they'd have taken one seat," persisted Mrs. Lapham.'stll! retaining her hold on the ten cent piece. "I couldn't have held 'em both. I thought of bringing them, only 'twas too far. Now, why can't you take off something from Willy under the circumstances;'' Youth's Coinosnion ; imaginations a trrat ial- Cth PALLADIUM WANT ADS..PAYlst"Jra ti. CUBANS TURN FROM MILITARY GLORY Movement to Prove Blessing To the Island. Havana, Feb. 1 Quite the most en couraging tendency which Gov. Ma goon and others have noted during the year of intervention is the disposition on the part of the industrial element among the Cubans to turn away from military glory as a path to honor and preferment. If the Government and those who agree with him have been accurate observers, they have discov ered the beginnings of a movement which must inevitably prove a bless ing to Cuba. HAPPY MONTHS. An Odd Custom Observed In England at Christmas Time. "Happy months" is the name applied to the little mince pies made at Christ mas time throughout England and served to any guests who may call at the house during the holidays. The saying is that for every one of these tiny pies one eats a happy month will come during the year, only the pies must be given to the one who eats them. When one calls at the house the little pies are brought forth with a glass of wine or a cup of tea, and, however well satisfied one may already be as regards one's appetite or how many of these "happy month" pies he has al ready eaten, it is considered a marked breach of etiquette to refuse the little pie, although one is allowed to take it home and eat it later. This, however, is not very often done, for who would refuse the coming of a happy month by refusing to overtax the stomach for Just one more little pie? In some parts of England these little pies are literally made by the dozen, so there will be plenty of them for family and friends. They are made of the richest of puff paste, too, which, at the best of times, is au Indigestible goody, and the crust is filled with a mince meat filling that is even richer than the crust. Suburban Life. CEYLON ELEPHANTS. The Only Specie In Which the Males Have No Tusks. What a sight for a Ceylon elephant hunter would be the first view of a herd of African elephants all tuskers! It is a singular thing that Ceylon is the only part of the world where the male elephants have no tusks. They have miserable little grubbers project ing two or three inches from the upper jaw and inclining downward. Nothing produces either tvory or horn iu fine specimens throughout Cey lon. Although some of the buffaloes have tolerably fine Tfcsads, they will not bear a comparison with those of other countries. The horns of the na tive cattle are not above four inches in length. The elk and the spotted deer's ant lers are small compared with deer of their size in India. This is the more singular as it Is evident from the geo logical formation that at some remote period Ceylon was not an Island, but formed a portion of the mainland. It Is thought that there must be elements wanting in the Ceylon pasturage for the formation of ivory. Ceylon Man ual. An Austrian Dogberry. The Vienna men of law once dis tinguished themselves in a unique man ner. A Wachau peasant had been caught in the criminal act of throwing stones at rabbits. lie had not hit them, and the rabbits had decamped without so much as suspecting the at tack, but the peasant was hauled be fore the high courts of justice. Iiis de fense was that the rabbits had been close to his garden and that he had only tried to frighten the greedy ro dents off his cabbages. AlUhe same, he was condemned to three days' Im- j prisoument. The peasant appealed against the sentence, but In vain. If a rabbit had been killed, said the authori ties, the peasant would certainly have stolen it, and stealing a rabbit was an unlawful action. And thus the man from Wachau went to prison for three days, and the wise judges of Vienna bounded Into fame for their method of applying the "if" and "and" theory. Westminster Gazette. The Sundial at Yale. About the time of the Yale bicenten nial celebration in 1901 some wag pre sented the university with a perfectly good surdial. which was elaborately advertised in the New York papers and with due solemnity set up in a con spicuous place on Berkeley oval. "The blamed thing never did take very well," the Record explained apropos of 1he trouble sundry undergraduates got into in trying to run off with the main spring of it. and the grotesque grandeur of this expensive and beautiful piece of architecture set the Owl off Into paroxysms of laughter iu which the j campus followed with a will. "Shay. ! Jack, what time is itV" "I can't tell you. old fel'; this sundial's stopped. " f And, "Hey. fresh, out there by the sun-i i dial: Strike a match and see if it isn't! bedtime!"' are typical. E. R. in Bohemian. Emhree j Wanted to B Ready. Servant I've c-oicf to K've notice lil.'l'am. OS ; an; rrnin to rrt mrrlii1 Metres Indeed. Marrl How lor.tr hav yoti been entaed? Servant I ain't enpra.-xi at all. ma'am. Mistress --V.e"l. who is the happy tian? Serv nr.t You know tk '-ic shop down th r-ad. Wo!!, the shopwalker looked at roe the day before yesterday, and yes terday he smiled, and today he said. "Good mnrniug." snd I expect tomor row he'! propose, and. you see, ma "am. I want to he ready. Loudon Answers Drawing Power. D'Auber Of course not every one can be an artist One must have Im agination to draw. Crittlck Yes; I notice that most so called artists In talking about themselres draw on their WANTED. WANTEDLadies make money gell ing Guaranteed Siiks direct from looms. Cut any length. One-third saved. Express prepaid. Write for information. l-nox Silk Works. Brunswick Offices, N. Y. 2-1 1 WANTED Agents for Kerosene Man tle Lamp. Twelve times cheater than gas, seven times chea,er than ordinary kerosene lamp. Continent al Co., Broadway. New York. 2-It WANTEDLadies to Copy Home; spare time; good weekly; reliable: !-;). i s! Co.. Morristow n. N. Y. Letters, at pay; ea.h amp. Zeek 2-IT assist, at Hth street. Mt WANTED Young light housework; :itl to HK S. WANTED All kinds moving tin large Empire moving cars are tin leaders in the city for moving fur niture and pianos. We also trans fer fn and out df the city. We do packing and crating of furniture for shipment by the load or car load. Those wishing goods stored call on me. I employ reliable and exper ienced men only. Please phone our orders. Office ::0 N. Oth st. Phone 42",$. Al Winterstein. l!-lt AGENTS WANTED Our agents find that "KOLES AVER," the wonderful mineral powder solves the great problem of economy in fuel. Cuts coal-bills in two. Countless testi monials on file proving the boon "KOLESAYER," confers upon per manent purchasers. Extraordinary chance both for those with or with out experience as salesmen; $10.00 cash for every three dollars invest ed; big outfit with remarkable agency proposition for ten cent stamps. Postals unnoticed. iN TERNATIONAL FUEL CO., 2099 Fifth Ave., Now York. 20-feb2-?-lG WANTED Plain sewing and sweep ing or office cleaning by an elderly lady. 219 X. 7th St.. 1-3 1 WANTED fireman, ladium. -Position by Address "C. P." stationary care Pal let WANTED A home for little boy three years old. Intpuiro at 29 N. 11th street. Slot WANTED Old feather beds; highest price paid for old feathers; will stay a week in Richmond. Address Simon Cohen, General Delivery; will call. :;i-iot WANTED Boarders, 321 X. 15th st. 31-4t WANTED To clean wall paper. Sat isfaction guaranteed. 219 S. B. 20-1 4t WANTED Work by boy of 17 years. Cab phone No. 31;o. L'tKJt WANTED Men to Learn barber trade; will equip shop for you or furnish positions, few weeks com pletes, constant practice, careful in structions, tools given, Saturday wages, diplomas granted, write for catalogue. Moler Barber College, Cincinnati. O. tf MALE HELP WANTED YOUNG MEN to prepare for examination for RAILWAY MAIL and other COV. POSITIONS. Superior instruction by MAIL. Estab'ished 14 years. Thousands of successful students. Sample questions and "How Gov't. Positions are Secured" sent free. Inter-State Schools, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. i-30t WANTED If you have horses you want to buy or seil, visit Taube's barn, 12G N. 6th street. Shipping horses at all times. 22-tf WANTED If you want to buy or sell real estate, or loan or borrow mon ey, see that Morgan. Cor. Sth and X. E streets. Both phones. 12-tf FOR RENT. FOR RENT Furnished front rooms for light housekeeping; 417 X. 11th street. l-2t FOR RENT Four roomed modern house. 325 S. fith St. l-3t FOR RENT Small house on X. I near 12th. Call at 1200 X. G or phone 3422. $5.00. 1-St FOR RENT 6 18th street, quick. Al H room house on South with barn; see me Hunt, 7 X. 9th street. 31-3t FOR RENT Two front rooms for light housekeeping; 202 N. 7th St. 31-7t FOR RENT Furnished ly modern ; 205 N. Sth. room, strict- 4 I'l t FOR RENT Furnished rooms; also office rooms, with steam heat and bath, at the Grand. For gents only. H5-tf FOR RENT 3-room flat centrally lo cated, ground floor, electric light, bath. Benj. F. Harris. 7-tf FOR RENT Furnished room, heat and bath. ; N. 1'Jth. 2!t-7t FOR SALE. FOU A,LE a,'ecia'ty Richmond real estate a Merchandise stock, fire insurance. Porterf.eld. Kelly Block; Sth & Main. 7t FOR SALE OR TRADE A nice light surrey. Call on Al II. Hunt, 7 N. 'Jth street. 31-3t ;1V)K SALE Good beech or sugar wood oy i tie loaa or corn: aaoress Woodman," care Palladium. 31-7t FOR SALE A ,uod yo'ing carriage team, well matched and well broken. Alvie E. Penland, R. R. No. 1, New Paris, O. Phone 175 A. 28-7t FOR SALE White Wyandotte ffk erels. $1.50 and up. Orders booked for eggrs. 75c per 15. Frank L Waidele. 711 Division St.. City. 2f-7t FOR SALE Or will trade for city property, 55 acres of land, with good buildings. 9 miles from Richmond and well located. Address 104 Thompson St., Winchester. Ind. 20-7t 4 FOR SALE Everythins consisting ofj mm mm m I BUUUJf O Classi fied i A J AUS new and second hand furniture. I stoves of every description, all po tit 10 per cent discount, this is a new store in Richmond and must pet acquainted with the people, hence the unheard ot prices given. No use paying $1.00 when our store means ;t cents to you. Kvery'hiuu sold on easy payment plan. 112!' E. Main St. L't'.-Tt FOtt SALE Reliable ineitlia'or m good repair. L. C. Hook, plume M::oe. I--;: i FOR SLE One ood gentle general purpose mare; cull eJT X. D street. L'-t FOR KENT Large front room fur nished strictly modem and first class. Reference required. Phono li")L I''t FOR SALE-A farm of I'J.! acres in Ab ington Township, YVayne county In diana, about one mile east of the town of Abington. For further par ticulars write to or rail on Clark H. Crowe. Richmond. R. R. No. 1. or lohn D. Crowe, Webster, Ind., R. R. No. 'J."i. 'Jl-oot FOR SALE One set of Furs, Boa and Muff, also one Persian Lamb neck piece, slightly used, at a sacrifice; can be seen at the Palladium office. 24 tf LOST. LOST Two door keys and one. locker key, all on ring; leave at postoffiee and get reward. l-2t LOST Hand satchel between Gaar's shop and Spring Grove, containing small pocket book, $IS in bills, small change and belt buckle; reward if left at Palladium office or notify- Mary Wilson, new phone 34S9. 1-2t LOST A pair of steel spectacles, be tween the Railroad and A street; finder return to Mrs. It. J. Brown, 817 X. G street or phune 3436. 2-2t MISCELLANEOUS. HORSE SHOEING. Get T. P. Butler's prices on Horse Shoeing for 190S. janl-30t NOTICE The Antique Furniture Co. will move Feb. 4th, from the corner of 4th and Main, to 519 Main street, room formerly occupied by the Routh Music Store, where they will have a fine stock of antique and secr ond hand furniture, carpets and stoves, to their many friends and patrons. l-?t PROF. Kfdling. for a sure cure for corns. L' S. Mh. Phone 4242. lT-'lot DRY CLEANING Dry Cleaning and Dyeing, Richmond Dry Cleaning Co., lojt Main. Phone 1072. l.Viot SCHOOL School of Shorthand and Typewriting. Mrs. W. S. Hiser. 33 S. 13th St. Phone 577. f.tf FARM LANDS. All kinds, anywhere, J. Ed. Moore, ov er 6 N. 7th street. janS-3mo DENTISTS. CHEN'OWETH & DYKEMAN, Mason ic Temple. Automatic phone 2053.1 8 tf j HERBERT B. LOPER, Dentist, Rooms j 1J and 17 Colonial Bldg. Phone ' l'34. -:: t ! FIRE INSURANCE. Richmond Insurance Agency, Hans N. Koll, Mgr., representing the oldest and strongest fire compauleo. 716 Main, Telephone 1C20. ll-tf FLOUR ANP FEED STORE. Fio'tr. Feed. Garden Seeds, Hay and S'raw. J. G. Gilbert. 11 and 13 N. 1 'ill M!.. Phone 210. lS-30t ; FINANCIAL. j LdONEV LOANED Lo-.v rales, easy term;. Thompson's loan and real estate agency. Wide stairs. 710 -Mia street. Bend's automatic phctc No. .' V 1-wed-thurs-fri-sat-tf MONUMENTS AND MARKERS. Richmond Monument Co- C. E iradbury. Mgr.. 33 Norta 8tb Street PHYSICIAN. DR. EMMA GARDNER, Osteopathic physician. 23 North 10th street, phone lSl, Monday. Tuesday, Thursday arid Friday. Graduate A. j T. Still schooL jan-j-UV't! OSTEOPATHY. DR. TOWN?END. Norm 9th and A. Lady assistant. Phone 13S0. UNDERTAKERS. II. 1L Downing & Son, 16 N. Sth sL ! l2sept6raa REAL ESTATE. K. L. MORE. Real Estate. Accident I surance ana cotrciion; 14 X. i)tn. LAUNDRY. We can help maka yea happy hon estly wa can. Richmond Steam Laundry. Blood Poison. Rheumatism, Catarrh A reliable remedy. All druggists. Moore & Ogborn Fire, Insurance Agents. Will go on your Bond. Will Insure you against Burtfhtry, Theft and l.arc ny. Room It;. 1. O. O. F. lUdg, Phones. Home lrisf. Bell 53 R. DR. A. B. PRICE DENTIST 14 ud 15 The CoHmi&l.. Phono 681 Iaiy Assistant. SUGAR CURED HAMS These Are Very Mild and Small, 10 to 12 lbs. (Pig Hams) 12'ic Per Pound. HADLEY BROS., Phones 292 & 2292. DR. W.J. SMITH ..DENTIST..! HOME PHONE 1382. -1103 Main Street, Ground floor 3 Use Nyals' Winter Cough Remedy, WHITE PIXC TAR. Contains no Alcohol. Chloro lorm or Opiates. 2oc. QIIQLEY DRUG STORE 4th and Main. Kiblfnger Motor Buggy, $375 And Upwards DOUBLE CYLINDER, Air cooled 9-10 II. P. The Automo bile for winter. No water o freeze. No punctured tires. Simple safe and reliable. Built for country roads. W. H. KIBLINGER CO., Box No. 320. Auburn Ind. Reduced Rates To New Orleans Pensacola, Fla., and Mobile, Ala. Via C. C. & L. R. R. On account of MARDI GRAS Round trip ticket to New Orleans ?2:;.4r.. Round triy ticket to Mobile or Pen surola 522.20. Tickets on salt; February 20, 27, 2S 2. March 1 and 2. Final lim it March 10th. C. A. BLAIR, P. & T. A. Home Tel. 202. Round Trip Sunday Rates Every Sunday Via The C. C. & L. R. R. To Cincinnati, O. .... To Cottage Grove, Ind To Boston, Ind To Webster To Williamsburg ... To Economy To Losaatville To Muncie ,.1.S0 , . .55 . .25 .. .18 50 .70 1.20 2.10 2.S5 To Marion To Peru Trains Leave going East, 5:15 a. m. Train3 Lv. going West 10:53 a. m. Daily. For further information call C. A. BLAIR, P. & T. A., Home Tel. 2062. Richmond.