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TIIE RICHMOXD PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, TUESDAY. 31 ARCH 31. 190S. PAGE FIVE New Skin Remedy AN OPEN BOOK Make Your Own Cough and Cold Medicine AN OPEN BOOK Create Big Stir; Drug Stores Crowd ed With Sufferers J?gr several weeks past W. II. Sud hotTa and other leading drug stores (a this city have been crowded with parsons desiring a supply of poslam, ttas new cure for eczema. This is the fang which has created such a stir throughout the country since its dis covery one year ago. For the convenience of those who r9 poslam for pimples, blackheads, tfctches, red nose, acne, herpes and Other minor Bkln troubles, a special 60-cent package has been adopted, in addition to the regular two-dollar jar, Which is now on Bale at all leading tfrug stores. In eczema cases, poslam stops the Itehing with first application and pro Oeods to heal, curing chronic cases in isto weAka In minor skin troubles, re volts show after an overnight applica tion. For a free experimental sample, ifrite direct to the Emergency Labor atories, 32 West Twenty-fifth Street, York City. Tok Kindly to the Water. They tell this story of the experience Of two Maine boys in trying to catch fl, woodchuck: They had tried quite a number of times to captnre the animal,-but un ucceAffuHy. At last they decided to drown him out; so, procuring four (tails, each took two, and they carried Crater for two solid hours and poured It into the hole in the ground in which the said chuck bad taken up his abode. Getting tired, they sat down. After Ifbout half an hour the woodchuck Cautiously left the hole and deliberate ly walked down to the brook and took A long drink of water and then scooted, feauch to the disgust of the two boys. Mexican Rapid Transit. The queerest mode of travel I saw h all Mexico was that adopted by a fc'oman who was on her way to the doctor, seated complacently in a chair borne on the back of a man. Some Mexican women are afraid even of the tnule cars, while they look upon the rapidly spinning trolley with such trembling of knees they cannot be per-ii-aded to put foot upon it. Unable to piy coach hire, they employ the human rjrrler at a few cents for each trip. ravel Magazine. To Reach the Society Editor, Call Home Phone 1121, or Bell Phone 21. 3, 1 5j pgj The Woman's Missionary society of i her home in Greensfork. The par the First Baptist church will meet to- J lors were decorated in hearts and car morrow afternoon with Mrs. E. Mc-j nations and wedding bells were sus Mahan, 3C2 Randolph street. pended from the door-ways. In the Jt jX dining room the china was displayed Mrs. Hudson will entertain the under a flower laden umbrella, which Penny club tomorrow afternoon at stood in the center of the table. Each her home 108 North Sixteenth street 'guest wrote her favorite recipe on a Mrs. George Mashmeyer was hos tess yesterday afternoon for a meet- heart-shaped leaf and these were bound and presented to the bride-elect. The remainder of the afternoon was ing of the Dorcas society at her home spent in contests, after which a three on South Fourteenth street. The course luncheon was served. The fa hrnirK wp snpnt at r.pedlpwork. A vors were small wedding bells attach- dainty luncheon was served. The i cd to a card by white ribbon, the card guests of the club were Miss Esther j containing a verse of poetry announc Besselman, Ruby Wilson, Mrs. Eliza-j ing the marriage of Miss Hunt to Har beth Yergens and Mrs. Arnold Kline. ' ry Buntin of Richmond, which will oc The club will be entertained in two! cur Wednesday. April 8, llOX. The wefks bv Miss Esther Besselman. 13:1; guests were Mesdames William Hunt, John South tomor- Unchanged. "I met Dunkey today for the first time in years. He hasn't changed touch." "Oh, he hasn't changed at all, but he floesu't seem to realize it." "How do you mean?" "Oh, he's forever talking about wha Jfool ho nsed to be. "Philadelphia ress. There ! no medicine so safe and at the same thuo so pleasant to take as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, the positive care for ell diseases arising from stomach trouble. The price is very reas onable 50c and il. Take the wheat bran. Toughen it so' it can be entirely separated from the Wheat berry. How? That's the Washburn-Crosby Special milling: process. That process frees Gold Medal Flour Of every particle of indigestible piatter. Tade by Co. Sold by Grocers Everywhere. em off? :ihburm cROsarrt i Loio McoaiFiouB. South Fourth street. 58 The Southern women are known for their peculiar facility in getting up charming social affairs and for their wonderful art in decorating. The Tick nor c lub met yest erday af ternoon with Mrs. Judson Rupe of South Fourteenth street. The regular program whs given. Mrs. Hughes had the current events. The next meet ing will be Monday with Mrs Coate. Sti South Twelfth street. & dt . Miss Jennie Gifford of Twelfth street will entertain row afternoon. J& 8 The Magazine club met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. Paige of North Twelfth street.. Mrs. V. II. Romey and Mrs. Walter Davis were the read ers. The club will meet next Monday afternoon with Mrs. Samuel Gaar, 200 North Thirteenth street. It will be miscellaneous day. Mrs. Ostrander will have charge of the program. t8 Miss Mable Hasemeier and Miss Hazel Thomas are guests at Cam bridge City today. d& jC Lent is being observed In various ways this year. Many are not playing cards during this season of self sacri fice. Sever: clubs are reading books instead of gathering at the card tables. A young girl who is quite fond of gay colors was heard to remark the other day, "I am not wearing anything but black, it is lent and I am keeping it in this manner." Of course the ma jority of people who are observing the season are not remaining at home like hermits, but they are keeping the sea son in their own way and out doing the things which seem right to them. Lent has never been observed in this city to such an extent as it has this year. Practically all social frivolity has been laid aside and things will be very quiet in the social world until af ter Easter. J J5 J Mr. Timothy Nicholson will talk on "Indiana Prison Reforms'' tomorrow afternoon at two-thirty o'clock, at a meeting of the Domestic Science asso ciation, at the Morrisson-Reeves libra ry. The public is cordially invited. Mrs. Willard Rupe of Montezuma, is the guest of friends and relatives in this city. ? Charles Moss was pleasantly sur prised at his home on North IT. street by a number of his friends. The af fair was in honor of his twenty-first birthday anniversary. The hours were spent at card3. Those present were: Mr. Dan Jennings and wife. Per ry Moss and wife, Emniett Moss and wife and little daughter Enna: Mr. Ora Harter, Walter Comer, Robert Grouch ie, James and Elmer Moss; Elery Carr, Miss Eva Henderson, Miss Mable Mat tix. Anna Mattix, May Hamilton, Jes sie Wiggins, George Neadeam, Marfe ary Wiggins and Mealy Wiggins. ajt Several social affairs will be given this week in honor of -vliss Stella Hunt of Greensfork, whose marriage to Mr. Harry Buntin of this city, will take place April the eighth. Miss Hunt was the guest of honor at a "china show er" given by Miss Linnie Hatfield, at OrviHe Hoover, John Ernsberger, Charles Crump, Thomas Tarkleson. Lafe Stigleman, J. F. Clawsos, D. C. i Moore, E. S. Martindale. W. L. Hat field, William Roller, Harry Fagan, Harry Hort, Albert Albertson, E. G. Hatfield. B. H. Hatfield and Mrs. Ja net Buntin, Misses Jeannette, May and Nelle Lamb, Isabelle Keinzle, Julia Ellis, Edith Bond, Hazel and Edith Hatfield, Misses Clarice Foster and Alpha Mustard of Richmond, Mrs. Roy Copeland of Cambridge City, and Mrs. Byram Pierce of Economy. Many beautiful pieces of Ilaviland china were received. v J Mrs. Slivia Turricchi entertained at dinner last evening at her home, :&! North Seventh street. Places were arranged for Mr. and Mrs. Roy Norris, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Long. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bullerdick, Mr. and Mrs. Sandy Pryor, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Craft and Miss Nora Mann. (.58 The Women's Missionary society of the First M. E. church, will meet to morrow afternoon at two thirty o'clock with Mrs. Edgar E. Brown, 211(5 Main street. The women are re quested to bring their bibles. 8 j8 j5C The Good-Cheer club will be enter tained tomorrow afternoon by Mrs. James Cook, northeast of the city. The following is the program for the Paderewski concert tomorrow evening at the Coliseum: Variations and Fugue, Op. 23 Paderewski (First Time.) Sonata, Op. 27, No. 1, E Flat Beethoven "Auf Dem Wasser Zu Singen". "Soiree De Vienne," A Major "Erkling" Schubert-Liszt Nocturne, F Sharp Major, Op. 15 Etudes Nos. 10 and 5, Op. 10 Scherzo, B Flat Minor Chopin Chant D'Amour Stojowski Rhapsodie Hongroise, No. 13. Liszt t8 8 8 The following Clipping from the In dianapolis News, in which the name of Mr. Leslie Meyer, a former Rich mond man appears will be of interest to his many friends in this city: Mr. and Mrs. M. Hene have issued invitations for the marriage of their daughter. Miss Cleone Hene, to Dr. Gottlieb Kiser of this city. The wed ding will take place at 8:30 o'clock, April 14, at the Delaware Hotel, Mun cif, Ind. The ceremony will be follow ed by a super for the relatives and intimate friends. The attendants will he the maid of honor, Miss Loretta Hene, sister of the bride and brides maid. Miss Caroline Kiser. sister of the bridegroom,, of this city; best man, Mr. Harter Kiser, and grooms man, ,Mr. Leslie Meyer. Miss Hene, the bride-to-be, has a large circle of friends in this city, having been the guest of the Misses Selig and other friends a number of times. ' Make a thick syrup by heating and ! stirring Granulated Sugar and water, j Put 2 "4 oz. of Pinex in a pint bottle and fill it up with the Granulated Su-j gar Syrup. Take a teaspoonful every j one, two or three hours. i This gives you a full pint of better cold and cough remedy than you could buy, very pleasant in taste and prompt in effect. It usually conquers a bad cough in twenty-four hours. The cost is as follows: Pinex (2 oz.), about fifty cents; Granulated Sugar, about four cents. This cost, as com pared with "ready-made" syrup, is ex tremely low. Care should be taken to use the in gredients above given All druggists have Pinex, or can get it vpry easily if requested. It is the most concen trated form of Norway White Pine Ex tract, and is far superior to any of the numerous pine oil or pine tar prepara tions. Granulated Sugar makes "the best syrup. This recipe is also an excellent thing for whooping cousrh, weak lungs, pains in the chest, bronchial troubles and other common affections of the throat. PADEREWSKI HAS HAD GREAT SEASON His Richmond Concert Tomor row Wight Will Be About His Ninetieth. BUSINESS HAS BEEN LARGE. FINANCIAL DEPRESSION SEEMS TO HAVE HAD BUT LITTLE EF FECT ITS RECORDS HAVE BEEN BROKEN EVERYWHERE. xJs is the season of listlessness, headaches and spring disorders. Hol lister's Rocky Mountain Tea is a sure preventative. Make6 you strong and vigorous. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. A. G. Luken & Co. Tabitha: Gold Medal Flour leads them all. Paderewski is coming to Richmond, to give his only recital here Wednes day evening. He is rapidly nearing the end of one of the greatest tours he ever undertook in this country. On one of his early tours he played one hundred and twenty times, and this year he will play about one hundred times. His tour this year has been a matter of amazement for all who are interested in the theatrical and mu sical business. Coming in a season of acute financial depression, it was thought that he would feel the effects of the economical wave which was sweeping over the country, and would suffer accordingly. His experience simply shows that no matter how "tight" money may be, when the pub lic wants anything, it will find some way in which to get the price. Pad erewski's season began in Bridgeport, Conn., on the 28th of last October, and he will have given when he reaches Richmond, about ninety concerts. In ! only two instances have the receipts fallen below the records of the past. This applies, vof course, to the cities where he has appeared in former years. In New York, he gave three recitals to the utmost capacity of Carnegie hall. Two capacity audiences in Bos ton, two in Chicago, two in Philadel phia and two in St. Louis, showed that in the larger cities, the desire to hear Mm was as keen as ever, and this in the face of one of the busiest musical ! seasons this country has ever known. In the smaller cities capacity has been the rule. In the West. Northwest. Southwest and along the Pacific coast, Paderewski, (hiring the one month of February and early March, gave be tween twenty and thirty concerts, and all records were broken. An idea of the business that he has done is shown by the Los Angeles concert, where the gross receipts were just fifty-one dol lars less than six thousand. Moreover, 1 Paderewski, has never given greater satisfaction with his playing. That he should receive no unfavorable criticism is not to be ex pected, but the vast number of critical EASTER SALE 35c Dress Goods, 36 in. wide, 27c 75c Voile Panama, 62c il.25 Fine Voile. ?n. wide. 9 5c, 25c, 50 -ADIES' "INE HOSIERY ALL STYLES LACE DROP STITC PATTERNS ry J EASTER SALL 50c Embroidery Swiss, 39c 35c Dolled Swiss, 25c ! r Swiss, 50c The Best $10.00 Ladies' Suit in Richmond. The Best $5.00 Ladies' Dress Skirt in City. $5.00 Jackets $5.98 $7.50 Jackets $1 0.00 2C IMITATI0 FRENC FLANNE NEA" PRETT PATTERN! ONL 15t 62c Shanghai Silks, 50c 75c Tokio Silks, 62c 98c Rajah Silks, 67c "THE Pi 50c Embroideries for 39c 35c Embroideries for 25c 25c Beading Inserting for 20c EftK STORE" m articles which have been written about his concerts this year have been pitch ed in the highest key of enthusiastic praise. This was true in Boston, New York, Philadelphia and Chicago; it was true in San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland and Seattle, and it was true iu the smaller towns that have heard him this year. Paderewski comes to Richmond un der the management of Ona B. Talbot. Rich mellow mild. Pathfinder 3 cents. HISTORY MAKING CONVENTION OF THE REPUBLICANS (Continued From Page One) THE CITY IN BRIEF Water bills due April 1st. 30-10t Genuine Buff Leghorn, eggs for hatching-from a great laying strain. 50 cents per setting. Apply at 400 S. 5th St. city. 31 mon-fri tf Mrs. Gertie Cox, of Dublin, has been spending a few days with Elmer Cox of this city. Dr. Park's office will be closed April 5-20th. Vacation Water bills due April 1st, 30-1 Ot See Schwegman'a for choice smoked meats, hams from the smallest to the largest size. Bacon from the thinest and leanest to the very heaviest and fatest. Lowest prices for quality. Both phones, 1084 and 393R, 359 and 2204. 31 mon-fri tf Always uniform in quality and flavor Pathfinder 5 cents. Prit: Gold Medal Flour w;is your mother's favorite. Ctxthia. PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. some members of the Studebaker fam ily. Coming Struggle. The Indications are that the princi pal fight at the meeting of the commit tee on resolutions Wednesday night will be over the attitude to be taken regarding the temperance legislation. Tfc officials of the anti-saloon league aro ereatly disappointed over the township and ward local option plank of the democratic platform, and they are insisting on county local option indorsement by the republicans. Among the arrivals are Senator Beveridge and Hemenway and Con gressman Jesse Overstreet. The lat ter will be temporary chairman of the convention, and will deliver the key note speech. The two senators have established headquarters at the Clay pool hotel. Each is deeply interested in the race for governor. Senator Beveridge favors Charles W. Miller, while Senator Hemenway is for Con gressman James E. Watson. Just Looking On. Senator Beveridge declared that he is here merely as & 'looker-on. but he took occasion to assert that the party ought to select as Its nominee for gov ernor some very strong man who can get the most votes. He points out that if the Democrats should carry the state this year they would elect a United States senator and would gerrymander the Btate next year so that they could carry the legislature in 1910. All of Senator Beveridge lieutenants and federal employes are working for Charley W. Miller, while Senator Hem enway's appointees are active for Con gressman Watson. Candidates Optimistic. All the candidates for the gover norship were opti mistic, and speak el oquently of their chances. Both Wat son and Charles W. Miller voiced con fidence in their ability to land tbe nomination early. William L. Tay lor and Hugh T. Miller asserted that neither of the first two can do this, and each declared that a deadlock of a prospective deadlock will give him the prize. Movement by Watson's Friends. There is a movement on foot to in duce the committee on rules and or ganization to recommend the nomina tion by acclamation of the six unop posed candidates before the other, contested nominations were taken up. Charles S. Hernly. of New Castle, an ardent supporter of Watson for Gov ernor, is the prime mover in this. He insists that such a program will facili tate and expedite matters. He thinks the unopposed candidates can be nom inated at the first session of the con vention, Wednesday afternoon, and that more time will then be available for the contested nominations Thurs day morning. Nominations on Thursday. The nominations will be made on Thursday, the session beginning at 9 o'clock in the morning. Jr cal TOMORROW EVENING (ffleiF(EwsM COLISEUM AX 8:15 Seats now on sale at Starr Piano Store. For the convenience of out of town patrons, as well aa those of Rich mond, orders may now be filed to be opened the day of "the sale. PRICES $2.50, $2.00, $1.50, $1.00. All checks must be made payable to Ona B. Talbot. ESS UJ i""1 See Window Display of This Great LAMP The TUNGSTEN. Tine New LigjM Madle By Am "LD SecMc Lamp C3T UP" Good light adds to the comfort of an evening at home, makes reading eav on the eves, and gives every one a cheery feeling. The Tungsten Lamp produces a light closer to that of day than. any other artificial light. This light in the home makes everyone happy. tOOWM TOWN the stores with the best light are the ones rvhere the crowds go. There is no better advertisement than brilliant light, and there is no better or less expensive light than that produced by the Tungsten Electric Lamp. It uses two-thirds less current than any o 'lectric lamp, and burns 1,000 hours. Cost less than one cent an hour. Think of it; a lamp giving twice as much light: burns nearly twice as long and cost almost v.v much for current. What more could the merchant or the home wish for, in the way of economy and real daylight produced only by the Tungsten Electric Light. The "iuntjsten comes in three sizes 32, 48 and 80 candle power, cost you from $1.45, $1.65, to $1.90. Call on us and have a real artificial light.almost the same as daylight, placed in your place of business, office or home. FOR ITS DAYLIGHT PRODUCED BY A TUNGSTEN LAMP THE CRAIGHEAD PLUEV3BINQ AND ELECTRIC COMPANY SIO MAIM STREET.