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TAOIS EIGHT '
- THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUX-TELEG R A3I, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1910. .-r GEO W; PEEUtlG GENERAL TROUBLE Government No Longer De nies the Fact of Increas- ed Cost of Living. i AUSTRIA BUILDS NAVY ' Two Big Drcadnaughts Are Now Being Constructed Don Carlos'' Will. , Y STEPHEN BURNETT. Berlin, Dec. 3. The German govern- meat bat at last given up all attempt i in dairy that the Increase of the cost of living here is due to the high pro ? tectlve t tariff, but discussion atlll cen ters round the question as to what extent the German people are laid under toll through this tax by the ag rarians. . ' . ; . Professor - Brentano calculates the I annual extra cost to the German pe ' pie at 600 million marks of which the empire cashes 100 millions, while 500 millions go Into the pockets of the agrarian landowners. This calculation I is confirmed by a table which the Rus ' alan Inance minister, Kokowieff, has drawn up. An agrarian member of parliament, M. Kaemph has criticized this calculation ' and estimates that ! rye which pays B0 marks per ton. is only raised 24 marks and wheat, that t pays 6S marks per ton, only 28 marks. i latlon the comparison has been with different qualities. If the same qual ity is taken, the price difference is even higher than the duty. Thus Rus sian Ulka wheat Is quoted 20S marks In Hamburg. Its price In Odessa Is ,125.65 marks; freight, etc., from Od t esse to Hamburg totals 10.50 marks. so the real cost Is 146.15 marks. This .,1s 58.85 marks cheaper than In Ham burg, so that the consumer not only ' pays the 55 marks duty, but an addi tional 3.85 marks. It forms a political legacy to his son. I Don Jaime, now residing at Froadrof, near Vienna, and in view of the ex isting conditions in Spain, this part of the will is of considerable Interest and the supposition that Don Jaime regards the present junction as favor able for publishing the testament Is now far-fetched. Don Carlos thus ad dressed his eldest son: "As my first born eon will be head of the family he will understand that he has filled duties to fulfil to the mem ory of his father. He will be both the representative of my regal rights and the Inheritor of those principles which I have ever maintained. For these reasons I bequest to him. not as war trophies, but as symbols and as wit nesses of my continued fidelity and self denial, the royal standard of my grandfather, Charles V., with the num erous glories and spotless banners which I have been able to rescue from our misfortunes. I brought them in all honour to a foreign land in the hope that they may one day triumphantly wave in my beloved country, I com mand him reverently to preserve them and I lay upon him the obligation to guard them as his dearest treasurers, to see in them the glorious memories connected with them, and the legiti mate hopes bound up in tbm. "I lay upon him also, as a sacred duty, to maintain the reliqious and leg itimate principles which I have ob served with all purity. I recommend him, as king and father, to cultivate feelings of love and gratitude towards Music - MAUD POWELL. Much Interest- Is ' being manifested in the appearance of Miss Maud Pow ell in this city Monday evening, De cember nineteenth. The Grove's dic tionary of Music contains the follow ing biography of her: 'Maud Powell, violinist, born at Peru, lllnois, U. 8. A. Her father was a literary man of English Welsh extraction, and her mother a gifted amateur composer a Hungar- ..I! I Austrian Naval Plan. Further particulars , regarding the building of dreadnoughts for the Aus-tro-Hungarlan fleet are now known. .The two 20,000 ton battelahips that 'are being constructed at the Stablll ' mento Tecnlco at Trieste will be com pleted by the end of 2913. The Aus-tro-Hungarlan naval authorities have . now decided to build further units in , order to have a homeoge'nous modern battelshlp division at ita command. A third dreadnought which will prob ' ably be of larger dimensions than those already in course of construe, tlon, will be laid down at the com ' mencement of next year on a new slip In the state arsenal at Pola. A - fourth dreadnought will. It Is expect ed be laid down at Flume somewhat later. 1 . , .. . ' ' Meat Famine Is On. the continued .meat famine and the popular demand for the opening of ' the frontier to foreign cattle evokes . a bitter protest from the Frankfurter Saltans, perhaps the most Influential . paper In Germany, . "Hundred of public meetings, It Is declared, ."representing widely dif ferent parties, chambers of commerce, town councils, city , administrations, ! and public bodies of all kinds are Join ling In the petition for relief. The lo .ral authorities are doing all they can with , the communes organizing, the j transport of meat to their markets; ' employers are combining to purchase meat In common for their work peo- pie; Individual governments like the Bavarian, show their sympathy by im . parting or advice. One person only Is Indifferent. those who have defended in a noble j manner, and do still defend the rights : of our dynasty in Spain and the prin- clples stamped upon our flags, and never to. forget thoBe individuals and families who have for several genera tions sacrificed themselves for our cause." Further directions in the will deal with the property left by Don Carlos. The chief portion falls to Don Jaime, the estates, being divided into four parts, going respectively to Don Jaime and to his sisters, the Archduchess Blanche of Austria, Princess Meria Beatrice, married to Prince Fabrizio Massimo, and Princess Elvira, married to the Italian Lieutenant ' Lino del Prcto. Princess Elvira, who left her father's house some years ago ' to marry the painter Folchi, is disinherit ed. Don Carlos writes in his will: . Disinherited Daughter. "My daughter Elvira, by her conduct and the shame she has brought upon her name, has shown herself un worthy; and I therefore disinherit her as far as the law aliows me." - To his consort. Princess Maria Fair fax, born Archduchess of Austria d' Bste, Don Carlos leaves the Palazzo Loredano, in Venice and a yearly in come of 38,000 as well as jewels valued at $50,000. ITEM WELCOMED BY MANY MEN ThU recipe can be filled at home, no that no one need know of another' troubles, aa the In gredients ran be obtained sepa rately at any well stocked drug; more. They are In regular use and many different prescriptions are constantly being filled with them. This will prove a welcome bit of information for all those who are overworked, a-loo my, de spondent, nervous and have trembling limbs, heart palpita tion, dixsinesa, cold extremities, annomnlo, fear without cause timidity in venturing, and gen eral inability to act naturally and rationally as others do, be cause the treatment can be pre pared secretly at home and tak en without any one's knowledge. Overworked offce men and the many victims of society's late Jiours and dissipation will. It is said, find the restorative they are in need of. If the reader decides to try it, Ket three ounces of ordinary syrup sarsaparilla compound and one ounce compound fluid halm wort; mix and let stand two hours; then get one ounce compound tincture " cadomene lompound (not cardamom), mix all together, shake well and take a teaspoonful after each meal and one. when retiring. A certain well-known medical expert asserts that thousands of men and many women are suf ferers all because of dormant circulation of the blood and a consequential Impairment of the nervous fore, which begets the most dreadful symptoms and untold misery. 1 ian. At the age of two the child's parents removed with her to Aurora, Illinois, and shortly after - this : her musical education began. Four years study with William Lewis of Chicago, with occasional concert appearances, developed her exceptional gifts as a violinist so rapidly, tbat she was taken to Leipsig. where she became a pupil of Scbradieck. At the end of the year she was awarded a diploma at the public examination held in the Gewan dhaus, and then proceeded to Paris, where out of eighty applicants she obtained one of the six vacancies In M. Charles Dancla's class. By the ad vice of Leonard, she came to England ; played at some London concerts, and before the Royal Family; and toured In the provinces wita miss jose sner- t " V I TT TTf f TTTTf T T T TTTTTTTT While in London she met Herr Joachim, who invited her to Ber lin, where she became his puipl, mak ing her debut In Germany at one of the Philharmonic concerts In Berlin, in 1885, playing Max Bruch's G-minor concerto. In, the same year she re turned to New York and made her debut' at one of the Philharmonic so ciety's concerts, under the baton of Theodore Thomas. A series of suc cessful appearances lasting over sev eral years, during which Miss Powell toured throughout America, and built up a high position for herself in her own country. In 1892 she toured in Germany and Austria as representa tive American violinist with the New York Arion society, under the con ductorship of Mr. Van der Stucken, I and in 1893 appeared in the same cap acity at the World's Exposition in Chicago, at the Symphony concerts, and also read a paper on 'Woman and the Violin' at the Women s Musical congress. In 1894 she organized the Maud Powell taring Quartet, with which she toured extensively through the states, and in 1898 again appeared in London, playing at the Philhar monic, the Saturday Popular concerts, and in the provinces with the Halle orchestra, the Scottish orchestra, etc. She also toured Germany, Holland, Belgium, France, Austria, Russia and Denmark. In 1900-1 she toured again In America, returning to London for the sseaaon 1901, and then continued her success on the continent. In the spring of 1905-6 she made forty ap pearances in South Africa with her own concert company. tAs an executant, Miss PoweU dis closes the gifts of the born artsist Her Interpretative powers, aided by a sound tecnnique, a nne oreaam oi t style,, masterly firmness and good i taste, have placed her amongst the j foremost violinists of the day. Her repertoire is an extensive one, and! her studious zeal in matters musical ; makes her ever ready to encourage t talent and produce novelties. Tschai-; kowsky's and Arensky's violin con- j certos were Introduced by her to American audiences, and under the ! personal supervision and inspiration j of Dr.,fvorak, his violin concerto was j played-i by her for the first time in j America r at the New York Philhar-i monlc society's concert. Other works j which she has introduced to concert audiences are: Saint-Saens' Concerto; in C minor; Lalo's Concerto in Gj major; Concerto In D minor by the j Frenclj composer Jean Sibelius; and many compositions by American com posers." .M J, "JH - VESPER SERVICE. There will be a vesper service this evening at four thirty o'clock at the First English Lutheran church. All are Invited to be present. There will be snecial music. t , CONCERT SOON. A number of concerts are to" be given this season. Several dates have already been arranged. K. O MI EY' . Don't forget to visit Miss Lena Rohe during her Christmas millinery sale. 1 4-1 1 It is of no use to wait for our ship io come in unless we have sent one mt. Anon wwwvw o o o 1 . I have been asked to become a mem ber, of the League of Politeness, an organization which has just been form ed here for the purpose of introducing better manners among the people of Berlin, and I have written the found ers of the league that I shall be de lighted to Join If the league will con centrate Its endeavors to Induce mem bers of the Berlin police force from the chief down to become life mem bers. I am afraid my answer will be construed as a criminal offense, but await the answer with comparative equanimity. . . , . The new organization was founded by a number of the most Influential men of the city upon the. Initiative oi Miss Ceclal Meyer, a young lady who was Inspired by an existing organiza tion In Rome and who thought a sim ilar society was badly needed here. In deference to the parent organiza tion the Berlin league has chosen the Italian metto, "Pro gentileima." These words' will be emblazoned upon an attractive little medal worn where the Germans are accustomed to wear Insignia of orders. The idea is that a glance at the "talisman" will annihil ate any Inclination to indulge In bad temper or discourteous language. "Any nolito person" la elielhle for Bnt ha haDDana to hm the I i k, , n.,.. j j luciuuersuip ui iue league me ai- Chancellor of the empire. . . . i tempt to supplant politeness for in- When the westher Is cold I ere Is nothing qoile so cheerful as a warm home. To ferisg about tils resell yoa cast have good coal to burn in your stove, furnace or grate. We stronsly recommend all of the following Coals: O O o www YELLOW JACKET, Ti M AESSEF, POCAHONTAS, ANTHRACITE AND CANNEl We ciie i speetetty ef prompt ddlvery asd guaraalee well prepared Coal. Csr two piloses, 2115 and 2116 are at your service. IacEiiiaiilSl(2ll(Dllllii Coo SOUTH G STREET. BETWEEN SIXTH AND SEVENTH. OCwOCwwOCOCwO o ( o () o a o o o o o o () () ( O o () () a o o o AW wwwww Christmas Furniture Nineteen shopping days be fore the happiest day of the year. We simply wish you to bear in mind that there is no gift more beautiful or useful than a piece of furniture. Come in and enjoy a feast of pretty house furnishings. You're welcome. Morris Chairs 'ttifcttoailfet and Rockers $8.75, $9.90, upward to $27.00. Davenports Easy, comfortable Dav enports, single or bed styles at most moderate prices. Big values at $22, $27, $34 and up. Z5WY-T -I7wi ' I (Salts I 3fi V "THEPiBH BUTTON r KIND" LAMS! LAMPS! Big values. We're offering a wonderful Brass Lamp with beautiful art domes at $4.98. Two styles for either gas or electricity. Child's Set only $1.98. Doll Carts, $1.98, $2.75 up to $7.00. Pictures, Mirrors, Tables, Sideboards, Buffets, Desks, Book Cases, Beds, Kitchen Cabinets, all make most acceptable gifts. BUY HERE WE AIM TO PLEASE TTZD T TCri"Wr9(? JIN ly 11 ULi 11 9th and Main Street m i pjujuwoum . hit m I ' , Den Carlea' Estate. Don Carlos of Bourbon, pretender to i the 8panlsh throne, who died at Ven ice in July last year, left a very de . I tailed and comprehensive testament, r the text of which baa just been pub ' llshed In the Nenea Wiener Tagblatt. civility is to be directed especially at street car conductors, railroad ticket collectors, cab drivers, customs "and other officials." It is the invariable Impression of foreigners who visit Berlin that politeness is not numbered among the many sterling virtues of the Germans. . m ji O GROWS HAIR ; and we can PROVE IT! .. As s malt of niBjc Daodvriae, my v Tnslr is cIom to htm foot ia Watt." Dtautiful Hair At SsiaH Cost H AIR troabl, like many other disease. Dare neea wrongly diarnosed and alto gether miauedrrstood. The 1ialr Itself ia at the thine to be treated, for the reason that tt ia simply a product oi the acalp and wholly dependent npoa its action. The scalp is the very oil i which the hair is produced, nurtured and prowa. and it alone should receive the attention ft resnlte are to be expected. It would do no earthly food to treat the stent of plant with vltw of Btakinpt it grow and become more beau, tilul the soil in which the plant crows nnt be attended to. Therefore, tkm acalp ia which tbo kasr lows araet veaeeve tha atteati.a if yaa ara s iajmHtlWMj bicsass aaara aMnttfal. Laaa of hair ia canned by the acalp drying up, aplosina it supply ot tuoi.ture or nutriment; when baldoeM occurs the scalp has simply loot all its nourishment, leaving nothiaa for the hair to feed tipoa (a plant or even a tree would die under similar conditions.) The natural thing to do In either case, ia to feed and replenish tha soil or acalp as the case may be. aud your crop will grow and multiply a mature intended it should. Kaawlsaa'a Daaatoiae baa a ass it wendtrful aaMM two bair gtaaaa aatd tiasuee of tba . - It Mm k i I, Imw lb. bur mar tba ia ainsilar a tn aiatural feaar iafHMHas - ) It pcaerratee tne pores on testy ana inc nair soon shows the e0ects of its wonderfully exhila rating aud tHe-producing qualities. , One 2Set bottle l enorgh to convince yoa f ita great worth aa a hair growing and hair Neaati lying remedy try It and ana far y auras a. NOV at a3 aVvrriato la tkr aisa. ZU. fe aasd 10 pme bwttla. To show how OuickW I acta, wa will eeod a latge sam ple free by return mail to aayoac who eewda thia free coupon to the , czrss trj cx, tzzzi, ru with their MM asd address and !0c la silver at stamps to pay pottage- "5'"'' V 1 i Hi I f. 1 V'b WL'i 'i il p. m p I if MO Hark. Yc Chrislmas Shoppers. Listen ! TTTiTTTiTTn IJ Lt W ill , SMI Monndlay, Twiesday, Wcdlimcsdlaiy The Almanac says Winter begins Dec. 21st. The weather man started it this year, Dec. 1st. The merchant who sells his Winter Suits at a loss at the begin ning of Winter is as unwise as the farmer who sells his reaper before harvest. . Never Iheless, Price Cutting on Ladies9 Suits Seems to Be in the Air, and We Are Going in to Win Think of buying Ladies' and Misses' Fashionable Tailored Suits, three weeks be fore Christmas at February Clearance prices. Read! Our Entire Line of Fall and Winter Suits (none reserved). Every garment new, this Fall's purchase; will be closed out in three days. All $40.00 Suits for . .... . .$20.00 All $37.50 Suits for. ... . ..$18.75 All $35.00 Suits for . . . .... $17.50 All $30.00 Suits for . . . ... $15.00 All $27-50 Suits fcr $13.75 All $25.00 Suits for .... . . .$12.50 All $22.50 Suits for . ... . . .$11.25 All $20.00 Suits for . . . . . .$10.00 SOUNDS RIDICULOUS BUT READ! WE'VE EVEN MORE TO SAY. WOOL DRESSES RECEIVE THE SAME SLAUGHTER. : AH S25.00 Dresses for . . . .$12.50 AH $220 Dresses for . . ..$11.25 AU 820.00 Dresses f or . . . .$10.00 All $170 Suits for $8.75 .AH $15.00 Suits for $ 7.50- All $12.50 Suits for . . .". . . .$ 65 LADIES' STYUSH ONE-PIECE All 17.50 Dresses for . . . .$8.75 AH $15.00 Dresses for ... . . $70 REMEMBER! THIS UNUSUAL 2 PRICE SUIT SELLING BEGINS MONDAY MORNING, 8 O'CLOCK COME AT ONCE! ACT PROMPTLY! LL1CI vj I v-:: ' l l!; Milni' ' ill ? 71 i.:!Mllr1,,v' 'At. i A,.