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RICmiOITD DAILY PALLADIUM. FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1904.
BEVjEH Effective March 20, 1904 EAST AND SOUTH AM PM PM No. No. 4 No.tt Dally Dally 8un oaly ex.tsun. IjY Richmond , 9.05 8.85 lv Cotutge Grove ...... u.67 4.-Z7 Ar Clnciunatl ...12.10 .4u AM I'M No. 1 No.3 Dally Dally IjV Cincinnati 7.45 4 00 Ar Richmond 10.45 7.00 NORTH AND WEST AM PM 8.15 it 00 11.15 No. I No. 8 Dally Dally ...10,45 7.00 ...12,25 8.S7 ... 1.87pm 9.50 ... 2.45pm 11.00 . . 4.1pni AM AM PM No. 2 Nc.4 No. Dally Dally Sttaoaly ex. Hun. 9.10am 5.05 11.35pm 4.13 jV Richmond .... Ar M uncle Ar Marlon Ar Peru . A" North Jndson v North Judson . . I .v Pftra Ar Richmond .5 8.85pm 8.15 Frr-esor Information regardinK-con neotione Inquire of v. a. iujaiiv, Home Phone 44 tity Ticket Agent. TRAINS Every Day Moncie, Marion, Pern and Northern Indiana cities via C. C. Ss L Leave Richmond Daily, 10:45 a m 7:00 p m Through tickets sold to alJ points. For particulars enquire o4 C. A. Blair. G. P. A, Home Tel. 44 $150,000. FOR. Athletic Events Sn the Great Arena at the Exposition roR a Fovnx LookattheMa OF THt SHORT LINES A FINE On Street Car Line In Boulevard Addition 2 AT A BARGAIN W. H, Bradbury & Son Westcott Block. TIME TABLE. On Sundays Cars Leave One Trip Later. First car leaves Richmond for In dianapolis at 5 a. m. First car leaves Dublin for Rich mond at 6 a. m. Every car for Indianapolis leaves Richmond on the odd hour, from 6:00 a. m. to 7:00 p. m. First car leaves Indianapolis for Richmond at 7:00 a. m. and every other hour thereafter until 5:00 p. m. Hourly service from Richmond to Dublin and intermediate points, from 5:00 a. m. to 11:00 p. m. Subject to change without notice.. HATE OF FARE. Richmond to Graves $0.05 to Centerville . . . to Jackson Park . . to Washington Rd to Gennantown . to Cambridge City to Dublin . . .... to Indianapolis . . 10 .15 .15 .20 .25 .30 1.05 lotel Rates St. Louis World's Fair. For copy of World's Fair official pamphlet, naming Hotel accommoda ions and rates during Universal Ex position of 1904, address E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent Pennsylva-tia-Vandalia Lines, Pittsburg, Pa. t W 1904 w i 1 v.-'-- Ove"r"lVork Weakens Your Kidneys. unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood AH the blood in your body passes through your kidneys once every three minutes. if. 1FM. . i ne Kianeys are youi blood purifiers, they fil ter out the waste or impurities in the blood If they are sick or out f order, they fail to do tneir work. . ' . Pains, aches and rheu matism come from ex cess of uric acid in the blood, due to neelecfjc kidney trouble. Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady heart beats, and makes one feel as thougl they had heart trouble, because the heart i: over-working in pumping thick; kidney poisoned blood through veins and arteries. It used to be considered that only urinary troubles were to be traced to the kidneys, but now modern science proves that nearl all constitutional diseases have their begin ning in kidney trouble. If you are sick you can make no mistake by first doctoring your kidneys. The mil;' and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is soon realized. It stands the highest for its wonderful cures of the most distressing cases and is sold on its merits by all druggists in fifty cent and one-dollar siz es. You may have a sample bottle by man Home of Swamp-Root free, also pamphlet telling you how to find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. Me.'on this paper when writing Dr. Kilmei L 3inghamton, N. Y. Smoke Stained Walls Can be given a beautiful finish at very small cost ot money and labor if you use ... Lucas Cold Water Paint White and Fifteen Colors Call for Color Card HORNADAY'S HARDWARE Store Phone 199 816 Main St. Pensylvania Lines TIME TABLE CINCINNATI AND 'CHICAGO DIV. In Eflect 2 p. m , Feb. 16, 1904. Arrive 11.10 am 12.30 pin 4.4o pm 7.25 pm 10.50 pm 11.00 pm 4.05 am westward Depart Rich and Logan Ac Ex 6 45 am Chicago Mail and Ex 11. lo aui Uin and Mac it Ev Cin and Logan Ex Cin and Rich Ac Ex 5.00 pm Cin and Mack Mail and Ex Cin and Chi Mail and Ex ,11.15 pm eastward 'Chi and Cin Mail and Ex Mack and Cin Mail and Ex Rich and Cin Ac Ex Logan and Cin Ac Ex Mack and Cin Ex Fast South Fx and Mail Logan and Rich Ac 4 .15 am 5.15 am 7.0o am 10.10 am 3.45 pm 4.00 pm 9.48 am 3.55 pm 5.40 pm COLUMBUS AND; INDIANAPOLIS DIV Iu Effect 9 a. ra , Nov. 29. WESTWARD 4.45 am N Y and St L Mail 8t L Fast Ex St L Fast Mail and Ex 10.25 am Col and Ind Ac Ex 1.2 J pm NY and St L Mail and Ex 9 15 pm Col and Ind Ac Ex EASTWARD 4 50 am 4.45 am 10.15 am 10.30 am 135 pm 10 10 pm 8-23 am 9.45 am 9.50 am S.45 pea 4.50 pm 7 20 pm 8.40 pm 8t L and N Y Mall an' x Iud and-Col Ae Mail an St Land N Y Fast C Ind and Col A3 ?x Penna Special (Mil) St L and N Y Mall and St L and N Y Limited Jx i am am 1.57 pm 7 30 pm DAYTON AND XENIA DIV. In Effect 12.01 p. m., Jan. 24 WESTWARD 4.37 am St L Fast Ex 10.00 am Springfd and Rich Ac 10 10 am St L Fast Mail and Ex 10.02 pm Sprin and Rich Mail and Ex EASTWARD Rich and Sprin Mail and Ex Rich and Xenia Ac Ex N Y Fast Mail Penna Special Mail and Ex 8t L and N Y Limited Ex 5.30 am 8.15 am 9 55 am 4.55 pm 8.49 pm GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA RY. Effect 8 a. m., Feb. 16 SOUTHWARD Mack and Cin Mail and Ex Ft W and Rich Mail and Ex Mack and Cin Mall and Ex Sunday Ac? NORTHWARD' 4.35 am 9.42 am 8.40 pm 9.45 pm Rich and G R Mail and Ex Cin and Mack Mail and Ex Cin and Mack Mail and Ex 5.40 am 12.50 pm 10.55 pm Dailv. Jnhdav onlv. All trains, unless otherwise indicated, depart and arrive daily, except sunaay. TIME TABLE Dayton and Western Traction Co. In effect January 25, 1904. Cars leave union station, south 8th St., every hour 6:00, 7:45, and 45 minutes after every hour until 7:45 p. tn 9:00, 9:15 and 11 p. in., for New Westville. Eaton, West Alexandria, Dayton, Xeoia; Tippecanoe, Troy, Piqua, Spring field, Urbana, London, Columbus, Last car to Dayton at 9 p, m stops only at New Westvill e.New Hope, Eaton, West Alexanderia and way pointseast. 9.15 and 11 p, m, to West Alexandria only. New Paris local car leaves at 4:60. 6:20, 8;20, 10;20 a. m., 12:20, 2:20 and 6:20pm. ft, For further information call phone 269. i l , j C O. BAKER, Agent. donmd . i . .. DONALDSON' Copyright. K02, by Charles W. Ilooke 'Continued.) 1 thougSt that I Laew why this table was there. Clearly Miss Vaughn's psy chic messages were written with a pen cil. I was displeased. This scrawling hand looked like the usual counterfeit. And yet I would have given-my bond upon the honesty of the face in the photograph. Well, we may all be de ceived by a face. I began to regret having sought an interview with Miss Vaughn, and my mind was deflected from her to the unknown man whom Dr.' Tliitirig had mentioned. A ttrong inward conviction that that man was the true psychic, worth a thousand Dorothy Vaughns to the cause of sci ence, arose to prominence iu my con sciousness, and I was striving to think of some means by which I could learn his name when a very pleasant voice spoke my own. I turned and saw a slight, girlish fig ure, all in black. There was the puz zling, childish, womanly face that the picture had shown, the perfectly open innocence quaintly combined with a se rene wisdom such as I might imagine In iin nnirpl Vpt thin sprpnitv wn a wholly intellectual. I could see that the poor girl's body was racked with , nervousness and apprehension. Lone- J liness in this old, decaying house, from which she could see no way out into the brighter world, had told upon her. I cannot remember that my sympathy ever went out so suddenly and so strongly toward any other human be ing. She had seen that I was looking curi ously at the table, and I observed that I could see that the poor oirVs body was racked with nervousness. she shuddered at the sight of it. Yet, as if the thing exerted some sort of fascination, the poor girl advanced di rectly toward it, and I heard the pen cils click in her nervous fingers as she gathered them up. "Miss Vaughn," said I, "it is in my mind to offer you employment. I have heard that you need it. With this pur pose in view, will you permit me to ask you a few questions?" She sat down in the chair by the ta ble as if she lacked the strength to stand. In .tho few seconds that elapsed Pain V eakens And Destroys the Nerves. Do you know that pain is simply the nerves crying for help? Has it ever occurred to j'ou that pain weakens and destroys the nervous sys tem? For this reason you should act prompt ly in every case of headache, backache, stomach ache, sciatica, rheumatism, neuralgia, toothache, and all other pain Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills will relieve pain almost Instantly, because they act In a natural and harmless manner upon the nerve tissues, and relieve the con ditions which cause the pain. While very prompt and effective In their action, they do not effect the bowels in the least, are perfectly harm less, and leave no disagreeable after effects. Delicate women who suffer from headache, bearing-down and periodical pains, can use them with impunity. You may also give them to children with the assurance that while they wiU relieve, they cannot possibly harm. "Dr. Miles' -Anti-Fain Pills never fail to cure headache, pain in back of neck, cold pains, neuralgia, or in fact any pain. I have taken them with best re sults, and have given them to others; they never disappoint." GILBERT R. HOUSER. Milford Cen ter, Ohio. 25 dosAg for 25 cents. Never sold in bulk. If first package fails to benefit, your money back. ,R1?, Write to us for Free Trial X XUCifi package of Dr. Miles' Antl Paln Pills, the New Scientific Remedy for Pain. Also Symptom Blank. Our Specialist will diagnose your case, tell you what is wrong, and how to right it. Free. DR. MItSS MEDICAL. CO LABORATORIES, ELKHART, UiD, Betas a True Record and Explanation of the Seven Mysteries Now Associated With Kb Name in 6e PuWc MW. and of an Etflhth. : YAk b the Key of the Seven R By HOWARD FIELDING 4! before she answer?! me her nervous ness increased. She began to mark upon .the sheets of paper with one of the pencils, though I am sure she had no consciousness of doing so. "What is the nature of this employ ment?" she asked. There was a longer pause than be fore. 1 could see clearly enough what the poor little girl expected. Burnhain and others had suggested her peculiar powers as a means of earning her liv ing, and she felt that I had come upon the same . errand. Seeing liow she shrank from that theme, 1 had not the heart to take it up. "You have heard about me," she said. "You think I am some phenome nally gifted monstrosity. Really I am nothing of the sort. I am just like any other girl. I can guess things. - So can L every woman. My aunt was interested In in that subject, and so I did it. I am not interested and shall never do it again." It was a pitiful protest, and it car ried the day with me. "I think you mistake my errand," said I as gently as possible. "Have you ever had any experience in teach ing?" ' She dropped the pencil and stared at me. "We are planning to open an evening school in the town where I live." 1 continued. "A great part of the popu lation consists of people who work in my factory, the Hackett & Harrington carpet mills. Some of these people and I am thinking now of the young women especially have lacked educa tional training in their childhood. We are going to give them a chance to re cover the lor.t ground. They are obliged to work in the daytime, but many of them will welcome the opportunity to study and to acquire some simple ac complishments in the evening. We are not slave drivers. Our people do not have to drop exhausted into their beds as soon as they have eaten their sup pers." At this point Miss Vaughn interrupt ed me by suddenly falling forward, with her head in her hands. 1 think it must have been five minutes that she wept and sobbed, and I was both dis tressed and alarmed, though she kept assuring me that she was not ill and that she was very happy. When she had recovered some share of self com mand, she begged me to give her a trial in the school. "I should so love that work." she said over and over again. "I know I should succeed." The idea seemed to enchant her. She spoke of her own powers with confi dence. She became brilliant, enthusias tic, splendid in fact, precisely the sort of girl to inspire the right feeling in our j'oung women of Tunbridge who must take up too Inte in life the heavy men tal tasks of childhood. I was greatly embarrassed and a vic tim of that nervous dissatisfaction which comes to a rational, practical man when he blunders into a good and judicious action. It is a species of im posture. I perceived that it was a most fortunate thing for both of us that I had come to call upon Miss Vaughn, and It distressed me to know that she would always credit me frith a kindness, even though I should con fess in the most open manner that I had come upou a wholly different er rand. While I hesitated the poor -girl was on the rack. Her nervousness was un controllable. She began to scribble with the pencil and to twist the sheets of paper in her lingers without know ing what she was dicing. Seeing this, I came straight to the point. "It's a simple matter of business," said I; "rather sudden, of course, but you mustn't mind that. The position is yours if you'll take it, and, for my own part, I'm more than content. We'll make the salary satisfactory and let it begin immediately,' though the school doesn't open for some weeks." The crazy pencil stopped, and the dear child who has been like my own daughter from that moment looked up into my eyes while the tears shone up on her cheeks. Now, this may seem a small matter to cause so much emotion, but it must be remembered that Dorothy hid been at her wit's end since her aunt's death. We forget sometimes that the term "a living" has close connection with the verb "to live." Whether a penniless girl is alone in the world or a man fighting in the heart of a mob feels a pistol pressed against his head, it is much the same. We should not look for perfect calm. And that is the evil of our present social system, that it puts the poor and the distressed ever at their worst and their weakest. It is grand to see a human being stand un moved in deadly peril, but as a busi ness man I cannot say that we produce the best possible results in this world by making life one long, mortal emer gency for the majority of our species. While 1 was endeavoring to make Dorothy understand that I was no an gel sent from heaven, but only a carpet manufacturer from Tunbridge, N. J., my glance happened to fall upon the sheets of paper -on the table, and I ob served with surprise that she had been wrltjng. adman's .name. She must have written it", In whole or In pure, at feast i a hundred times. It was Donald Don-1 aldson, -... . j "I was only scribbling," she said, de tecting me in the impertinence of read ing over her shoulder. "That's nothing at all." "Do you mean that ' It's a fictitious name?" I asked, greatly surprised. "It's nobody that know," she said, with a glance of quick inquiry at me. I assured her with all sincerity that the name was a total stranger to my ears. It was such an awkward, tongue twisting name that no one could for get it. V,. "Did you fancy that It might hare been suggested by my mind to yours." I asked; "that I might have been think ing of this man?" "Oh. uo!" she cried hastily. ' "That is impossible certainly impossible for me. I am a normal minded girl. Just like any other.; Whatever I have done in in that way Is only what all people can do If they are silly enough to try. Please, please don't ask me about it!" I was very anxious to do so. being thoroughly convinced that I had stum bled upon a genuine and remarkable manifestation of occult power, but Miss Vaughn was in a state of great nerv ous tension, and It would have been cruel to press unwelcome questions. So we talked a. little while about the school, and she was soon at her best happy, hopeful and earnest. Her mivd was as bright and quick as a bird's eye, and she loved the sunny and pure heights. That evening, In Mr. Burnham's room, I mentioned the incident of the name. There were present a half doz en of the instructor's friends who had assisted in the tests that had been made, of Miss Vaughn's power, and they were all sincere men with trained intelligence. They were greatly inter ested by the occurrence, and they ques tioned me closely. It was with much difficulty !i;.t I convinced them that I had neer known a man named Don nld Donaldson and could not have in fluenced Miss Vaughn in this matter. Various views were expressed, though none was of any great importance, but when Hackett and I had gone to our hotel and were smoking together before retiring, my partner, who had preserved an almost complete silence during the evening, said: "I have an idea." "What is it?" I asked eagerly, but he would not tell me. "Wait till tomorrow." was all that I could get out of him. While we were at breakfast on the following morning a messenger boy brought a telegram to Hackett. He opened it and glanced at the contents. Then he took a bit of paper from his pocket and laid it before me. saying: "I sent that last night, and this is the reply: I read as follows: Dr. Harold Whiting, Boston: Have learned that Donald Donaldson la the man whom you referred to in your talk with us. Can you give us his present address? S. K. Hackett. And this: S. K. Hackett. New Haven: Not at liberty to do so. Don't let Don aldson think that I gave you his name. This Is important. Harold Whiting. Hackett chuckled softly. "Of course uis address was easy enough to get." said lie. "There's a New York directory in this hotel. Don aldson is a clerk at 40 Wall street." CHAPTER III. THE MESSAGE FROM J A FAIT. n N the week following my visit to New Haven I had the pleasure of meeting Donald Donaldson. In the meantime I had made a care ful investigation of his character and ability. The result was surprising, Rarely have I heard a man so highly praised, yet this appreciation seemed to have done him no good. The most influential member of the firm that em ployed him told me that Donaldson was a wonder in a business way, and yet, so far as I could learn, nothing had been done for his advancement in jears except tbgt a few, dollars The recent marriage of a couple of cripples, 2& each having only half the proper compie- tnptif rV arms " and 1 pure villi d. "tt noted by the press asa" con nubial curios ity." But who notes the mar riages which occur daily in m which both par ties are cripples in health. Crippled health means, as a rule, in sufficient nutrition, and lack of nutrition points to disease of the stomach and di gestive and nutritive tract. Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery cures diseases of the stomach and other organs of digestion t!l the perfect nourishment of the body, and so builds it up in sound health and strength, "I had been a great sufferer from indigestion for the last nine years." writes Mrs. Margaret Stingle, of Owings Mills, Baltimore Co., Md. I was such a wreck it seemed death was near, but to-day can say I feel like another woman. I have received much and lasting good from Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery aud ' Favorite Pescription.' I have taken twenty-five bottles in all, and followed the advice of Dr. R. V. Pierce nd am happy to say that life is worth living now. A thousand thanks for your treatment." Do not be cajoled into trading a sub stance for a shadow. Any substitute offered a3 "just as good' as Golden Medical Discovery is a shadow of that medicine. There are cures behind every claim made for the w Discovery." The Common Sense Medical Adviser, iooS large pages, in paper covers, is sent free on receipt of twentv-one one-cent stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Laundry BlUfl At All Crocero 1 HIT Won't Freeze Won't Break' Won't Spill Won't Spot Clothes Costs 10 Cents. Ecs!s 20 Cents north of any other kind of fclslag Wlmtl9Stlck la itiek of soluble blue in a filter baa; inaid perforated wooden tube, throng h which the water flows aod dissolves the color as seeded. DIRECTIONS FOR USE: WiggteStick around, in the water. Manufactured only by THE LAUNDRY BLUB COMPANY, Chic cac oeen acroc o nis weekly wage which was still disgracefully small. At the age of twenty-four he bad be come familiar with the dull pang of discouragement. He knew that he was serviceable in his place, and he had no fear of the loss of it: indeed he feared much more the prospect of retaining it to the end of his days. He lacked ag gressive seltishness and the rude, obvi ous signs of self esteem. It was my intention to call on him at 12 o'clock and suggest that we take luncheon together, but 1 was somewhat delay ed, and when I entered the hall of the great building Donaldson was Just stepping out of one of the eleva tors. I knew him instantly by de scription. There was the usual hurrying throng. Donaldson saw no one whom he knew, and he gave no face a second glance, but almost every one who had the op portunity looked twice at him. It would be hard to say why. for his ap pearance was. on the whole, conven tional. He was upward of six feet In height, yet had not the look of a tall man. His countenance was agreeable when one had come to know him, and his brown eyes were capable of .much variety of expression; but, as a rule, they seemed to be somewhat vacant. Follow their glance, and it would lead nowhere. Often the eyes of the blind deceive in the same way. and It may have been this appearance of focusing bis gaze upon a point where nothing was visible to others that made Don aldson's aspect notable. When I spoke his name, he turned his glance upon me slowly and with a slight, characteristic effort, as though his attention , were being withdrawn unwillingly from some other object. "Yes?" said he. "You were going to luncheon. I sup pose," said I. "Will you permit me to offer you my card aud to suggest that we lunch together?" "I was goiug to the Welleslea dairy, returned Donaldson, with a faint smile. "Suppose we try Bertram's?" I sug gested, naming the best of the down town restaurants at that time. "Aa you are my guest. I must guarantee the cooking, and 1 am not familiar with the Welleslea." "I congratulate you. sir." he replied. "Familiarity breeds both contempt and dyspepsia: Bertram's, by all means." (To be Continued.) If you have "Ideal Bread" on the table, you are bound to please every; member of the family. ROUND TRIP California for strictly first-class tickets on sale from Chicago April 23rd to May 1st. Choice of routes going and returning. The most luxurious train in the world, the famous electric lighted p Overland Limited Leaves Chicago daily 8:00 p. m. Solid through train, less than three days en route, over the only double track railway between Chicago and the Missouri River. Two fast trains per day, through to California from Chicago via the Chicago, Union Pacific and North-Western Line. Che BEST of E VER YTHING All affents sell tickets via this tine. Send 2c stamp for itinerary of special train for Los Angeles which leaves Chicago April 25th. L H.Wagge ntr T. L C.&I.W. 9$. 22 Fifth in. CbkacMU. KWIM iM'It