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Richmond daily palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1905-1906, January 02, 1906, Image 7

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k, J . 1
1 1 U em BJI
Ill' iTL,v!V f
I hm MJu
I D f&J
Tl. a.
,4i iiat is
polden State Limited this season.
J h done for
' r I
wiii uiav;riiiiiacii.ing patrons 01 mis train.
Artxtra effort to
fl Fourthpason of service more popular each
year. Hp class in every way.
iff Runs Southern Route through New
Mexico, dr line of lowest altitudes.
I A second dajfast mail train, providing standard and tourist sleeper
and chair car price, is operated over same
route. 1
j ;
1 Let us send yaur illustrated books of trains.
I --i;rs- r
I. F. POWE Ditt. Pan. Agent,
9 ClayplBuilding, INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
L .
M $ S
Viaj: Chicago, Union Pacific & North
Western Lij . f
Thrjh electric lighted train less tan three
days Chicago the Pacific Coast everMky in the
Dircchnections with stcamfiyrJics to HS?
Australia, andj Orient. "
New tc to Southern Cpfcriia via Salake City
and the newltned Salt Late ySSJite. Exe;rt service,
Portland, o RaftpSAtd dra room and private
compartment M carlr frothe shops and provided
with all travel kes.
1 H
&m-smoking library
and obrtioifBooklover's Library).
A. H. WagsV. A
? -1 ,.OTX .
: Where youil'ited J-f
cf Hoftw, Horn Cas s, Ril4
; uHnn'! mm .J
Records 1
; . ; u
K ; .1 1
you can have the best beer brewed
if you will only insist that it started
from the Minck brewery. All kinds
of beer bid for public favor. Honest-,
ly, did you ever taste a better brew
than the R. E? Don't know it 7
Well, you're, excused. But taste it
once and you'll be proud that you're
Th2 Psl 3 n 3 k B r e w i n G o
Via SUtuthern Rout
warm ivintrr way
icker to
il a r .
me scneauie 01 ine
YOU and for the many
ft I'liiii''
1 Jin ill nil TtiliiT K--.h- Jm-""'1 "-j
pi 3"
Egi$?hg: rooms
215 Jackson Blvd., Chicago.
J -flir ..,..1 li I :vv A
.7 m 2
stock 5,000 Gold Moulded
Cor.'Gthland S. A Sts.
R f syts
Hn Ocean
By Claude Pamarcs
Cepyight. 13.5, Ly Homer Fprarjne
The reat sUvimcr plowed its way on
ward, each throb of tlic fiic'.ue3 bring
ing her neaicr to the destined havea.
Far up in tl.e bow stood a man and a
woman waUxiiu throuli the davkns ?.
Plymouth would be reach ea e:?riy next
moruin?. In silence the two fto xl gaz
ing at the distant lights now beginning
to flaoh out. TLL meant the close of
the voyage, the end of a week of rare
At lirst the man had paid but scant
heed to the slender, dark eyed woman
who faced him at the long table. He
was off for a rest and did not care to
meet people. Dut something in the
quiet, restrained glance attracted him.
and later, when he saw her on deck
struggling with steamer rugs, it seemed
only civil to oJIer his assistance.
Henceforth they fell into the way of
being together. They read and criti
cised each other's books and m.gn
zines, they spent much time pacing the
deck, and now had come the last night
of it all. She was leaving the sh'p at
Plymouth; he was going on to Cher
bourg. The man was the first to speak.
"And am I never to see you again?"
he asked.
She shook her head.
"It Is very unlikely."
"You mean" ho demanded.
"I mean that it Is best not." was the
quiet answer, but he bent rebelliously
"Listen," he said determinedly. "I
know that It is far too soon to speak,
that you have known me barely a
week, yet when you talk in this way
aay that we shall not meet again"
"You know nothing of me either,"
broke in the woman hurriedly "who
I am or whence I come."
"I know you are the loveliest and
sweetest Avonian in the world," he said,
with a stubborn frown, "and that I"
"Xo, no," cried iie sharpiy. Then
he lifted her head. "I have not told
you the whole truth." she said, a quiet
dignity in her bearing. "I am indeed
Mrs. Kaymond, and my husband is
dead, but I am also Russell Pan
oroft's sister."
'P;mToft.s sister." lie repented
the word Incredulously. "Iiancrof
.sister." 1 1 is voice betrayed only an
amazed bewilderment, but the wom
an, sensitively alive to every intona
tion, heard or fancied a certain hidden
repugnar.ee beneath the surprise. Her
breath fluttered; then she pulled her
self together.
"Sq.jC am sure you will agree Hh
me ttoSft ' any further friendship be
tween us is impossible," she said chvtr
ly. ".Good uight and goodby."
Before he could divine her Intention
she had stepped toward the compan
ionway. The next moment She was
gone. The man turned back to the rail.
"Bancroft's sister," he said again,
his eyes resting vaguely, unseemingly
upon the tumbling waters. "Bancroft's
Below in the narrow little cabin Mrs.
ltaymond threw harself upon the bunk.
The heavy tears hung upon her lashes.
He hated her then. She wondered at
it in a dull sort of way. Yet who
really could wonder that the very name
of Bancroft should be distasteful in his
ears? She knew the whole wretched
story. The two men had been chums
at school, roommates at college. She
recoilected the tall lad whom Kusseil
had brought home for an occasional
visit. Then had come Cortwright's en
gagement. The cards were out, the
wedding dress finished. Bancroft was
to be best man. And then two dayr?
Iiofm-n lm il'ii t !?! nriv?i t!i in"i. V
ed, the beloved friend, had tied with his
chum's bride, leaving a wild, incoher
ent note in which they pleaded theii
unconquerable affectum.
Child as she had been, Mrs. Ray
mond well remembered the tremendous
excitement it had stirred, her passion
ate sympathy for the half stunned
Cortwright. But the affair slid into
history, liko everything ch;e. After that
Kusseil and his wife lived abroad. She
herself had grown up, married and be
come a widow. Her marriage had not
proved exac tly a success, yet she had
mourned her husband deeply and sin
cerely, never considering the possibil
ity of her marrying again. -Then hail
come this steamer acquaintance with a
man singularly congenial in tastes and
ideas. Her learning of his identity had
been a shock. She feltthat in honesty
she must reveal herself. Yet every day
she lot pass nmde the task more dim
cult. And now what she had most
feared had come to pass he shrank
from the sister of his faithless friend.
The woman on the bunk started up
in sudden fierceness. It was not fair.
What part had she in that old deed:
She must see him again explain. She
did not know exactly what t3 say, but
the impulse carried her out int j the cor
ridor. It was not late. Perhaps he
would join her again on deck. v
But as she turned into the passage
way which led to his door and lifted
her hand to knock a swift realization
of what she was about to do swept
over her with an intolerable rush of
shame. What! Appeal to the pity of
any man? For had he truly loved her
he would not have let her go.
Dominated by this reasoning, she
turned and fairly ran back to her
cabin. There, with bowed head, mo
tionless save for soft, catching breaths,
she waited until the steward came to
call her.
It looked very cheerless In the big
room. A few persons were clustered
about one end of a long table. She
cast a aul :k glance about hardlT know
ing t it what she hoped, but he was not
there. The steward brought eggs and
coffee, and she managed a cup. Then
she went oa deck.
The rain was dripping dismally. Ilert
and there a light glimmered faiutij
through the thick mist. So that was
Plymouth. The gang plank leading tc
the tender was steep an. I slippery.
People moved through the dusk like
disembodied spirits. It was all very
gloomy and very forlorn, and despite
herself she shivered.
The gang pianl; was pulle l hi. The
band, huddled into a damp group oe
the steamer's deck, brake forth with a
lively air. A man standing near by
"If one has to be awake at such an
hour it is a comfort to know that nc
one else can sleep either," he observed
"It would be hard to sleep throagh
that racket," assented his companion.
At the voice she started violently. Was
it could it be Cortwright? For a mo
ment she scarcely breathed, thrilled be
tween ecstasy and fear. Then a dark
figure detached itself from the fog and
came to her.
"It is you," said the voice, and this
time unmistakably it was Cortwright's.
"I wasn't sure at first."
"But you!" gasped the woman.
"Your ship Cherbourg?"
"Hang Cherbourg," said he cheerful
ly. Then his voice dropped.
"Do you think that you were very
kind to me awhile back?" he asked
gravely. "Wasn't It rather mean to
spring a surprise of that sort on a
man and then run before he could re
cover?" "Oh!" expostulated she weakly. Thin
was a new view of the matter.
"I thought It was because you didn't
care," he went on. "You know, you
wouldn't wait, wouldn't give me a
chance to speak. I thought perhaps
anyway, I felt mighty blue when I
went below. Then I found this." She
could just glimpse the tiny square of
lawn that he showed her. "It lay on
the carpet near my door, and it told
me it told me Ah, sweetheart," he
cried, a sudden subdued exultation
ringing through his tone, "that gave me
the courage to come. It told me that
perhaps you felt sorry for me; that
perhaps you, too, cared just a little bit
that you might listen to me. Was 1
wrong, dear? Will you marry me?"
The mist was drifting out to sea.
The clouds had broken, and in the
east appeared a g'.ow of crimson find
gold. The sun was rising in all its splen
dor nnd majesty. The rain w:is over.
For a moment the woman gazed with
wide, g'.ad eyes at the newborn day;
then s.e turned to meet the man's
eaer cntre-ily.
"I will marry you whenever you
like," she s;iid.
Not a Traeretl y.
They ha walked halfway through
the park, and suddenly she sat down
on a bench. He sat beside her. They
were entirely alone save for an old
man at one end of their seat im
mersed in a book. Their 'agitated con
versation continued :
"Oh, it is too dreadful!" she shudder
ed as she covered her face with her
hands as if to shut out some unbear
able sight.
"Fearful," he agreed, deeply moved
and mopping the perspiration from his
"Horrible," she added. "I cannot
bear to think of It. The loss of hope,
happiness, perhaps" even life itself."
"Hush!" he interrupted gently! "Let
us no longer think of it or it may grow
to prey on ourrminds."
"Pardon me," said the old man on
the end of the seat, his watery eyes
distended in lively apprehension, "has
there been some awful disaster? Have
you been forced to look upon some aw
ful tragedy?"
The young people regarded each oth
er in some confusion. Hesitatingly the
youth answered:
"No-sir. You see, we have just be
come engaged, and we were talking of
what a calamity it would have been
had we never met."
Derivation of Fntl.
The derivation of the word "fad" is
possibly traceable in the Welsh lan
guage. By the law of mutation of ini
tial consouants peculiar to that to'ngue
the root words ffedd and medd are
convertible terms. Their essential
meaning is possession; transitive or in
transitive, possession of something or
the act of being possessed or engrossed
by some occupation or vice. Welsh
medd and Irish, Sanskrit and English
mad have similar meanings and are
probably kindred words. The word
mad is not common in Teutonic idioms,
so that the Anglo-Saxons probably bor
rowed it from the Welsh. Fad is
therefore equally derivable from ffedd.
Proximately, of course, it comes from
the midland dialects and ultimately
from some root word common to many
members of the Aryan family of
speech. It would be strange if the two
words, mad and fad, having a similar
meaning, should be traceable to the
same root. Notes and Queries.
Tbe Shrike, or Batcher Bird.
There is a strange little bird, about
as b'jj a3 a robin, which nearly every
winter brings us. He is general! v
alone, like a tiny black and gray hawk
In many of his ways, but related truly
to the gentle vireos and waswings. He
is the northern shrike, or butcher bird,
and he gets a cruel living by catching
mice and little birds, which he hangs
on locust thorns, sharp twigs or the
points of a wire fence, as his little feet,
unlike the hawk's, aie not strong
enough to hold his prey. But he is a
handsome fellow, and rarely one may
hear a very sweet little song as he sits
on tbe top of some lenfless bush, par
ticularly late in the winter. But gen
erally he Is silent, like the true birds
of prey, or at best gives only a rasping
tqueal. -St Nicholas.
' a . . . . . n . . . . M.. , MM , . . II..auJ t Wm .k
in somneastern Jtwansas, iu mnes somn 01 nanus
I Prices lower than for fertile Improved firms anywhere In the efrn brlt. where every tame (ma
Ktows rank. The irreai l'reuiiuni Corn grow. heir. SKNI KOK VKICtS IJST. trades,
i 4,8l), 100. lt and lamer. TUOS. U. Hl'ilU.lBU, Kluball, Kan.
IrfcUrLfc 5 UULUHfln
WANTED 50 men and 10 ladies to
call at the stage entrance of the
Gennett Theatre at C:4." Friday
evening January 5tli to take part
in the production of "Checkers"
which is to be presented at Hie
theatre that evening.
WANTED Sweeping and dusting to
do by an experienced house man.
Home phone 095. 12-30-5t
WANTED A good gh'l for general
housework. Small family, 52 S.
13th street.
WANTED A janitor at St. Mary's
WANTED A good boy to work in
the Railroad restaurant.
WANTED By young colored man,
any kind of indoor work. Reliable
and sober. Phone 295.
WANTED Washings
South Fifth street.
at No. 4
WANTED Representative in own
community. $500.00 capital re
quired. Good salary to right party.
Bona-fide real estate proposition.
Address New Martinsville Im
provement company, Steelton, W.
Va. Diet. S. 29-tf
WANTED There will be an opening
soon at the Business College for
boy to work for his tuition. Call
at once, phone 633 or 240. Itfi-tf
FOR RENT Blacksmith shop with
tools complete; also a paint shop.
0 S. 0th street. 24-5t
FOR RENT Desk bench or -shop
room, with power at 1021 Main
street, Richmond Auto Station, tf
FOR RENT Nice furnished r.!
'for gentleman, 120 South Ssventn.
Richmond property a specialty
Porterfield, Kellv Block. Phone 32y
FOR SALE A new guitar cheap at
215 S. 11th street. 31 -2t
FOU SALE Favorite baseburner
at 47 S. 12th St. 29-2t
FOR SALE A first-class pawn
brokers business. The only one
in a town of 20,000 people. Good
reasons for selling. Address box
number 7, Palladium. 2-eod-2w
LOST At the Gennett Theatre a'
blue silk scarf. Return to 201 N.
12th street and receive reward.
LOST Lady's umbrella with pearl
and gold handle with letter "S"
engraved. Finder please leave
same at 47 N. Sth or 215 S. 11th.
LOST Yarn mitten. Address 402 N.
14th street.
LOST Blue silk crepe in the Gen
nett theatre Saturday afternoon.
Finder p.ense return same to 201
N. 12th. Reward. 31-5t
LOST A pair of steel rim glasses,
return to this office or Miller's
harness store. 30-3t.
LOST A blue saddle cloth on the '
New Paris pike. Return to Try-
lor's livery barn.
LOST A siring of coral beads. Ad
dress 1224 Main street. Reward.
LOST Volume I of Fiske's Discov
ery of America. Kindly return to
Morrisson-Reeves Libra rv.
LOST Silk umbrella about Thanks
giving, with name on handle, sup
posed to have been left in some
store on Main street. . Tinder
please return same to Palladium
office or call new phone 1408 and
receive liberal reward. 12-21-5 1
FOUND A blaek yarn mitten. Call
at this office. " 2S-3t.
Hnse Task.
It was a hnce "?- ui'dertaVe
ine cure ot auer u ,au ease of kid
ney die?e a? x dt of C. F. Collier,
of Cheroiep, Tjvfa, bv.t EI'?trie Tit
ters did it Fe writes "My kid
neys were so far gone, I could not vdt
on a chair -without a cushion : and
suffered from dreadful baekache.
headache, and depression. In Elec
tric Bitters, however, I found a crre.
and by them was restored to perfect
health. I recommend- this greaf
tonic raedicirp to all with weak kid
neys, liver or stomach. Guaranteed
by A. G. Luken, druenrist: price 50c.
tuj, vutj mj mea west vi ju9wun,ia ws uvu
(tons wnere
E. B. Grosvenor, M.D.
Glasses Fitted
24 North xxtli St.
Dayton & Western
TV A. 3 A A yV
LJa v kuu t&uu xvciuiu, -
Baton and Return, - -
: :
Tickets at above piice will be Bold
every Sunday until further notice.
' -
EZ saved on every pound
Ww-;o Chocolate you buy
Cor, Ninth and Main Sts.
Ty pew riters
arc the sellers now
a days. If it's a
Fox its all right.
Get the habit and
buf one.
Planner, or public We, bf o' 5
I-.. ORIGINAL S C H O -Founded
In !B0. Saoc"
grail uatm vorywher. Apt"
by bar and law college. K.goH
College Law Course end Buin
Law Ccurae. Liberal Teri
Special Offer New.
Catalogue F1-.J.
SpraQue CevrtNtrndenoJ
School of Lair
33 Kajostic Bid., Dstrof.altef
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac
Anvnne epriUiig . eVetoh enrl 4auorlntnn may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention i probably patentable. Communica
tion or rictly confidential. HANDBOOK onl'atent
st'iit free. Oldest fluency for HecurlitK patent .
Patent falcen through Jtufin A Co. recelTO
Bpecial notice, wit hout ehwrue. tu the
Scientific Jfmcrican.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. T.nrgeat cir
culation of any Bcientillo journal. Terms, $3
yeiir: fourmontli8.fi. Bold by all newsdealer.
MUNN &Go.36,Broad New York
Braucl Oflice. C25 F 8U WasblDKtoo. D. c.
-r""""" flwfln-laaafeT akel da lee aT3 I
I l Kbit an 4 Cold nwtallia bona m'al
with b!o ribbon. Take e other Rrfrae
Ietfftrua Mabatitutlena aad laalta-
'.co. tot 1'artioulnre, Teetleaealal
nl "R ?;i-r f.fr I.AHI-.n m Uxtm . ti re-
tnra IHull. I O.tHtO Tntlmnalaia TAoM b
1 ... I .. . tf L.1.1 . J L - t f
rtaUte. UM rwa-. Mmm re. fUlluA.. JraJ
Every IVoman
u uueresusa ana tnorua Know
about the wonderfa
MARVEL Whirling bftrat
ae new Tirtaal Hyrteca. SjH
turn and Suction, hert ral
Ml-Moit Convenient
It Cleeeaaa la.taaiJ j
aak yeer dnnltl to It.
It he cannot supply the
ntKVKL, auvept no
other, but send atainn for
taoctrated book afait-4. ItfriTet
fnil Darticulara and dirwtions ln-
;aableto ladien. MACliLi CO.,
Vtaaea Ultls.a Aew lorl.
Ce Big O for unnatural
irritations or uWraiiona
of mucoae nvembraae.
Painless, and not aatrta
gent or poionona.
fioia hy DrntrsUtav
or cent in pl n wrapper,
by expreaa, prepaid, tor
t! -00. or 3 bottles 12.75.
Circular teat oa reqaeilr
Dr. LaFranco's
Safe, Quick. Reliable Regulate
tS'ipenof so m arr rameiuN eota ai ouii rna.
Care guaranteed. Sueceaafully urj by over
90O.OO4I WMMn. riiea.tfj Ceafa ltl
Br. LagraiiK.
JTbLUuiolptaUaa lJaW
If f VIMIeaa M '! f" M
cbhs Srav Butm. Boaida, Ulcers, Btas
worm, lata, r, Ed J ill , 8ald Head. Ittfe,
rUuplaa. JStoaebaa, XfVamad fSrea, PUea.
ad ail kJa Kraidlatic M-iea tie akin
brxs-ilf Urr and aaaooata. A. 1x Am0-
frtss- COc ftaaut aar Mawc.
fall anil Wibihi eV vav. rawanj ta.
iiie iflr
i ...
1 n- r r -irrnr mnrtmra tmmmi in
t la lUt daralVfl
Ljlltilf . Uuarantetd XI
jRaaf not to ilxictnre.
. Pr.Trat. 'eetacaB.
C. 8. Jttf
iL A E)

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