Newspaper Page Text
Thle Richmond PHIadKim," Thursday,-August 9,-1906.
Page Five. Today's Specials AN BE most economically filled by coming to th grocery. You will fi hero fruit practically every sensona or vegetable, and all of highest quality. Peaches... . a . we nave on nana a Tine lot offpea chas peaches with a truly yruit flavor highest quality very Reas onably priced. Nothifg bcttfl- for 8unday' breakfast, servep "as desert. A FEW SUGGESTION DAY PURCHASES. FOFf SUN Soda crackers equal to eption flakes 10 r pkg. Fresh supply fancy olives 10c to $1.00 per bottle Tomatoes Onions Corn Hects Beans Celery cry nct " tatoc$ Cabbage Cauliflow Extra fancy home grown potatoc . 11.00 per 0. A. Harmei Phone 1 1 1 1. 1030 AL. H. HUN 7 North Ninth Can sell or tradA ycA any thing in real estate, oee him. If you are tired, weak, cannot eat you need Try Beef Iron and 50c Por Do ; M. J. Qulgley, isSSf 1 I Mi waiermeionsonice Guaranteed ripe and swe t. Mrdtr a half melon off the 0$., IIADLEY BRO PHONE No. 292. s ii i j i i m$ v f Headquarters for fine per fumes. In addition to all the popular odors we have the exclusive sale for i i Thclma, Dorothy Vernon, Lady Ali Rose of Sharon' QUIGLEY & BAS Hrescriptmon urugg 413 N. 3th. V hone 143 Open all day Sunday. I Richmond Auto Statu Automobiles, Motorcydql nnJ X mi MAIN HTKGEH I C. R. Carter, Proprietor. t efr rpin rasa 7Z hicV jf id a tdmc. tfine aav M M 9 i 4 rets. & -L ucss3kss DR. HAMILTON NORTH TENTH STREET t Homo Phone 593 J. H. RUSSELL a Manufacturer and Dealt X Farlor furniture. Mattresses and AWT Couches, Easy Chairs. Etc. : : Repair OOOOOOOOOOO o Repair Work o o o o o o o o Manufacturer of Mattresses, Couches, ish Chairs and SHIR the latter $1.25 and u First Class Workmanship ROBERT HERFUR New Phone 325. oooooooooooooo oo o o o o o o The United Brethern Make Arrangements For Dedication of Hobson Tho United Brethren consrecation Aha dedication of their church, the The Rev. M ed from the United Presbyterian congregation. Tho Rev. Dr. H. 1 1. Fouts. of Dayton, O., will preach the dedicatory ser mon on August 19, and during the week following there will be appropriate services. Dr. Fout is a frnul u u- Otterliein ITnivorsity and is at the present time editor of the Sunday Sell ol literature of the United Brethren church. He is a young man of rare, ability and had the distinction of being the traveling companion of Dr. J. Wilier Chapman on his trip through the Holy Land. The Uev. M .Hobson .pastor of tho church, who succeeded with the board of trustees in securing the church structure, will have charge of the dedication. Tho Rev. Mr. Hobson is highly pleased with the manner in which he has been received here and feels that he will meet with much success. MANY DIVES WERE RAIDED LIQUOR WAS CONFISCATED Federal Authorities and City Officials at Indianapolis Clean Out the Bad es Auout hort Marnson six sts Made. Publishers' Prcsa Indianapolis, ind., Aug. 3. snenn Sourbier of Marion county, wherein Fort Benjamin" Harrison is situated, assisted by Indianapolis police offi cers, deputy sheriffs and soldiers ob tained from Fort Benjamin Harrison, raided illicit liquor places which have sprung up around the outskirts of the government reservation during the past week. A large amount of whisky and beer was confiscated and emptied out upon the ground. The officers en- ged in the raid were not able to get of these engaged in the illicit traf- lic, as some resistance was offered. Six men, however, were arrested and taken to the Marlon county jnil, lock ed up charged with illicit liquor sell ing and selling without a government license. Equitable In France. Paris, Aug. S. Paul Morton, pres ident of the Equitable Life Assurance society, gave out the following state ment: "After the most deliberate consideration, it has been decided that tin Equitable shall apply for reg istration under the new insurance laws of France, make the necessary deposits with the government and continue doing business there. I am thoroughly convinced of the most friendly disposition on the part of the French authorities towards the Amer ican companies and that they desire to have us remain. The new laws Qf Franco are no more stringent thEn the new American statutes." Palladium Want Ads Monthly - $2.00 GHT, HEAT & POWER CO n o 31 a Sou 'h Fifth St. y g i Payments $Voo- M -jf EIT .... mk - V INCflourmr a srffdlty. O QjO oooo a Specialty, JJ indoealer In O iCJavcnports, Turk- O TWAIf F BOXES, O nr - - ii - . - - y fliarantecd. Their Church August 19 The Rev. H. Fout. are now making arrangements for building which they recently purchas MUST STOP HANDSHAKING Governor Harris of Ohio, Is Suffering from Old Bullet Wound in His Right Fore Arm. Publishers' Tressl Columhuo, w., .ui;). . Governor Warfleld of Maryland, accompanied by his son, his adjutant general, tho secretary of state of Maryland and several members of the governor's gtaff, making a party of nine In all, arrived in Columbus from Baltimore. The distinguished guests were driven about the city and in the evening left ?or Springfield, Q-. where they attend ed the meeting of the Maryland Soci ety of Ohio. Governor Harris did not attend the meeting, an old bullet wound in his right forearm compell ing him temporarily to stop the prac tice of handshaking. - . Chinese Head Tax. St. John, N F., Aug. 8. The meas ure enacted at the last session of the legislature requiring Chinese entering the colony to pay a head tax of $300 each was put into force by the co lonial cabinet. The assent of the im perial ministry was secured before this step was taken. The proclama tion conies just in time, it is said, to prevent a scheme for the importation of 500 coolies into t)e colony.. Negro Suspects Discharged. "Union, S. C, Aug. 8. David L. En glish of Harts ville, S. C; J. Richards English, and two negroes, John Sar ton and John Renwick, charged with the murder of Mose Hughes, whose body was found in tho Tiger river June 7, were discharged on the ground of insufficient evidence. The negroes were afterward bound over as witnesses against V. R. Gillian and Douglass English, charged with the murder of Hughes, and who now are out on $5,000 bail. THE HALL OF FAME. The queen of Italy Is noted for her Acts of kindness to her poor subjects. At Portland, Me., Franklin II. Reeves was ordained and married at the same service. The dowager empress of Russia is extremely fond of the Danish black or rye bread, such as is baked for the soldiers. Achille J. Oishel, a New York law yer, who was born in Italy and was formerly the Marquis de Sauvia, sny8 he would "rather be an American citi zen than any port of marquis." At the Harvard commencement the oldest graduate in attendance was Rev. Robert II. Harlow of (Juincy, Mass., who is in his ninetieth year aud who graduated sixty-live years ago. S. M. Watson of liiddeford, Me., was kicked by a horse recently. This fact is noteworthy because it is the first ac cident of the kind Mr. Watson has had in nil his twenty years experience as a horseshoer. Walter Graham B'nckie of Blackle & Sous, the Scottish publishers, died the other day at the age of ninety -one. Be sides Latin and Greek, he read Ger man, French, Italian, Spanish, Danish, Norse and Dutch. Charles Sautley. the famous baritone. ho is still sinsinc: at the age of sev enty-two. is probably the greatest lin guist iu the concert world, sneaking fluently French. German. Italian aud Spanish, and has a wide knowledge of Greek and Latin. The young sultrrn of Johore possesses one great ioculir.rity. Mr.ny years ego au accident with a horso resulted in nearly a!i bis teeth bein knocked out. These have been replaced by teeth of solid gold, iu e:uh of which a large diamond has been inserted. John Ward, the Labor tLember for Stoke-on-Trent, is one of the most pic turesque figures in th- house of com uions. He Is six feef kicli. with a pow erful physique gained from his early work In the navy. Ho holds the Egyp tian star and the medal for tte Suakin Berber expedition of 1SS4. Arthur J. Balfour, in spite of the dis asters which happened to his party at the general election., is still at the head of the largcr-t and po.s-iMy thi best political boly in the world Ae grand master of h? Pri;2iros kagi Mr. Balfour is virtually the leader c L722.S25 members who ii.iv. now hi enrolled. NEGRO PASTORS CAUSE TROUBLE American Ministers of Gospel May Be Banished from South Africa. AGITATION IN ENGLAND CRY OF "AFRICA FOR AFRICANS" PARTIALLY RESPONSIBLE FOR THE TROUBLE AT CAPE TOWN UPRISING FEARED. rublishera' PressJ London, Aug. 8. It is being sug gested that a small party of American negro preachers, who have been advo cating the Ethiopian propaganda, "Africa for the Africans," should be deported from South Africa. The gov ernment has not taken any action, and it is a question whether it will. The agitation again3t the preachers has been revived by . the trouble at Cape Town, for which they are held by certain London paper to be par tially responsible. They have made no secret of their mission to South Africa, advising the natives to use their efforts to secure black suprem acy in that part of the world. Cape Town, South Africa, Aug. 8. The riots hi?re on the part of unem ployed negroes are very serious. The blacks have dominated the eastern section of the city for the last two days. The police have been power less to quell the rioters, although they have charged frequently on the mob. The citizens of Cage Town are living in constant fear of their lives, as no house is safe. The streets are now patrolled by the Cape Town Highland volunteers, with fixed bayonets, but there is no assurance that they will be able to preserve order and a bloody conflict may be precipitated at any time. Forced Into Receiver's Hands. Laporte, Ind., Aug. 8. Following in tlie wake of the failure of the Bank of America in Chicago and the Creel man Lumber company failure, two months ago, the Planet Manufactur ing company of this city, makers of picture frames and room moulding, was forced into the hands of a re ceiver. Judge Ilichter, in the Laporte circuit court, appointed Emmett Scott, who will continue operation of the plant, the creditors agreeing thereto. The assets and liabilities are not known, but the company was capitalized for $100,000. The plant employs 200 men. Held Rump Session. Chicago, Aug. 8. Disruption of the International Brotherhood of Team sters was attempted by a faction of the delegates led by Albert Young, who aspires to be president of the or ganization. He and his followers re fused to attend the regular conven tion and held a rump session in an other hall. It was a move decided upon to defeat National President Shea in the election. President Shea has shown that he controls a ma jority of the delegates and kls re-election was conceded. Bishop of Poles. Toledo, O., Aug. 8. Announcement was made that Right Rev. Joseph Weber of Lemberg had been appoint ed by the pope as bishop for the Unit ed States, to look after the welfare of the 3,000,000 Poles in America. Bishop Weber is now in Rome mak ing his novitiate in the Resurrection ist order. As soon as this is com pleted he will come to America and make his headquarters in Chicago. The bishop Is a Pole, a doctor of sa cred theology and an accomplished linguist. Escape of Convicts. Milltown, Ga., Aug. S. Two negro convicts. Bob Henderson, serving a life sentence, and Pete Williams, serving a 24-year term, escaped from the convict camp here by boarding a locomotive, opening the throttle and dashing down the track about four miles, where they abandoned the en gine. They reversed the engine, send lng it nack to Milltown at the rate of 40 miles an hour, where it was stopped by sending it against a row of empty freight cars on a side track. Why He Shot His Wife. New York, Aug. 8. Vinr?enzo Lupo, who shot his wife to death and then Kttempted to commit suicide, said in his ante-mortem statement that he snot his wife because sue refused to make him a cup of coffee. "When I realized what on awful crime I lu committed," he said, "I shot myself." Miners Mangled. Bridgeport, O., Aug. S. Frank Gul den and Andy Soker were frghtfully mangled by the explosion o a can f powder In the Lansing mine. Guide.: is dead and Soker can not survive bteve Belts was crushed bv a fall cf stone at the Wheeling Creek mine causing dc.ith. Strike Ended at Moscow. Moscow. Aug. S. Th'.- strike here virtually -is errlol. Most tactori aave re lurked work. Th? prefect of police hus ordered th? proprietors to refuse to pay the strikers for tne time the factririf- were closed. Stay cf Execution. Oyster Bay, Au-. S. President Roosevelt granted a respite until Nov l oi tne execution o: ncscrt Sawver and Arthur Adc.ra, nsgroa in tho Wil mington N. C.l jr.il. -Tho were con victd cf murder and mutiny on t nish seas. i no stay was gran'.sd bo cause of the cczfesion of Henry Scott, who said on the scaffold jest before he was hanged that he killed the three of5eers and cook cf. the schooner H. A. Berwind, which sailed from Philadelphia July 6. 1303, and for which the three were convicted. Another negro also Implicated in ths autiny was .kiUeJ by Scott- Social and Personal Mention WEDDING OF MISS FLORENCE ATKINSON AND MR. HARRV BASOE TOOK PLACE AT BRIDE'S HOME LAST NIGHT -MISS MARY BESCHER WILL GIVE LUNCHEON FOR MISS MYRA COAT S SEVERAL OTHER PARTIES. A wedding, charming in its simplic ity and beauty, took place last even ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Atkinson. The bride was their daughter, Miss Florence Atkinson, and the bridegroom, Mr. Harry Ra sore, of Dayton, O. The rooms were artistically arranged with sweet peas, nasturtiums, palms and ferns. Previ ous to the ceremony Miss Alice Rup pe, of West Alexandria, sang "If I Were a Rose." Promptly at S:3'1 o'clock the strains of the Lohengrin Bridal Song announced the coming of the bridal party. The bride preceded by tho maids, Miss Lida Atkinson, sister of the bride, and Miss Ritta Hutchinson, of Oxford, O., entered the ceremony room attended by her fath er, iney were met at tne aiiar oy tne Rev. T. H. Kuhn, the groom, and his best man, Mr. J. A. Anderson, of Lo gansport. The bride was beautiful in gown of white chiffon cloth with trimmings of Baby Irish lace. The carried a shower bouquet of bride s roses and smilax. The maids were charmingly gowned in white chiffon and carried bouquets of pink roses and ferns. Following the ceremony an elegant wedding dinner was served. In the dining room the appointments were In green and white. The chan delier was festooned with wreaths of smilax and from the center green and white ribbons were draped to the cor ners of the table. Scattered over the whito cloth were sprays of smilax and lerns ana at either end were tall vases holding sweet peas and ferns. The centerpiece was the bride's cake. Covers were laid for sixteen. The olher guests were served at small tables in the va rious rooms. Following the wedding, there was a reception from 9 to 11. The out or town guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lonergan, of Saginaw, Mich., Mrs. El len Jones, of Detroit, Miss Alice Rup- pe and Messrs. Andrew and Robert Ruppe of West Alexandria. Miss Ritta Hutchinson, of Oxford. O., Miss Eu genia Basore, of Germantown, and Mr. J. A. Anderson of Logansport. Mr. and Mrs. Basore will leave in a few days for Dayton where they will make their future home. - Miss Mary Bescher has issued in vitations for a luncheon Friday In honor of Miss Myra Coats, one of the August brides. Mrs. Harry Needham ontertained Informally yesterday afternoon at her home on South lfith street in honor of Mrs. Maude Ostrander Kummer, of Baltimore. Last evening at 8 o'clock Mr. Earl E. Muhl was united in marriage with Miss Gertrude Brown, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed gar Brown, No. 60K North 9th street. The homo was beautifully decorated with plants, and the ceremony was performed by Rev. W. M. Nelson in the presence of the immediate rela tives and a number of friends. Mr. and Mrs. Muhl are both well known in Richmond, being highly respected. and their many friends will wish them abundant joy. They will reside for the present with tho groom's mother, at No. 327 South Sth street. Miss Jessie Cronin of North 9th street, entertained tho memoors ana friends of Mrs. Huddleston's elocution class yesterday morning. The pro Jumped into Furnace. Richmond, Va., Aug. 8. A sensac tlonal attempt at suicide occurred here. Edward C. Bolwer, an employe of the American Tobacco ccajany, tried to cremate himself by Jumping into the furnace under the boiler at one of the company's factories. Ha was dragged out before he was fatal ly burned. Religious mania is assign ed as the cause of the act. No Uprising In Mexico. Washington, Aug. 8. Ambassador Thompson at Mexico City, after com munication with the 32 United States consular officers in Mexico, advised the state department that replies re ceived by him indicate there is no truth in reports of an uprising against foreigners said to have been arranged for September. Mosquita Bite Fatal. Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 8. A mos quito bite probably will cause the death of John Fish, a prominent man of Mellen, Wis. Blood poisoning has set in and death seems only a few hours away. Mr. Fish was bitten by a mosquito several drys ago and thought nothing of it until his arm be gan swelling. TO THE POINT Telegraphic News Boiled. Down and Bunched For Convenience. Miss Ruth MacCumber, 25, of Be loit. Wis., drowned while bathing in Lake Geneva. William Johnson, a balloonist, was fatally injured at Utica, N. Y., para chute failing to w-ork. Harry Baker was given the decision over Frankie Neil after 20 rounds of fighting at Los Angeles, Cal. Commander J. C. Fremont wa3 ap pointed a naval attache at the United States embassies in France and Russia. The convention of Democrats of the Fifteenth Ohio district nominate George M. White of Marietta, for con gress by acc!amat:on. Iowa Democrats noirfnated a full state Ticket, needed by Claude R. Por ter of Appanccse ccunty for governor. The platform favors a tariff for rev enue only and endorses Bryan. Thomas C. Snyder, former stat senator and pist commander of the Grand Army, a lifetime Mason, 05d Fellow and Ek, died penniless in .i Cleveland hospital. He was, at one .time worth $1,003,030- gram consisted of music and recita tions and was one of the most enjoy able affairs of the season. Following the entertainment an elegant lunch eon was served. - Mr. and Mrs. Paul Comstock enter tained at dinner last evening at the Country Club in honor of their guests, Mrs. Robert Ryder of Columbus. O., and Mrs. Howard Dixie, of Wisconsin. The other guests included Mr. John N. Poundstone and Mr. Frank Braffett. Miss Margaret Zimmerman delight fully entertained with a "Hearts" party yesterday afternoon at her home on North 10th street in honor of Miss Gertrude Moore of Philadelphia. The Drizes were awarded to Miss Rose i Gennett, Miss Merle eeghmau and Miss Abide- Shaefer. The rooms were beautifully decorated in ferns nd huge bunches of golden glow. The score cards were tiny crowns in white and gold. The guests were Mary Hamilton, Lucy Turner, Caroline Hutton, Agnes Twigg, Mary Dickinson, Afton Clapp, Martha Scott. Abbte Sheffer. Opalllus son, Bertha Garver, Ruth Ktnsey, Martha McClellan, Fannie Jones, ltoso Gennett, Vivian King, Merle Weegh man, Mary Gaar, Emerald Hasecoster and Elaine Jones. -X- Mrs. Albert Hay den will entertain the Good Cheer Club this afternoon at 2 o'clock at her home north of the city. Miss Bessie Winsett entertained Tuesday evening at her home on South 16th street. Games and mu sic were features of the evening. A luncheon in two courses was served. Mr. Harry Bentlage and Miss Ethel Alice Hough were united in marriage at the First M. E. parsonage last evening by the Rev. Wade. The wed ding guests were Immediate , rela tives and friends of the bridal pair. Mr. and Mrs. Bentlage will take up their residence on North 16th street immediately. PERSONAL MENTION. Mrs. Isaac McWhinney and Mrs. Penner and daughter. Kathleen, of Oakland, Cal., are tho guests of friends in the city. Mrs. William Wood and little daugh ter, Elizabeth, will arrive next week to visit Mrs. Wood's mother, Mrs. I. N. Lamb of West Richmond. Mrs. Anna Hill and Miss Ruby Wil son left yesterday for a visit in Lex ington, Ky. Evan Kenworthy of Middleboro, was in the city on business yesterday. Mrs. Ollie Mote of Spiceland, is the guest of L. A. Mote and family. Miss Martha Hodgin has returned from a visit at Lynn. Miss Louise Williams and Miss Katheryn Schneider have returned from Economy. Miss Lena ltohe visited friends in Centerville yesterday. Miss Vivian Greeu has returned from Cambridge City. Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Kenworthy have returned from an Eastern trip. Mrs. Charles Frazier and sons have returned to their home in Indianapolis. Miss Mary Montgomery of Green field, will arrive next week to visit Miss Hazel Freeman of East Main street. Miss Ethel Silivan, of Urbana. O., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Medearis and other Richmond rela tives. Mr. and Mrs. Will Rowlett of Day ton have returned home after a pleas ant visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Rowlett. a a ...OUR... a We have quitela larg and wishto clos for PORCH SETTEE a E3 S3 ROCKERS S1.25 To If you need Porch Furniture now is the Time to Buy. UUL 927-929 TWELVE MEN ARE INJURED Two Work Trains on the Vandali Near Indianapolis, Have a Rear End Collision. rPubllshers" PreJ Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. S. Two work trains on the Vandalia railroad in the same direction, came together at the edge of the city. Thoni&s Wren, a brakenian, was crushed to death; II . L. Green, a gravel pit foreman, was cut about the head and Ave Hun garian workmen sustained serious in juries. Several other workmen wero more or less bruised. Blame Captain and Crew. Madrid, Aug. 8 The official in quiry made by the naval authorities into the wreck of the Sirio seriously inculpates the captain and crew of ; the steamer for saving themselves first, abandoning the vessel and caus- ing a panic. The inquiry is expected i to lead to severe action on tha part i of authorities against those who wera responsible for the disaster. Cigarets Blamed. Dayton, O., Aug. 8. Alleging that his son. .Robert Shank, had amoked 100 cigarets every day for the past three years, William Shank asked that the lad be placed in an insane asylum. He says the boy is a raving maniac and not safe to have his lib erty. The boy is 17 years old and will be arraigned before Probata Judge Dale. Not So Warm. New York, Aug. 8. There was de cided improvement in the torrid weather in which New York swel tered tht first three days of tha week. Clouds obscured the sun and fresh, breezes cooled the atmosphere. The death of one person was reported as a result of the heat. Five casea ot pros tration were reported. Bomb Thrower Escaped. Sosoovice, Russian Poland. Aug. 8. A bomb was thrown into a crowded waiting room at th railway station. One man was killed and many wera wounded. A frightful panic ensued, resulting in injury to many other per sons. Women fainted and children were trampled on. The thrower of the bomb escaped. Dual Tragedy. Chicago, Aug. 8. Daniel Winn, col ored, ehot aud killed his wife und then took his own life at Lake Forest. The shooting took place after a brief quarrel. Fck In a Wreck. Armour, Mo., Aug. 8. A Missouri Pacific train, on which Governor Folk was a passenger, was in a collision here, but the governor escaped unin jured. Baby Drowns In Canal. Middletown, O., Aug. 8. The two-year-old son of Thomas Joyce fell into a canal back of his ha&ie here and was drowed. The body was recovered. Toby Reappointed. Columbus, O., Aug. 8. Governor Harris reappointed C. V. Tobey of Troy, O., as a member of the state board of ph?ymacr. Catarrh Is a constitutional disease originating in impure blood and requiring constitutional treatment acting through and purifying the blood for its radical and permanent cure. Be sure to take Hood's Sarsaparilla Nasal and other local forms of catarrh are quickly relieved by Catarrlets, which allay inflammation and deodoru discharge. Hood's SarsapariOa, all druggists, $1 Catarrlets, mail order only, SO cts. For testimonials of remarkable cure send for our Book on Catarrh, No. 4. C L Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. a a a p TO 84 UP $1.75, S2.50 UP $3.75 MAIN ST. L a a stfcck of Rfrch Furniture left O elit III ouUro make room other nivv Abods.