Newspaper Page Text
The. Richmond Palladium, Thursday, Sept. 13, 1906.
Page Five. The Kidneys When thsy are weak, tor pid, or stagnant, the whole system suffers. Don't, neg lect, them at this time, but heed the warning of Lhe aching back, the bloated face, the sallow complexion. the urinary disorder, and cegln treatment at once with Hood's Sarsaparill a Which contains the best and safest curative substances. ' For testimonials of remarkable cures Send for Book on Kidneys, No. 8. r, C L Hood Co., Lowell. Mass. ENGLISH FORM A TRUST AMERICANS ARE IN IT Scotch and English Tube Men Are Wearying of Losing Competition and Form Combine to Control Home and Export Business. Publishers' Press Gla3gcm, it. it is announced that a combination of Scotch and Eng lish steel tube manufacturers to regu late the home and export business haa been formed, with a view to abolish ing the present keen competition. Th industry has suffered Incalculably since the previous agreement between the firms in this line was cancelled 18 months ago. It is understood that the new combine is wider in its scope than the old, taking in all the firms in the United Kingdom except one Clyde side concern. It is stated that the American producers are supporting the combine. Bids For Guns. Washington, Sept. 12. Admiral Ma son, chief of the bureau of ordnance, navy department, opened bids for the Bupplyirfg of $1,000,000 worth of guns and accessories for the navy. The bids were for 6-lnch, 7-inch, 8-inch, 10-inch and 12-Inch guns, also for 132 sets of steel forgings for 3-inch guns. Bids were invited for the guns com plete, and also for Incomplete guns, the forgings to be furnished separate. Root In Peru. Lima, Peru, Sept. 12. Secretary Root and family, accompanied by American Minister Dudley and the mayor of Lima, visited the cathedral and other places of interest. At the central market the party received an ovation. A group of women strewed flowers on the staircase a3 the party was descending. Nevada Miners Out. Goldfield, Nev., Sept. 12. Every producing mine -in the Goldfield dis trict was closed down. This actlcn was taken as the result of a special Jneeting ot miners held to consider the question as to whether the min ers' union would still continue to sup port the Industrial Workers of the World. Fought Duel On Train. Macon, Ga., Sept. 12. Lew W. Hicks, until recently a stockman of this city, and J. H. Higginbotham of Brookville, Fla., fought a duel witt pistols on the platform of a car as the train was leaving Brookville. Both men were killed. The cause of the trouble Is not known. Measles is a 1??ra imputed largel; to the em:" ;-"ri;. A- i few Suggestions 3 ICNICS at this time of year are especially en joyable, and never more so than when, if the day be hot. you have along some cool deli cious fruit such as musk melons or water melons. Home Grown Tomatoes, 40c bu We will cheerfully deliver any of the foregoing or following up receiving your order prompir de- livery too. Potato chips, Fine Rockeyford musk melons, Maiden Blush Ap ples, Bananas, Plenty Sweet Corn with tender grains. Rattlesnake water Melons, sweet, ripe and cold as ice can make them. 0. A. Harmeier Phone nil. 1030 Main I Artistically Metropolitan J in every detail Is thj a am mm M ; weaainnLr ivaisic X Furnished In IMchmdfteloslrely by Lawrence W. vukcr's Tet-raua Concert Ouartet M. 1 I I Social and Personal Mention MISS TALLARA HAAS AND MR. HARRY SMITH MAR RIED LAST EVENING AT THE FIRST ENGLISH LUTH ERAN CHURCH MISS JULIET SWAYNE GAVE A DANC ING PARTY AT HER HOME COMPLIMENTARY TO HER GUESTS. One of the notable events of the week was the wedding of Miss Til- lara Haas and Mr. Harry Smith which took place last evening at the First English Lutheran church. The wedding colors were green and white Banked in the chancel and organ loft were palms in the midst of which were great clusters of white asters Previous to the ceremony Miss Alice Knollenberg played a program of mu sic consisting of "Song of Departure Mendelssohn. "Traumerci" and "Ro mance" by Schuman. Serenade Gounod. "Evening Star" Wagner. Nuptial March Ash ford. Cprins Song Henselt. For the entrance of the bridal par ty the Introduction and Bridal chorus from Lohengrin were played and dur ing the ceremony "I Love Thee On ly" by Gounod, with Mendelssohn's wedding march for the recessional Leading the procession and bearing the white ribbons which marked the bridal path, came the ushers, Mr. My ron Malsby, Mr. Dowell King, Mr. Clamor Bartel, and Walter Craighead followed by the bride's maids. Miss Gertrude Younggerman, of Indiana polis and Miss Grace Smith. Then came the bride and her maid of hon or. Miss Ruth Mashmeyer. As the bri dal party passed slowly down the aisle the Rev. Howard, the bride groom and the best man, Mr. Exum Haas entered from the pastor's study. The bride was lovely in a gown of white radium with trimmings of rare lace. She wore a veil caught in her hair with a half wreath of white rose buds. Her bouquet was a shower of white asters and ferns tied with white chiffon ribbon. The maid of honor wore a dainty gown of pale blue silk batiste trim med with laCe and carried an arm boquet of white asters and ferns tied with blue chiffon ribbon. The maids were gowned in delicate green and pink silk batiste fashioned with lace and insertion and carried French baskets filled with white asters and tied with butterfly bows of pink and green chiffon. After the service a reception was held at the home of the bride's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Haas on South 13th street from 7 to 9. Mr. and Mrs. Haas were assisted In receiving by Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith and the members of the bridal party. The house decorations were also in the green and white. In the parlors the chandeliers were twined with asjaragus fern and on the mantles were great clusters of white asters and ferns. In the dining room the buffet held two French baskets of i white asters tied with white chiffon I ribbon. Ropes of th asparagus fermo- sa were draped from the chandeliers to the four corners of the table, the centerpiece being of -the asters and ferns. During the evening Runge's orchestra furnished a program of mis cellaneous music. Mr. and Mrs. Smith will be at home after October in their newly furnish ed apartments in the Colonial build ing. 4 Miss Juliet Swayne delightfully en tertained last evening at her home on North 11th street with a dancing par ty complimentary to her house guests Miss Alice Logan, of Philadelphia, Miss Roumaine Hardcastle, of Chi cago, Miss Helen Calhoun of Cham- paigne, Mr. Homer Harper of St. Louis, Carlos McMasters of Cham- paigne. Warren Grist, of Chicago and Tom Kaufman. Messrs. White and Wilson furnished the music for the program of dances. Those Invited were Misses-June Elmer, Juliet Cor win, Josephine Cates, Edith Taylor, Elizabeth Newman, Marie Campbell, Edith Nicholson, Lena Englebert, Le na Coffin, Marguerite Wilke. Carolyn Hollingsworth, Ruby Hunt. Mary Car son, of Knightstown; Messrs. Robert Sieger, Erville Lockwood. Roscoe Cook. Wilbur Hibberd, Orville Co mer, Raymond Nicholson, Omer Whe lan, Henry Bulla, Wheaton Tallant, Ray Holton. Ramsey Poundstone. Er- man Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Wickham Corwin and Mr. and Mrs. Dudley El mer. The N. Ll Sewinsr Club held a most delightful meeting yesterday after noon with Mrs. Frank Davenport, south of the city. The time was pent at needlework and refresh ments were served. 4f The Misses. Rohe entertained at dinner at their home in honor, of Miss Julia Honhorst. of Cincinnati, the following guests: Mr. Joseph Wessel and his fiancee. Miss May Krellkamp, Mr. Clarence Finney, Miss Elizabeth Ireton. Mr. Charles Luhn, of Madisonville, Q., Mr. Ralph SPARTANSBURG. Spartansburg, Ind., Sept. 12. (Spl) Mrs. Julia Walter and daughter of near Hamilton, O., who have been isiting the formers mother for a few days returned home Monday. Mrs. L. Harrison and Bell Moran made a trip to Indianapolis Tuesday. Mr. Ed Riley and son of Lynn, Ind. sited his mother Sunday. Grandmother Wiggs was buried In vi Spartansburg cemetery Monday. She as S7 years old. Mr. Bolser Horn died last Saturday evening. He was very old. The Palladium gives a dollar each week for the best piece of news "tip ped off" to it. Dr. Thomas Eclectric Oil is the best remedy for that often fatal dis easecroup. Has been used with success In our family for eight years. Mrs. L. Whiteacre, Buffalo, N. Y. Rappold of Newport, Ky., and Mr Harold Beyerle, of Cincinnati, O. - Miss Constance Bell entertained at dinner last evening at her beautiful country home east of the city in hon or of Miss Edith Taylor whose wed ding to Mr. Wheaton Tallant takes place Saturday evening at the First Bantist church. The table was at tractive in its arrangement of scarlet and white flowers and candles with scarlet silk shades. The place cards were white hearts done in appropri ate designs In water color. The guests were Misses Edith Taylor, Ethel Taylor, Alice Harvey, Messrs. Wheaton Tallant, Guy Study, of St. Louis, Clem Kehlenbrink, Rowland Hughs of Pittsburg, Mr. and Mrs Scott McDonald, of Newport News, Va., and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Col lins. " Mrs. William Dudley Foulke and Miss Gwendolyn Foulke are spending several weeks at Newport. From there they will go to New York to meet Mr. Foulke on his return from abroad in October. -3fr Mr. Wheaton Tallant will enter tain the members of the Tallant Taylor bridal party at dinner this evening at the Westcott. The marriage of Mr. Herbert Whe- Ian formerly of this city and Mrs Janet McRae took place last evening at 8:30 o'clock at the home of the brldt's parents in Battle Creek, Mich. Mr. Omer Whelan of this city was best man. Miss Jean Ross entertained Tues day evening at her home in South 13th street in honor of her cousin, Miss Jeanette Harris of New York. A music contest was one of the fea tures in this the prizes were awared- ed to Miss Elizabeth Conly and Mr. Carl Knight. The company included Misses Rhea Hutchinson, Laura Hoover, Bessie Ferling, Maude Flan nigan, Maude Hamilton, Bessie True blood, Elizabeth Conly and Clara Weidner; Messrs. H. B. Loper, Demp sey Dennis, Frank Borton, L. S. Chen oweth, Dan Weber, William Dun ning, Walter Steinkamp, Clarence Clark, Carl Knight and Clifford Price. PERSONAL MENTION. Miss Jean Monnell of Kansas City is the guest of Miss Hazel Hostetter south of the city. Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Bond are vis iting in Mt. Auburn. Mrs. Nancy Taylor and sons of Greensfork, have returned home after a visit with Mrs. Florence Taylor of Ft. Wayne avenue. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Phelps and daughter .attended the fair at Eaton yesterday. Mrs. Geo. Runge has returned to her home in Louisville, Ky. Mrs. Cummins, who has been the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Foster Hoeffer returned to her home In Mid dletown, Ind., yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Krone were at Indianapolis yesterday. Wiles Elder has ' returned to his home in New York after a visit of several weeks in the city. Rowland Hughes will leave Sunday for Chicago to be the guest of Harry Samuels for a few days. Geo. Hart of New Castle was in the city yesterday. Mrs. John Miller is the guest of friends in Indianapolis. W. P. Jennings of New Castle, was in the city yesterday. Charles Fossenkemper went to In dianapolis yesterday. Paul Likens of Indianapolis Is home on his vacation. Prof. Chase went to Indianapolis yesterday. Mrs. George Fry and children of Kokomo, are visiting in the city. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Moss are at tending the fair at Indianapolis. Herry Dennis and family have re turned home after a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dr. J- R- Mauk, of Cambridge City. Miss Julia Honhorst of Cincinnati is spending a few weeks with Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Rohe, west of the city. Herman Lodge of Odd Fellows have one candidate for initiatory degree Thursday night. Attorney W. H. Kelley left today; for Winona, 111., to attend a meeting of business men. , , , , E. K. Bowen. the man accused of forgery, and who was bound over to the circut court under a bond of $500, has not yet secured bail. The Ladies Aid Society of the Christian Church met yesterday aft ernoon in the church parlors. Spilled the Paint. Four boys whose ages range from 13 to 15 years, have been complained againet by Gus Jabush because they are alleged to have overturned a bar rel of roofing paint in the alley at the rear of the Brunswick hotel. Pros ecutor Jessup may file affidavits against the boys charging malicious trespass. With Mrs. Bert Huff, Cambridge City, Ind., Sept. 12. (Spl.) The Queen Esther Society of the M. E. church, met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Huff this afternoon. PLUMS & PEACHES FRIDAY MORNI EGGEMEYEB. 4TJ jgalAIN STS. PROCEDURE UNDER HEW RATE LAW Commerce Commission Asks Railroads to Adopt Uni form Business System COMPANIES HELP IN WORK MR. COCKRELL SETS FORTH FOUR DIFFERENT POINTS IN WHICH THEY WANT ROADS TO BE ALIKE. Publishers' pressi . . Washington, oji. i. Discussing the probable method of proceeding un der the new railroad rate law. Inter state Commerce Commissioner Cock- rell said that the first effort of the commission would be to secure the adoption by the various railroads of a uniform system of conducting their business. He then outlined the plans of the commission as follows: First, to secure a uniform system of ac counting by the railroads; second, a uniform system of classification of freight throughout the United States; third a uniform schedule of rates, fares and charges; fourth, the per formance by the roads of the entire transportation service from the place where freight is received to the point of destination. Mr. Cockrell also said that the railroads are manifesting a disposition to aid the commission In the enforcement of the law. Insanitary Carafe. Undoubtedly it was the purpose of the inventor of the carafe to provide a vessel admitting of ready covering. But how few persons in control of either private or public dining places avail of this easy opportunity of ex- eluding dust from the water decanter, It is comparatively rare, even at the better appointed Manhattan hostelries, to find the aqua bottle stoppered, al though the neck be adapted to accom modate an ordinary size of cork. In fashionable restaurants use of .water pitchers on tables has long been con sidered vulgar, principally from the viewpoint of style, but partly because of the idea that they serve as dust accumulators, yet the carafe goes un lidded without attention. New York rress. Ffber of Silkworm 1,195 Yards. Authorities and popular works differ greatly in their estimates of the length of the fiber in the cocoon of the do mestic silkworm, Bombyx mori. Pub lished statements of the length of this fiber could be cited which range all the way from 1,100 feet to eleven miles. Even so good an authority as the Encyclopaedia Britannica places it at 800 yards. Recent measurements made in the division of entomology how that with certain Milanese yel low cocoons raised in the United States from eggs purchased from, France the fiber varies in length from 8SS to L195 yards. i SQUAB RAISING. Facts Concerning ix Valuable "Side Line to Poultry Rearing. In answer to a correspondent the Feather gives the following excellent advice about the raising of squabs for market: To produce fifty pairs of squabs per week for fifty weeks in the year would be absolutely impossible unless a heat ed breeding house was used for win ter and specimens introduced therein which had not produced during the summer months. The average product of a good working pair of squab breed ers would be six pairs within the year. Fifty squabs per week would mean 2,600 in the year. Divide this by 6, and you will see that you must have 400 pairs of breeders. Four hundred pair of breeders producing six pairs each per year would provide a suffi cient number,' if they did this well. Ti average up the product so as to have an equal number "every week In the year one must -mate up a fresh lot of hens about the 1st of October and keep these pairs ia a coop, which might be heated, where they would produce during the winter months the same as in summer. To gradually grow to such produc tion one should build squab lofts with a view to enlargement. Start with a few pairs, sufficient to provide the present demand and work them along this plan for winter and summer pro duction. Two years' experience will prove valuable. As we gather from your letter that you hope to need twenty-five pairs a week the third year, by that time you will be in a position to know just how "to handle your breeders to produce at will. Do not attempt to grasp the whole propo sition at once. Gradually build your business to meet the demand. In no other way can you hope to succeed with such a proposition. There are many statements, pro and con, as to the possibility of becoming wealthy by growing squabs. No one need ever hope to amass even a small fortune in this way. Squab culture, like bee culture, poultry culture and the growing of pet stock, is a business that comes within the possibilities of people of modest means and sufficient ability and determination to work for themselves rather than ta labor for others. TRAIN AND TRACK. Germany now has 33,594 miles ot road gauge railway lines. A bill has been introduced by serea members of the British parliament to abolish time limits on railway passen ccr tickets. CASTOR I A Tot Infants and Children. Tbs Kind Yea Hare Airays Bought Bears the Signature of The Kb Many Church Societies are now Forming Their Organizations for Coming Year St. Paul's Lutheran. The Women's Missionary Society of St. Paul's English Lutheran church held a very interesting meet ing yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Krueger in South Fourth street. The first part of the meeting was devoted to - the electing of offi cers for the coming year and are as follows: President Mrs. Lee Nusbaum. Vice President Mrs. Adam Bartel. Secretary Mrs. Oliver Nusbaum. " -Treasurer Mrs. Henry Kluter. Mite Bob Sec. Mrs. Ward. Following this a ladies, quartet composed of Mrs. Will Krueger, Mrs. Anna Heitbrink, Mrs. Oliver Nus baum and Mrs. Alice Knollenberg gave several delightful music num bers. Whitewater Missionary Society. The Womens Foreign Missionary Society of Whitewater Quarterly meeting of Friends met yesterday with Mrs. R. L. Sackett in West Rich mond. The following officers were elected: President Mrs. Clarence Hadley. Vice President Mrs. Hoover. Secretary Airs. Heironemous. Treasurer Mrs. Clarence Case. The next meeting will be with the Misses Mormon of South 16th and will be an evening meeting. The Rev. Alfred Ware will deliver the address. Mrs. John Leive and Mrs. Heiger read interesting papers and Mrs. Criv el gave a talk on the Synodical meet THREE MEN HELD Arrests Are Made Following a Daring Bank Robbery. Akeley, Minn., Sept. 12. Officials of the bank of Akeley announce that the loss in the robbery will reach $10, 000. Robbers blew open the vault, the heavy charge of nitroglycerin also wrecking the entire interior of the bank. Silver coins were scattered all over the building. Three men have been arrested at Dorset, south of here, on suspicion of being the robbers. Cit izens were aroused by the explosion, but feared to make any attempt at capture. It was fully half an hour be fore a general alarm was given and in the meantime the desperadoes had escaped. SEVEN MEN KILLED In a Collision Between Freight Trains On Western snd Atlantic Road. Chattanooeii, Tenn., Sept. 12. Freight trains Nos. 8 and 13, on the Western and Atlantic railroad, collid ed at Ringgold, Ga., seven train men being killed. T& accident was due to the overlooking of orders by the en gineer of No. 8, who met his death, as did the engineer of No. 13. Both firemen and one who was learning the road,' Conductor Whitehead of No. 13, and a brakemaji were killed. Both en gines were demolished and five cars loaded with wheat were, splintered. Town Marshal KiHed. Salem, Ore., Sept. 12. In attempt ing to auell a disturbance in a, saloon at St. Paul, this county. Town Mar shal Kretcher was shot and killed; Alfred Lambert, one of the marshal's posse, was shot in the arm, and three unidentified men were wounded, one mortally. The principals in the shoot ing ffray made their escape, and it Is believed will resist arrest in case they are overtaken. Open Switch. Detroit, Mich., Sept. 12. A score of persons were injured, one possibly fatally, when a Detroit, Monroe and Toledo Interurban car dashed into an epen switch and struck an empty con Btruction car on a siding at Oakwood. Both Hate Rim. "Fanny thing," remarked Wilson musingly. "Tom Wilkins and Edith Brown used to be great friends of mine. I Introduced them to each other. They got married, and now neither of them will speak to me. Wonder what the reason can be?" Crow Pnrowt. Mrs. ' Klnbbs severely) I've been lying awake these three hours waiting for yon to come home. Mr, Klubbs (ruefully) Gee: And I've been stay ing away for three hours waiting for yon to go to sleep. The goose is trained by inhabitants of Siam to give a boot like a motor car ham whomever, a stranger approaches. The Land of Modern Soda Crac Bounded on the North by the Purj Snows ; on the South by the Nutritious Wealth of the Tropics; on the TLast rwthe Health fulness of Scientific Baking; orthe West by ' the Energizing Power of thetvlountains. NATK Bl IT. COMPANY ing soon to be held in this city. Grace M. E. Church. The Women's Foreign Missionar Society of Grace M. E. church met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. R. M. Lacy, of North 17th street. The following officers were elect ed: President Mrs. Frances Kelley. First Vice President Mrs. W. M. Nelson. Second Vice President Mrs. Julia Robbins. Secretary Mrs. Alden Mote. Treasurer Mrs. Mary Whitridge. Assistant Treasurer Mrs. J. W. Mount. Corresponding Secretary Mrs. J. M. Guild. Mite Box Secretary Mrs. Town send. Superintendent of the King's Her ald Mrs. Nelson. Assistant Superintendent Miss El la Kelley. Committee on Literature MrS. R. M. Ilaughton, Mrs. II. Kinart, Mrs. Will Toliver and Mrs. Horace Cra mer. Mrs. T. A. Mott and Mrs. J. M.t Guild were elected as delegates to the 36th annual convention of the North Western Branch .which will be held at Elkhart from the 9-12 of this month After the business meeting Mrs. Grace Gormon gave several charming vocal selections. The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. W. Mount of Richmond Ave., the first Wednesday in October. SCI&NCt LIFTINGS. The high cirrus '.uds are believed o be formed of snowflakes. If the atmosphere did not warm th earth like a blanket the temperature everywhere would be 300 degrees be low zero. A little Belgian girl who is not yei fifteen years old has patented a turn table that will enable vehicles that are moved mechanically or by animal force to reverse their direction withoul actually turning. The highest kite ascent was latelj made at ilindenberg, Prussia, 21,100 feet being reached, with six attached kites and 1 10,000 yards of wire. Tbe temperature fell" from 41 degrees at the surface to 13 degrees below zero. The wind," eighteen miles &t the sur face, was fifty-six miles an hour at the highest point. The Egyptian peasants hava Lee, slaves for ages. They sold themselve to the king of Egypt in the time o Joseph and have never been free since Tlic Condor. The method of locomotion of the con dor in the air is a mystery. This birt has been seen to circle to and fro in rh sky for many hours at a time, ascend ing and descending without once Cap ping Its wings. Is Sg Dosomig y $1.00 Shirts, Night Robes Think at 75c all the $1.00 Voil 75 cents. 5 cent Outing Flannel at 10 cent Outing Flannel at Linoleum, 2 yards wide Oil Cloth, 2 yards wide at Boys' Blouse Waists at 19 cents and 39c. Remember stamps given with every purchase and your $1.00 is as good as $1.25 at any other store. HOOD'S MODEL DEPMTPIENT5T0RE Trading Stamps with All Purchases. Free Delivery 1079; Old rhone 13K. More Saturday Lvemnss. "Curme's Special Is the sensation of the veal in er sale than any other shoe eve WHY? Eecause it is a strictly $3.50 sh BEST shoe made for the money. CURHE'G the Richmoix 1 ff (Te for AzJ rndXh of the HAS ACHIEVED GREATNESS REARED IN WAYNE COUNTY Governor Kibbey, While in Washing ton, D. C, Calls Attention of His Friends to Fact that Wm. Cooper, Now of Arizona, Was a Hoosier. Washington, D. C, Sept. 12. (Spl.? Governor Kibbey, of Arizona, who has been several days on official business left for his former homo at Richmond today. He calls attention to the fact that Wm. F. Cooier, who has been nominated for delegate to Congress by tho Republicans of Arizona, is al so an Indiana man. Cooper was born In Wayne county and was edu cated there. . Ho went to Colorado in 1879, and later to tho Territory oi Arizona, where he has become prom inent as a newspaper writer. HEAVY ROBBERY York Diamond Dealer. v Baltimore, Sept. 12. Solomon Ur bach, a New York diamond merchant, reported to the Baltimore police that he was robbed of $40,000 worth of dia monds while en route to this city. Mr. Urbach boarded a sleeping car of a Pennsylvania train in Jersey Citv. He says he had $40,000 worth of uncut diamonds in a wallet in his vest, which he put under his pillow when he retired. When he awoke as the train was nearing Baltimore he de clares the vest with its contents was gone. Twelve Killed In Wreck. Montreal, Sept. 12. A Canadian Pa cific railway harvester train was run into at Azilda, the first station west of Sudbury by an eastbound Winni peg express and 12 persons were kill ed and many injured. The engineer of the express train says his airbrake had been tampered with and the air allowed to escape, and he could not stop his train. . Fired Into Car. Norfolk, Va., Sept. 12. James Hackney, a negro, is dead; Leigh Leigh Lewis, another negro, is in a critical condition; Ed Douglas, also a negro, sustained two shot wounds, while a carload of passengers became panic stricken as the result of an an known person firing into a car on the Ocean View line between the old Rames House and South Oakes. Hack ney died shortly after reaching the hospital. Struck by Electric Car. Chicago, Sept. 12. A carry-all con taining a party of young people re turning from Manhattan Beach mi truck by an 4 electric car. George Woods, 21, was crushed to dejh and Hght others of the carry -ai party were Injured. are going fast d Cloth Goods only at per square yard. 20 Open Tuesday 411 - 411 Main Sveet. shoe trade. It fa ha Ing a larg- Clty. SO, fa GUARANTEED to be the re than fills the guarantee. 'ORE, 724 WAIB STREET. 9i V f f 1 Mm ,and Swears en ana brca AW ) J 4pentsf 8veent2. 4v cents Wnts.- yjpScw 1 none liu inn 7