Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Tuesday, November 6, 1906.
Page Eight. LOCAL DEMOCRACY CLOSES FUR PEWDKmS. ft Corner Sixth and Main. Big Crowd at Coliseum Heard Rev. T. H. Kuhn and Henry . Johnson. How deliahtfuliv handsome and cetfifortable as well as STOKE- CAMPAIGN V 11 HjiLa A reoresentative will be Parisian Novelties. It Jackets, Scarfs, Capes, We invite all our friends and patrons to call and see the beautiful collection, Mon day and Tuesday. WON T MOVE PEST HOUSE ACTION BY CITY COUNCIL Special Committee Appointed to In vestigate Matter, Brings in Adverse Report, and Council Concurs in Rec ommendation. The pronounced sentiment among Richmond people in general against the proposed removal of the city's de tention hospital, commonly kpown as the "pest" house, from its present lo cation, west of the city, to the Reid Memorial IIosDital grounds, found re sponsive feeling in council last night when the recommendation of the spec ial committee, to not change the loca tion, was concurred in by a unanimous vote. The report of the committee, com posed of W. H. Bartel, Jr., Matt Von Pein and H. H. Englebert, was of con siderable length and -ecited the fact that sentiment was against the move; that there was a feeling that there might be some danger in placing the detention hospital on the grounds of Reid Memorial Hospital and finally. that the present location is better every way. ine commiuee mended that necessary repairs onjlhe detention hospital be made, t renderimr it in condition to moan, the needs upon it. Artificial gas, the 20th ltury fuel. 10-tf WAS QUICKLY DEALT WITH James Huffman Gets Sentence of From One to Fourteen Years For Horse Stealing. James Huffman, the Chicago bar ber, whcujvas arrested Saturday night for stealing a horse and rig fromi James Allen, met speedy justice yes-v terday at the hands of the circuitj court, he receiving a sentance from one to fourteen years in the Michigan City penitentiary. When arraigned at the trial Huffman broke down and plead guilty and J the sentence of Judge Fox followed quickly. .Huffman faced the police camera yesterday and his picture will be sent to Chicago and other ilinois towns, as Supt. of Police Bailey is confident that the man has a past which he would not tell Bailey when he made his confession to that officer Sunday. STUDENTS VISITED IN RICHMOND. Under the supervision of Principal Amie Tschaen, the pupils of Williams burg High school were In the city vis iting the different points of interest. In the party were, James Quigley, Ha zel. Oler, Lillian Hardwick, Maggie Franklin, Herschel Duke, William Quikley, Paul Kenned y, Blanch WI1 lianm, Esther Starr, Esther "Williams, Mary Starr, Calvin White. Elizabeth Brown, Paul Williams. James Frazer, Lora Martin, Lovicia Woolley, Hazel Davis, Ethel Frazer, Maud Lucus and Jladys Faucett. . Last Day of Tax Paying. Yesterday was the last day for tax paying for the regular fall assess ments suid the county treasurer's of fice was crowded from morning till rIght- Many of the taxpayers of the city put of their tax-paying until ihe last moment, and the last day rushes are customary at the office, andVoun- ty Treasurer Myrick was noif in the least worried by the crash ygfterday. Jse artificial gas for and heat. 10-tf The Palladium will gladly giveair returns possible to its subscriber'ov er the telephone this evening, jf' Artificial gas. the 20th fufcL JJT-tt iUrs. Austin's Pan J'anoakes jc ing. I AjJry ally su- perior to everyth your gro- cer. j recaen- a heby 1 .Cjfury pleasing FUR GOODS are to the To meet every want in this injr TWO DAYS' OPENING for MONDAY D Nov r5th with e of the leading Fur Houses of the country, here to exhibit line including will certai a treat to see Boas, Etc. The Geo. H. Knollenberg Co. THE CITY Telephone the Laundry to get your 1 Knollenberg's Fur Oaroing today Call and see the beajtfrfes. Harry Ross has returned froiTa- oli, Ind. Tonight, PhillipsTheater, 9:15, election returns aiwGans-Nelson fight pictures. Admission 10 cents. 1t Reports of the sale of school books is expected by County Supt. Jordan Dec. 1st. The Pennsylvania lines handled 11,- 1S6 loaded freight cars and lloemp- ty cars during the month of Oarober. Remember Our -Tuesday K nolle Business men's luncheeaw served in the Cafe of the Wescoac Hotel every day from 11:30 toi24o o'clock. Price 35 cents. 12-tf Alden Mote has a number of pic tures on exhibition in the windows of the Starr Piano Company, onr East Main street. Ask your "dealer imes Hick- ory Nut Gems, good. em, they are 1-7t. The Richmond t x.odge of Masons will meet in stated communication to night. . All the members are request ed to be present. as yet tne ponce nave oDtainetr no clew to who the burglars wpfe who broke into the Woman's Enange on East Main street Sunda i-ur opening, aay at Knollenberg's Store. Election returns the Wescot Hotel, Tuesday n vited. Every bodjSin- 4-3t One more day t instate t a choice line of Fur Goods f r leading man- ufacturer at Knoll jerg's Store. The regular meeting of the Commer clew as to who the burglars were who in the Masonic Temple tonight. Jbut owing to it being election niijirfT no business will be transacted Fur Opening. Tada Tuesday at Knollenberg's' The election returns will be receiv ed tonight in the Circuit Court room, and the public is cordially invited to make that their headquarters, during the time of the returns. Miss Elizabeth Ireton, who has been with the Richmond Baking Company, for five years, has accepted a position with the Wayne County Abstract Company. Dr. Jf. W. Yencejglroffice No. j?2 North 14th strcj 6 The Woman's Cemetery Association of Centerville, will meet nKT Friday afternoon with Mrs. BethajdF Lashley. Election returns atthe Wescott Hotel, Tuesday nl&if Everybody in vited. 4-3t If you are interegte n nice Fur Goods come to our enberos today Knol- - i - Albert llayden, had an overcoat stolen from his buggy, which was hitched to a post near the resic Charles Hotten. last Saturday alffat. For a choice Fur Boa or Collar, come day Tuesday K no! Scarf, ir store To- The Cambridge City Gas Company has assured its patrons that they will have plenty of gas during the coming winter. Prof." Hicks, in his prediction of the weather for the month of Novem ber, states that storms will jjweep over the country during this period. Tonight, Phil! Theater, 9:15. Electiop return Gans-Nelson fight 111 BRIEK RtchJEond Steam cdryx tf ETur Jrpening tpaay libra's StorjaT jr- forfcr Tuesday air can. i monwa y Qarrot, lberg's. ; jf pictures. Ad ion 10 cents. 1t radies. we have arranged for a TUESDAY, and 6th many new and pleasing the collection of Coats. TOO MUCH "BRILLIANCY" WANTS "DIMMERS" USED Councilman Englebert Thinks Trac tion Make too Much Light as They Go Along Main Street at Night. At last night's session of council, II. II. Englebert, member from thej Third ward, called attention to num erous complaints being made against the tracton companies for using such brilliant headlights while cars are running through the streets of the ci ty. They have been the means, it was asserted, of frightening horses and causing runaways. Mr. Engle bert recommends that the Board of Works ascertain whether the traction companies might not be able to make use of "dimmers" which would lone, down the brilliancy of the electric headlights. ORDINANCE PASSED BY CITY COUNCIL OVER MAYOR'S VETO (Continued from rage One.) that was in violation of the statutes, but that he was very positive that the courts would uphold council's action if the appropriations were made. Councilman Matt Von Pein express ed the belief that the best way to as certain the legality of the act of coun cil was to pass the ordinance, then let the courts decide. "I believe that we are in the right," continued Mr. Von Pein, "and I think that the city council should show its appreciation of Mr. Reid's generosity to Richmond, by giving the aid that is needed by such a worthy institution. Councilman McMahan viewed the matter in much the same light and ex pressed the belief that the courts would be given an opportunity to pass upon the matter if the council did not sustain the mayor's veto, thereby-ordering the appropriation. , "Aye" From Every Member. The roll call brought "aye" from every member of the body in support cf Councilman Deuker's motion to not sustain the veto, and the motion, therefore, prevailed. Mayor Schillinger, it is expected, will immediately order the city con troller to not issue a warrant for the appropriation in question to the trus tees of Reid Memorial Hospital. The hospital board, will then, it is under stood, take action to compel the city controller to carry out the order of council, and this will bring the matter to issue. The Palladium will display all elec tion returns on a mammoth canvas in front of its office this evening. This is the best possible way to hear the results quckly. Everybody welcome. Building Permits. Mrs. Harty Woodhurst, frame building, North 19th street, $1,500. Marriage Licenses. William A. Reese. Fountain Cty. and Bertha E. Thomas, Fountain City. Deaths and Funerals. McMAMARA The funeral of Alice McMamara will be held at the St. Mary's church this morning at 9 o' clock. The burial- will be in St. Mary's cemetery. BLOSE The funeral of William Blose "will be held at Whitewater Wednesday morning. nThe funeral cortege will leave the Williams home at S:S0 o'clock and will proceed to Whitewater, where the funeral and interment will be held. CONNER The funeral of Henry W. Conner will be held Tuesday after noon at the home 1201 Harris street. The burial will be at Earlham. CITY AND COUNTY ! li WERE RECEIVED CORDIALLY MANY REPUBLICANS IN THE AU DIENCE WHO WERE ATTRACT. ED OUT OF CURIOSITY MORE THAN ANYTHING ELSE. The Democrats opened and closed their campaign of speech-making simultaneously last night. It was) double barrel affair, the Rev. T. H-1 Kuhn, cand;date for Congress anti former Congressman Henry V. John Bon. both making addresses. The orsen held a large aidi ence. In add'tion to the faithful members of the Democratic party, there were several hundred Republi cans, most of whom attended for the purpose of lejyning what the ' enemy" had to sav. The Rev. Mr. Kuhn was warmly received as also v.'as Mr. Johnson and both spoke at considerable length. Mr. Kuhn devoted his attention to the issues of the campaign, declaring himself an admirer of P-esident Roosevelt and also declaring that he was neither a free truder nor a pro tectionist but a believer in a ration al revision of the tariff schedules. Mr. Johnson praised the Rev. Kuhn for his conscientious canvass and de voted some time to criticism of the congressional record of Congressman Watson. FUND PAID OVER TO MRS. VINCENT (Continued from rage One.) needs of each day. I write this that others may see God's goodness and learn that there is no friend like Je sus and no father so rich and able to take care of his childien as our (kind Heavenly Father above, and our desire is to love him more and serve him better. My darling was laid away in my grandfather's cemetery at Cluff, Ohio, and he is laid near two of my beloved sisters, and his forefathers and mothers back to the fourth gen eration is buried in the same sacred cemetery. And Oh how it filled my aching heart with gratitude first to a Heavenly Father, then unto all who had given in Jesus' name, the means to carry and bury my darling in this quiet, loved spot, where I played in my girlhood's happy days. Just as they, the two cousins of mine, lowered y darlings remains in his last rest ing place, a little bird with speckled breast, sang a sweet song in the tree top nearby, as if to say my love was in the land of peace, joy and flowers, and we bowed our heads and from our hearts said, "Father, thy will be done." We came back home last night, and we love the little home Nearer than ever, although a loved one is missed, a voice is stilled, a va cant spot is in our homa that never can be filled. But we thank one and all, and ask your prayers. Our darl ing asked mamma to sing the day he took sick "Everything I dot Comes from Jesus." Oh how true it was, and even his little casket and funeral was got and directed by a loving, pity ing Jesus. Now we can only thank you all for your help and kindness and pray that God may remember you and reward one and all and give you a rich reward and a home in Heaven. - We are yotirs gratefully, MR. AND MRS. VINCENT. To Vestville Residents. In order to thank the people of Westville, Mrs. Vincent asked the Pal ladium to print the following: Of the fullness of the heart the mouth speaketh, and so my pen must write strong enough. Words fail me at this time to express the sincere gratitude of our hearts to Westville people for their help and kindness to us and our darling boy during his sick ness and at his death. He was the joy and light of our home and we feel that his place can never be filled but he left little sermons behind which shall live and help to keep us closer to our Heavenly Father, who cares for us and shares our sorrows and sends our joys and blessings. The day he took sick he asked me, sa3"ing: "Ma ma, dear, sing "Everything I Dot Comes from Jesus.' Oh, dear, be loved people, this is also true of his parents. We feel that indej our all comes from our loving Father above, a'nd as little David said, "I love every body," so we, in our hearts, find the echo of his dear words, and saj' we love everybody, and will try to so live that God's love may shine out from our lives that it may enter into other honest hearts. Our lifework and longing is to be able to do something for our Master. We are only waiting and praying God to open the way and provide the means. Now, again if any of these dear people in Westville have aught against us, we beg you to please forget and forgive and let us love one another as Jesus taught us to do. We feel like staying with you for a season , and try to draw our friends closer to our loving Saviour. We ask the prayers of all praying people here and elsewhere and close with thanks to one and all- and ask God to reward each one, and that in the great judgment abov may hear him say, that "in ajnuch as ye did it unto one of thFleast of these my brethren, ye Jje done it unto me." We are yojjrrs gratefully, MR. AJTD MPS. VINCENT. Mrs. Austin" Vancakes, really su perior to everything. Ask your grocer. THE CHILLY D PI HE time has come when the frost is on the pumpkin and the fodder is in the shock ; when you will have to have good warm clothing ; when it is off yith the light and on with the heavy. We are "prepared our stock is a complete, and a visit to our store will . be A MOST PLEASANT ONE, for low prices and gobd values reign supreme here A? Will be found many advantages not in commorith other stores. Here you do all your buying for we have six store in oti. Think of six stores with one ex pense this is a matter to consider. Ttf means Cheap Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, CarpetsA Millinery and Furnishing? of all kinds, and just now we have some I Mrs very choice barcfoins in You can buy your gi all ready-to-wear in! ham, all sizes, at . . A. F. C. Gingham dre is the 12y2c Ginghar can buy the dresses' wear for r- n is' dresses Shirt A rises; this W m mm, teady-V Eest Zephyr Gingham Dresses all the new shades.. .. $1.23 It will pay you to see this line, for we can sell them to you for what a dress maker will charge you to make them. 1 OS E8S533 I A DAY SPECIAL THIS STAP1 Carpenter's FancyyPride of Richmond: Wiiliamburg Fan cy; any of these bjfmds: 25 pound sack .A .50 50 pound sack.I ...$1.C0 100 pound sac. . $1.95 Pillsbury'siPatent; White Sat in; Haxal5 any of these bracras 25 boundr sack 70 50 lounffi sack $1.40 100dfind sack.. $2.75 J. M. EGGEMEYER 4th and Main Sts. . The new recor: For the month of No vember are cm sale at Company Cor. Main and Eleventh St. Essence Po adour! The Latest Pe me rare in Fragrance Very Lasting cious and ! and- test it. for Yourself, to show you. M. J. Quigley, A pleasure Conrt Hous; Pharmacy For Sale on Payments Nice N( 5 room House, 3C9 S. VV. 3rd Reliable man can secure a gJbd house on Payments 4j rer T. W. HAD! Phone 292. F nrp AYS HAE C0P1E ! JkT OUR STCRELr . all lines. faist Suits in Black and lite Lawn at $1.98 ten Color Lawn Suits at $1.98 ifilue Novelties at $3.C0 Gingham Underskirts, plain and fancy stripes at 50c Black Sateen 75c to $1.50 Walking Skirts from . .. $1.48 to $4.98 We have a big line of Shirt Waists, new designs, something out of the ordinary. HOOSIffi STORE Wainrupir They are fancymd will sell 68c Bushe1 Fears, Pears, real fancy Keefer Pears, ofJcts. per fu.J25c per 1-2 bushel. Pear cider, 20c gallon- GoldMdBal Flour, 70c sack, $2.75 per cwt. Pride Ricfinrond, 50c. White Liltlour, 50c. Hoods Famous Bled Coffee and 23 stamps, 25c. 1 lb. Hoods Best 3 Baking Powder and 60 stamps, 4bc. 1 lb. Imp. Tea, 60 stamps, 60 c. Store open Thursday and Friday night. " S. and H. Stamps. f HOOD'S PIODEL DEPMTMENT STORE tar Trading Stamps with All PurchasdT Free Delivery. New Phoa, 1079; Old Phone 13R. StJb Open Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Evenings.X4i 1-413 Main Street. ! BR. V JS. PARK I 8 WORTH TENTH RICHMOND, INP. H 1 1 puodaks And supplies El! FYNX WW H ROSS DuUC CO. I Li hones 77 I 804 Main Street 9 Ross' Perfection Tooth Brush Guaranteed 35c. " i in ! 1 1 J ma w 'v r r II . ft -p K Ve especially recommVid jour Genuine Raymond City Coat. II X f While it costs more than ctVZ W. Va. splints, we sell It at the 1 j 1 same price. Also handle Wimfrede, Anthracite, Jackson, Coke, J t li RICHMOND COAL (Co. Office and Yard West PHONES: Home 941 ; Bell Read The IN THE MUSLIN. UNDER WEAR DEPARTMENT You will be delighted when you visit this department. Nice Skirts, 50 to $3.50. Gowns nicely trimmed, 50c to $1.48. Drawers in good .muslin, 25c to 50c. Corset Covers 25c to $1.50. Ladies' Vests at 5c to 25c. Men's Good Underwear, dark colors, at 25c. IPcn - (isv(ln3So Monday in 5 and 10 Bu. lots at t s Third and Chestnut Sts- li 10 R. f or FIcwo