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The Richmond Palladium, Wednesday, February 27, 1907. u u a a a a a a ooo ooo CdcmmDs WoiniderfoIIy Cheap On Sale Tomorrow 100 pieces fine wide Jacquard Waist ings, worth 25c, 30c, 35c yard to morrow, while they last, 15c yard See them in our east window and you'll appreciate the magnitude of this offering. The relation of these goods to your present and future needs is vital, and you've never seen prices with a more resistless pull. Lee B. Nosbaom "STRONGEST IN THE WORLD " The Equitable Life Assurance Society Standard policies fixed by laws of State of New York WE HAVE THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OF i ;;. lal' ; ia' ". CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES in Richmond. We handle nothing but the very best brands, such as Curtice Bros., Ko-We-Ba and Wedding Ring. Note our stock FRUITS VEGETABLES Yellow Peaches Peas f Lemon Cling Peaches Corn White Heath Peaches Tomatoes Bartlett Pears Succotash G. Cage Plums . Green Lima Beans Egg Gage Plums Baby Lima Beans Gooseberries Green String Beans Blue Berries . Wax Beans White Cherrie White Asparagus Red Cherries Green Asparagus Peeled Apricots Pumpkin.. Strawberries Hubbard Squash. Raspberries Sweet Potatoes . Blackberries French Beans Canned Figs French Peas Canned Prunes Telephone Peas Sliced Pineapple Sweet Beets Shreded Pineapple Baby Beets Grated Pineapple Baked Beans Cocktail Pineapple Mushrooms ChunkPineapple Komlet for Fritters Necterin Pineapple Hulled Corn Kumquats Lye Hominy These are only a few good things that we have. These goods are guaranteed to be of EXTRA QUALITY and the price is right. Come and get our price by the cans or dozen Cans. We will save you money. BEE HIVE GROCERY CO a a a a a a a a a. s x a ' .a. a a. x' a' u, a; a M, a; a' a ' 'a a a a; 'a' a a a a: a ' .a a 'a' a' "a a 'a x a a' fa: x a a' a x ;a . BOTH PHONES 190-298 I CCsJa xxxxxxx a a xx a a a K'H&XxxjixSxxjixxit&jgx aaaaaa a a a a a a EXTRAORDINARY SPECIALS FOR WEDNESDAY Midget Gtringless Beans (Ir-Mo-Ho Brand in large 3-lb. tins), regular price 20c Cans, Today, 2 Cans for 32c. French Lima Beans (Our best brand regularly sold 20c Can, the small green kind, TODAY, 2 CANS FOR 28 CTS. Phone Your Orders. J. M. EGGEMEYER 4th and Main Sts. CITV AND " COUNTY Deaths and Funerals. KING Jackson King, an aged resi dent of Centerville, died yesterday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Lois Black. The deceased was 75 years old and had been a life-long resident of Centerville. He is surviv ed by two sons and three daughters. The funeral will take place Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock, at the home. LOIIMAN Belford, the two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. William Loh man, died at the home of his parents, 1516 Main street yesterday at 12 o'clock. The funeral arrangements will be announced later. MORAN The funeral of Michael Moran will be held at St. Mary's church this morning at 9 o'clock. The burial will be in St. Mary's cemetery. WOODS The funeral of George Woods will be held this after noon at the home of his mother, Mrs. Lizzie Woods, 5C0 South Sixth street, at 2 o'clock. The interment will be In Earlham cemetery. PEXNER The funeral of Mrs. Hattie Penner, wife of Reuben Pen ner, will be held at the home, 429 South West Third street, at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon. The Interment will be in Earlham. WALKER The funeral of Harry Walker, who died Sunday morning, will take place this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock from the undertaking par lors of Wilson and Pohlmeyer. Bur ial will be at Earlham. The deceased was a brother of William and Ongetel la Sharp of this city, and Mrs. Ger trude Green, of Chicago. Building Permits. The following building permits have been issued so far this month: Oscar Porterfield, frame. Twenty first and Main streets, $700. Henry Kamp, remodel frame at 329 South Eighth street, $400. Oliver T. Knode, double frame, West Third and Randolph streets, $2,000. ' Louis Muth. remodel brick, 501 Main street, $200. William C. Keplinger, frame, 119 Kinsey street. $1,000. Henry 15ode, frame, 904 South Fifth street. $500. Moses Harris, frame, Charles street, $1,350. Disease. Mildred, the six-year-old daughter of Oliver Nusbaum. 214 North Thir teenth street, has scarlet fever. Births. To Mr. and Mrs. Noah Street. 625 North Twelfth street, a boy; second child. MAY ESCAPE PROSECUTION Court Decides in Favor of Perkins, Who Contributed " Insurance Money to Campaign. Albany, X. Y., Feb., 26. George W. Perkins, of J. P. Morgan & Co., and former vice president of the New York Life Insurance company, cannot be prosecuted for contributing the insurance company's funds to cam paign funds. The court of appeals by a divided vote so decided today and unless District Attorney Jerome carries the case to the supreme court of the Uni ted States, Perkins is Immune from prosecution and the indictment charg ing grand larceny against him must be dismissed. Fred Busse Named. Chicago, Feb. 26. As a result of the Republican primaries held here Monday, Fred A. Busse, postmaster of Chicago, will be the unanimous choice of the party for mayor at the spring election. a YOU KNO W OUR REPUTA TION. Safe, conservative and progressive. We want your business. WE HAVE THE EXPERIENCE AND RESPONSIBILITY. We act as administrator, executor, trustee, guardian, etc., etc, pay 3 per cent deposits and do a general trust and safe deposit business. Consultation invited. DICKINSON TOIS1 COMPANY. a a a a a TRASH mis HOT QUITE UNEXPECTED Commissioner Dye Will Not Recommend the Purchase of Any More Just Now. TO JAIL MID TO THE STONE PILE PLANS FOR SPRING WORK IN HIS OPINION THE ENTIRE BUS INESS SECTION OUGHT TO BE PAVED WANTS 3 STREETS REMACADAMIZED. Street Commissioner Ed Dye states that the new trash wagon, purchased about two months ago by the Board of Public Works, is not exactly satisfac tory and that he will not recommend to the Board that five new wagons of the same type be purchased, as he in tended doing. Mr. Dye says that the wagon is perfectly satisfactory In all respects except one, that it Is too heavy. "The Board purchased the wagon with the view of not only using it to collect trash but to carry and dump crushed rock for street Improvement work. For the latter work a wagon as substantial as the one secured by the Board, but of lighter build, is re quired," said Mr. Dye. It is probable that later on an effort will be made to secure four or five wagons of the type described by Mr. Dye. The street commissioner is prepar ing to re-mecadamize two or three streets this coming spring and summer and will start on this work as soon as the weather permits. The Board has ordered that North Twelfth street be re-macadamized and Mr. Dye will en deavor to show the residents of that street that he can make as good a street as his predecessor in office, D. Genn. The work of re-macadamizing the , streets of the city is necessarily slow because of the fact that all the ex pense of such work is paid out of the city treasury, property owners on the streets improved not being assessed for the work. As the city's finances are not the best in the world the Board finds that it cannot be extravagant in remaking streets. It is probable that one or two other streets will be re macadimized after North Twelfth street has been completed, but this is not an assured fact. Street Commissioner Dye thinks the entire business section of the city should be paved. He said: "I think that the first block on North Fifth, Sixth, Seventh, Eighth, Ninth, Tenth and Eleventh streets, that is from Main street to North A street, should be paved. It would probably be a wise move to pave the entire length of North Eighth street. Another street that needs paving badly is North D street, where all the heavy trucks that carry freight to and from the Panhandle and C, C. & L. freight stations prove a great wear on the street. North E street from Tenth to Twentieth street has simply been worn out by the heavy trucks and the Board will have to make some im provements . there this season. I would advise that this part of North E street be paved." Jordan Must Crack Rocks for 140 Days or Else Go With out Anything to Eat. A CHARGE OF INDECENCY POLICE THINK THAT THE HOPE LESS DRUNKARD HAS BEEN IN SULTING WOMEN ON STREETS DENIED IT. THE CITY III BRIEF Telephone the Richmond Steam Laundry to get your laundry. tf Sergeant Den McManus is wrestl ing with a bad case of the grippe at his home on the west side. Thomas W. Roberts property No. 215 North 11th street, for sale at pub lic auction on March 7th, 1907, at 2 o'clock P. M. Dickinson Trust Co. Guardian. In the circuit court yesterday Judge Fox allowed the plaintiff in the .case of Lizzie Lockley against the estate " of Diana Lockley, $300. The suit was on claim. Mrs. Jefferis Wilson will entertain the Ivy club tomorrow afternoon at her home on North Seventh street. Euchre will be played at three tables and will be followed by a luncheon. The Hon. William Dudley Foulke Sunday afternoon delivered a very interesting address to the members of Bethel A. M. E. church on South Sixth street. Mr. Foulke was heard by a large audience. No. 215 North 11th street, 10 room brick house, splendid location, for sale at public auction March 7th, 1907 at 2 o'clock P. M. Dickinson Trust Co. Guardian. on Blanks have been received by Coun ty Auditor Hanes for the township as sessors in making their secennial enu meration of male persons over 21 years of age in their respective townships. Station Wants Mail Sooner. Postmaster Spekenhier has receiv ed orders from the postmaster gener al at Washington, asking him to have all mail sent to the railroad station five miuutes earlier than customary time, in order that the weighers lo cated at these points may have more time to handle the local maiL The new rule will . continue indefinitely, but is not expected to last longer than 105 days, the customary weigh ing period. The police are dumbfounded at the number of men who have been guilty of late of offering insults to women on the streets by their Indecent lan guage and actions. When the "Jack the hugger" complaints first began to pour into police headquarters It was thought one man was guilty of all the outrages reported, but within the past three weeks three men have been ar rested for these offenses, the last one being James Jordan. When Jordan was arraigned in po lice court yesterday for the fourth time in the past five days, the hear ing of his case having been continued each previous time, a new chargo was read against him, that of public inde cency made by Officer Vogelsong, who charged in the affidavit that Jordan had committed an indecent action in the presence of a young woman at the corner of South Eighth and C streets on the evening of February 21. The name of the young woman was men- eioned in the affidavit but is withheld. Jordan affected to be greatly sur prised at the charge made against him and on being asked what he had to say for himself arose majestically and said: "Your honor, Mr. Prosecutor, Gentlemen The charge that has been placed against me is entirely foreign to my nature. I acknowledge that I was crazy drunk on the evening I am charged with having acted in an inde cent manner. If I did so I know noth ing about it, owing to the condition I was in. I will say that I am a drunk ard but I have never been an insulter of women." Having delivered himself of the foregoing, Jordan resumed hi3 seat in a dignified manner. I take it that the prisoner has en tered a plea of not guilty," remarked Prosecutor Jessup to the court," so I move that the case be continued until this afternoon." When the prosecutor uttered the word "continued," Jordan, who has been driven almost frantic by his five days confinement in ' the dark, lone some city jail, was on his feet vigor ously protesting. "Please don't continue this case, Your Honor," pleaded Jordan. "I'll plead guilty or anything you want me to do if you will only hear my case now and not send me back to the city jail. I ask you to hear the case now." At a wave of the court's hand, Jordan was removed to the deeply de tested city jail. To jail for 140 Days. For the next 140 days Jordan will be an inmate of the county jail, but all the pleasure James might derive from life there has been deprived him. The most unique punishment ever meted out to a man in the his tory of Wayne county is in store for Jordan. Sheriff Meredith has prom ised the prosecutor that while Jordan is confined at the county jail he will be set to work, rain or shine, twice each day on the stone pile, and until Jordan has cracked a certain amount of stone he will not be given any thing to eat. , This heroic treatment has been adopted to cure Jordan of his fondness for life at the county in stitution. Two well known women for the good of the community appeared yesterday as prosecuting witnesses on a charge of public Indecency filed against Jordan by Officer Vogelsong. The trial was held behind -closed doors, but it is stated, the testimony introduced proved the case to be the most aggravated that has been tried before Judge Converse for some time. Judge Converse fined Jordan $10 and costs and sentenced him to 120 days In jail. Jordan asked that the fine be taken off, as it would prolong his stay at the jail so late In tthe summer hat he would be unable to take a va cation in northern Michigan. Artificial gas. the 20th Century fuel . 10-tt CLOSING OF THE CANTEEN Total Resources $393,906.94 THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK solicits the accounts of wage-garners, and all others who wish to become thriity. The magnitude of its resources and the integrity and good business judgment of its management guarantees absolute safety in the handling of all funds entrusted to its care. OFFICERS : PR ESI PENT: Job a B. Doug&n. VICE-PRES.: C. W. Elmer. John B. Doncan. Ifenlel O. Rf id. H. Eggecneyer. C W. Eimer. Nnru'l W. Ca&r. Howard Campbell. VICE PRES J ranlel U. Ketd. CASHIER: bm1. W.Gaar. DIRECTORS P. H. Bt rat tan, Jr. C. H. Lan.t. Clem A. ;r. E. O. Htll. H. V. Htarr Henry Gennett. VICE-PREB.t GcoH Eggexneyer. APST.-CASHIER: Will C, seeker. E. O. HJbberd. John K. Howard. John J. Harrington. 1'. Hmuh. Geo. W. Miller. If you want any coal get the best. I can supply you with it. I invite comparisons of my coal with that of others, for it's the best. Why should I hesitate to tell you about it? Trust me with your order, for I have just received several cars of good Jackson and Pohahontas Coal. Cfficc: Bullerdicft'G Cannery. 0. D. Bullerdlck, South fifth St Phone 1235. TUESDAY DEWS SPECIAL PRICES Fresh Country Eggs 20c dozen Fine Smooth Potatoes...... 50c Bushel 1 lb. Imperial Tea and 60 Stamps 60c Whole Peas, 3 quarts and 30 Stamps for .30c Fine Cal. Hams, only , 12c lb. Good Country Butter at.... 28c lb. Fine Separator Butter, as good as creamery .....30c Pride of Richmond and White Lilly Flour ... 50c C Us for your Spring Dry Goods. Just received a fine assortment of latest style Shirt Waists from 50 cents up to $2.00. Buy of us and save 25 per cent. S. .& H. Stamps. Pictorial Review Patterns. MHDfO nODESIL HT2PTT. OYGE 411 TO 415 HAM OTflEET. TEfMESSE ID (COAL! OF DEST QUALITY AT MATHER BROS. Phonos 40 end 04 The Palladium give a flouar each week for the best piece of news tip oed off to iL Artificial gas. the 2Ptb Century fuel 101 Governor Steele of Marion Soldiers' Home Thinke It is Very Bad Idea. Marion, Ind , Feb. 26. Preparations for closing the canteen at the Marion Soldiers' Home, March 4, in accord-! ance with the act of congress, are now in progress. Governor George W. Steele says the closing of the can teen is regretted, not so much on ac count of the loss of a little revenue, which has -been used to give enter tainments at the home. The health and safety of the veterans are the greatest concern of the home manage ment. It is of record that no cases of intoxication have resulted from the beer sold in the canteen, the beer be ing of a mild brew. The absence of the canteen, the home managers say, will mean that the men will go outside for their drinks, which in all probability, will be stronger than beer and will cause them to get into trouble. At least this has been the experience in for mer years, whea no canteen was maintained. Uie artificial gas for light ana teat 10 tf ODSoaon For Borrowing rJonoy From Uo. ... TVe are the oldest company in the state. We have the largest business. We have the lowest rates. We make loans on Bhort notice. We have private offices. We treat all business strictly confidential If you want to borrow money on your household goods, piano, horses and wagon, warehouse receipts, or any kind of personal prop erty, leaving the same in your possession, we will let you have- It. You can pay the same weekly, monthly, or quarterlj-, and very payment made reduces the loan. Hero are some of the terms of our weekly payment plan, allowing you 50 weeks to pay off your loan. $1.20 is the weekly payment on a $50 loan. $2.40 is the weekly payment on a $100 loan. Other amounts in the same proportion. Mail and phone applications will receive our prompt attentloL,, , RICHMOND LOAN OO. Established 1895. Mom Ptton 445. Room Of Colonial Dldg. Richmond, Ind. WE ARE MAKING- SPECIAL PRICES ON ILL DIAMONDS JOHN R WELLENKAMP, Jeweler. 519 Main St.. at Routh'i Music Store. Ricfcctl Is PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY.