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THE RICmiOXD PALLADIUM AND SUN TELEGRA3I, FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 190S.
PAGE THR&E. A HEART TO HEART TALK We want your business and this leads us to constantly aim at improvement, so that we may please you and thereby make you a satisfied customer. We combine the following points: 1st. CLEANLINESS Not only in the upkeep of our store but the manner in which we care for our stock. 2nd. PROMPTNESS in filling phone orders and in our deliv ery service throughout. 3rd. QUALITY Too much cannot be said of the quality of our goods. You may feel confident in ordering of us that you will re ceive groceries of the finest kind at the regular prices. We do not sell goods of an inferior quality and charge fancy prices. 4th. PRICE Our prices are consistent for quality goods. They are not high. They are not low. They are just a happy med ium. Within the rench of everyone. If there is any difference in our prices and the prices of others it is that we give superior goods at the same price they give inferior groceries. Picking at random from our complete stock we call your spec ial attention to the following: Tennessee Strawberries, Ripe Tomatoes, Home Grown Asparagus. Radishes. New Peas, Cucumbers, New Po tatoes, Onions, Spinach, Kale, Rhubarb, Nice Crisp Let tuce, Juicy Oranges, Crape Fruit, Lemons, Fine Lzrje Bananas, Fancy Eating and Cooking Apples, Ripe Olives (something new), New York Cream Cheese. The delicious flavor of WHITE HOUSE coffee is winning customers daily. We are agents in Richmond try some, it satis fies. We have a slicing machine, the finest in the city, slices thick or thin. Order some of our BEECH NUT HAMS AND BACON, sliced on this machine at just the thickness you like. Phone your order Automatic 1365 Bell 229. C. W. MORGAN THE GROCER Corner 12th and Main Streets. COLORED PYTHIANS GIVEN ENCOURAGEMENT Chancellor Commander Talks To the Local Lodge. When Ernest Fedringlon, of Evans- ille, chancellor commander, visited ureka Lodge K. of P., colored, of his city Wednesday evening, he urp- d the members of the order to con- jtinue in their efforts to complete a fcfund to be used in the purchase of jlodge property. It has been propos ed that the lodge secure a business Jroom with a hall above. The organ ization now has the nucleus for such )B fund. i Following an address by the grand chancellor, a social hour was enjoyed pnd the members of the order and Cheir families were introduced to the tofflcer. Refreshments were served, hrhe following were among those pre bent: Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Oxendine, fMr. and Mrs. Willis Winburn, Mr. and pira. James A. Clay, Mr. and Mrs. Ben (Howe, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Goines, Mr. Wind Mrs. Walter Alexander, Mr. and KMrs. Riley Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. John lHavis, Mr. and Mrs. William Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Plythe, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. "Henry Hiatt, Mr. and Mrs. John Car er, Mrs. and Mrs. James Jackson, Mr. (end Mrs. Houston Johnson, Mr. and fcMrs. Marcus Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. jWm. Jinkins, Mr. and Mrs. John Owens; Messrs. James Moore, V.'m. Hamilton, Wm. Robinson, James Car fjienter, Frank Reynolds, Findley Kicks, Rev. R. R. Harris, Chas. John eon, James Ryle, Henry Craig, John (Johnson, John Wallace. FEW COLORED VOTERS Wayne County Has Only 477 As Is Shown by the Report. STATE AUDITOR'S REPORT. A tabular statement of the white and colored voters of the state has been compiled by the state auditor. It was compiled from certificates of the au ditors of the separate counties. It will be placed before the general assembly as the official basis of the voting pop ulation of the state, for the legislative and congressional apportionment of l'JOO, as provided for by the constitu tion and laws of the state. The following is the vote in Wayne county: W. R. Total Abington !!:; ... 103 Boston 1M7 ! 22fi Center C.'!; S 44 Clay 'jsi i"4 Dalton lTiS l 1.Y.) Franklin 'jus 7 :'aT Greene js! l Harrison 1 1! ... Hit Jackson !." 17 l.2 Jefferson ,"2.-; JVJO New Gardpn ."I'S is :vt; Perry 'Jl'J 5 217 Washington 414 2 44t Wayne ;.ssr, y;m 7.2S:: Webster l."0 r 1!4 Totals in county 11,727 477 12.204 AUTOISTS THROWN INTO BARBED FENCE Mr. and Mrs. Omar Murray Have a Fortunate Es cape Today. STEERING GEAR BROKE. MACHINE WAS SENT CRASHING INTO FENCE AND MR. MURRAY WAS BADLY CUT MACHINE WRECKED BY ACCIDENT. Severe injuries were incurred by Omar Murray in an automobile acci dent near the farm of Albert Steen on the Boston pike south of the city this morning. Mrs. Murray was thrown from the machine into a barbed wire fence, but not seriously hurt. The ma chine was wrecked. Mr. Murray's face and hands suffered most from con tact with the sharp barbs and the at tention of a physician was required. After the accident, Mr. Murray notified A. J. Spekenhier. who went to the as sistance of the couple in his large car. Mr. and Mrs. Murray left their home on East Main street in their car with the intention of goiug to College Cor ner to attend the funeral of a friend. In leaving their garage the car struck against the side of the doorway. Mr. Murray did not anticipate any injury to the car and nothing appeared wrong with the apparatus. When near the Steen home, the steering gear gave a lurch and before the car could be stop ped, it was beyond control. It plung ed into a ditch at the side of the road and the occupants were hurled from the car into the barbed wire fence. The care was almost entirely demolished. The escape of the two is regarded as fortunate. Mrs. Murray's wearing ap parel was torn, but she was not cut by the fence. The injuries of Mr. Murray will not confine him to the house. NOTICE TO REPUBLICANS. PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. Hot Weather Specials.. --AT-- GEOROE W. DELKER'S Refrigerators Lawn Mowers Hot Plates Ovens Baby Cabs . And Other $8.00 up 2.50 up 1 .50 up 1 .00 up 1 .49 up Articles Useful to the Hot Water Needs. GEORGE W. DEUKER 604-608 Main Street. TO THE REPUBLICAN VOTERS OF THE FIRST AND EIGHTH WARDS, CITY OF RICHMOND: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE REPUBLICAN VOTERS OF THE FIRST AND EIGHTH WARDS, CITY OF RICHMOND, WILL MEET NEXT TUESDAY EV ENING. APRIL 28. AT 7:30 O'CLOCK PROMPT, FOR THE TRANSACTION OF THE FOLLOWING BUSINESS: THE ELECTION OF MEMBERS OF THE. WAYNE COUNTY REPUBLI CAN CENTRAL COMMITTEE, TO FILL VACANCIES CREATED BY RESIGNATIONS OF HARRY BUN TIN AND HUGH L. SPINK, RE SPECTIVELY. THE FIRST WARD VOTERS WILL MEET AT THE COURT HOUSE AND THE EIGHTH WARD VOTERS AT THE WEST SIDE RE PUBLICAN CLUB ROOMS, AS US UAL. LEWIS S. BOWMAN, Chairman. EDWARD F. WARFEL, Secretary. 24-25-27-2S IS AGITATED NOW Hope to Hold the Event Next Fall. There will be a meeting in Center ville Saturday at 3:00 p. m. to arrange for a home coming to be held in the fall at the Old Settlers' picnic. All those interested are invited to attend this meeting. BLIND ORGANIST PRAISES LEMARE Charles Hansen Assures Music Lovers a Treat. 20c Dozen 20c Dozen STEW ROAST SWEET ORANGES REGULAR 30c SIZE CHICKENS TO ... STRAWBERRIES 20c Quart New Potatoes, Tomatoes, Celery, Asparagus, Cauleflower, Bunch Radishes, Onions, Lettuce, Parsley, Spinach, etc. Grape fruit, Pine Apples, Bananas, Blood Oranges. Lemon Sale . 18c Dozen To-day Phon Orders Carefully Filled Phones 2922292 Charles Hansen, the blind organist residing at Indianapolis, has written the committee in charge of the Lemare organ recital that he expects to come to Richmond to hear it. and attend. Mr. Hansen says he has heard Mr. Le mare, and assures Richmond music lovers that they will receive a genuine treat in the concert to be given by Mr. Lemare on the magnificent Reid Memo rial organ. Coming as this does from one who is himself one of America's foremost organists, it is a very high compliment. ONLY FIVE DAYS FOB EXEMPTIONS Affidavits Must Be Renewed Each Year. But five days remain in which affl- t vit P f r yt rrrj rr e a it rt wv -- w - 1 & I filed. It is expected that the first four days of next weelc will be busy ones at the office of the county auditor. It is to be remembered these exemption affidavits have to be renewed each year and that the law does not permit their continuance for more than that length of time. COURT DOCKET IS JMDLY UPSET Number of Shifts in Cases Are Made. The disposal of the McGriff case in tuch an unexpected manner, has disar ranged the court docket as prepared bv Judge Fox, and this morning a number of shifts were made. The most important case it was fotsnd nec essary to continue are those involving alleged violations of the liquor laws. The majority of these cases was taken to the circuit court on appeal from the city court, where conviction was se cured. The case of the state vs. Wie land. Snow, Hoyt and Kanning. all in dividual cases, have been continued from Monday April to Tuesday. May T.. The cases of the State vs. Frame. Coleman and Botts, which were set for a hearing Tuesday, April 'J, have been continued to Wednesday, May CITY STATISTICS. Bob: Just made soma splendid biscuits Gold Medal Fiour. Bint Births. To Mr. and Mrs. Loft us T. Jones. 303 South Sixth street, a girl, first child. To Mr. and Mrs. Hhelma Piatt, .117 South Ninth street, a girl, first child. To Mr. and Mrs. Niel Frederick La Martin, :!15 South Ninth street, a boy, first child. Hewitt Believe In vaccination? Jewett Most certainly. It kept my daughter from playing the piano for a week. Stray Stories. MONEY OR HIS LIFE DEMANDED OF WELL (Continued From Page One.) the. Fihe field. With the money was a note writen by Bentlage in which he stated that on the receipt of the first letter he thought it to be a joke but now he realized the unknown author was in earnest. He said that he plac ed with the note only $10 because that was all he had been able to secure but that as soon as he could secure the other $10 he would put it under the tree. He hoped that the author would not carry out any of his threats. Tuesday night, two police officers were stationed near the place the money was secreted, but no one put in an appearance. At 3 o'clock in the morning the two officers left the place because they were cold. Before leaving they took with them the Bent lage not and the $10, leaving the hole uncovered. Little Evidence. Wednesday morning Mr. Bentlage saw Tate headed in the direction of the field and he sent his brother to follow him. Passing the home of former Patrolman Livelsberger, which Suits ofi Style For Spring and Summer Our new spring and summer suits ar worth looking at. If you want The latest stle. you'll find it right here. There will be just the correct num ber of buttons on our coat just the right length just the proi't-r roll to the lai!s jus-t the co red curxe to jour tiou.is and the right rut to j our entire suit. Then las!,, but not least, the price will be jut liht. SIO TO S30 A TIP TO THE MEN April with its showers demands a rain coat for the occasion. v- If you need a rain coat, why not get one made up to the style minute. Out coats are all made by Hart, Schaffner & Marx, the most stylish, the most serviceable coat ua. the market today. See our Special for only S1S.OO The House of Fashion Rosenbloom, Buntin & Co. Open Wednesday and Saturday Evenings. 824 MAIN STREET. mm a t overlooks the Fihe field, Mr. Livels berger informed Mr. Bentlage's broth er that he had seen Tate cross the field and that he had passed by the tree, the base of which he closely sur veyed. Because the hole had been left uncovered by the police officers, any passerby could tasily see that there was nothing in it, so Tate did not authorities have acainst Tate Is that he went to the place where Bentlage stop an instant as he passed the tree, j had placed his counterfeit money. When the matter was reported to po- Tate lives near the Bentlace. store and lice headquarters Tate was traced to i frequently loafs there. Mr. Rcntlage the Blickwedel saloon and placed tin- states that he has always been very der arrest. The only evidence that the friendly. "The Most Interesting Magazine in America 99 IF WE could sit down at your elbow with a copy of the May A"t BROADWAY MAGAZINE, turn over the pages slowly, show you the almost incredible number of lively, interesting, valuable, informative things that this newest and brightest of national magazines contains material that the other magazines do not get and tell you that we have gone at it with our coats off and our hearts in the work to build the finest and greatest 15 cents'' worth of read ing matter on earth, you would actually be compelled to subscribe. You couldn't keep yourself from it. You would see so many more things for your magazir.e-monej; than you've been getting heretolore that you would hand over your last fifteen pennies to buy BROAUWAi. BROADWAY is all that we say it is and more. "It gives me more to the square inch than any other magazine printed," is the way one man put it. He to!d the simple truth! - ' There is more to the square inch in the May m lOADWAY than in any other magazine. Read it and you'll become a subscriber for life! "The Man With the Camera Eye" Sits behind a police desk in New York and in one glance he can identify a crook's face after twenty years. Do you want to know about the "thumb print" system, "stool pigeons" and the whole clever business of tracking; thieves? Alfred Henry Leuis tells a mighty thrilling de tective story in his " Sherlock Holmes in Mulberry Street." "The Miracles of Modern Surgery" Nowadays the human body can be patched up with silver tubes, rubber plates, wire, bees' wax, ground bones and silk thread. A man can be brought back to life with warm salt water. A hunchback child can be cured and straightened if it will hang by its chin in a plaster cast for a few weeks. Impossible? Read Robert Sloss's re markable contribution. The $39,000,000 of Trinity Church Trinity Church Corporation, New York City, has 39 million dollars in its pocketbook and its tenement houses are considered about the poorest on Manhattan Island. Charles Edward Russell asks the Trinity management some rather pertinent questions about their business methods questions that "every church member in America will find interesting in his dispassionate cross-examining ar ticle: " Trinity Corporation : A Riddle of Riches." A 14 Billion Dollar Business Is In Trouble right here amongst us and its trouble will affect you. 'Mr. Farmer, and you, Mr. Poet, and you, Mrs. Dressmaker. Do you know much about the railroad situation, what it means to all of us? For the first time in all that has been said on the subject Herbert .V. Casson gives "the straight of the thing" in the May BROADWAY. "I Christianity on the Decline ?" You will find ginger, information and food-for-thought in Rev. Thomas Dixon, Jr.'s contribution. There is something to give your patriotism and yojr red corpuscles a glad feeling in Robert Edgren's story about our athletes, " The Record Breakers of America." "The Girl Who Goes on the Stage" Embarks upon a career-after-admiration. There are nine chances to one that it will turn out a career-after-wormwood. If the Girl in Your House is thinking of going on the stage, she might be interested to know some of the cold blooded facts in the game. She will find a few of these, a few statistics and some interesting information in Harris Merton Lyons article in the May BROADWAY. The art joke of the world i the American millionaire. He has his own or his daughter's portrait painted by every "prominent foreign artist" who comes to this coun try. The "prominent foreign artist" slaps some sugary paint onto a canvas, puts in a lot of ilk hangings, dog and jewelry, gives he sitter a piquant expression nl demands a check in nve figures for five days' work. "I he story of this enterprise is given with names in "Foreign Portrait Painters and Their Harvest in America," by If. Hozi-ard Standish. Studies in Personality: "Paul Morton, Westerner. Eighteen other people prominent ia the public eye. L,oirs ToseDh Vance V. Henry Sydnor Harrison NINE PIECES OF REMARKABLE FICTION BY F. ("Dodo") Benson A. S. Hoffman Elliott Flower W. B. M. Ferguson F. Walwortn Urown Larnngton Phelps Cloutsham Combe ALL NEWSSTANDS, 15 CENTS $1.50 A YEAR