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THE RICHMOND PALIADIU3I AND SUN'-TELEGRAM, THURSDAY, AUGUST G, 1908. NUSBAUfTS oo OO Attend Good Roads Coi gress Special ;-Congress of Good Roods Values Get the Enthusiasm! We've got it started and going to keep if up Watch Our Windows. 100 Pieces Fine Sheer 20c Long Cloth, Friday and Saturday 12c Yd. Or $1.25 per bolt of 12 Yards. 100 Pieces Fine Sheer 15c Long Cloth, Friday and Saturday 10c Yd. Or $1.00 per bolt of 12 Yards. All "Calicoes, including the pretty side bands at I- 5c Yd. Orfecase new fall styles Fleeced Goods, 15c values, newest Persian effects, with or without borders, yard - 10c 36 and 40 inch Striped Curtain Swisses, some ask 10c yard, these you buy at 5c 25 dozen good 15c 20x42 Turkish Bath Towels, only 10c 25 dozen 18x45 Fancy Bordered Bleached Towels, pretty red and blue borders, 25c values 15c 200 pieces Fine Taffeta Silk Ribbons, Nos. 40, 60, 80, 100 and 5 inch, sold regular up to 35c, in all colors, while they last, yard 15c 30 pieces 10c White Checked Dimities, only, per yard 6c 25 pieces Bleached Linen Crash, worth 8 1-3c, only per yard 5c Ladies' 15c Fancy Barred and Dotted Swiss Handkerchiefs, only 10c; 3 for 25c Ladies' 10c Barred and Dotted Swiss Handkerchiefs 5c Ladies' $1.50 Striped Taffetine Petticoats, they have the Taffeta Silk swish and wear like Heatherbloom, in tan, blue and brown colorings, only 98c Watch Our Windows For Good Roads Saturday. i Attend the Good Roads Congress and Enjoy our Big Bargain Off erinas. LEE IB. NUSBAUM LEAP TOJIflE IIEI Three Men Test Contrivance Which Agent Would Sell To the City. FALL OF TWENTY FEET. Directing their feet at a bright red pot that appeared in the center of a tightly stretched circle of canvas twen ty feet below them, Charles Sinex. Frank Posther and Al Griffith leaped from the second story of the city build ing into a life net this morning. They landed with a chug but all declared there was no jolt nor unpleasant re sult from the leap. It was a test of a life net such as an agent is anxious to sell to the fire department for life saving purposes in case of fires. As the result of recent fires in this state where many persons were in jured or killed by promiscous jumping from upper story windows to the streets below, the fire departments of a number of cities have been equipped with life nets, or more properly speaking canvases. The canvas is about ten feet in diameter and sur rounded by iron piping provided with hand-holds. When extended the can vas is drawn tight and it is attached to springs on the under side which gives with the weight of the falling object and arrests the motion. An ef fort will be made by the agent to dis pose of one of these canvases to the ' board of works for the local depart ment. The new device is said to possess many superior qualities over the old style nets. The greatest superiority Is said to be in the lack of resistence offered by the canvas and the absence of the elasticity of a net The ar rangement for holding does away with the chance of one of the rescuers dropping his side and the jumper fall ing to the walk. ORDINANCE VIOLATED; ACCIDENT RESULTS Unhitched Horse Runs Away, Smashing Buggy. Tooth Pick Sale Tho finest tooth picks, 3 boxes for 10 cents. This it wholesale price the world over. We have the double pointed "Perfection" and the "Detroit" Try them. Iliff's Store 6th and Main Dr. L. S. Chenoweth, Dentist, lias returned from his vacation, and and will be at his of fice every day from 8 a.m. to 12 m., froml p. m. to 5 p. itu For the first time in several weeks the hitching ordinance of the city was broken with bad results this morn ing when Val Bass, colored, driver for one of Green's cabs, failed to hitch his team at the depot. He left his horses to carry a grip to a train and in the meantime the horses started and ran into the buggy of Charles Poter, township trustee. Mr. Potter's father was in the buggy at the time and he was thrown out and the buggy damaged. Mr. Potter was in the Jones hardware store at the time of tne ac cident. He said he would bring no charges against Bass for the reason that Green stated that he would pay all damages. This is the first time that the horses in this part of the city have been left unhitched and it is considered surpris ing that more accidents do not occur through the carelessness of drivers. This morning all the drivers were or dered to take their place in the drive built for them on the west side of the depot. THE CITY IN BRIEF Miss Fulton of Detroit ?3 the guest of Miss Catherine Conroy. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wilson of Park ersburg. W. Va., are the guests of lo cal friends. Mrs. J. M. Wainwright and children of Anderson are the guests of local friends and relatives. Mrs. Cornelius' Steddom is visiting her grand daughter Mrs. Dr. Dodson at Highland Park, 111. Mrs. W. W. Bagley of Pensacola, Fla., Is the guest of friend3 here while on her way to Bay View, Mich. Mrs. Frank Correll left this morn ing for Piqua, O., where she will be the guest of friends and relatives. V. L. Freeland, general agent of the Wisconsin Central railway was in the city this morning on business. H. E. Matlock, traveling freight agent of the C. G. W. railway was in tho city yesterday on business with local freight officials. Theo. Able, wife ad son, formerly of Bloomsburg, N. J., but now of Rocky Mountain, N. C, are visiting Jacob' Able and family of this city. J. J. Macgregor, tarveling freight agent of the Canadian Pacific and the Soo lines was in the city today on business with Richmond division freight officials. J. F. Powers, district passenger agent of the Rock Island system with headquarters at Indianapolis, was in the city this morning conferring with local railroad officials. CHALLENGE ISSUED Anti-Saloon League Is Asked To Submit to Examination. Joa:txa: Gold Medal Flour Im real economy. ITS FOE MAKES CHARGES. Louisville, Ky., Aug. 6. The Nat- tional Model License league has is sued an open letter challenging the An ti -saloon league to submit to an ex amination of its purposes, officials and: the contributions made to it. Among other charges which the 11 cenese league wants investigated are those that the officials of the anti-sa loon league are profiting from contri butions made to the party that the state organizatoins are formed so the national body can control them and reap financial benefits from them. In this connection the open letter says: "It is charged that the anti-saloon league pays fromlo to 75 per cent for the collecting of funds for the benefit of the Anti-Saloon League of America, and the National Model License league has been informed that out of $1,000, 000 collected from the churches last year by the Anti-Saloon League of America, $750,000 was spent in com missions and salaries." The challenge continues: "The Na tional Model License league has in its possession a long list of names of per sons who have been or still are con nected with the Anti-Saloon league and who are charged with a large and interesting variety of crimes, princi pally the crime of defalcation. It would seem that it is due not only to those who give to the anti-saloon cause, but also to the Anti-Saloon league Itself that the people have some assurance (hat the agents and leaders of the An ti-Saloon league are honest, and that the money collected will neither be stolen nor misappropriated." IDENTY OF WILD MAN ASCERTAINED Son oT Newark, Ohio, Man Who Thought Son Dead. Charles Kissell, the half clad man who was arrested Sunday evening near Boston was identified this morn ing by J. B. Kissell, his father of New ark, Ohio. "I have written to every city in the country except Richmond in the effort to locate Charlie," said the father. Young Kissell is twenty six years old and escaped from an in sane hospital at Columbus, O., about three weeks ago. Relatives believed him dead. The clew to his probable identity was secured by Sheriff Mere dith from a label on the back of KIs sell's shirt It bore his name and "Newark. Ohio." Sheriff Meredith wrote to the sheriff at Newark and Kissell'a parents -worm m n Tvicafd with. Attend Bostoi Store Remnant Sale Friday and Saturday Will Be Remnant Days Our great July Clearance Sale is now history. The large volume of business done, has as usual, left an accumulation of remnants in all departments. Not only remnants of yard goods, but remnant lots of ready-to-wear or ready-to-use goods of all kinds. The yard goods have all been assembled on the first floor, as nearly as possible in one place, and marked at prices that will make business hum. The remnant lots of other goods will be displayed in the various departments at quick-moving prices. Keep two things in mind for the next two days. Good Roads Congress Boston Store Remnant Sale A PARTIAL LIST 106 Silk Remnants from 1 to 6 yards. 37 Colored Dress Goods Remnants from 1 to 6 yards. 29 Black Goods Remnants from 1 to 6 yards. 6 Cloth Remnants from 1 to 4 yards. 232 Wash Goods Remnants, all kinds, 1 to 8 yards. 30 White Goods Remnants, all kinds, 1 to 6 yards. 60 Embroidery Remnants, 1 to 5 yards. 75 Drapery Remnants, 2 to 10 yards. 130 Calico Remnants. 34- Percale Remnants, 20 Muslin Remnants. 60 Table Linen Remnants. 147 Lace Remnants. 89 Ribbon Remnants. ) REMNANTS EVERYWHERE H. C. HASEMEIER CO. A PARTIAL LIST 144 Pairs Ladies' Hose, worth up to 50c, choice 29c Lot Children's Hose, sizes 4 to 6, 25c goods .....5c 25 and 30c Dress Swiss 15c 30c and 75c Dress Swiss 25c Wash Dress Skirts, cheap. Shirt Waists ...90c, $1.12 and $1.35 Remnants Wash Belts ....10c Remnants Ladies' Combs 5c Vanity Silver Purses 25c Vanity Silver Purses L ................. 50o 74 Ladies' Colored Linen Collars, worth 15c ....5c Eastman's Talcum 10c 50c wide Fancy Ribbons 25c Leather Purses, $1.00 goods 50c REMNANTS EVERYWHERE H. C. HASEMEIER CO. OF TEXAS PYTHIAN LEADER Chosen at Today's Session of Convention. Boston, Mass., Aug. 6. Henry P. Brown of Texas was elected supreme chancellor of the Knights Pythias at today's session of the national con vention. Brown, was the logical man for the place and this appointment meets the approval of all. PREACHER WANTS E OF AUTOIST Angry Because Chauffeur Did Not Stop. THEATRE TO MEET STATE REQUIREMENTS Repairs to Be Made on New Phillips. ( "When the New Phillips opens on Labor day it will meet every require ment of the state factory inspector in regard to fire protection." said Man ager Murray of the vaudeville house this morning. Work has already com menced on the repair of the building. Therf will be a new fire escaye plac ed on the east side of the building which will be six feet wide. Another fire escape will be placed in front of the building. This will be several feet wide. There will be two two inch water mains placed on the stage, each with fifty feet of hose, which it is thought will give ample fire protec tion. New fireproof curtains and flys will be Becured for the stage. HAD A DESIRE TO WHIP POLICEMAN. MEMBERS OF KID GANG LEAVE CITY Police Are Asked to Youngsters. Locate James Gee and Frank Laugle, two boys, aged sixteen years, have left the city for parts unknown. The police have been appealed to by members of Gee's family in the effort to locate them. Young Gee Is a colored boy and was employed at the Jeff Wilson blacksmith 6hop. The two are mem bers of the celebrated court house gang. Greensfork, Ind., Aug. 6. When In town yesterday the Rev. Willmore of the United Brethren church at Sugar Grove asserted he Is preparing to en ter suit against a Muncie automobil ist who refused to stop his machine in answer to the usual 6ignal by the driver of a timid horse. The Rev. Willmore was thrown from a buggy when in the company of Joseph Sykes a few weeks ago and sustained injuries. TRAINMEN TO OBSERVE FIFTH ANNIVERSARY Walter Chapman Corralled and Later Fined. So drunk he cared not what happen ed and desiring most the opportunity to whip a policeman, Walter Chapman a white man in company with two negroes, was looking for trouble on Main street last evening. He found it in Officer Longman, but his ambi tion disappeared rapidly and his ugly mood vanished so quickly it was not necessary for the officer to use any night stick persuasion on him. Chap man was fined $5 and costs in city court this morning. The fine was paid. He is care taker of the Pogue prem ises on East Main street Event Will Be Held at Logans-port. P. R. McFail and W. R. Bymaster vhere they went as delegates to the meeting of the Brotherhood of Rail way Trainmen. It was decided to cel ebrate the fifth anniversary of the Erotherhood September 23 at Logans port. Every branch in tho state will be asked to attend the anniversary festivities. Large delegations will be sent from the more Important railroad centers. Grand Master Morrissey, of Cleveland will be Invited to make the address. It's what Tim can do mil the Hmm with Ootd Wmmr that counts. Try It. Ajobxa. TENTS WILL BE PUT IN CATALPA GROVE. Chautauqua Board Decides on This Step. At a meeting of the bor.rc of direct ors of the Chautauqua association yes terday afternoon, it wes decided to place tents in the catoJpa grove this season. The section of the grove west of the street car company's canal on Twenty-third street will be aban doned for tenting purposes. A portion of the vacant field to the north of tho grove will be made uo of also. The children's tent will be located In the northwest corner of me grove. Addi tional toilet rooms are to be pro Tided. STORK WON OVEft DEATH DURING MONTH OF JULY. There Were More Births Than Deaths In Richmond. The city health report for the month of July has Just been completed by City Health Officer Bond and shows the stork is getting the best of the bat tle wtih the grim reaper, Death. There were twenty-eight births dur ing the month and twenty-six deaths. The colored race failed to make an appearance in the list of births. Dur ing the month there was only eight case of contagion In the city. The report follows: Deaths White, 23; colored 1. Total 2G. Births-White 28: boys, 17; girls 11. Contagion Typhoid fever, 3; scar let fever, 3; and small pox, 2. MRS. BAILEY DEAD. Well Known Woman Dropsy. Dies of u thl eoneers 70U. na carafuPr. Vn. :ldwJl' Synxp Pepsin fa coaki fcuaran eed to core indigestion. coMttp&tioa. sick nead che. offeoshr breath, malaria aaa ail disease -vising from atonacb. trouble. Greensfork, Ind., Aug. 6. Mrs. Al pheus Bailey died at her home in Mill vllle Tuesday morning of dropsy. She was a former resident of this place. The remains were brought here to day and the funeral services were held in the M. E- church at 10 o'clock this morning. The services were con ducted by Rev. C. A. Baldwin. W. C. T. U. TO MEET. The Frances Wlllard Chapter of the W. C. T. U. will meet tomorrow aft ernoon at 2:30 o'clock at Rhoda Tem ple. Superintendents will attend and full written reports are expected. BECK GUMSHOEING. Chairman Beck of the Wayne Coun ty Central committee has been called out of the city for a few days on Democratic party affairs. He will re turn Friday to renew th work here. Big Day Friday Sale Mill Ends 15c Big Huck Towel Mill End price 10c 6c Calico, Mill End price 4'c ' 9c Bleach Muslin Cambric finish, Mill End price 7c. 8 1-3c Bleach Muslin, soft finish. Mill End price 6c Mill Ends Hope Muslin Mill Ends Lonsdale Muslin. Mill' Ends Dress Ginghams. Ladie's Gause- Vest Mill End price Sc. Ladies Knit Pants Mill End price 15c 7y2 Suiting Mill End price 6c 15c Fancy Hose Mill End Price 10c i The Busy Store "The People's Store" PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY.