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THE RICHMOND PAIXADIUM AXD SUN-TELEGRAM, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1910. I U S B A U M 9 Soo MemairlkaMe EmmtoiPoMeiry ExpMflaflnaDim IPMUMG ISHLO Third Annual Event, Open 8 O'clock A. M. O AY- ITU IE 20,000 yards of Fine Embroideries at prices next to nothing when compared with prices elsewhere for similar goods. The large assortments and matchless varieties makes it impossible to print details in completeness. The materials are the finest of CAMBRIC, SWISS and NAINSOOK, EDGINGS. INSERTIONS. BABY WIDTHS, MEDIUM WIDTHS, FLOUNCE WIDTHS. Neat pretty, sweet effects for Baby colthes, beautiful styles for waists, showy elaborate effects for flounces, skirts and one-piece dresses. With elegant Bandings, Beadings Galoons and All Overs to match. This opening display on Tuesday of our Spring Embroideries will be an occasion of great enthusiasm. We've prepared enthusiastically! You'll buy enthusiastically! The most fetching and daintiest syllabling of words can't suggest their elegance, their prettiness and peerless snowiness. You Must Come ! Sec Them! See Our Windows! Read! 5000 Yds. Fine Emb'd Edges and Insentions, worth to 35c yard, Tuesday 10c Yd. 3000 Yds. Fine Emb'd. Edges and Insentions, worth to 75cyard, Tuesday 15c Yd. 1000 Yds. Fine Swiss Emb'd. Flouncings and Beadings, worth to $1 yard Tuesday 29c Yd. (Insertions to match 23c Yd.) 50 pieces Fine 27 inch Swiss Flouncings, worth to $1.50 Yd. Tuesday 59c. Yd. (Insertions and Bands to match 49c Yd.) One lot Fine 50c Cambric Corset Cover and Flouncings, Tuesday 29c Yd. One lot Fine 25c Cambric Corset Cover and Flouncings, Tuesday 19c Yd. $1.00 Baby All Overs, Swiss and Nainsook, Tuesday 59c Yd. $1.25 Swiss All Over Waistings, Tuesday 79c Yd. Fine Swiss All Overs and Waistings, worth to $2 yard, Tuesday 98c Yd. $2.50 and $3.00 Fine Swiss Waistings, Tuesday $1.49 Yd i Assortments Larger. Values Greater Than Ever Before. Selling Begins Tuesday Morning, 8 O'clock. None Sold Before. LEE Bo IUSIBAJLJIMI OPPOSING LODGE AS THE CHAIRMAN Don't Want Tariff Admirer on Cost of Living Senate Committee. ELKINS LEADING THE FIGHT AND THE WEST VIRGINIA SOLON PROMISES TO RAISE THE JOL LIEST KIND OF A ROW BEFORE THE CLOSE. (American News Service) Washington, Feb. 12. A determin ed fight is being made in the Senate to prevent tne selection of Senator Lodge as chairman of the committee authorized to investigate the cause of increasing cost of food products. The resolution agreed to by the senate was that framed by Mr. Elk ins, who wants a sincere effort to ar rive at the actual facts and not a whitewash of the tariff. Recently Mr. Lodge made an elaborate speech in the senate to show that the tariff had nothing to do with the increased cost of livins. Insisting on Lodge. t New England standpatters are in sisting that Lodge shall preside over the deliberations of this committee and Elkins swears that is one thing for which he will never stand, and that he will raise the jolliest sort of a row if it is attempted. The senate was in session today and none of the lead ers were about the capitol, but 'tis known that Aldrich. is endeavoring to whip the republicans into line to sup port Lodge as chairman. A few days ago Mr. Eikins made a speech in which he defied the leaders and came dangerously near to declar ing himself an out and out insurgent. If Aldrich attempts to force Lodge upon the senate for this job Elkins may again be counted upon for a speech that will make the standpat ters hair curl. Winchester that it was rather diffi cult to pick the real performance of the evening. Harvey Gard is home for a short stay after covering several south ern states In the interest of the Moore Oil company of Cincinnati. This time Harvey comes home without any tro phies of his rambles over the high and low places of the beautiful south. "Harve" reports the snakes as being in their winter quarters and that he was unable to hire any young boy to catch one for him. He will return again to the south after a few days vis it with his family. Robert Knopf is spending the day In Richmond visiting relatives. Bob is now located in Kokonio, where he has charge of a branch house of Dill ing & Co., wholesale manufacturers of candy, of Indianapolis. Bob is thor oughly enjoying his new position, and reports that things are coming his way. The boys of Post C ae pleased to hear of his success. Here is the way the boys of Post N, Marion, treat a good brother T. P. A. It behooves everyone to be on his guard when in close range of Post N. The following is clipped from the- Ma rion News-Tribune and tells how one of our innocent brothers was 'flim flammed." "P. H. Highley of Post C, Richmond, representing the Sanitoi people, was in town Friday. We asked him to be Post JPs guest to the dance and told one of the ticket committee to give Brother Highley a complimentary ticket. What did this ticket shark do but string the brother for the price of the ticket. We wanted to return this 111 gotten semin ola to the brother, but he said just keep that, if we have been flinimed we will gold brick your man when we get him in Richmond. After the ball he came to us and said I owe you about four more as-1 had five worth of enjoy ment. He said it was one of the nicest affairs he had ever attended, and said he would carry the tidings up to Post C. Come again brother." ' Post N of Marion has at last ac knowledged their bad qualities and their short comings and have taken to t. p. a: Notes BY T, C. H. Meeting of the board of directors next Saturday night, February 10. Lost: One honored member of the euchre club. Reward If returned to the club rooms. Marion Shreeves attended the grand opera at Winchester last Monday night Marion, along with two other worthy knights of the grip, occupied one of the boxes and from the appearances they had the only real time of their lives. Marion says Its not the first time he has occupied a box, as he has been in several in his short life. The audience seemed to divide its attention between the two in the box and the actors on the -stage. In fact it is reported in going to church in an effort to regain some of their lost virtues. Last Sun day the post of Marion attended church service in a body and the minister in charge took advantage of the situation and handed out a little good advice to the boys. What is going to happen next in Marion? But then a little re pentance is always in order. Here's hoping they will do better in the future. Walter Rossiter is in from a two weeks' trip over in Ohio. From Kleeder's column in the Ma rion News-Tribune: "The chamber of commerce, the commercial club, the city administra tion, the physicians and the bar were represented at the T. P. A. ball." We don't understand Bro. Kleeder. as we thought there was no more bars in Marion. We thought it dry. There is in Richmond today a con dition that will in no small way retard the material growth of the city. This condition is the fact that factory sites and locations for wholesale buildings along the Pan Handle tracks are im possible. There is not a single place from the river to the Nineteenth street bridge that offers any chance for a factory or a warehouse building along the tracks. In these days of keen com petition men look to the matter of handling their freight with a great amount of consideration. A factory or wholesaler can save money and much time by being located where tracks or sidings are available. We know of one large firm now that is looking for a favorable location along can procure proper tracks and sidings. This firm, if the ground could be se cured, would erect a building seven or eight stories high that would be a great credit to the city. But as mat ters are now they must remain in their present location, simply because they cannot get the ground. Now this should not be. A simple and effective way could easily relieve the situation and do great good, not only to those seeking new locations, but to those already along the line. Let the Pan Handle run a spur across E street, through Elm Place and thence lay a track east and west irom Eighth street to Twelfth. This would open up some valuable property that would in a short time be utilized. The T. P. A.s are in terested in this and would like to see some effort made to bring the move ment about. Every T. P. A. member is invited to attend the commercial club meeting Monday night. Interesting talks will be on the program. Mr. Frank R. Peckham of Springfield, O.. of the sales force of the American Seeding Ma chine company will talk on Japan and the Japanese. The members should turn out to hear him. Ed Dye is again able to be on the road after being confined to his home with rheumatism. Next regular meeting of the Post Saturday. February 'M. The committee named to nominate the officers for the coming year will make their report. paid to the memory of the deceased who was held in high esteem by a host of friends and who was a prominent and highly respected member of the St. Mary's church. DtfX.MS Alice Dennis, aged 40 years, died yesterday morning at her home, GU4 South Tenth street. Be sides her husband George Dennis, she is survived by a son, John P. Scott; a brother, Benjamin Spencer, and her mother Mrs. Catherine Spencer. The deceased was a prominent member of the Mount Moriah Baptist church. The funeral arrangements have not been mud?. Valentines, Morris & Co. CHARCOT TO PEARY (American News Prrvico) New York. Fob. 12. One of the first acts of Dr. M. F. Charcot, the French Antarctic exploier, on reaching Punta Arenas, Chili, was to cable Command er Peary. Herbert L. Bridgenian. sec retary of the Peary Arctic club, today received this message: "Punta Arenas. Feb. 11. To Peary, North Pole, Brooklyn: Hearty congratulations. (Signed) Charcot." - HEAR OF HURRICANE (American New Service . Jacksonville, Fla., Feb. 12.-D! patches received today report a hurrfl cane as the aftermath of the snoil storm of yesterday. Near Lakeland. 4 small village was devastated last night) several persons being injured. Cropl have been destroyed and means of communication badly crippled. Gal loway and Kathleen counties were it ! the path of the hurricane and word from there is anxiously awaitetd. G.or.;iAXA: Our chef savs Gold Medal Flour only. Veuumci PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAYi Elmer Lebo was in Indianapolis yes terday. ' Harry Kates is doing some road work in the interest of Hutton & Co. City Statistics DUBY W. J. Duby. the 3 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Duby, ; died yesterday afternoon at the home cf his parents, 211 North Seventeenth street. The funeral will take place Monday afternoon at 2:"0 o'clock from the St. Mary's church. The burial will be in Earlham cemetery. CRONIX The funeral of Timothy ; Cronin was held yesterday morning from the St. Mary's Catholic church at 9 o'clock and was largely attended, a number of friends and relatives of the deceased from out of the city being present. The Rev. Father Mattingly conducted the services. The burial was in St. Mary's cemetery. The pall bearers were as follows: T. Harring ton, M. J. Meagen, James Griffin, M. T. O'Brien, J. E. Foley and James Varley. Many loving tributes were H)&ig))fi1i Bearing Interest, for any amount. Union Nat ion all Bank 1Z mm Order your Spring Suit early. If you want to lie recognized among all your friends and acquaintances as a good dresser, there is no better way than to have your clothes made by Emmons Tailoring Company, "Leaders in Correct Tailor ing for Good Dressers." SEE OUR SPRING (ffcfl f (ffcl (Q SUITINGS AT JQLo cWJLClJn Greatest Values We Have Ever I1K . TMMKMi CdDlPffll '99 "LEADERS IN CORRECT TAILORING FOR GOOD DRESSERS Cor. 9th and Main SteJ We Guarantee a Perfect Fit or No Sale.