Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Friday, October 26, 1906.
Page Eight. CtrcOLLEW BERG'S THEY STALL M we are showing to the trade are moving fast additions, We are now also showine and BOAS ; they open up ' Give us a look on with our line, and THE GEO. BRIDGE TRUST IS AFTER HEW TRIAL One of the Companies Ousted From Ohio Asks for Re hearing of Its Case. OF MUCH INTEREST HERE IT WAS CLAIMED THAT THE TRUST WORKED IN THIS COUN TY CASE MAY GO TO THE SU- ' PREME COURT. Eellefontalne, O., Oct. 25. The Va riety Iron Works of Cleveland, one of the bridge companies ousted from Ohio for violating the antitrust laws, has filed a motion In circuit court asking a new trial, claiming there was a misjoinder of defendants by the at torney general in his quo warranto suit gainst the bridge trust. If a new trial is denied they will go to the upreme, court on error. Attorney Clevenger of Cleveland, representing the company, secured the removal of the trustees appointed by the court to wind up the business of the company, and had E. S. Cook, F. S. McGowan and R. A. Manning appointed as trus tees. WOULD TRANSFER ASHES French Parliament to Change Resting Place of Emit Zola's Ashes To Pantheon. Paris, Oct. 23. The French parlia ment reassembled Thursday. The sessions were robbed of all interest owing to the fact that the new cabi net was unable to present Itself, Pre mier Clemenceau having previously officially advised the presidents of the chambers that the ministerial decla ration would not be ready for several days. Consequently the sessions of the senate and chamber of deputies were brief and perfunctory and both chambers adjourned until November 5. The only business transacted was the appointment by the senate of a commission to consider the proposi tion to transfer the ashes of Emil Zola to the Pantheon. Dreyfus Given a Command. Paris, Oct 23. Major Dreyfus, who Was detailed for duty with one of the artillery regiments at Vincennes, has been given an independent artillery command at St. Denis. Burned In Explosion. Findlay, O.. Oct. 25. The fntire side and over half of the front of the brick residence of George Hirumelright was blown out by a gas explosion. A woman and little girl sleeping on the second floor were dropped into th3 street, but neither seriously injured. Mrs. Himmelrlght lighted a match and the explosion followed. She was hor ribly burned about the head and hands and Mr. Himmelright was badly burn ed, but not seriously. Two Dead In Wreck. Kenton, O., Oct. 25. A wreck on the Big Four resulted In the death of two men here. The dead are Fireman George Neff of Springfield, the rear fireman of the double-header with northbound freight train Xo. 96, and Harry A. Miller of West Liberty, head brakeman of No. 9$. The double header ran into Kenton, 35 miles an hour, crashing into the Kenton and Carey local freight, which was on the main track at the depot, switching. Opposes Attacks of Press. Cologne, Germany. Oct. 23. Chan cellor Von Duelow does not approve of the attacks made by the German press on the new French premier, M. Clemenceau. and that the chancellor sees no reason why the friendly re lations existing between Germany and France should not continue under the vrc-rr.ierr,-' -- - . Mrs. Austin's " lIicious. Famous Tancakes. j THE LINE OF CMIqrehfs Misses', rery i is and La CIO ut me x and the line is kept our large purchases beautiful and we delig Cloaks. Suits and Fur Goo it will be a pleasure to serv H. PLAN AGREED UPON BY FRIENDS AFTER MUCH HARD WORK (Continued from Page One.) be very likely to ratify the work of the Richmond conference. The Plans of Union. In its entirety the plan of union follows: 1 The American Friends' Board of Foreign Missions shall consist of two members for each Yearly Meeting ap pointed by the Yearly Meetings or Missionary Associations with an ad ditional member for each 8,000 mem bers or fractional , part thereof above 5,000. ' 2 The American Friends' Board of Foreign Missions shall exercise gerv aral supervision over the Mission Boards of all the Yearly Meetings that shall enter into this agreement. 3 The American Friends' Board of Foreign Missions shall be the sole agency of the various Yearly Meet ings for the administration and con trol all their foreign mission work. 4 It shall serve as a bureau of in formation and an agency for main taining and increasing mutual inter est .and sympathy between the Home and Foreign fields. 5 It shall examine, prepare and appoint candidates for the various fields. It shall dispose of the time and services of Missionaries at home on leave of absence, acting in each case in conjunction with, the Yearly Meeting Board concerned. 6 It shall receive, hold in trust and disburse, through a bonded treas urer, all the mission funds entrusted to it by the various Yearly Meetings entered into this agreement. 7 Subject to the approval of the American Friends' Board of Foreign Missions, the Yearly Meeting Boards shall retain the privilege if they so elect of selecting their own foreign field and nominating their own mis sionaries. 8 Each Yearly Meeting Board shall collect and forward all its for eign missionary funds through its treasurer to the treasurer of the Am erican Friends' Board of Foreign Missions. Trust and reserve funds held for foreign missionary purposes may remain under the care of the Yearly Meeting holding same. 9 Each Yearly Meeting Board shall report its needs, progress and financial condition regularly to the ; American Friends Board of Foreign Missions. .10 The administrative expenses of the American Friends' Board of For eign Missions shall be paid from the general fund. 11 This plan of union may be changed by. mutual agreement of the Yearly Meetings composing this un ion. In addition to the plan of union the conference adopted resolutions which in effect were as follows: Uniform Discipline Followed. That the Women's Foreign Mis sionary Associations and societies are to become auxiliary to the Year ly Meeting Hoards; that all matters of organization of the American Friends Board of Foreign Missions, the location of the central offices, etc., be left to the Board itself: that the plan for union become effective as soon after the sessions of Kansas Yearly Meeting in 1907 as may be decided upon. This provision was made because of the fact that as Kan sas Yearly Meeting sessions are the latest in the year, all other Yearly Meetings will have passed upon the plan by that time and it will be pos sible for the union to become effec tive very soon thereafter. It is a matter of interest to all Friends to know that in a general way the plan for union as outlined. follows the provisions as set forth in the uniform discipline, which is the guide of ail Yearly Meetings on theJ American continent save two ftv three. It Is also an interesting ,nd very important point that theseVear ly Meetings that have not adopted the uniform discipline are tyfrties to the agreement to the unigfi of mis sion work in foreign fiel Use artificial gas fo ht and heaL titeh Ind ofV&R lb fetnlh dllvB KNOLLENDERG CO 1M 4-- 7 BUB LETDW press is bringing in daily omplete. ARMENTS, SCARFS owing them to the trade. u will be delighted tffi ififr JAP AMBASSADOR MAKES A PROTEST Tells Secretary Root That Ex clusion of Japanese is Very Serious Matter. CLAIMS IT IS UNJUST. JAPANESE ASKS THAT CALIFORNIA REPRESENTATIVE HIS PEOPLE IN BE GIVEN FULL RIGHTS UNDER TREATY 189. Washington, Oct. - 25. Viscount Aoki, the Japanese ambassador at a conference with Secretary Root at the state department, made the request In behalf of his government that the United States see that Japanese sub jects In California were accorded their full rights under the treaty of 1894, including the right of children to free ly attend the public schools of San Francisco. Secretary Root will take the matter up with the president and It is likely that representations will be made to the California authorities. The action against the Japanese children is regarded as extremely ser ious by Viscount Aoki, and he made no attempt to discount its importance. "After all the years of friendship be tween the two nations it seems too ad that the poor, innocent little Ja anese school chidren should be Jected to such indignities," said ambassador. "Such action on of local authorities in this cjjantry is resented very bitterly by nese." THE CITY INBRIEF Telephone the Richmond Steam tf Laundry to get y laundry. Paul McNeill of New Paris has ac cepted a position with Widup and Thompson .of this city. C. T. Wright's catalogue, of of fine Hereford cattle is distributed. The sale will place at Oakland . Farm, near ambridge City, Wednesday, Nove 7. Business men the Cafe of the day from 11:30 35 cents. on served in cctt Hotel every 2:00 o'clock. Price 12-tf Miss Gertrude Hunt, the well known writer on labor subjects will speak on "Child Labor" at the Old speak on "Child' Labor" at the Fellows Hall on the night of N ber 5th. The Ladies Ai of .,-the Reid Memorial I 11 hrdd an all day market Ilarkness room 27th. Makafc- & rday, wctober 2G-2t Dr. James Kerr of Gree fork has purchased an automobile ni James Stanley of Mooreland. In who has e sold to built two machines, the Dr. Kerr being his seco effort. Tho machine sold for $350. The Ladies Aid ScIety of the Reid Memorial Hospit will hold an all ay market . in tlL Makely & Harkness remms, Srfirday, October S Howard' The challenge issued by Reid, Mabel Kuhn and Karl Acker-J man, lor a debate to be held in V&e high school chapel some time in ,rl 1 , . near luiure, iias oeen accept e jCy Harry Dickey, Claude Waldoand Charley Towle. All Red .M present this Men's hall tt to be at J:Z0 at ?nd a sflioker eiv by Brother em. Krone, wjreat :t Use artificial gas for llglx heaL j $VE or supine lejBart nowpoeing j A? Is lutthe d Soeieti 'Ml eO are jquested -enrfg SJth- 1 THINKS MINISTER SHOULD BE "MIXER" TO MAKE SUCCESS (Continued from Page One.) committees for the coming year was completed. They follow: State of Religion T. A. Estell, Edinburg, Ind. Home Missions: C. Huber, Richmond. C. G. Aue, Evansville, Ind C. Zinnsmeister, Nashville, Tenn. Ministerial Education: B. F. Prince, Springfield, O. II. Allen Leader, Richmond. B. C. Bowman, Muncie. Ministerial Examinations: E. G. Howard, Richmond. B. F. Prince, Springfield, JO. S. S. Waltz, Louisville, Ky. Harlan K. Fenner, Louisville, Ky. C. Huber, Richmond. Need of Pastors Felt. Following the election of the var ious committees, the standing com mittee on resolutions read their re port to the Synod. They recommended that the pas tors of the Synod, point out to their various congregations, forceibly, the great dearth of candidates for the ministry in the Lutheran church. The president of the synod was also instructed to thank the members of the St. Paul's church, for their great hospitality, end many kindnesses be stowed upon them during their short stay in Richmond. Atthe advice and recomendation of Timothy Nicholson of this city, the synod appointed a committee to re present the body at the meeting of other church delegates in Indianapo lis, to devise ways and means for carrying on a systematic campaign, for better legislation, in regard to the marriage and divorce laws, and also in regard to liquor laws. The synod appointed, Rev.. William Sig mund, of Columbus, Ind., C: Huber of Richmond, H. E. Schmitt, Muncie Ind., and C. E. Derr of Indianapolis, as members of the committee. The next matter of importance which was taken up by the synod, was the electing the synod's repre sentatives upon the board of trus tees of Writtsnberg University. The following men were appointed: C. Hu ber, Richmond,, Wm. S. Sigmund, Col umbus, Ind., G. T. Otto, Columbus, Ind. Next Meeting at Louisville. At yesterday morning's sessions it was voted to hold the next meeting of the Synod at the Bethany Luther an church, of Louisville, Ky., the first sessions beginning October 22. There was no competition for the selection of place of meeting. The following synodical calendar was prepared for the meeting next year: Tuqpday evening, Opening sermon Re. E. G. Howard. Wednesday morning, Communion service H Allen Leader. Thursday morning. Devotional ser vice C. E. Derr, Indianapolis. Thursday evening, Missionay ser vice. Friday morning, Devotional service T. H. Estell, Edinburg, Ind. Friday Night, Ordination service C. Huber, Richmond. Delegates to Anti-Saloon League. The synod also received an invita tion from the Anti-Saloon League, to nd a delegate to their National Con- ention which meets in St. Louis next month. The Rev. A. K. Mumma was elected as the synod's delegate. The Rev. C. Huber rendered a re port of the pastors fund, which show--ed that it was in the best of condition and was rapidly increasing. The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary Society closed their ses sions early yesterday afternoon with the election of officers for the com ing year. Mrs. Mumma who was re elected president of the organization, was also elected as the synod's dele gate to the bi-ennial convention of the general missionary society of the Lutheran church, which will be held in Pennsylvania, in May, 1907. ThetfMcers elected follow: sident Mrs. A. K. Mumma, Cic- Ind. Vice-President Mrs. W. S. Sig mund, Columbus, Ind. Recording Secretary Miss Lellie V Hadfield, Louisville, Ky. Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Min nie Foley, Broad Riple, Ind. Treasurer Miss Frieda Miller, Richmond. Historian Mrs. Emma Crivel, Rich mond. CENTERVILLE. , Centerville, Oct. 25., (Spl.) Miss Nellie Bertram residing south of Centerville delightfully entertained a company of her young friends at din ner on last Sunday. The guests in cluded Misses Anna Stanley, Mamie Bowers, Maggie Stigrileman, Nellie Burris, Henrietta McConaha, and Ietha Dunbar, Messrs Elmer Jack son, Gaar Eliason, Claude Dillon, Wayne Petty, Clayburn King, How ard McMinn and Ransom Stiggle man. Mr. John Keys an aged citizen of Centerville fell on the street on Tues day and painfully injured himself. His head struck the curb inflicting a gash over the left eye. which re quired several stitches. Mr. Keys is ninety years of age. Mrs. Alice M. Howell and family have moved from Reidston Annex in to P. M. RAjFlrwoaJSIain t street M T. E. Nickels .has" beeir"fjtHei s": . . - rck but is improving. Mte's Mary Teas is taking a term of iisic lessons at Earlham College. Miss Daisv Morgan is the guest of relatives at Richmond for a few days. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to extend a card of thanks to our many friends, who kindly as- i sisted us in our sad bereavement and j death of our dear husband and father, 1 and for the beautiful flower offerings, and to the Prudential Life Insurance Co. for their prompt payment. I rt4 M r V C. C. & L. MAY NOT REDUCE ITS RATE Action of Panhandle May Cause Road to Keep Fare at 2 1-2 Cts a Mile. OTHER ROADS TO FOLLOW OUTCOME OF THE WHOLE AF FAIR IS AWAITED WITH INTER EST AS IT MAY MEAN GENERAL RATE LEGISLATION. The . action of the Pennsylvania railroad in announcing a 20 mileage book and then rescinding the an announcement will, it is thought, re new the agitation in Indiana and in other central States for a 2-cent pas senger rata law. This agitation was quieted in a measure when the rail roads decided to issue mileage books good for holder and free of rebate. The new books would have practical ly establish a 2 cent rate in Central Passenger Association territory. The rescinding of the orde, however shatters the prospects for low fares and stores up the discontent of for- mer days. The Pennsylvania's "about face" was due chiefly to the announcement of the New York Central officials that if "for bearer" mileage books were issued by any of the lines individual ly, they would put out a book good over all the lines of the New York Central system. The upshot of the matter, for the present at least, will be the issuance by the Central Passenger Associa tion of a signature interchangeable mileage book exactly like that now in use except that it will cost $25 in stead of $30, and that a rebate of $5 instead of $10 will be paid on return of its cover. This is a gain, but it will probably not satisfy the public, which has had its hopes raised by the extensive advertising done by the Pennsylvania concerning its philan thropy in voluntarily reducing fares. Other Roads Follow Lead. It is said that if the Pennsylvania can afford to establish a 2-cent rate in retaliation against other railroads, it can well afford to carry passen gers at this rate under a 2-cent law. The announcement of the Pennsyl vania was followed by one from the Erie that it too had withdrawn its proposed $20 mileage book. Then came telegrams from the Hocking Valley and the Ohio Central that their proposed reductions to 2 cents a mile would not be made November 1. The Cincinnati, Chicago & Louisville, which alone has decided on a fiat 2 eent rate, is expected to rescind its action. It is safe to predict that a universal rate of 2 cents a mile for all basing purposes will be adopted immediately by the various lines traversing Central Passenger Associ ation territory. CITY AND COUNT! Marriage Licenses. Sallie McReynolds. 19 years and Edward Grisewell, 31 years. Probate Matters. In the matter of the guardianship of Frederick Jenkins, minor heir of David Hoener the partial settlement was examined and approved by the court yesterday. In the matter of the estate of Patsy Dean the final settlement was exam ined and approved by the Court yes terday. The report of the sale of real estate by the administrator of the estate of Nancy Williams was examined and approved by the Court yesterday. In the matter of the estate of Lydia Ludlum the petition for ordei of court to expend money for monu ment was approved by the Court yes terday. In the matter of the estate of Rob ert Cox the report of partial settle ment was approved by the Court yes terdaj". Deaths and Funerals. SEEFLOTH The funeral of Clar ence Seefloth, will take place from the home of his brother Harry See floth 10-10 South A street Sunday af ternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends may call Saturday afternoon and evening Burial in Lutheran Cemetery. ... IPIRSIT OPENIflG WEEK, OCTOBER 29 TO NOVEMBER 5. h " " We want every young person who would like to enter BUSINESS COLLEGE, to come to our of fice as soon as possible. f- We have an attractive ppcsition to make you. A business education is the best investment a psyoung man or woman can mafe. eter for a year, it will pay u to ste us now. Nye need more young people to fHRpositicns offered us. Through our EMPLOYMENT BUREAU le catedat Indianapolis, we can fcMce yajti as soon as competent, and advance you from time to time as you grow in experience and atJUity. I'- ThelNDIANA is the only school Shich has its own exclusive EMPLOYMENT DEPARTMENT, it is the greatest institution of itsindfjn the state. ' It has schools located at IndJanapclis, Anderson, -Columbus, Marion, Kokomo, Richmond, Lafay ette and j Logansport. DONT DELAY ANOTHER DaY. GET READY NOW. ENTER NEXT MONDAY DAY OR NIGHT, . SURE.' . College office at Corner N. B . 11th streets is open for enrollment day and night. Phone No. 240. J D. Brunner, Pres't Charles C. Cring, Gen'l Mgr. W. If. Carrier, Sec. THE LAKE IS VERY DEEP MAY NOT FIND HIS S0DY Special Train and Party With Grap pling Irons Have Gone to Search for Mayor Snyder's Body But it is Not Likely That it Will be Found. Port Arthur, Ont., Oct. 25. Charles A. Snyder, mayor of Dayton. O., was drowned while duck shooting in tho Whitefish district. Mayor Snyder has been in this vicinity for the last two weeks with a party of Dayton men hunting moose. He went out after ducks on the lake. His companions returned later, saying that the boat had been overturned accidentally and Mr. Snyder drowned. A special train has gone cut with grappling irons and a careful search will be made for the body. The lake is very deep at this point and it is doubtful if the search ers will be successful. Mrs. Austin's Really delicious. Famous Pancakes. Palladium Want Ads Pay. ( The Leading and bm company in tasiern inaiana. Complimentary to our many customJvs and friends who like to trans act business in a well furnished office In mahogany and white quently to enjoy with We have experience i$I in this way. Capital and S ilus Rcsoun the unT 0 h PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. 7 Trade "7 of tfe 100 lb. Sack edium Best of bbl. Salt $1.00. Fancy Sweet Potatoes, 70c bu. A very fair Home Grown Potato for one day at 60c. Pride of Richmond and White Lilly Flour $2 per hundred 18 lbs. Granulated, 19 A or 20 Ex. C Sugar for $1.00. Sweet Sudar Cured Hams 10c pound. Fancy Bapn by strip of 8x10 lbs 16c. Table Butterine always sweet 18c lb. Creamery Butter, the best 30c lb. C us, the Cash store, and get S. & H. Green Stamps. HOOD'S MODEL DEPARTMENT STORE Trading Stamps with All Purchases. Free Delivery. New Phone 1079; Old Phone 13 R. Store Open Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Evenings. 411-413 Main Street. z WEN TIER It brjlrgs the largest, eurest, and quickest returns. Even if you can't GENUINE BISMARCK GER MAN DILL PICKLES Maple Syrup. New Corn Meal. Hoiie Made Saur Kraut. New Mince Meat. Ho J7 Made Apple Butv. rav bucKwneat. , Countrwlflade f Fjsh Sausage. 1 J. M. EGGEMEYER 4th and Main Sts. TRUST CO. Strongest Trust m m mm Ranking room, we are refitting our rble and invite you to visit us fre- w and Deauurui arrangement. prosperity which we sharo with you i and Profits $135,000 is over $1,100,000 Hi or 3 ! salt 40c. TERM... Mi 1; hi r 5t 10-tf. 10-tf I Mrs. Alia Decker and Children.