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The Richmond palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1906-1907, November 08, 1906, Image 1

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EICHMONB PALLADIUM.
VOL. XXXI. NO. 282.
Richmond, Indiana, Thursday Morning, November 8, 1906.
Single Copy, One Cent.
TRUST FIGHTER IS
MARE A MEMBER
OF THE CABINET
President Roosevelt Appoints
James R. Garfield Secreta
ry of the Interior to Succeed
Mr. Hitchcock.
THE WEATHER PROPHET.
INDIANA Showers and cooler
Thursday; Friday fair, variable
winds.
OHIO Showers Thursday afternoon
or night; Friday probably fair, light
to fresh winds.
HERBERT K. SMITH TAKES
MR. GARFIELD'S POSITION
Attorney General Moody Was
Appointed as Justice of the
Supreme Court Yesterday
Richards to Retire.
n
I
Circulation Yesterday
3,581
One Week Ago
3495
Two Months Ago
2,883
YELLOW CORDUROYS
CANNOT BE WORN
Principal Ellabarger Refuses
to Allow Seniors Wearing
Them in-School.
GIVES REASON FOR STAND
SAYS THAT IT IS NOT A SLAP AT
THE PERSONAL LIBERTIES OF
STUDENTS NO DRASTIC AC
TION TAKEN.
TPublislners' TTessl
Washington, D. C, Nov. 7. The ap
pointment of Attorney-General Moody
ag justice of the supreme court wa3
made by the president this afternoon.
At the same time the announcement
was made that James R. Garfield,
Commissioner of Corporations, would
fce secretary of the interior after
March " fourth, at which - time Mr.
Hitchcock would retire. It was fur
ther announced that William A. Rich
ards, commissioner of the general land
office, would retire on March 4. His
successor has not yet been determin
ed upon.
Herbert Knox Smith, assistant com
missioner of corporations, will suc
ceed to the vacancy left by. Mr. Gar
field. Mr. Garfield is the president's right
hand man in his anti-trust operations
and has secured startling evidence
against many hb: corporations. His
most notable achievement; were in
connecion with the .estimations
into the beef trust and the Standard
Oil. 'He is a son of ex-President Gar
field ol Ohio. .
President Makes Statement.
In rec'ting the h'acts of the desire
of Secretary Hitchcock to retire and
his -reluctant 'acceptance of a re-appointment
of March 4 1003, the presi
dent says of his latest ferquest for
retiremant:
"The president urged him to accept
the ambassadorship to "France, but
Mr. Hitchcock feels that he is entitled
to absolute rest and was obliged to re
fuse the offers. The president went
carefully over with Mr. Hitchcock, the
choice of a successor who could be de
pended upon to carry on with abso
lute fidelity the present policies of the
department, and agreed with Mr.
Hitchcock that the best man to carry
on the exceedingly onerous, difficult
and responsible work of the depart
incnt, was' Mr. James R. Garfield."
Because tney refused to leave ai
home the corduroy trousers which
they began wearing last week, the
boys of the Senior class at high school
were not allowed to take their accus-
tomed places at the order of Princi
j pal Ellabarger yesterday. Mr. Ella-
barger, acting on the suggestion of the
' school board, told the Senior boys
Tuesday night that they would not be
WAS OUT A SHORT TIME permitted to wear the trousers and in
tense any did so, they would be refused
the privileges of the school. Princr
pal Ellabarger said last night to the
JURY ACQUITS STANWODD
Hatch Carnival Agent, Accused of
Stealing a Watch at Earlham Col
lege Exhonerated of the Charge in
Court Yesterday.
After less than a half hour's deliber
ation, the jury which listened to the
testimony in the case of the State of
Indiana against Barry Stanwood, press
' agent of the Hatch Carnival company,
who was arrested and charged with
haying stolen a watch from Earlham
College dormitory, was yesterday ac
quitted. The case of the State was
not strong, in fact the friends of Stan
wood had from the first claimed that
his arrest was not justified under the
circumstances. The police and
prosecutor, however, had maintained
that there was plenty of evidence to
warrant conviction. The jury took
an altogether different view and dis
charged Stanwood.
NEW CARS SOON TO BE
, PUT IN SERVICE HERE
New Passenger cars built for the
Indianapolis & Eastern Traction
Company will be put into service with
in the next few days between Indian
apolis and Richmond. These are said
to be of the most modern type of in
terurban cars and superior to any
thing run over any of the Indiana lines
at the present time.
WAS FORTUNATELY LATE
THUS ESCAPED BIG WRECK
Jacob Abel Would Have Been in Ter
rible Catastrophe at Atlantic City
Had he not been Late in Reaching
Philadelphia Station.
Jacob Abel has returned from a
two months visit in Philadelphia,
New York, Washington and other
Eastern points. He had an enjoyable
time but only his failure to reach a
passenger station on time in Philadel i
phla two weeks ago saved him from
being In the terrible disaster on the
Delaware road, in which a car plung
ed into the river drowning mot of
its occupants. Mr. Able had gone to
the station to take that train but was
five minutes late. While waiting for
next one he heard of the accident and
went to the scene which he said was
beyond description. Mr. Abel sj-ent
some days in New York ami witness
ed the preliminaries in the New York
municipal campaign. He brought
back with him some unique campaign
literature circulated by both leading
parties during the fierce fight.
New Boilers Given Test.
The new boilers at the Municipal
Light Plant are being subjected to
a test by representatives of Meade
Engine Company of Dayton. There
has been a delay in the shipment of
the new electrical machinery for the
plant but' it is expected to arrive
within the course of a week or so.
Brokamp Punished.
In th city police court yesterday
Elijah Brokamp was fined $30 and
costs and sentenced to the county jail
for fifteen days for assault and bat
tery uxon Mrs. Lucinda Gauding.
Palladium that he did not intend to
suspend any of the students unless
they should resort to tactics more seri
ous than those indulged in up to the
present time. He said that in case the
boys reurned to school, today they
would be reinstated.
The boys at present are antagonistic
and say they will not return without
their corduroy trousers. Th9 girls
of the Senior class declare that thej'
will go to school today wearing blue
skirts and white waists as a mark of
sympathy for the boys. Principal El
labarger said last' night that if such
a course were followed by the girls to
day, they would be dealt with just as
the boys had been.
No Intention to Dictate.
Principal Ellabarger does not in
tend to dictate the style or color of
any of the student's clothes, but some
time ago the schood board decided
that there "should be no class colors,
or other marks of class organizations
worn in the high school, which would
have a tendency to arouse class feel-
, ing. This, it is felt, the corduroy trou
sers have done. Principal Ellabarger
says that he did not think at first that
the trousers would cause any trouble
and it was not until some Juniors
tried to stand up for their class by
throwing mud and ink' on thercordu
roys, that Mr. Ellabarger took a hand
in ths matter. :
It is thought the parents will stand
by Mr. Ellabarger and there is little
probability of the situation becoming
serious, as Principal Ellabarger has
always shown himself to be fair and
diplomatic in handling such youthful
outbursts.
Whether assailing the personal lib
erties of students or not, the suffering
public will welcome the removal of the
yellow corduroys.
Sore at School Board.
A number of the boys said last night
that they were not sore at Principal
Ellabarger, but at the school board
They declare that tho school board
gave out the "anti-corduroy" order
and that now Supt." Mott refuses to
give them a hearing. They boys also
contend that it is an injustice to make
them give up wearing trousers which
cost them over five dollars apiece.
New Executive of Rhode Island
HOME 'PHONE COMPANY
GETTING ALONG NICELY
'the Home Telephone company has
in the neighborhood of 150 men em
ployed at the present time and the
work of putting d wn the conduits j
for the undergro iad wire system ' is J
proceeding "with g;et ravidity. Up J
to the present time tho comnanv has '
h?.il tiu advantage cf particularly
xhI weather. The work on the com-
party's new headquarters building on I
Ninth ith street is also proceeding
nicely and th" structure will be under
iiv,oi' in a ..aratively short time,
rt is s.tid that .t wi'l ho one of the
l?st eomtructed LuT.lir.gs in Richmond.
Commissioners Meet.
On Saturday the board of county
commissioners will meet as a board
of county turnpike directors and
there will be considerable business
to transact. The board yesterday
passed upon the claims of various el
ection officers.
a VIJH-NEW York.
I : I X3S . -r- STILL VTJVED FORI
REPUBLCWS HAVE
HDUSEJWAJORITY
Careful Returns Show that
Governor Hanly Will Have
Loyal Support.
HOUSE ADVANTAGE BUT 4
EIGHT OF THE INDIANA COM.
GRESSMEN ARE REPUBLICANS
BRICK PULLED THROUGH
WITH BUT 190 PLURALITY.
Yepl- Election's over.
THE PALLADIUM'S CONTEST
HOW THE VOTE STANDS.
Richmond Grove of Druids ..153,733
Triumph Lodge, K. of P. ..138,754
Eden LodgeD. of R(l. 0. 0. F.) 53,725
Hokendauqua tribe Red Men ........ 18,899
PIodern Woodmen ... 16,867
One election is over and it is just one week until another will close.
And if this last election hands out as many surprises as Tuesday's did
the different orders contesting in the Palladium Piano Contest need not
be surprised. This seems to be the year for dark horses to spring their
surprises so look out for the real winner next Thursday. Just one week
and some order in this city will be possessor of a fine Starr mechanical
player piano an $850 piano the finest product of its kind produced by the
Starr Piano Company.
And the order with the second largest number of votes to its credit will
receive a lodge altar, Besides these two grand prizes the man who
has gotten the largest number of votes for his order will receive a dia
mond ring and likewise will the woman who gets the largest number of
votes for her order or the order the order of which her lodge is an auxil
iary receive a diamond ring. Remember you have only one week left in
which to win these prizes. Let every member of the different organiza
tions working for these prizes do his or her best to get votes for the week
will soon slip by and then it is only a question of counting the votes to
decide the winner.
CONDITIONS CF CONTEST.
FIRST PRIZE To the secret or fraternal organization In Richmond or In
any town in Wayne County, which shall receive the largest number of
votes during the period cf this contest, a STARR PIANO with ME
CHANICAL PLAYER ATTACHMENT, built within the piano, will
be given absolutely free. The cost of this Instrument is $850.
SECOND PRIZE To the secret cr fiaternal organization In Richmond or
in any town in Wayne County which shall receive the second largest
' number of votes, a beautiful lodge altar with elegantly leather bounl
Bib, valued at $75, will be given absolutely free.
THIRD PRIZE To the member of any men's secret or fraternal organi
zation in Richmond or Wayne County who shall procure the greatest
number of votes for his lodge, a solitaire diamond ring, costing $75
will be given absolutely froe.
FOURTH PRIZE To the lady who Is a member of any woman's secret or'
fraternal organization in Richmond or Wayne County who shall pro
cure the largest number of votes for her lodge, a solitaire diamond ring
will be given absolutely free-
HOW VOTING WILL BE CONDUCTED.
The contest Is free for all. Everybody can vote without the expendl-
CONTINUED ON PAGE THREE.
INDIANA CONGRESSMEN.
First District John H. Foster
(Rep.), Evansville.
Second John C. Chaney, (Rep.)t
Sullivan.
Third William Elijah Cox, (Dem.).
jasper.
Fourth Lincoln Dixon. (Dem.).
North Vernon.
Fifth Elias , S. Holllday, (Rep.),
Brazil.
Sixth James E. Watson (Rep.),
Rushville.
Seventh Jesse Overstreet (Rep.),
Indianapolis.
Eighth John A. M. Adair, (Dem.)i
Portland. i
Ninth Charles B. Landis, (Rep.),'
Tenth Edgar D. Crumpacker,
IKepj, Valparaiso.
Eleventh George W. Raucft
(Dem.), Marion.
Twelfth J. W. Morr (Dem.), Albion.
Thirteenth A. L. Brick, (Rep.),
South Bend.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 7. (Spl.)-
Figures carefully compiled by ths
Morning Star show that the RepublU
cans will have a workinc majority in
i
the lower house of the legislature of!
four.
There was a hard fight In the aliir'
teenth district, but Congressman,
T)ltL- T)nr.iiVliin nullah ihr.tioli '
with a plurality of 190.
The Indications are that the Repub
lican St ate ticket has lie en elected by
a Dluralitv of from 30.000 to 35.000.
Lieutenant Governor Bruce on There was not much of a eght made
... . . . .. by the Democrats on the State tickeL
nepUDIICan llCKei May AISO After a conference between Gover
P Thnrtimh nor IIan!i" State Chairman Goodrich,
Uei inrOUyn. Joseph B. Keallne, Warren Bigler,
Fred Sims, John Billinger and other
leaders, it was announced that the
HIS PLURALITY BUT 847 "ex5l8lai"r?.r,u!.be Birollsly
tt?puuiicau uu juiui uaiiui.
After canvassing the situation
carefully. I will say that the Republi
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE CHAN- cans win have a majority of three or
oler CLAIMS THAT HE IS four in the next Indiana House of
THE PLURALITY OF
HUGHES IS 55,669
ELECTED BY 15,000 VOTES AND
MATTER MAY GO TO COURT.
Representatives." said Governor Han
ly, "We will probably lose one or two
members of the State Senate, but that
matter , has not been canvassed so
carefully, because the Senate will bo
overwhelmingly Republican anyhow.
CONGRESSMAN
MURDERER
HAD JUST BEEN ELECTED
Representative-elect Favort of Baton
Rouge Shot and Instantly Killed H.
H. Abridge in Shadow of a Leading
Hotel.
REPRIMAND IS ORDERED
FOR PROF. WILLIS MOORE
JAMES H. HIGGINS. Y0UNGFST CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR.
In spite of the defeat of his pa: rty jn Rnode s(andf jame5 h. Hig
cins, the youngest cand.dite for governor in the united Staters at this
election, was elected executive cf Rhode Island. Higgins is known as
"the boy mayor of Pawtucket." He is but thirty years of age and looks
even younger. Five years ago he was elected mayor of Pawtucket by
the biggest plurality ever known th ere. He has been re-elected mayor
every year since. Mr. Higgins is a lawyer and is what some persons call
a self made man. He Is a graduate cf Brown University.
i Publishers Prss
Baton Rouge, La., Nov. 7. Con
gressman elect George K. Favort, to
night shot and instantly killed H. H.
Aldridge In the shadow of one of the
leading hotels.
The tragedy has convulsed the
state capital. Congressman Favort
declined to talk other than to say
that the shooting was the result of a
private quarrel.
It is not believed that political
questions figured in the ' trouble.
Judge Favort surrendered himself Im
mediately after the shooting, to a po
liceman, and was loocked in jail, in
the same building where this morning
he held district court.
Both men were former close per
sonal and political friends.
President Does Not Approve of his
Transferring a Union Printer From
Washington to New .Orleans for
Failing to Pay Dues.
IPubllshers' Pressl
New York, Nov. 7. With practical
ly complete returns now in from the
state of New York, the election of
Charles E. Hughes, the Republican
candidate over his Democratic op
nnnpnf William R. Hearst hv a' plur
ality of 55,696 in the entire state, is CARRIED SIX COUNTIES
shown. With Hughes is probably el-
WATSON'S PLURALIY 1531
ected the Republican candidate for
lieutenant governor, M. Linn Bruce,
who on the face of returns, as com
piled unofficially here, has a plurality
of 847.
The balance of the Democratic
state ticket, William Schuyler Jack
son, for attorney general,. Martin II.
Glynn, for comptroller, Julius Haus-
er, for state treasurer, and Frederick
Skene for state engineer and survey
or, are assuredly elected with plural
ities ranging from six thousand to
fifteen thousand. ' For secretary of
state the result Is in doubt.
i he vote on lieutenant governor
is likely to go into the courts. Lewis
Stuyvesant Chanler, the Democratic
candidate, states that he has receiv
ed advices from a dozen up state
counties declaring that the votes cast
for him under the Independence
League emblem, have not been recor
ded on the tally sheet, and then add
ed' to the votes credited to him in
the Democratic column. He claims
his election by 15,000. ,
Many Friends of Watson In Rlch-J
mond Wagered That he Would Get(
More Than Two Thousand and
Some as High as Three Thousand.j
Those staunch friends of Congress
man Watson who made wagers that
his plurality in the district would b
2,000 or more, will have to settle.
While the official vote has not been
announced. In all counties, the figures
given out. show that the majority of
Watson .over. Kuhn will be approxi
mately 1,500. Watson carried Wayne,
by 346; Decatur by 515; Fayette, by
23; Henry by 1,309; Rush, by 9'J;
Union by 255. Kuhn carried Frank
lin by 687; Hancock by 427 and Shel
by by C02. Watson's total was 3.247;
Kuhn's. 1,716. Watson's plurality
was 1,531. These may be slightly
changed by the ' official figures, but
not enough to materially affect tho
plurality as given.
A RICH BANKER SUICIDES
W. H. Niblack of Decatur Takes Life
by Jumping Into St. Mary's
RiverHad III Health.
tPuMishf-rs Pressj
Washington, Nov. 7. President
Roosevelt today ordered Prof. Willis
Moore, chief of the bureau, to be re
primanded by Secretary of Agricul
ture Wilson, who is Moore's immed
iate superior, for infraction of the
civil service rules.
The Professor had transferred a
union printer named ' Cooper from
Washington to New Orleans because,
according to the charges made be
fore the civil service commission, the
printer had failed to pay up his union
dues.
Selby Williams, who has been out
of school for the past week with the
measles, returned Tuesday.
Decatur, Ind.. Nov. 7, SpD W. H.
Niblack. President of the old Adams
Trip Thro Southwest.
Geo. E. " Doney, representing the
Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway
Co., sent forward the following par
ties Tuesday morning on a 30 day
tour of the great southwest: John
Kepler and wife, Wm. Boughner and
wife, Germantown; Milton Miller ani
wife, Daniel Kiser, jr., Hagerstown;
Lewis Cranor and wife, Dublin. They
will stop off and visit Parsons, Inde
pendence and Coffey ville, Kansas;
County Bank, and one of the oldest mita, luisa, Muskogee, boutn mc
and wealthiest citizens of Decatur, Alister and Atoka. Indian Territory;
committed suicide at five o'clock this Shawnee, Oklahoma City, Guthrie
evening, by jumping into the St!and Enid. Oklahoma; Dennison,
Mary's river, near his home, m Wichita l-aus. ort orrn, uallas,
health is the cause attributed to his
rash deed.
SENATOR DEPEVV HAS
RECOVERED LOST HEALTH
fPublishers Presl
Ardsley-On-Hudsan, N. Y., Nor. 7.
Senator Chauncey M
Hillsboro, Waco. Smithville, San An
tonia. Gal vest (on,. Houghton and Ray
wood, Texas. . .
Miss Mering Remembered.
As an. expression of the esteem in
which they bold .Miss Mering the boys
who sit in her , room at the high
Depew, who j school yesterday presented her with
has spent the past six months in the j a beautiful biblical picture.
Bishopviile at Ardsley, will leave for . .
Manhattan November 18th. He has
completely recovered his lost health
and appetite and says he is now feel
ing fine. On December 1st he will
leave for Washington to attend the
opening session of congress.
Wants' Game With Troy.
Donald Graves, captain of the High
School foot ball team is trying to ar-
i range a game between his team ana
the Troy. Ohio. High School tes

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