Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Wednesday, November 21, 1906.
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM TOR making best, or baking roast, Or boiling things Entorodat Richmond Postoffle as Second Class Matter for change. WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1906 Ml W m 1 1 tI T WJf mm BV ii I t f w - - RICHMOND, IND. NUMBER 301. hcr range. - The wster tank she has to thank On tiresome washing , days lb, in and out. and all aixxt. WAR THREATS ARE FIGHT he gives MADE IIJHE OPEII AGAINST PACKERS i v. n v rr Page Four. Jls Ir '-r-T':i' -vvXv5?iv?w2 J fi l2h-- Vj A.i?? UNtONfcn Ml DAY MPEND G -r Lfci ii srs. iri ei rri ti Cuban Liberal Leaders Are Far from Satisfied with the Situation. WANT THE U. S. TO VACATE DISPLEASED OVER PROLONGED OCCUPATION AND INSIST THAT PROMISES AS TO PROMPT WITH- DRAWAL BE KEPT. IPubllshers Freaa .Havana, Nor. 20. In spjte of the fact that Governor Magoon has re ceived reports from the military com manders in 21 towns that absolute tranquillity reigns throughout the en tire island, there is a general spirit of unrest abroad, flue to the uncertainty regarding the future course of the United States. The Liberals are be coming more restive under the indefi nite continuance of the government of intervention, the Liberal leaders are clamoring that the Moderates be oust- oxxkraz rmo gttekba. , ed from office and replaced by Liber als, and they are endeavoring to bring pressure to bear to secure the prom ise that elections will be held at the earliest possible moment. Pino Guerra says it it absured to maintain that.the liberals must retain the old ticket cf Gomez and Zayas. He points out that the revolution was un dertaken for a principle, not for per sons. He denies that the split in the party is widening. It is plain, how ever, that there Is serious dissension. General Loynaz Del Castillo is mak ing inflammatory speeches against the Americans, declaring that there will be war if they do not withdraw promptly, as they have promised. Governor Magoon Is shortly going nn a tour of the island. AN AGENT APPOINTED TO MAKE INVESTIGATION Action of Insurance Agents at San Francisco Will Be Looked Into George E. Butler. Has Been Chosen To Do the Work. IPubllshers" PressJ -Washington, Nov. 20. Secretary Metcalf of the department of com merce and labor, directed the commis sioner of corporations to make an in vestigation of the action of fire insur ance companies in the settlement of claims for losses resulting from the earthquake and fire in San Francisco and other places in California. George E. Butler of Ross, Cal., was appointed special agent to conduct this investi gation in California. Butler has had fin experience of 38 years in fire In surance business on the Pacific coast. TO THE POINT Hotel Windsor at Reglna, Manitoba, burned and five people perished. State agricultural school at Athens, Ala., was wrecked by recent storm. Mrs. Frank R. Stockton, widow of the novelist, died at Washington, D. C. Arthur, 4, son of Charles Shields of Columbus, O., died of burns. Cloth ing ignited at open grate. Reported at Rome that the pope re ceived a letter from anarchists threat ening to assassinate him. C. F. Kimball, son of F. M. Kimball of Topeka. Kan., - killed himself at a hotel In Louisville, Ky. Fire originating in McGinness cafe destroyed almost entire business por tion of Fayettevillei Miss. David McKelney,sIngle, killed by car while crossing lelectric railway near Stryker, O. Vs asleep in his buggy. At McKeesport, Pa.IJoseph Farat 10 snot ana Kiuea Annnio T.;scla, a Black Hand thug whotried to hold Mm up for $500. Use artificial gas for 1 and heat 10-tf y Raymond Writes of Sen. Bev eridge's Chances for More Meat Legislation. NOT LIKELY TO SUCCEED THINKS SHORTNESS OF THE SESSION OF CONGRESS IS IN FAVOR OF THE MEAT MEN PRESENT LAW POPULAR. Chicago, 111.. Nov. 20. (Spl.) Ray mond writing to the Tribune from Washington says: "There is to be a renewal of the fight over the beef inspection at the Ibeginning of the coming session of congress. "Senator Beveridge has already an nounced that he will celebrate the op ening by introducing a bill on Mon day. December 3, providing that packers shall pay the cost of inspec tion, and further providing that the date of inspection shall be put on the label of every can. "Both of these points ?TereJcontain- ed in the original Beveridge bill. they were eliminated in the house as the result of a long fight. The beef inspection law has not really been in force long enough to give it a rair trial. Dut nevertheless there is a strong feeling in congress that it siiould be amended at once, so as to make the burden of the cost of the service' from the government, and furthermore to protect the people by letting them know the exact age of all canned meat products. "It is not likely the president or tlae secretary of agriculture will push this proposed legislation, although they both were firmly in favor of it from the outset. They never would hav-3 accepted a compromise at all hr.d it not been that the fight over the meat inspection bill came so late in the session that it threatend to interfere with the passage of a number of ap propriation bills. Packers Stand Chance to Win. "If the packers put up a hard right as they undoubtedly will against the proposed amendments which will be submitted by Senator Beveridge, it ought not to be so difficult a mat ter to prevent action. The session is a short one, amount ing to just about three months alto gether. There really are not more than sixty legislative days in any sr-ort session, and this is net more than enough time to put through the usual appropriation bills. "The chances are that the fight on meat inspection will first come up in the senato, and then go back to the house. The result of this is to postpone action still more, and the end of the session will probably find the two sides quarreling over the re sult, with the certainty that noon on the fourth day of March must end proceedings, whether the Beveridge amendment is passed or not. . People Like New Meat Law. "Congressmen who have come back here since the election say that the. meat inspection law has proved to be immensely popular all over the coun try." DISCHARGE ORDER STANDS President Refuses to Change His Atti tude in Discharging Negro Soldiers. IPubllshers PressJ New York, iov. 20. A cablegram from President Roosevelt declining to suspend his order discharging colored troops of the Twenty-sixth regiment until representations to him are shown to be false, but expressing his willingness to hear new facts bearing on the case, was made public by Gil christ Stewart of the Constitutional league. Investigating Woodville Wreck. Valparaiso, Ind., Nov. 20. Coroner Carson began Investigation of the Woodville wreck on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, for which 20 wit nesses were subpoenaed. The Indi ana railroad commission will also make an Investigation. In a Lynching Humor. Ashland, O., Nov. 20. The farmers of the southern part of Ashland coun ty are hunting for George Baker, 25, who is accused of assaulting Dora Messner, 13. Baker worked for Mess ner. Neighbors talk of a lynching in case Baker is found. Bank Profits by a Run. Chllllcothe, O., Nov. 20. The run on the Savings bank is over. About $65,000 was taken out, mostly by wo men, children and laborers. The bank will make money by the run, because all who drew out lose the January interest. Children Overcome by Gas. - Bridgeport. O., Nov. 20. Four small children of William Gallagher of Mai tln's Ferry were overcome by escap ing gas. All are living, but three ar In a serious condition and two hardl expected to live. BRIGHAM YOUNG'S STATUE AND MORMON TEMPLE. Tourists In Salt Lake City, Utah's capital, find many things to remind them that Brigham Young was a great power In that new land and that the people revere his memory. Near the world famed Mormon temple, built through the efforts of Young when he was president of the church, Is a splendid statue of the old pioneer, the crowning feature of the four sides of the monument work and progress in the west. The as a most appropriate background for THE PHILIPPINES FOR NEW FOUNDLAND Such a Trade Is Said to Be on Between United States and England. REPORT A CREDITABLE ONE AS STORY GOES, JOHN BULL wants to give two islands for the entire philippine archipelago! : IPubllshers Press! London, Nov. 20. A deal between the United States and Great Britain for the exchange of the Philippine Is lands for Newfoundland and Jamaica is on, according to reports which come from a high diplomatic source. The initial suggestion came from England and the, officials at Washing ton showed willingness to discuss the proposal. It is believafl Jamaica would accept the change but a hitch might occur when Newfoundland's consent was sought. It is also likely that Canada would object. The Westminster Gazette in a lead ing article urges the government to select a man of suprem ability for the post of British ambassador at Washington. The paper declares that Great Britain's former influence and prestige in Washington have been usurped by the German embassy, add ing that the relations between the president and the German ambassa dor are of the most intimate charac ter and that Roosevelt is in more close and confidential communication with Emperor William than with any other ruler or statesman in Europe. Continuing, the paper asserts that these relations influenceed the Alge ciras conference, and may bear fur ther fruit in other and distant spheres and says that "clearly it is time when the British embassy should be in the hands of no ordinary man." No names are mentioned, but the tendency of the article is towards the selection of Lord Curzon, Admiral Beresford or some notable figure in public life outside the regular ranks of diplomacy. BOOT AT KANSAS CITY DELIVERS FINE ADDRESS Premier of the Cabinet Talks to Trans Mississippi Congress in Session at Kansas City Attendance Exceeds Previous Years. Publishers' PressJ Kansas Ciiy, Nov. 20. The trans roississippi commercial congress j met here with every state in the Union represented, the states in the Missis sippi and Missouri valleys and those making up the western half of the country sending a greater number of representatives than ever before In the history of the organization. From the east also the attendance exceeded previous years. David. R. Francis of St Louis, pres ident of the congress, delivered his address at the opening session. F. M. Thurber of New York city, one of the speakers, had for his topic "Social ism; Its influence on business and the development of our country." In the evening Elihu Root, secretary of state, delivered an address on "The Commercial Relations with the South American Republics," to which responses were made by Ministers Calderon of Bolivia, Paro of Peru and Cortez of Colombia, First Secretary of the Brazilian Legation Sylvino Do Amaral and Albert Yoacham, charge pf the Chilian legation- ' of a monument to his memory. On each are life size figures illustrating phases of accompanying picture shows the temple the Brigham Young monument. CAMBRIDGE CITY- Cambridge City, Nov. 20. (Spl.)- Mrs. Loren Keever and Mrs. John In- germann were the guests of Mrs. : Keever's mother, Mrs. M. E. Griffin, at Richmond, Monday. Chas. Loeb was transacting busi ness in Richmond today. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gethers of East Germantown, left for Frankton, Ind., this morniing, where they will be the quests of her brother, S. R. Williams, ytid family for the remainder of the week. The ladies of the Christian church will give a market at Johnson's drug store next Saturday. Mr. and Mu. Chas. Clawson visited friends in Indianapolis Monday. Miss Ralzie Tout is spending a week of vacation from the Telephone ex- chanee. with friends and relatives in Tndiananolis this week. Thft 4eachers of the Dublic school in this city held their bi-monthly meet- ing at the school building last even- ing. McCarty's Mediaeval and Mod- em History, is being used as the text book and the meetings are conduct- ed bv Prof. Lee Ault. Mrs. EiSraa Meyers of East Ger- mantown and Miss Edna Highley will be the guests of friends in Indianap olis Thursday, and will attend the Schumann-Heink recital in the even ing. There will be a meeting in the town hall Wednesday evening, at 7:30 for the purpose of planning and organiz ing a social and civic center in Cam- hridero Citv.- Dr. Caldwell will ad dress the meeting. ' All citizens in terested in this project, and especially the young mn of this city, are urged to be present. MILTON- Milton, Ind., Nov. 20. (Spl.) Misses ; Mary and Sarah Roberts spent Sun day at Richmond, with Mrs. Jesse Ful- ghum. Oscar Kerlin spent Monday night in i the country. Miss Zelda Kern Hartzell, well j i-nnnm in ATIltnn xl-HI Ytpt married Wed- nesday at the home of her aunt, Miss , T.ji it, fr isarDara iveru, iu luuiduaiwuo, Newcomer of Uniontown, Pa. They will reside in Uniontown. The place of the lecture of Rev. Mr. Caldwell has been changed from the school chapel to the M. E. church, Thursday night at 8 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Morris have re turned from Home Lawn Sanitarium, Martinsville. Harrv Hoshour writes his friends from Tampa. Fla., tha it Is too worm tn wear a coat. There will be preaching services at thA Christian church next Sunday morning and evening. CENTERVILLE- Centerville, Nov. 20. (SpO Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Commons were the guests on Saturday and Sunday of Mr. and' Mrs. Horace Hurst near Beeson Station. The menders of the Centerville band will give a party vat the town hall on Thangsgiving night. Miss Iva Jones has returned from a brief visit to Miss Hazel Dietrick at Indianapolis. 4 Mrs. Samuel Lashley is employed as saleslady at the Hoosier store in Richmond. . The pupils of Miss BessieM. Buhl will give an elocutionary recital on next Saturday evening at the town hall. Mr. and Mrs. Cortez H. Jones and son Walter spent Saturday and Sun day with Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Albert son near Greensfork. The Holiness Band of Grace M. E. church at Richmond held a meeting on Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Sarah Simmons. Doan's Regulets cure constipation without griping, nausea, nor any weak ening effect. Ask your druggist for them. 25 cents per box. In Jefferson townsha) the heavy rains of this week hale caused the streams to overflow tieir banks. For any pain, from tot to toe, from any cause, apply Dr. 'lhomas Elec trie oil. Pain can't stal where it is used. Use artificial gas for Ii it and heat 10 tf HAGERST0WN. Hagerstown, Nov. 20, (Spl.) Mrs. Robert Thurston spent Monday in Richmond. Mrs. Martha Bunnel spent yester day in Richmord. Mrs. Will Fox and Mrs. Henry Ad ams of New Castle- were here the first of the week visiting their mother Mrs. Margaret Presbaugh. Mr. R. R. Brandt left yesterday for Sulphur Springs and from there will go to Celina. Mrs. Code Clendenen has returned after a two weeks visit with relatives in Richmond. Mr. Robert Thurston made a busi- ness trip to Cambridge City Mon- day. Mr. and Mrs. Luke McTigue have returned from Kokomo, where they were called last week by the death of Mr. McTigue's father. Mr. Merton Grills made a business trip to Richmond yesterday Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Thurston en- tertained at dinner Sunday Mr. and Mrs., Robert Thurston and daughter Rena. . - Mr. Frank Werking who has been sick for the past week is able to be out again. The Christian Aid Society will meet next Monday night at the home of Mrs. Henry Keagy. The Alumni Association are mak ing arrangements for their next en- tertainment which will be a home tal- ent. The play selected is "The Dea con" and will be given during the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Campbell and little daughter of Richmond have re turned to their home after a few days visit with Mrs. Campbell's par ents Mr. and Mrs. Hershberger, east of town. Mr. Will Bishop a former employe here of the P. C. C. & St. L., under Mr. Luke McTigue, went through here yesterday morning enroute for Richmond, where he has accented a - Position with the above company. Miss Ada Thurston is spending the week with Miss lone Thornberg at her home in the country. Mr. and Mrs. Hill and son of West Richmond spent Sunday with Mrs. Hill's parents Mr. and Mrs. Eli Wise- hart, three miles north of town. Mr. and Mrs. George Houser of Richmond, but iormeny oi tnis piace left today for Kansas, where they will visit Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Gorden Mrs. Gorden is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Houser or this place. While unpacking furniture at the Replogel Hardware store yesterday afternoon, fire broke out, but was ex tinguished before a great damage was done. Miss Edith Bowman entertained last evening a few of her friends to a taffy pumng. inose present were the Misses Hattie Bradford of Los Angeles, Cal., Ethel Roller, Leona Halderman and Mabel Teeter. SPARTANSBURG. Spartansburg, Nov. 20, (Spl.) Chick Moore and Chas. Mann made a business trip to Union City last Sat urday. The boys here are having fine sport hunting rabbits and trapping musk- rats. Chas. Mann, Miss King, Ruby Thomas and Miss Rinard are meeting with good success in their schools here. I. E. Hammond and wife made a trip to Winchester Sunday. Ambrose Ruby, one of our enter prising farmers sold some very fine hogs this morning. Geo. Bunch Is having a good trade in his new barber shop here. A. S. Morgan made a trip to Lynn this morning. Mort Manning is doing a good busi ness with his butcher shop. It is something we have long stood in need of here. Mr. John Marker, our fruit tree agent, never fails to please his many patrons. John Wisner made a trip to Union City Sunday. Farmers are getting pretty well along with their husking in this vicin ity Mr. John Hawkin's daughter is still at Richmond rAnaiviner treatment. I MARBWME CO She has been sick several years. Mrs. Maggie Berry moved some of her goods out of her house last week. J. C. Knox presented J. English with a fine pie Saturday. Mrs. Bell Morans fine trimmer has made her exit towards home Stephen Clark who has been in Canada the past season has return ed home and will return to Canada in the spring. WILLIAMSBURG. Williamsburg, Nov. 20, (Spl.) Asher Pearce and Grant Watkins went to Indianapolis last Thursday to visit Omer Pearce. Mrs. Gavazih Cates was called to f't. Wayne last Friday by the illness of her son. The Ladies Cemetery Association will serve a Thanksgiving dinner with turkey as the chief attraction for the benefit of the cemetery fund, at the Masonic temple. Edward Preston of Winchester vis ited with Milo Cranor last week. Mrs. H. S. Davis went to Rushville, Wednesday to visit Mrs. Chase Mau sey. Miss Mary Way was home from business college Saturday and Sun day. Harry Meredith of Springfield vis ited with Mr. and Mrsv John Mere dith Thursday. J Linus Meredith was at Cincinnati on business last week. , , , Howard Davis visited relatives at Rushville Sunday. Mrs. Lynda Taylor left here last Friday for her home at Denver, Col., She "came here a few weeks ago to Success in the Gulf Coast Country. Here is an example of what YOU could do. ' R1AA ICiiAni m lRffll WIUU 1 lUllt Acre of Celery Mr. Chas Lindsey, of Olmito, Tex., is the pionee celery raiser in the Gulf Coast Country. He had no experience in raising it and it had not before been tried in that country This Spring, as an experiment, he planted all eighth acre. The crop sold for $100. Judge for yourself what the result would be if you should give it the proper care. If you will write Mr. Lindseyf about his wonderful successf Making money seems to b the Gulf Coast farmer. But! makes a home for himself ill California mild in Winter aid mer. Wouldn't you like to hav Country where success does with irregular rainfall? Mow the land is cheap Twenty acres will cost youl Is about 5 an acre. The col You may want an arfesiai -ell ter from some river: c-Xyoti the cost is not great ar jse from the first crop, a si left a good surplus.. TheWnterfefetet!3 , tf A - - uarcen or Acisrica i TEXAS rcrEa. SO days and they will permit , you to stop over at any point let me send you our books describing the wonderful crops produced in this marvelous country. Don't delay, write me to day- - - JNO. SEBASTIAN, Passenger Traffic Manager, ROCK I GLAND-FRISCO LINES, La Salle St. Station, Chicago, 111, or Frisco Bids-, St. Louis, Mo. J settle up the estate of her deceased mother, Mrs. Polly Cates. Fred Pearce and Clyde Martin went to Lynn Saturday evening to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Franklin enter tained last Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Reed, Richmond, Prof, and Mrs. Louis Campbell and children, Richmond and Mr. and Mrs. James Ladd and Miss Eunice Simonds. Mrs. Lydia Campbell and Elbert Campbell visited Mr. and Mrs. Milton Cain near Greensfork, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. William Hollings worth entertained last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Clements and Mr. and Mrs. Linus Meredith. ; Dr. Will Meredith of Lynn visited here last week. Chinkaroror lodge of Odd Fellows will celebrate their 54th anniversary next Saturday evening. They will be assisted by the Rebekah lodge. An oyster supper will be one of the fea tures. The follwing teachers from here at tended the teachers institute at Rich mond Saturday: Misses" Mabel Hoi linger, Anna Davis, Bessie Meadows and Minnie Marshall and A. M. Tsch aen. Ed Manuel of Eaton, O... was here on business Monday. Miss Cornelia Ross has accepted a position In Richmond. - Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Cain arc the proud parents of a baby boy. The trustees of the Friends church are installing a hot air heating plant In the basement of their church. Linus Meredith and L'. I. Cranor have accepted the contract of blasting 12 acres of stump land for Solomon Boren near Fountain City. Oil HjIKUUL giant five or ten acres and at Olmito, he will tell j-ou more the easiest thing in the world for he gains more than that. He a climate like that of Southern cooled by Gulf breezes in Sum- a small farm in the Gulf Coast not depend on uncertain weather d you can get it on easy terms. bout $500. The cost of clearing it of water for Irrigation varies. of your own; you may get wa- ay get it from j'our neighbor. B'Jt who have tried it have netted hich has paid all expenses, and Take a trip down then and see for yourself that's the best way. Every first and third Tuesday of each month, we will ssll round trip tickets to any point in -the gulf Coast Country and return, at the following 1 rates: From Chicago $23.00 From St Louis 20.00 From Kansas City. . . . 20.00 From Peoria . f 23.00 From SL Pauf , 27.50 . From Minneapolis . , 2tl i These tickets will be good