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DAILY . PAL LA WKEKLT KXTAIIMHIIEI) 1831. DAILY KSTAHLlSiiKli lt7. HICI13IOXI IA1XY rAlJLAIUM, SATURDAY, .TUNE 1, 190J. 1 CENT A COPY IBM. CENSUS FIGURES Some Interesting: Facts lie- latin? to the Nation's ' Population. f FIRST HALF OF HE PORT A Vast Amount of Information Is Sow Open to the Public Concern .' . iag Census Return. Bcmarkattle Time Made By tbe De partment In Compiling the General Work. Washington, Jun 1. The director of tbe census lis iMiit'tl the tlrst half of the tiuul census rcjort on popula tion, showing the aggregate population of the United States Iy states and territories, the density of population. tbe center of imputation in itst tueliuin ' point, the imputation of Alaska and of the Hawaiian Islands; the number of representatives aiijortioiid under the recent act of congress, and uImu the - population of the Mateo and territories by minor civil divisions, the population of cltien having il.ooii inhabitants or more in lltuo; the jucreaae of jnipula- tlon in the name, and the populations of incorporated clticM, towns, villages and boroupbrt in the year This reHrt is Ishuc1 in the form of a monograph and comprises about rM) pages. The other portion of the final rvjMirt on population will ! issued dur ing the early fall, putting the entire volume iu the hands of the public at least four yearn in advance of any pre vious census. Most of the features of the volume have received attention from the pros heretofore. It shows that excluding the District of Colum bia, which Is In effect a municipality, Ithode Island, with -R7 inhabitant to the square mile, in luoo, is the most densely Nettled state iu the Union, while Massachusetts comes next, with not quite '! inhabitants to the square mile. New Jersey, with a little more than Inhabitants to the square mile, is the third state in point of den sity of imputation, while Connect lent, with somewhat more than 1ST Inhab itants to the square mile, ccupies fourth place. Tour other states have more-than loo inhabitants to the square mile In I'.nki, namely, Xew York with l.'C.ti inhabitants; Pennsylvania with 14o.l inhabitants; .Maryland with 120.5 Inhabitants; and Ohio with 102 inhabitants to the square mile. Alaska has, on the average, but one tenth of one person to the square mile, and Nevada only four-tenths of one person to the square mile. Wyom ing has not quite one inhabitant to the square mile, while Arizona, Xew Mex- tc-o, Montana flud Idaho have less than I two is'rsons to the square mile. The newly acquired territory of Ha waii shows an average density of pop ulation of not quite "I persons, rauk Ing in this resMct In'tween Maine, with tllt.'J persons, and Arkansas, with 2i.7 persons to the square mile. Hiu 1 iiiiin-l Strike Knded. New York. June 1. I'nless some thing unforeseen hnpiens the strike on the Rapid Transit tunnel will be ended Monday, and the strikers will return to work under uuion conditions nt noon. Any non-union men who have IsH-ti employed during the strike either will lie discharged or will have to join the union. An agreement which will prevent strikes on the tun nel will le signed. IAN MACLAREN On Revision of Westminster Confession of Faith. Ian KUclaren, London. Ensrlind, June 1. Tar. MacLaren, Rev. Jobn Watson, speak ns of tbe American decision to re vi the Westminster Confession of Faith, says it would bo improved by a reduction in size and an infusion of love. Hoteliers Wreck n Saloon. Sn Francisco. Juna 1. A mob of soldiers n urn "neriny; five or six bun dred wrecked Mrs. Powers drinking saloon just outside of the Presidio reservation. Th provocation was report that one of the'T number had been drugged at her place. Th mob was comoosed of members of the 45th and 4oth volunteer regiments. The fire department turned the hse on the mob before it could be dis persed. A man named Harris wa badly injured. Evangelical Lutherans. Des Moines, Iowa, June 1. The Evangelical Lutheran Synod today celebrated the twentieth anniversary nf the establishment of the western pnperin tendency of Home Missions and the appoiniment of Dr. Samuel Barnetx as western superintendent. A reception was tendered him this afternoon and an ann'versarT ser vice will be held tonight. Among he speakers will be Judge Grosscup f - arm -v v-vw. of Cfiteago, Rev. Pr. Henry L. Wilt s of Mansfield, 0.",3iiss f J race Ileel man of Paytou 0., and a quartet willurnkh music . v - - ' mfarblc Worker fetriUe. Cicinnati, June V. Tbe marble workers struck today because the employers had failed to accept tbe scale- of -wages pioposed to go into effect June 1 Four hundred and fifty men are out.' J ; v Resumed Work. J, Mtddlesboro. Ky., June 1. The Middlesboro iron furnaces owned by the Virginia Iron, ' Coal and Coke company resumed operations at mid night after years of idleness. MOK1LEY Probablr In Worse Condi ' tlon Than Official Re ports Indicate. Washington, June 1. It is said at the white house this mornintr that Mrs. Mclvinley's condition shows no improvement. f Washington, June 1. Secretary Cortelyou at eleven issued this bul letin: "Mrs. McKinley '8 physicians report she rested weJl during tbe night and that her condition is somewhat more favorable this morn ing. Dayton Motormen Ordered to Strike. Dayton, O., June I Tbe motor men of the People's railway company are ordered by the union committee to strike at 4 p. m todav. 1 wo of the principal lines in tbe citv are in voHed. The only matter of differ ence is the refusal of tbe company to recor nize tbe union. . CITY COAL Contract Awarded the Ma ther Bros. Company. The committees in the matter of buy irg coal for the city for the en- suini; year met at tbeAcity clerk's ofhee last evening and . opened bids. There were bids received from the Superior Coal company tf Wellston. Ohio; Hack man & Klehfotb, the In dependent Ice and Fuel Co., tbe Home Ice ana,iJoal TJo., C.. . t arn- hara, and Mather Bros. The contract was awarded to Ma ther Bros.as the lowett and best bid ders at the following t rices, deliv ered at tbe buildings: Anthracite egg, - -Pocahontas lump, - Winifrede lump, -Pittsburg lump, - - Hocking lump, . - . Indiana lump, - - -Jackson mine run, Hocking mine run, - -Indiana mine run, - 2 3 15 US 88 75 10 t',2 CO 87 The bids were quite close on all grades of coal, but the successful bidders went considerab v below the others. The amounts on which bids were invited were 100 tons ofi an thracite, 200 tons of soft lump coal, and 350 tons of mine run. THREE BEERS !' A DAY. A Man tan Almost Keep a Family On the Amount Spent. Secretary M. W. Banning, of the railroad Y Mj C. A. at L-gansport, distributes cards ou which he has the following printed: "Three beers a day for one year, 54 75, would bring into your home one barrel of Hour, fifty pounds of su gar, twenty pounds of corn starch, ten pounds of macaroni, ten quarts ol oeans, four 12-potnd hams, one bushel of sweet potatoes and three busnels of Irish potatoes, ten pounds of nee, twenty pounds of crackers, one hun dred bars of soap, three 12-pound turkeys, five quarts of cranberries, ten rounds "of tVunes. four dozen oranges, twenty five good beefsteaks. But this i¬ all; there would be in one pocket or the workingman trousers a five dollar bill, and in an other pocket a ten dollar bill marked "To buy shoes lor the children. DEATHS-FUNERALS Deiser Mrs. Mary Deiser, wife o Charles J. Deiser, died this morninc at 8:30 at Easthaven, aged 33 years Her home was tbree uiiies northwest A Centervi'le. The surviving mem oers of the family area husband and three, children. Theoemains wen removed to the undertaking pari rs of Wilson & Pohlmeyer, wberefriencs may call to view the remains at any lour Sunday or Mondav morning i p to S o'clock! At jit ojclock Mondav norning the funeral will take, place from St. Mary's church. Interment ji cemetery oi same, " Cox John Gurney Cox d.td this moroiug at thehonie of his patents John M. Cox and. wife. 41 south ninth streeV of a complication of diseases. aged 20 years. -The surviving mem oers of the family are his parents, one brother .-and., these sisters. The funeral will tase place .Monday alter riornat 2 o'ciookirooa the home The service wi3 be conducted by Rev. E. i. Ellis and Rjv. Kemper of G-ace M. il church; Interment at Earl nam cemeter- Friends may call Sunday eveniu"fiii 7 to 9 o'clock And from 9 toH:3Iiday morning. Special-Meeting of the WaT.VCaii Council. - Notice is Thereby given that a special uaeetiEg of the Waynecounty tjottccil wiU Jjft held at the office of b aiidifajpof Yaprje county, Icdi jna at lO-orfocitra. m. Saturdav, the Sth day of Ju&e, 1901. Alexander S. Reid, Auditor of Wayne County. THOSE FINES. Statement for the Past Five Years The Total Amounts Reported by All Peace, Officers. Yesterday evening Levi M. Jones filed with the auditor his final rejxirt of fines collected by him and turned over under the orders of the attor ney general, and paid into the school fund the sum of $342.02. This amount is for fine collected as shown by the report as follows: 1 wo lists ot unreported fines are fi'ed. One gives sixty cases. nost of them for gambling and similar of fenses, one of which the report stat s is not on tbe docket and tbe am Javit lost for $10. The other statement has a list of 114 cases of all kinds atd frizes. Tbe law requires that each justice of the peace and the mayor of this city shall file such a report every six months, on the first of January and the first of July of each vear. The report gives the name of tbe case and the amount of fice assessed and collected, and is sworn to by the. of fi i tl filing it in the following terms: "1 do solemnly swear that the wit hin is a true statement of all tbe fines collected by me from to ." Sworn to before the audi tor. From 1890 to the present time the auditor's books show the following reports from the various officers of this township: I. P. Oatrandi r, January 1KIK...... July t8U8 " January IH1 July 1H97 " January Is 8 july 1 SI8 DO I HO W i n 4 10 . 4 00 ,. Sit () 1J 0 4 00 - Ill 0 4 0 Jno. S I-yle, January 1H98.. .. jiuy ihi... ' January IHa7.... " Jl 1J7.. Julv 1BSW . Totiil ... . ., Jli 00 T. R. Jeffup. January WMS i'J 0 87 0 January 18W.. Total. f 170 00 rO io H 8i2 10 K 0U W. W. Zimmerman, January lt9.... . jiuy January lauu , July !'" January 1'IjI Total ,,, , , $1,4 IS to Levi M. I.inca July 19 $119 01 I t-l II T of attonwy-generat relurncrU unitir direttn ( 00 I 312 oi JTiW 03 ToUl F. M. Conner, July 190 $ 73 00 Total.. $ '3 0 The total thus turned over to the school fund from fines collected by all the peace officers in the city and township since 1895 is $5,040.88. : There has been talk that there will be a grand jury called in this case, but Judge Fox said this mornine that he did not think there would be All these things are, he said, things that can be prosecuted on in formation just as well, without tht expense of a grand jury. There will be a grand jury at the September term of )f court, but no special grand iE be called. ",;;r -- --;--- jury w STREET LABOR. Men 92 Years Old Many of Them 80 Years To Go Before Council. The street commissioner says that he has one man on the pay roll who is 92 years of age; that he has nine who are over oO years of age; that one, tue old man wno does tne sweeping at the depot, is 4 years of age. ue says also mat tne otner day he had 72 men at work and wantid lour men to use rick and shovel; out of the 72 men he could not get four who were able to use pick and shovel, and he had to take them from the men working the teams. He had in the lot 34 men who were over ba years of age. The city desires to give these men employment if possible, but it is a question if they can continue at the price per hour established by law. I don t know what these old men will do," said Mr. Genn, "and still I cannot continue to employ them as the rate of pay is. e should pay onlv the able-bodied rate for able- bodied men. I have men on the force who are able to get in only a few hours per week, thev are so old. Some of them can hardlv walk to the place where they work. I have had them come to work on crutches. I shall simply report the matter to council at the meeting Monday even ing for instructions. It is stated that a number of these men are really not entitled to syn -pathy so much as might appear on the surface; that several of them are well to do and work on the streets enough to pay their taxes, which the extent ot their usefulness r r real needs. It is rven stated that seme of theai ' have severe 1 piece; of property and that cne if more an worth $20 tOJ apieie. basTball. ! Cincinnati Shamrocks To morrow Earlham at Oxford Today. Tomorrow the Cincinnati Sham rocks will plav a game with tbe Entre Nous. This club has always Ixei a favorite team with local "fans," and there is no question but there will be a Urge attendance present to witness the game. The management of the Entre Nous has provided for the patrons of the tame a well balanced team .The line up of the home team will be the same as in former games. The line-up oC tbe Shamrocks shows that the tome team will have to play ball to win out: Wetterrer, ss. Keys, If. Deisel, c. Gever, lb. J.Barke, :b. Dreihs, 2b. W. Burke, cf. Ranz, p. Rhodes, r. Fuller, rf. The Earlham base ball team left this morning for Oxford, O., where they will play a game with the M iami University club. The first game of tbe season between tb 8 two col lege teams in this city ;as inter rupted by rain. The Earltlam boys left this morning with full ontidenee of winning their game today. Earlham will have the 'following line up: V"' ! earlham Stanley, c. Hobbs, p. Graves lb. , Birtsch 2ud. 4 j Hi n ford 3rd, , , Drischelss., 1 rester If. Fickel cf. Mills rf. i Incorporated.! The following appears in this morn ing's Indianapolis Journal: William Dudley Foulke, well known as a writer on political topics and as the authorof . Maya, of Yucatan, ioined with J. a novel Eennett Gordon. Stanley C Hugh- and Earl Widup in the incorporation of the Item Newspaper company, pub lishers of the Item, a daily news paper of Richmand, where all four f the men live. The capi'al is $10,000. THE BOARD' Concluded to Report All Business On Hand to Council and Ask Instructions. , j The board of public improvements met yesterday afternoon as usual but did not transact business as has been customary. This was on ac count of the new laws, which "cave much to be guessed at in city,; busi ness. Consequently the boaro re ferred all business straight to coun cil. - ; It appears from the law that here after in public work the council will have to order work in open meeting?, the clerk will have to advertise for bids, and the bids will be opened io council and the contracts awarded there. ! The board passed a resolution for presentation to the council session Mondav evening asking for an in ter pretation of the law by the city .at torney, to prepare rules, regulations and defining the duties of city -Hli- cers and the mode of proceeding v it h improvements hereafter contt mp t ed under the laws of 19J1. Toe alw taw will hamper city work a good deal, it is asserted, bv makingitbsr to sell bonds to any advantage. THE CITY t1 111! Final Reports in two pru-tarat M attcrc ... I The city com missioners vesterds Snal report in tbe'l'.i' returned their final report cation of a fifteen foot alley running east and west from north third street to north fourth'strot, being the first alley immediately south of north C street. Benefits to the amount of $80 are assessed against the C. 11. & M. railroad, and no damages are as sessed. They also report for the laying out and opening of west second street of the width of fifty feet from the north line of lot 70 in the west side syndi cate sub-division and running north erly to Charles street. Benefits are assessed to the amount of $2,177.90, and the damages will about balauce the benefits. Insular Question. Washington, Tj. C, June 1. Sec retary Hay has instructed Ambassa dor Choate to issue passports to the two 1'hilpinos who applied yesterday as "Residents of the Philipine Is lands and entitled to th protection of the United States." This means that the statute which forbids the issue of a passport to any but citizens of the United States has been super seded by the Foraker act as applied to Porto Kico and the Spooner law is applicable to the Philipine . CO M ISSIONER might, Sweet WKolesome Erecdl a a a CSSSZSHB.BHBBaHaMlIaBSSSSiSSSSSSSaS Delicious Pastry - IR.O Y A IL BAKING POWDER Its great usefulness and superiority have made the Royal Baking Powder one of the most popular of household articles, and it is declared by expert cooks indispensable in the preparation cf the finest and most wholesome food. The " Royal Baker and Pastry Cook"--containing ov er 8oo most practical and valuable cooking receipts free to every patron. Send postal card with your full address. ftOVAL ART EXHIBIT. Arrangements Approaching Completion In a Flat tering State The Membership. The arrangements for the annual art exhibit, which is now less than two weeks away, are in a most flat tering state, but those in charire are j still in a receptive mood as far as I finances are concerned M ore people membership j should purchase the tickets, which sell at fifty cents each, ( and which entitle the holder to at tend the opening night, to attend the lectures' and to participate in whatever the association may have. After the opening night, which is for members only, the exhibit will be ; absolutely free to the public Don't forget that point and stay away under the impression that it is for members only. It is designed for the greatest public good possible. There will be a meeting of the asso ciation and all others interested Tuesday evening next at Superin tendent Mott's office. Below is given the list of those who have responded-'to the letters sent out some time ago: Adam Bartel, William H. Bartel, Cash Beall, James A. Carr, John Y. Crawf jrd, Harry C. Downing, Geo. H. liggemeyer, Charles S Farnum, Dr. George II Grant, llasemeier fc Siek man, Charles II. I laner, Walter J. Button, Dr. Minnie Hervey, Mary HolliDg worth, Sharon E. Joues, Robert B. Kersey, John M. Lontz, Jacob II. Laehtenlels, George H Love, Mrs. J. H. Lawrence, Leonard T. Lemon, H. T. Lemon, W. H. Mar tin, Guy S. McCabe, Lee B. Nus baum, C. T. Price & Sons, Mrs. Caro line M. Reeves, Richmond Steam Laundry, S. E, Swayne, S. S. Strat tan, jr., David Sutton. Dr. J. M. Thurston, Mrs. W. N. Tallant, F. C. Vaughan, J. L. Woodard, Mrs. Jen nie Yarvan, E. G. Hill, M. H. Dill Or. M. F. Johnston, Rev. Silas G. NetT, Ellwood Morris, Henry Gen nett, Charles E. Sbivelev, Miss Ues sie Whitridge, Miss Ida Bartel, Rev. Conrad Huber. EARLHAM NWS. Sophomore - Senior quet. Ban- Tie members of the sophomore class entertained the seniors mostdelijjbt fully by the annual sophomore-senior banquet held at The Westcott last evening. The guests as they arrived were cordially greeted by the reception committee and spent a very pleasant and social time, followed by tha ban- j llie large dinicg room was taste- i'"1 decorated witb palms flowers an national nags. The tables were tjeautituily ornamented with srtilax and vases of red and white roses and peobi f, m 1 a rose and a beav tifully designed aod neatly engraved menu card were placed beside each plate. A bountiful supply of the best re freshments were served, while Cain's string orchestra furnished music. After refreshments had been served Mr. Arthur Binford, the sophomore president, acting as toast master, after a few appropriate words, called for the Message of Mercury, to which Miss Taylor re sponded most delightfully in verse. Then followed a well prepared toast, Olympus, by Mr. Schilling; next came Cleo by which Miss Morgan proved in a ch irming way that the day of the muse is not yet over. A toast on Mars was now given by Mr. II. N. Wright in his easy, interest ing way. The program now shifted from war to love and the company was delightfully entertained by the toast, Venus, given by Miss Shive ley. Profes&or Sackett, who with Mrs. Sackett, chaperoned the company, responded to the toast. Minerva, in a most interesting and eminently There are cheap alum, but they health. Their qualities add a fcAKINQ POWOCA CO- 100 WXJ.WM IT, NCw FEEE You get valuable premiums by trading with us. Many of our patrons have al ready filled their books. 125 will fill your book. Our prices always the lowest. Wo give fine silver ware, medallions, full set of dishes and many other valuable articles. 3 bars fiue buttermilk soap, iu box for i bars very best transparent soap for 4 bars fine toilet soap in box, ouly . 3c Diied peaches, very good, only per pound , 71,'c Prunes, per pound 5c, Ilia f or . tiHc Baking powder, Corona, lib 8c, S lb tC 4 lb only ........ 3c pound extra fine mixed tea ouly 35c 6 pound sun dried apples only ... S!ic Pepper p. r lb, very good, only . . lOc Lion Coffee, per package ..... 1 1 i. NOT ONLY HOW CHEAP BUT HOW GOOD AT THE COLONIAL CASH GROCERY. 707 MAES ST. HOME PHONES 81. practical talk. The literary part of the eveniug's entertainment was then fitly closed by an earnest and excellent spiked on Fortuua by Mr. Barnes. The remainder of the evening slipped quickly by aud the guests p.irteJ alter an evening pleasantly spent and long to be remembered. The eveut was a grand success in every particular and reflects great credit on those who had charge of it. INJUNCTION ; Granted 4j?ainst Strikers In l)aton. Dayton, O . Ju-i 1. Jtilg Kum lcr today granie I a perpetual in junction at the suit of the Dayton Manufacturing company against the Metal Polishers union Ko. 5 of Day ton, forbidding interference with th plaintiff and their employes.. The court held that unions may only re sort to peaceable means, to attain their ends. 'rj ; How We Grow. 'iho. builjiuf psf raits fortner past mouth took a booty and were far in excess of the year previous. Here is the comparison: Building permits. May 1900, brick. o800; frame, 3,945; total. 12,745. May 1901, brick, 4,300; frame, 17,4."0; total, 21,750. There was a permit issued yester day to Henry Minck for a frame building at 101 west south second street to cost 2,500. A Ricmond Boy. The Indianapolis News pays the following compliment to Joseph Kinney, who was formerly a carrier boy oo the Palladium routes: "In the oratorical contest Wednes day night, the Breen gold medal was awarded to J. W. Kenny of Rich inond. He spoke on the netrro chief, Toussiant L Ouverture. The efforts of Kenny and Scalewski, the last two speakers, marked them as two of the ablest orators Notre Dame has ever had." Mr. Kanny, it should be added, won the first prize. Tod y'B Chicago, fll 73 1 c. Corn, 44 Tolffdo Oa' 76K Quotations. June 1. - Wheat, , Oats. 21 y , June 1. Wbii are more easilyv speedily certadnly mat.de baking powders, made from are exceedingly harmful to astringent and cauterizing dangerous element to food. V0. MUMS I FEIE IOC 10c Corn, extra fine. Gem brand only per can Tomatoes, solid hind packed, 3 ponuJ can, U-m btaud, ouly. California poued . hams, sugar cured. per Bacon, very good, per pound . lOc Macaroni, par pound, only Extract, Letnon or vanila, regular 19c goods only Bak ing soda, 1 lb sack, 10c size . . 3c 5c 14 targe nutmegs only . ...... ff" Fine r green tea worth flOc, only ... 2Mc Flour, ow Terr best per 100 lbs $1.80 -for 28 lb only . 4Sc YOU CAN LOOK FOR GREAT SURPRISES FROM NOW ON IN SIZES 34 AND We. have too many odds and endsQin these sizas and they must be sold. We are showing: 'ALL WOOL CHEVIOT SUITS2AT WORSTED SUITS $ $10, $12, $13.50 up to $18. You should see them before you buy. ii- i LOKHR& EflO. The Alaska is charcoal "packed, and considered by expert the best made. Before 1 nying. be sure and exxmi e both. PRICES ARE RIGHT. Gilbi rt T. Dunham, The Leariini? Furniture Dealer. 67Cand26a 9Ialu Street. JENNIE S. IBAUGH, . . DRESSMAKER Fur Work iciity 16 N. 8th St. As we already know next season's styles of Fur Wraps, now is the time to have alterations made before Laying fars away. Facilities for making Furs are much 'H ter now than in the FalL As. TWO QUAUTMMI 6c 7ic Mackerel, very fat, 10c ue only Whitefish, large pail only . . . , , 3c 33c Salmon,' tall can, very good only . lOc Lard, the very best per pound only . IOj Lard compound, per pound only . , 7 'ic 1 dozen boxes Match- - wflf ., , , Ngh -m ......... Coffee, good bulk per pound only . lOc Arbuckle's Coffee, per package . 1 I 4'c 35 - uot KLUTE, 725 MAIN OTREET. BY BUYING EITHER A LEONARD CLEANABLE OR AN . . . ALASKA Refrigerator You will save over the rlieaprr makes more than fiCO pounds of ice the first season. The Leonard CleHtiaUe is built with eight walls, made as follows : Outside wood, dead airspace, layer of sheath ing, layer of mineral wool, layer of water proof sheathing, then the insnle twx, water proof sheathing, and last the inside zinc wall. r? 1 qir4 tm saaltal a J 1 largs halaass U tMl Vi j M erf silt. " M Cx TM mpy wilt spew pg mm leiMit with jmm. rcUif p,j , JS assail sa. mm allwiof a XC (9f hkaeal fatcrsst aa salgs fr CS assKs. ((2 - i " ". - '