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"DAILY PALLADIUM, WEKKI, KTABLIiIKI 131. 1A1JLY ESTAKLJsHtU18I. GOOD EFFECT Washington Profits By Dank er Davis's Recent Trans actions. TO SUITRESS GAMDLLXO The Hislirollin? Cashier's Escapades Opened the Eye of the People ot That Town. Backetshoiii.iiij; Comiiir In For a Share of the Citizens' Attention. Washington, Iml., Oct. 3. As an out growth of the recent exposure of ex Cashier Davis' transactions ami the cause of his downfall, an organized effort Is leing made by citizens to clean out the gambling joints iu Wash ington. No the least of these is the bucket shop, which has loen oinrated for a couple of years. It is through this tucket shop that dozens of Wash ingtou's best citizens have lost heavily and the conduct of one of the ojwrators In going out and "drum ming" business has tx-eu severely crit icised. It Is generally lielieved that Davis spent a great deal of money trying to turn the corn market at Chi cago in his favor. Fifteen thousand dollars was lost In a single transaction it is said. The city is Infested with tin horn gamblers. The most surprising of ex-Cashier Davis's transactions was his failure to credit $10oo on a note of the Cabel Ai Kauffmau Mercantile company. The head of the tirtu is a director of the ban. lie trusted "Dick." CHEATED A SENSATION Woman Prominent at Summit ille Held tor Shoplifting. Anderson, Ind., Oct. 3. Superinten dent of Police Itobbius yesterday af ternoon caused the arrest of Mrs. Charles Welsh at Summitville, and gave information regarding two more SSuinmitvilJe women, who will proba bly be arrested, on the charge of shop lifting in this city. The women visited several stores, and it is charged that they -purloined three pairs of shoes, silk gloves and other articles and con cealed them uuder wraps. They were traced to. Summit ville and most of the goods were found in a trunk at Mrs. Welsh's home. Her arrest created a sensation, she being well known and not heretofore under suspicion. Said to Be a "tio" at Last. Terre Haute. Ind., Oct. 3. It Is stat ed on excellent authority that the coal trust is a go. The optlous are now in the hands of the underwriters. Nearly half of the mines have been passed on. The oHrators will meet Oct. 13, at which time the Illinois operators will state definitely whether they will enter the combine. There are about 124 mines In this state, and if the trust is confuted to them alone the capitalization wnl le alwnt $15. (MN).tNMi. Illinois has about Sim.) mines. Should they come in it would increase the capitalization to SIOO.OOO.OOO. Plucky Woman Shoots. North Vernon. Ind., Oct. 3. Mrs. Itosa Lupton, living at the edge of this city, was attacked at her home by a tramp. The big burly fellow was attempting to force an entrance through a door that Mrs. Lupton had barred, when she first detected his presence. When the door gave way Mrs. Lupton met him with a revolver, and as the tramp fled-she emptied the contents of the gun in his direction. The tramp fell at the last shot, but made his escape. Mrs. Lupton then notified the police.' Murderer Denied New Trial. Bioomneld. Ind.. Oct. 3. The motion for a new trial for T.Alexander Brown of Worthiugton. convicted last week for the uiurder of William Hoagland. has leen denied by Judge O. B. Harris, aud the defendant has been committed to the Michigan City prison under the indeterminate sentence act. Brown claims that he killed Hoagland in self defense. Czolaosa at South Bend. South Bend. Ind., Oct. 3. Leon Czol gosz. under date of May U, was a guest of the Oarrett hotel, this city, and immediately aner his signature was a lar? "X." for what purpose is un known. He was also here just previ ous to the assassination, making sever al inquiries at the postotiiee for mail. Contractor's ratal Fall. Hartford City, Ind.. Oct. 3. Con tractor A. L. Maxwell fell from the second story of the new Elk block yes terday and alighted on his bead and shoulders. He received injuries froiu which death is expected. His head is badly crushed. Pioneer Struck. By Train. Elkhart. Ind., Oct. 3. Mary Ana Col lins, aged 7i, a pioneer of this city, was struck by a Lake Shore engine aaui perhaps, fatally injured- .... ONE COLUMBIA THE GEM OF THE OCEAN Wins Second Yact Race Beating Shamrock a Quarter of a Mile. New York, N. Y., Oct. 3 A fresh northwest wind 24 miles, and smooth sea gave promise of a fine race today. All parties were pleased with the outlook. The vacht race today is on a tri angular course, first leg east balf south, second southwest balf south, third north northwest. Both boats got off, ihe Shamrock to windward. Official time by the Marconi wire less telegraph was Shamrock 11:00:13, Columbia 11:01:47. At 11:23 nearly half the distance to the tii st mark was covered, both holding tine wind and Columbia seemed to be slightly decreasing and Shamrock in the lead. The Shamrock turned the first mark at 11:5 :52, Columbia at 11:52: 20. Shamrock turned secotid mark at 12:45:37; Columbia at .12:46:39. At 1:08 the boats were very close to gether, Shamrock to windward an pirently blanketing Columbia. Sham rock was footing it very fast but Columbia was out pointing her and nine minutes later was apparently ahead. The unofficial time of the finish was: Columbia 2:15:02, Shamrock 2:16:20. Columbia gained on Sham rock in first two legs of reaching! and still more in the race home on i the stretch to windward, showing, herself plainly the superior boat. j COLl-MBIA VINSAOAIX. New York. N. Y., Oct. 3 Columbia won yacht race beating Shamrock by a quarter of a miie. ' The official time of the finish of Colombia was 2:15:05, Shamrock 2:16:23. With th- 43 seconds tandi ?ap allowance Columbia won by three minutes and thirty-five sec onds. The committee has signaled that there will be another race to morrow. High School vs. Earlham. The high school foot ball team cov ered themselves with glory in the game yesterday on Reid field. The game was scheduled for the Basiness college team but for some reason the latter did did not show up so the game was between the high school team and the first team of Earlham, and they put up the best game ever put up by any team against the same opposition. At the first kick-off the H. S. team was down at their 20 yard Hue. By line hits and end runs they went thro gh the Earlham line five and five and ten yards at a time to the Earlham 20-yard line. Here their unaccustomed good playing seemed to have so surprised them that they made a fumble at just the time they should nt, of all all times, and Earlham got the ba'l and took it down the field forato' e-h down, after twenty minutes of play ing. It was a great deal better show ing than the Business College has ever made and better than any other high school team has ever done. They play at Knightstown Saturday. The team is l?ght, but makes up for it by fast playing. The team was composed of Kaufman, full back; Hampton, left half; Hill, right half; Wilson, quarter back ; Bu Ia,right end ; Tallant. right tackle; "organ, right guard; Horton, center; Thomas, left guard; Meyers, left tackle, E'der, left end. Yane County Orchards. The apple crops in this county, lUCIIMOXu DAILY PALIVDIUHiTIIUIiSDAY, OCTOBER 3, K 4 THE DO RAN BRID (PHOTO fVK. 1 I wher there ware orchards large n-iugh to amount to anything! paid wll this year. Dolan Dangherty, whose orchard is near Jaeksonburgh, sold his crop for 1)25 cash, the buy ers picking and barreling them. White ly & Son sold their crop 4f 1,500 bushels at 65 cents ou the trees. The latter orchard was planted about 20 years ago and has been given good care. The Cam bridge City Tribune says: One orchard of several hundred trees is devoted exclusively to Ben Davis, and this year the trees are bending under a crop of perfect fruit. The other orchards contain Indiana Faorite as large and fine as was ever grown Smith cider and Starke. The tr es are loaded and present a beautiful appearance. In addition to the apples, there is an orchard of several hundred Keifer pears, which are just turning golden yellow in al most countless numbers. The crop is large, but not as large as last year. Broke His Leg. f An old soldier over eighty years of age stopped at the hotel at East Ger mantown last night. During the night he got out of bed and either fell or jumped out of the second story window and broke his leg. He was taken through here this morning on his wav to the Dayton soldiers' home where he bek nged. His namecould not be learned. The Rainfall. The Richmond Citv Water Works reports the rainfall for nine months as follows: Precipitation since January 1, 1901, 20 87 it eb.es. Precipitation in Septembe-, 1.1S inches. Average normal monthly rainfall. 3 50 inches. Deficiency in September, 2.32 inches. Deficiency since January 1, 10 63 inches. Reidston Sale. The sale at Reidston dairy was a success yesterday. There was a large crowd present, many of whom were buyers. There were twenty cows, four horses and five calves sold and the prices were fair for this season of the year. Th- cows were non-producers which could be spared from the dairy, leaving them plentv of stock for the business. All the cows were short horns except two Holsteins. Cows were bought by J B. Gilbert, Ol Long, Morris Jones and Henry Bullerdick in this city. The balance were bought by farmers. Of the horses, Jo Commons took the bay mare for $175; Wm. Ciawson bought the brown horse, Sigmund, for $ 145, Dr. Weist bought the bij brown driver formerly driven by George Dougan for $336; and the lit tle mare went to Elmer Little at Milton for $57. Fire in Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 3. Leach's storage warehouse, comer fifteent l and Columbia avenue, burned today. Loss $350,000, partly insured. High School Society. The Alpha Mu Kappa, a society composed of girls from the senior and junior classes of the north room at high school, elected the following cff.cei s yesterday: Florence Endsley, president. Merle Williams, vice-president. Rosa Haner, secretary. Abbie Harris, treasurer. India Smelser, librarian. Bryan to Speak for Ohio Democrats. Co-ombus, O., Oct. 3. -The Demo cratic state committee has a letter ' from W. J. Bryan saying he is wil ! licg to come to Ohio arid aid the par l ty to secure" victory in the coming election. " , ' - I ACROSS WHITEWATER, F. DAI.BEY.) 0 r More Smallpox Cases. A case of small pox developed in a young man who has been ur.der sur ve llance for some days, at 713 north fourteenth street. He was at once taken to the pest house. The two other cases in the same house, a mother and child, both were under surveillance In the house of Atkin son on north fifteenth street, above G street, a case developed in a young lady, who had been under medical treatment, but the cape was not rec ognized until last night. Another case was discovered of a voung man in hiding, in this same locality. He will be taken to the pest house tonight. All the premises are quarentined and guarded. There are five new cases making twenty-five cases there have been in all. They are all in families that are intimately associated and all colored, and there has been no spreading of the disease from the original locality. At Atkinson's is a case of a ' 5-. r Kb-, had tne washioi? tor faauii?s- house. These, of course, cannot be sent home to the owners until the disease is stamped out and then they will be fumigated. These families will be in closeclover for clean clothes for three weeks or more. The New Depot. A special train passed through this morning containing General Superin tendent Peters, First Vice-President James McCrea, and Vice-President Wood of the Pennsylvania com pany and were joined here by Mr. Ohlinger. Mr. Peters snid they were making a trip over the lines and came here to see what was being done and the progress that had been made. Thev came direct from Chicago. In relation to the new depot he said th the plans were about completed and that as soon as the architects had duplicates completed thew would be sent here. He did not think that would be further than three weeks away. As the train was only here about two minuses this is all that could be learned from him. DEATHS AND FUNERALS. McNamara Edward McNamara died this morning at 8 o'clock at the residence of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Timothy McNamara. 23S Ran dolph street, after a brief iilness of typhoid fever, aged 26 years. Be sides his parents three brothers and one sister survive. The funeral will take place Saturday morning at 9 o'eloc1' from St. Mary's church. In terment at cemetery of same. Mysterious Man Found. Akron, O., Oct. 3. A man badly hurt by a gunshot wound was found in the grass near Mogadore, north of Canton, last night. Fricds re moved him to Cuyahoga Falls before he could be identified It is sup posed he was shot during the night attack at Mc-Kinley's tomb. He and the two men who carried him off had the appearance of anarchists. Married. Last evening at 7 o'clock, at the parsonage of the Fist English Lu theran church, by the Rev. Mr. Kapp, Mr. Tross Lamberson and Mrs. Alice Dougherty. Mr Limberson is tele graph operator at the west fifth street crossing. The bappv eou-ale left on the night train fr Buffalo and the east. Will Scull of the Westeott phar macy leaves on the 20th for Ada, O , to attend the school of pharmacy there. He has had three years of experience, and this term will make him a full fledged druggist 1S01. FAMILY WRANGLE OVER THE ESTATE OF DA VID STIDHAM. Suits Filed Today Calling $31,000 To Try and Dis cover Personal Property. A big family row is on up at Foun tain City, as foreshadowed in three (""?U1W1 V?-- u- "u ! dy as attorneys for Henry Y. , Deuker administrator of the estate ! David Stidb dased. One is ! " . 1, one agaiusi, v ui A. and Lillie P. i Stidbam for $14,000, and one against The complaints are very similar. In the first it was stated that David Stidham died March 13, litol, intes tate, leaving debts due various per sons; that his heirs were Alida Stid ham, the widow, William A. Stidham, John Stidham, Sarah E Thomas, L3diaS. Johnson and Mary E. White. That Henry Deuker was appointed administrator April 5, 1901. During his lifetime decedeni had in his possession divers notes from Wm. Stidham, Lydia Johnson, Bart Johnson and others to the amount of $3,000: United States bonds to the amount of $3,000; and cash, $1,000 These the defendant is accu-ed in the complaint of having rongfully seized and appropriated d ring the life of the dtcjdent, and .000 is suet for. The complaint against Wm. and Lillie Stidham alleges that on July 17, 1818, they bad given the decedent their notes and money for $12,000 in the purchase of a farm which decedent had, with $2,000 in money, $3,000 in bonds and other notes to the value of $1,000, which during the life time of the decedent tney took and appropriated without the consent of the decedent. Demand is for $14,000. The complaint against Birt and Lydia S. Jonnson alleges that deced ent sold them a farm on July 17, 181M), for $8,(W0 taking their notes. That he nad also $2,000 in mony, $3,000 in government bonds, and $1, 000 in notes and money which they appropriated without his consent during his life time. . The facts in the case seem to be that David Stidham was supposed to be a wealthy man when he died and left the heirs as above After his death not over $2,500 of personal property was found. Mrs. White and Mrs. Thomas, who are daughters, are back of the suits which are brought to find out what has become of all the mon ey, bonds, cotes, etc. First Lutheran Church. The annual meeting of the First English Lutheran church congrega tiou last evening was a success. The new basemenf was fittingly dedi cated and was crowded with the members of the church. Joho Eggemeyer was elected an eldtr.George J Knollenberg, tru ee; Wm. Herzler and Edward Klute, Di rectors. The addresses by Wm. Turner. Adam Bartel and Rev. ilapp were quite interesting. The reports of the treasurers of the various s-seties s total income of the c year to have been there is a balance in ries of ?313.o7. The bowed the to tiurch for the i'A.b'iSo, aid all the treasu chcrch mera- tersn:p is o-jO. ONE CENT A COPY. RICH PILGRIMAGE Chinese Ray al Court Fixes Date For Return to Pekiu. A COSTLY J0URXET And the Poverty Stricken TopaLuss Will Have to Hear the Burdea of It All. Growth of the Reform Mo vemeat Among: Orientals Shows Au : Awakening. Pekin, Oct. 3. IMsiKitehes from SJa Fu announce that the Chinese court la preparing to start about Oct. L Tb teiuioniry palace there is llnsf di ruantled and all the furnishinc uiK le carried fur use en tvute. The of ficials and servants will1 constitute a caravan numbering from 3.UOO to iOt persons with I.lloo carts and scvTaS thousaud of horses and tunica IbaZ have teeu collected iu the Siau K Ji trict. Two parties of official have alraadir started to make preparation abg thr line. The towns through which ihe court will pass are engaged iu dcurat lng temporafy palaces and colWtinr supplies. The emicror or the empreaa dowager in his name has Issued a edict strictly commanding the official to pay for all supplies. The native papers report that eeverrf eunuchs have been letieaded for prac ticing extortion among the people- Am imperial edict commands . IJ Hnng: Chang as governor of the provln of Chi IJ to borrow 70o,t taels froa the other provinces to defray th? ex penses of the court's journey. Pprt iifl local taxes are U-itig levied which tb people, already impoverished by ban dits, foreign punitive expedition .mi missionary indemnities are all able ta afford. IJ Hung Chang said ycter.lay; "The court will certainly arrive i Pekin within two months." IHphe such official statements many forest officials here believe the empress jw ager fears the foreign troops are kepe to entrap and punish her, and the tha ory is that phe will pass the wliiter In Kal-Yuen-Ku. sending the emm q I?ekin.' The continual broadsid Qf rofi.nn "1ftin fllH tnrttf ACSbftlLl V- rieil comment. luose west nui i Judge of their sincerity or effetiva ness withhold Judgment., Prlnep Ching, conversing with foreign ofHHal yesterday, asserted that tVe "tnperor and the empress dowager were agree as to the necessity of changing tle Chinese methods of government, unit that steps for The enforcement at edicts would Ih taken as soon as tha court returned to Pekin. Vn-iestiinably the reform mova ment is stronger among the urqwsr classes than ever liefore. Prince Ha, who was recfntly apiointed c .i'?''r of taxts on gxls entering Pek:a -as office heretofore considered worth 10G, ooo taeis per year, has announced that he purposes to liHslt all the collec tions in the treasury and to refjue. the emperor to pay him a fair salary. His sulMirdinates resent this plan, an Prince Su has been threatened wltk assassination. Killed With a Rock:. Dillon, Mont., Oct. 3. D. W. MiEa paugh of Chicago, formerly general solicitor for the Southern Pacific raft road, is dead here as the result of la juries inflicted by J. P. Bromburs. The men. who had quarreled, nvc while Millspaugh was on his wy W a copier mine in which he wa ia terested. They exchanged words aa Bromburg struck Millspaugh wi:b , rock. Kacr Horura Cremated. Springfield,- Ills., Oct. a In a fii which destroyed a barn on the farm of TePter Vredenburg near Spring; flel yesterday, the racehorses Cutting an Lillian Brook burned to death. Cut ting had a record of 2:13, and Vrede burg had refused $4,000 for him. Tammany's Choice. New York Oct. 3. The city comma tee of Tammany Hall at a meeting held here last night decided on Ed ward M. Shepard of Brooklyn a tb Democratic candidate for mayor c Greater New York. Ing Strike Settled. San Francisco, Oct. 3. The teaiv sters and longshoremen's strike, whi jk has been on for the past 10 weeks, w settled yesterday afternoon. The terms of the settlement have not beea made public. Street Railway. The Mardocks, James, Sarr tl aUc Charles of Lafayette, Mr. Nt-eiey . Lima, and Mr. Handley of Day toe are a!! b?re today. They are inter ested in the city traction iite and are here to look over what Las bees done. Mr. James Jlard.jck, tit father, is just back from his Euro pean trip, in which he pickd up t. good ra&cv pointers in street raii- I way buiiiiicg and operation.