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Richmond daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1876-1904, November 23, 1901, Image 1

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FAIXABITJM
WEEKLEtTABMHED 131.
DAI LV EsTAltLIlltU 1 7 .
1CICI1MOXi DAILY PALLADIUM, SATUIIDAY, XOVE.M IKH 23, lHOl.
ONE CENT A COPY.
MEMORIAL
BIRDSEYE VIEW OF RICHMOND, FHOM WEST SIDE, IX 1859.
PHOTO BY E. F. DALBEY.
GIVE HIM A CHANCE
Tli;if I "1i:it Pn?;iiiixJnTinr
MEETING HELD LAST EVEN
ING. Joii?s Wants t !o for
the Indian.
BICHMOMD
DA I'L
In Honor of Governor Mount
And President Harrison
At East Main
Street Church.
Second Vice President Sharon E.
Jones presided over the devotional
meeting which opened with the
singing of ' Blessed Assurance," and
"All Hail the Power," led by Mr.
Hilli, and a prayer by Bev. Allen
Jay. followed by brief address s by
H. P. Town, of Terre Haute, the new
state president of the association,
and Mr. Lelly of Indianapolis, first
vice president.
Various reports were received the
first being that of the railroad branch
from their afternoon meeting. Su
perintendents Galloway of the Big
Four were quoted largely from their
remarks in the afternoon. The en
rollment of the railroad branch was
not so large the past year as the
previous one.but attendance at meet
ings had been better.
Mr. Iglehart of Greencastle read
the report of the college delegates. A
letter was received from A. W. Lamb
an Dariham ttudent, now a mission-;
ary in Mexico.
Mrs. Harris of Terre Haute report
ed for the women's auxiliary. There
were 12 delegates and 14 yisitors
present. Reports show progress and
improvement. "Like unto a home
without a man, is a Y. M. C. A,
without an auxiliary" declared Mrs.
Harris.
Mr. Colton, secretary of the inter
national committee, made an address
on "The Christian Student's Ap
pointment to a Kingdom." The ad
dress related the ris-ing of the Y.
M. C. A, and the student's voluntary
organization for foreign missions,
which now results in at !east 300
men per year going into this work.
Missionary work of the world has al-
ivu,n i hi ll,r man Hi' th
student workers. Ninety-nine per I n" dramatic manner. The Ies
eent. of the foreign teachers in China j SOD3 drawn frora he, les of these
are American students. The regen- t-omen are especially imposing,
erators of China and Japan will not The meeting closed I w,th a prayer
be these men or men like them thev j and benediction by President M-lls.
must and will be the students in ' The following standing commi tees
tfcC Kmtri,whym -these, have for the year have been appointed:
educated. This duty of Christian-i
izing these natives rests no more ;
upon those students than upon the
average citizen. It is a debt we all J
owe to humanity and to God j
11. A. Wilbur, state secretary of'
Ohio, led in prayer, and several j
hymns were sung while wait-!
ing for Governor Durbin to arrive.
Ou account of a late train he .
did not get in until y o'clock, and j
was then greeted by the audience j
rising to their feet. He was intro-j
duced by the presiding cflicer and (
delivered a short address. i
VYe were assembled, he said, to pay
proper tribute to the memory of two
distinguished citizens of the state
who had gone to the undiscovered
country; and yet. though they were
gone, their works still lived after
them. In his short incumbancy of
the office of governor he had been
called upon three times to issue
proclamations in regard to the deaths
of great citizens. He paid a high
tribute first to President McKinley,
whose name from henceforth will be
ranked beside that of Washington I
and Garfield. His Christian char- j
acter and his dependence on the God !
of our fathers was noted. He was !
faithful to the end and is at :
peace. Of tbe other two, i
Governor Mount and General Har-'
rison he spoke with deep feeling. :
They were Christians willing work- (
ers in the field of Christ. General
Harrison was one who regarded his
religion as a privilege. As Presi
dent, continuallv bearing burdens,
his every action was cnaractenzea by .
his dependent for direction upor '
the giver of all good. In civil life he :
strictly conformed to moral ideas.
He met death as he had met all other;
vicissitudes, unfalteringly and with-
out fear. j
James A- Mount, too, was a Chris-
tian. It can be truly said of him
that he was a man of the people and
for tbe people. Thrice armed by
Christian faith he feared no foe. .
From early youth his Christian char- i
acter was conspicuous. His devotion j
to the church was so well understood ;
as to require no eulogy. .
lie found strength in :
the church, the Sunday-school j
and the Y. M. C. A. and the Bible t
classes. Gen. HarnsoT said of him
: " . , u . ;ya '
in an eloquent inou.e u , Students Appointment to a King
his conscience with him always. His :. . tit iw tar
administration was one of tbe oest
with which this state has been fa
vored. At peace with mankind and
who uoa ne ueparw-u w
wrarvs the draoerv of his couch about !
him and lies down to pleasant j
creams.
In all bis walks of life he never for
got his duty as a Christian gentle
man. He was charitable in giving
no only of his money but his counsel
and smypaiht. His pnblic life was
admiiable and bis home life ideal. He
I - r.r-.'-' . . .... ..... . ... . . .. ... . ... , . - .... t
7 7. . ' . - -v " . . , , . - , " - .r . " . , . . 1 I
- ' "
never caused a tear but when he
died.
Mr. Culver, of Culver Military
tcademy. offered a brief prayer.
Memorials of Governor Mou nt were
offered by the railroad branch, re
counting his valued services, and
teudering sympathy to Mrs. Mount;
also by the executive and advisory
committee. Similar memorial with
regard to Gen. Harrison was also
read. Thev were on motion adapted
as the sentiment of the convent'on.
Thomas C Dav, of Indianapolis,
who served on the advisory com
mittee with Gen. Harrison spoke in
memory of the two departed mem
bers of the committee Gee. Harri
son and Gov. Mount. His tribute
was peculiarly t uehing from the
close acquaintance with Mr. Harri
son, whom he pronounced great as a
statesman, great as a lawyer, great
as a Christian and greatest as a
Christian. -He sought first the
kingdom of God and all the honors
of the world wer given him.
Mr. Stacy, state secretary, gave
an account of the work done bv Gen
eral Harrison and Governor Mount,
the actual service they performed in
the Y. M. C A , as he knew it from
working with them as secretary. The
last meeting of General Harrison
"Q ne committee was ueserioeu in
- . 1 . . ;i 1 -
CREDENTIALS.
C. D. Hurrey, UUioroington,
Isaac Wilson, Richmond.
F. 11. JohDsoa, Bioomin.;ton.
II I). McCashie. La Fayette.
S. M. Thomas, Evanville.
NCMJVApONS.
James L. Orr, Evansville.
T. E. Neighbor, Indianapolis.
Timothy Nicholson, Richmond.
John P. Hiliis, Greencastle.
C. D. Case, Terre Haute.
BCSIXESS.
J. F. Habbe, Indianapolis.
M. S Sonntag, EvaDSville.
L. H. Weir, Lafayette.
G. M. Wells, Craw fordsville.
Geo. E. Hiatt, Brigbtwood.
ANNUAL REPORTS.
E. P. Trueblood, Richmond.
W. A. King, Lafayette.
T. C. Crabbs. Crawfordsville.
E. W. Titus, Indianapo is.
DEVOTIONAL MEETINGS.
A. W. Krumeline, Anderson.
T. G. Pierson, Spencer.
Rey. E O. Ellis, Richmond.
RESOLUTION.
W, T. Sunley, Indianapolis.
A. L Gotwalt, ElKhart.
A. L. Valiers. Irvirgton.
tl.VANTE.
J. F. Wal'ici.'IadianaDolis.
A.M. Gks6renner, Indianapolis.
M. E. Haggerty, Bioomicgton.
W. D. Collins, Richmond.
THIS MORNISO.
The Bible hour was led by D. A
Sinclair, of Dayton,
Miss Mays, state secretary of the
Y. M. C. A., brough greetings,
The report on state ofiicers was
presented. The budget of $6,500.
and other clauses of the report was
approved.
THE CLOSING SESSIONS.
Saturday evening First Methodist
church.
l.'SO. Song service led by Mr. Hil
iis and Male Quartet from Logans
port railroad aepartment.
7:50. Addresses, "The Achieve
ments and Future of the : Railroad
Department," Simuel O. Pickens,
solicitor Pennsylvania Lines, and
Fred B. Shipp, railroad recretary in
ternational committee.
Auuress. ice vnriMian
international committee.
9 Report of convention devo
tional committee, assignments for
Sunday etc
- '
svnpav.
East Main Street Friends meeting
house, between fifteenth and six
teenth streets, in charge of Prof.
Shaler Mathews.
10.3d. Regular church" services,
pUiM3 DUyyUCU UJ WU1CSMHi
speakers, including H. A. Wiibur,
stats secretary; W. A Kl ng, fo-merL
state secretary of Ohio; John F.r
Habbe of Indianapolis, and others in
addition to many already on the
program. ;
3.00. Mass meeting for men, Genr
nett opera house, in cbarsreof Henry
Ostrom and and John P. Hillis.
Meeting for boys, lecture room
First English Lutheran church.
Woman's meeting, First Piesby-
terian church.
7:15. Sptcial services in various
churches, t be annourced.
8:30. Closin" service for delegates.
East Main Street Friend,' meetmg
house, in charge of E. E. Stacy, state
secretary.
Polo.
Gaar's moulders play the Henleys
at the Rink Tuesday night. They
are the best equipped team in the
city now, the proceeds of thfir dance
haying fixed tbem up in great biape.
The Lne-up is Englebert first rush,
Decker second rush, Muey center,
Ewbank half ba"k, Bjyogoal
Thursday night the Heuleys and
Muncies play. !"
The Rink will be open Thacksgiv
ing afternoon and evening.
Whose Ring?
Yesterday while hunting three
miles northwest of tbe city Ilei.ry
Corbet shot a full grown rabbit
which had aroutid its neck a wiitfe
rubber maitingale ring. How it got J
there is a problem. Jt must JMvft
beon put on wla thn l itnl '-vrLsxT-:
tie. as it could not be taken off with
outcuttiDg the Lfud.tT. Hery wishes
to know tbe address of tbe party
who put the riug on.
Steamers Sunk.
Yazoo City. Miss., Nov. 23 The
steamer City of Knoxvi'le, barge
Dewev with seed ar;d the steamer
Rees Pritcbard, seed laden, all sank
near here. The last named is prob
ably a total loss. The others may be
raised.
A Hungry Bass.
A week ago Ed Thatcher and Henry
Dickinson went fishing and Ed put
out a still line with a minow on the
hook, tying the line to a twig. Later
on when he went for the line it was
gone. Yesterday they went back to
the same place fishing, and Ed caught
a 4J pound bass. It had the other
hook in its mouth and the line and
twig still attached.
Runaway.
E lis Pilmer attends Business col
lege and Saturdays works for Doan's
trrocery. Ttiy have a pony there
that can not run very fst, but tries
to run off occasionally. Ellis had de
livered a load of goods in the east
end and nas comiDg back to the
store down Main street, when the
pony took the bit and started
off down the street at its rt mlt.
At the corner of ninth and Main the
wagon collided with a bugiry and El
lis was thrown out and dragged some
little distance. The p"ny go- away
and kept on down the street, out
finally ran intu a wago and was
stopped. Tbe wagon was brjkn
somewhat and tue pony bruist d. El
lis face was considerably scratched,
but not seriouslv.
High School Glee Club.
At the high school Thursdav even
ing a rehearsal was held by the high
school glee club and it was a very
successful one. Tbe club is stronger
than ever before and some good mu
sic is being rehearsed. The officers
of the club are Merle Tittle, presi
dent: Gordon Graves, secretary and
treasurer; Clyde Beck, librarian.
Prof. Earhart is director and Gordon
Graves pianist, and the complement
of voices 5s as follows: First tenor
Earnest Mote, Clyde Beck, Henry
Bulla. Edgar Hamilton, Charlie
Jameson, Myron. Maisby, Mech Zmi
merman. Second tenor Ruben
Hart, Will Jenkens, Albert McClure,
Edwin Crawford.
First Bass Ed Dingley, Ben Hill,
Exum Haas, Roy Compton, Arthur
Hill, Arthur Meyers.
Second Bass Roscoe Watson,
Fred Fromme, Robert Hart, Merle
Tittle, George Green, Fred Gennett,
MARY JCONWELL.
Her Sad Death and Funeral
A Broken Heart.
The funeral of Mary Conwell,"Pus
y," as she was known amoctr hr
friends at the Zpicopal church this
niirning, was a very tenae- and
touching one. The church was tilled
with fr ends who bad known and
loved hr in other davs and who
knew the sadness which bad entered
into hT life in ttie past year. The
Ils-v.' Mr. Gr.inis conducted the
services and Miss Gaston, who pre-
sided at tbe oryan, seemed to play
from the heart. Her reuditioa of
Ccopin s funeral march was a re
quiem, ar d seemed to b? her own
iribute to a dead friend of girlhood
days The pall bearers were Frank
Spinning. Frak Reed. Mark Stim
inl. Wrflt- r Vaughan, Jesse Rreves,
and Jeff Ferguson. The remains
were accompanied to the grave by a
lartre concourse of friends.
The death of Miss Cjnwe' wa a
very sad one she really died of a
broken hert. She was the last of
her fa-n ly. There were a mother.
Mrs. Mary Con well, and twodaugi
teis, and oue son, Frank, who was
killed on the railroad etween here
and Logansport many years ago, and
tn perfect unity between them was
n.;tuble.
fcailie, one nf the sisters.
'noiarust is New. ork and died
t?iivi. Ttjspfrtg the mother died,
anf Mary wa inconsolable. It was
feared by her friends that her mind
would fad imder he shock, and that
it was affected is kcown. Some
months ago she went to Anderson
to live with her mother's sister, but
was never i-atisfied there. Recently
she was visited by Miss Men
dum and later by the Misses Jack
son and was much depressed
when thr-y came away. Wednesday
niijht when she retired she was much
exhausted and requested not to be
called very early if she should be
asleep. In the morning her aunt
called her at about 9 o'clock, but she
answered that she wished to sleep
longer. After a time she was called
again and no response could be
gottea. Medical assistance was
called and she was found in an un
conscious condition from which she
never rallied. She died from heart
failure.
0DITEA BEAT
Is Harley Border, Who Did
The Westcott for
$14.50.
Officer Winters went to Logans
port after Harley Border, who is
wanted on an affidavit from the
clerk of The Westcott for jumping a
board bill for $14 50, but returned
without him, as he is wanted there
worse than be is here.
Border, when he came here,
claimed to be a drummer for a Balti
more oyster house, and acted straight
enough until he jumped his board.
He is a Jrw, and a nice looking fel
low, but seems to have fallen through
an idea that Indiana people were
very easy. It is said that after he
went broke at The Westcott be
worked in a restaurant here for a
few days before goiDg away. From
here he went to New Castle and
after he left Tod Winslow of the
Bundy house missed an overcoat.
While at New Castle, the Courier says,
he was in a beastly state of intoxica
tion. The overcoat has not yet been
recovered.
t Logansport Border was arrest
ed charged with stealing a pair of
sugar tonges from the Barnet house,
where be stopped, and yesterday
plead not guilty and was bound ovor
to court in the "sum of 1150 and sent
to jaiL
The Reporter adds: "Border is
full of confidence and is not cat
down by his predicament. He has
plenty of conceit and insists that bis
ombarrassment is due simply to tbe
failure of bis firm to send Mm ez-
penae money promptly. " . ; : :
Postoffffice Robbed.
Rollersville, O., Nov. 23. Five
burglars blew open the postoffice safe
last night and obtained 300 in
stamps, $50 in cash besides funds be
longing to the Order of Maccabees.
They had previously robbed the store
of L. T. Weaver at Helena.
A Desperate Passenger.
Q leenstown, Ireland, Nuv. 23.
A.- the s'enmer Cymric from Liver
pool for New York was comintr down
the thauoel this morning Thomas
Ha'liday, of Ohio, one of tbe passen
gers, attempted to kill bis wife, then
committed suicide.
Earlham Societies.
History Club. Noy. 26.
Miscellaneous business.
Current History, Mr. Fowble.
Colonial Opposition to Slavery, Mr.
Reynolds.
Acquisition of the Spanish Islands,
Mr. Knight.
A n el ican Society.
Continuation of tbe study of the
Republic.
Discussion of Bks, Willard True
blood. Discussion of Book. VII, Miss
Hedges.
Critic, Zuig.
DEATHS AND FUNERALS.
Dalbey The ' funeral of Mattie
IIong& Dalbe r took tlace 'Tbur wJav
at l' o'clock at her home in P"ountain
City. The services were informal
but very impressive. Ira Johnson,
GrettaRtz and Mattie Worth offi
ciated. The pall bearers were six of
her own nephews.
O'Brien The funeral of Thomas
J. O Brien will take place tomorrow
mornintr at 10 o'clock at his late
heme, six miles north of the city.
Interment at Earlham.
Coming Events.
The teachers' institutes for this
week occurred today for Dalton,
Harrison, Jefferson and Hagerstown
was held at Hagersto9 n, and Jack
son, Washington, Cambridge City.
Dublin and Milton at Cambridge
City,
Tbe next institutes are held on
December 7. Tbey are Abington,
Centerville and Center at Center
ville, and Boston and Wayne at the
superintendent '8 office in this city.
The r ext meeting of the Aftermath
takes place on Tuesday evening next.
The discussion of the fourth lecture
is by Mrs. Hunt. Leisure hour, Mrs.
Newlin.
On next Friday evening occurs the
fifth vening of tbe Tourists. Tbe
subjects will be Alaska Seal and
Salmon Fisheries, by Walter Hut. ton,
and Indiana Authors bv Mrs. D. W.
Dennis and Mrs B. J. Westcott.
The Musical club meets on Wed
nesday afternoon. The subject of
the program will be early French
and Canadian music, by Mrs. Stan
ley Hughes and Miss Foulke.
McMeans-Harter.
The many friends of Marshall Mc
Means in this city will be interested
in knowing that he has again em
barked on the sea of matrimony, al
though it has probably deprived us
of his citizeoship. Mr. McMeans
was married on Friday last at Ak
ron, Fulton county, Ind., to Mrs.Dr.
Harter, widow of a prominent and
wealthy Dhys'cian. The groom is 76
years of age and the bride blushes at
the age of 62 summers. They will
reside at Akron.
Marriage Licenses.
James E. Smith and Laura
Johnson, Boston.
B.
William H. Felker and Lena M.
Seffrins, Greensfork.
Mine Horror,
Pocahontas, Va., Nov. 23. At
ten today no one had attempted to
enter tbe Baby mine to search for
eight prominent officials who went
into the mine yesterday to make an
inspection and for whom unavailing
efforts to reach tbem were made last
night. . There is no doubt now that
they are added to the list of the dead.
POLICY IS orTLIXED
A IMt-a to tlive the N'.ihle Kt'dnjan
An OpjMn tusiil y t. Prove lliu-
Sflf seif Sl!JJHl tiu?.
Such a Policy Would Settle the
Indian (Question in a ticiseratioii
Suvs ilr. Join s.
Washington, Nov. 23. A policy
which, it is contended, will settle the
entire Indian question within a gen
eration is announced by Commission
er of Indian Affairs William A. Jones,
in his annual report just made public
His plan is to give the Indian oppor
tunity for self-support, the same pro
tection of his person and property as
is given others, throw htm upon his
resources, and to enforce on him re
alization of the dignity of labor and
the importance of building and main
taining a home for himself. Mr. Jor.es
says that at the outset the Indian
must have aid and instruction, and
necessaries, doubtless, will have to ba
furnished him until his labor becomes
WILLIAM A JOSK9.
productive- TTatii the-Jpt'JLin bas b-
coiue a paix ot ine i-on:iiiuuiiy in
which he lives, day schools, the com
missioner says, should be established
at convenient places where the Indian
may learn enough for ordinary busi
ness transactions. The key to tht
whole situation, the commissioner
suggests, is the home. The larger
and more powerful tribes, he adds,
are located In an arid region, on un
productive reservations, often in a rig
orous climate, where there is no
chance to make even a living. In
these cases something should be done
quickly toward placing such Indians
In a position where they can support
themselves. Commissioner Jones
says the cutting off of rations from
all Indians except those who are in
capacitated from earning a support
has had very gratifying results and if
followed up ultimately will lead to the
abolition of the reservation and the
absorption of the Indian into our body
politic. lie makes the emphatic state
ment that the present Indian educa
tional system, taken as a T-hoIe, is
not calculated to produce the results
that were anticipated so hopefully and
may be added to the obstacles to in
dependence and self-support, under
which class Mr. Jones has placed in
discriminate issues of rations, periodi
cal distribution of large sums of mon
ey, and the general leasing of allot
ments. In the last 33 years, the re
port says, over $240,000,000 has been
spent on an Indian population not ex
ceeding 180.000. Notwithstanding this
the Indian is still on his reservation,
being fed, money is still being pail
him, he is etlll dependent on the gov
ernment for existence, and he is Uttle
if any nearer the goal of independence
than he was 30 years ago, and If the
present policy is continued, he will
get little if any nearer in 30 years to
come."
Tragedy of the He.
Mobile. Ala.. Nov. 23. The Britisa
bark Birnam Wood, from Rio Janeiro,
In charge of Mate Poe. anchored at
Mobile quarantine station yesterday
and reports that on Nov. 18 tbe cap
tain, named Morris, killed the vessel's
steward. The body was buried at sea.
The captain kept in his cabin, pacing
up and down. When Informed that
Sand Island light was sighted at 4
a. m., Nov. 22, he gave the mate the
course, then picked up a sea lead and
Jumped overboard and was drowned.
Colombian Affairs.
Mexico City. Nov. 23. General C
pina, late minister of war of Colom
bia, states that in all probability mat
ters will be arranged whereby General
Reyes will return to accept the presi
dency of Colombia. General Ospina
brings with him a letter from San
Clemente. the legal president, now
confined by the actual president. Mar
roauia. tesderlBf bi reaiaatlo.

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