HE RICHMONB PAIXABIXJM
VOL. XXXII. xo.:kw.
RICHMOND, IM)., 3IOXDAY EVEXIXi, JANUARY 1:5, 190S.
six;i,k (oiv, ckxts.
POPE 10 RECEIVE FAR EVELYN TO
uno in i nnvitii
THING OF PAST IN
REDS RAGE IN
MEN OF AFFAIRS IN RICHMOND
DURING THE DAY
lYino. u. J. oniftn nr DADTcn r
ul rHniLu r
Her Request for Private Aud
Republican Central Committee
At First Meeting, Draws Up
Rule in Regard to "Treat
ing" Which Is Strict.
IF VIOLATED NAME WILL
BE TAKEN OFF TICKET.
Those Who Employ Men at the
Various Polls on Election
Day Will Surfer as Those
Who Treat Generously.
BOWMAN IS NEW CHAIRMAN.
HE IS ONE OF THE BEST KNOWN
YOUNG MEN IN WAYNE COUNTY
AND IS ABLE SUCCESSOR TO
PRIMARY HELD FEB. 10TH.
An Earlier Date Was Considered, But
It Was Finally Agreed That the
Event Should Be Held Later
Resolutions. The campaign cigar and tho prac
tice of vote buying were tabooed, new
officers elected and (he date for the
primary election set. thi morning
hen the new Wayne county republi
can central oemmittee met at tho
court house for the purpose of organ
1j. S. Bowman of Hagerstown, and
one of the best known young men in
the county was elected county chair
man to succeed A. M. Gardner, who
for several years faithfully served his
party in this capacity. Richard Uenn
of this city was chosen as vice-chairman
and Kdwnrd F. Warfel, a well
Known local newspaper man, was elec
ted secretary, lie succeeds Judge . j
C. Converse, who while secretary of the
committee mado a splendid record for
himself. William Plui.imer was elect
ed treasurer. The executivo board
was appointed this afternoon.
The central committee unanimously
adopted a rule which provides against
nny candidate "treating" or offering
money to voters. Any candidate vio
lating this rule will be punished by
having his name scratched from the
ticket. This rule is received by the
numerous candidates as a God feud
and there is little chance of any of
them violating it. The only ones who
will suffer from the enactment of this
vule. is that class of human leaches
who make a practice of living off of
men who are running for public offi
ces. It was unanimously decided by the
committee to hold the primary elec
tion on Monday, February 10. It was
suggested by one committeeman that
the date for this primary be set for
Monday February 3, but it was decid
ed that this date would be too early.
The following is the "anti-treat and
anti-vote buying" rule adopted by the
"The use of money or other things
of value, directly or indirectly, in any
manner, for the purposa of influencing
or with the intent to influence, voters
in this primary election, and all "treat
ing" by candidates is prohibited.
"Any candidate who shall, directly
or indirectly, either by himself or
through others, hire or employ nny
person to work for him at the polls
on election day, or who shall, directly
or indirectly, bv the use of money or
other things of value, or by the prom
ise of any reward, money or thing of
value whatsoever, attempt to influ
ence or induce anyone to vote for him
i ..i t . .
or who snau. during nis canvass, re
port, to the common practice of "treat
ing voters, is horehy declared ineli
gible as a nominee tor any office at
"And. any candidate who shall use
any such method or means as aoove
et forth shall thereby forfeit his right
to become a nominee for any office at
such primary, even though he shall
receive a plurality or majority of the
votes cast; and in such event the can
didate receiving the next highest num
ber of votes and who has not violated
any provision of this rule, shall be
and become the nominee for such of
fice. "This committee shall determine all
questions arising under this rule, or
the violation thereof, and the decision
on finding of this committee shall be
"Each candidate to ho voted for in
this primary, in consider. -u ion of hav-'
lug his name punted upon tho ballot,
must ive his assent -,o this rule, in
writing, and agre to be bound by" its
CHESTER AID SOCIETY.
The Chester Ladies' Aid society
will meet Wednesday afternoon in the
church parlors. All members ar re -
guested to attend.
TO HIS BROTHER
THEN WAS KILLED
While Greeting His Brother, an
Engineer on Approaching ventioti. His decision not to permit
-p l U P nil A j tne 1J!o of bis name was communicated
I Tail!, JOnn U. Uliery WaSim a telegram from New York, where
Thrown Beneath Own Train
RELATIVE SMILED JUST
BEFORE ENGINE STRUCK
Engineer Stopped His Train
Immediately and Ran to
Pick Up the Lifeless Re
mains of His Brother.
About 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon.
John C. Uliery, conductor of a west
bound Panhandle freight train, was;
struck by an engine of an east bound j
train and instantly killed. William
Uliery, a brother was driving the en- j
gine which killed the man. This ter
rible tragedy occurred in the east, rail
road yards a few miles east of the
city. Both trains were stopped im
mediately after the accident and Wil
liam Uliery almost frantic with grief.
juniped from the cat) of his engine
and ran to where the mangled re
mains of his brother lay. The body
was picked up, placed on the west
bound freight and brought into the
Day after day it had been the cus
tom of the two brothers to exchange
greetings with each other when their
trains passed in the est yards. Sun
day, John Uliery stood on the run
ning board of the west bound freight
train, lie saw the train of which his
i .,-. l, .. a - i n ; . . . . : .. i
iy apprcmeT trZ the west. He
gazed down the line of cars of his
train to see whether any of them had
ftkmp fiot :ichfit in the. rlftfint- nf that
part, of the yards known as "the ,
Seeing t'hat the cars wore alright
the man leaned far out from his place I
on the running board of the engine to
wave at his brother William, whoi
smiled at him
as he at at the throt-
and in the fraction of a second his
brother's engine struck him, hurling
the unfortunate man under the rapid-
ly moving wheels of his own train.
When the body wa-s found it was cut
and bruised almost bevond recogni- i 'tuu. Commercial club. With a laugh. Mr.
tion. John aud William Ullerv resid-iles MaJr- George Ade, George Barr HarrIs replied that he had been labor
ed in Indianapolis. The bodv has been ' McCheon and other climbers of the ing under the lmpression that the in
tken there for burial lt wn aeeom. ! hlU of Parnassus will be among those vltation had been extended to him bv
panied bv William Uliery and the present and doubtless will enliven the
father. B. J. tilery, who resides at'0051011 Wlth a few wel1 CQOSen re"
Bradford, O. Funeral services will be
held at the Uliery home, 202 North
j Temple avenue, tomorrow morning.
EGGEMEYER "FRAT" MAN.
When the many new students en
tered Indiana University ihe present
semester. Carl Eggemeyer of this city
was one of the number. "Mugs" as he
Is known by his close friends and as
sociates here was picked as a likely
fraternity man by the older collegians
laud he was rushed with a vengeance.
j Announcement is made that he has
j decided to throw his lot w ith Sigma
j Chi. one of ihe strong notional college
CHAS. Y. MILLER.
Miller Harness Store.
GEORGE ADE NOT
Decided to Withdraw
Washington, Jan. i:.. George Ade
has withdrawn from the race fo'r clld-
1 Pirate to the renublican national con-
the author is now staying, to Congress-
i man Crumpacker.
FOULKE TO SPEAK
Will Address the Members of
The Indiana Society at
THE COUNTY LAWYER."
MANY OTHER CELEBRITIES IN IN
DIANA AUTHORDOM WILL ALSO j
MAKE SPEECHES ON THIS
On occasion of the t'nird annual In-
diana society banquet, which will h
held in Chicago Jan. 2a. William Dud- be a regular meeting of the club aud
lev Foulke of this city will make an some important business will be trans
address to the unique organization acted, so all members are urged to be
composed of Indiana's prodigal sons, present.
Invitations to the event have been is-: After receiving Mr. Slack's telegram,
sued and several Richmond boys row , the local club's secretary telephoned to
in the "windy city" will be in atten-' A. F. Potts, one of the best known res
dance. In speaking of the banquet ajidents of Indianapolis who is actively
Chicago dispatch says
A state song, written by an Indiana
t0 b nl ?d 8t
the banquet, is one of the features
that is planned and Hoosier poets are
asked to trim their pencils and get
The society at its first banquet had
' Senator Beveridge as its chief guest
and speaker. Last year James Whit-
comb Riley was the star. This year
William Dudley Foulke of Richmond,
Ind., is to deliver the principal ad-
! dress of the evening. Mr. Foulke w ill
; for this occasion, lay aside his civil j
I IT1 "Vs -""" '
j ana f 0TutPut; endeavoring to show)
i service reform slogans and talk of In
uiiiL iue nou&iei butiv iHuuuuea umei
excellent things than literature. Booth
Other Celebrities to Take Part
John T. McCutcheon is to be the
toastmaster. Daniel Frazier Fowler,
Indiana's legal light, who is renown-
ed as a pluckcr of the tail feathers of
the bird of oratory, will follow Mr.
Foulke with an address on "The Conn-
try Lawyer," and Wilbur D. Nesbit
is to be on the rrogram with
spouse to a toast.
COTTAGE PRAYER MEETING.
A cottage prayer meeting will be
held Tuesday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. AV. R. Mount, 413 Rich
L ERT SLACK
WILL NOT SPEAK
Forwarded Regrets to Sec'y
Haas, Sunday, and It Was
Impossible to Secure Anoth
STRENUOUS EFFORTS TO
LOCATE MAN, FAILED.
Addison C. Harris Accepted,
and Afterward Declined, as
He Was at First Laboring
"Illness prevents me from filling my
appointment. Very sorry. L.. Ert
The above telegram was received by
Secretary Haas of the Richmond Com
mercial club yesterday. It meant that
Mr. Slack would not be able to make
an address before the club tonight, so
immediately, Mr. Haas got busy and
tried to secure some other speaker in
place of the young senator. Mr.
Haas's efforts, however, were fruit
less, and the Commercial club mem
bers and their invited guests will hear
no address this evening. There will
identified with the Citizens' Gas com
pany movement, but Mr. Potts said
; that " S? bei-nossible for him to
; come to Richmond.
Mr. Haas then telephoned to Addisoa
C. Harris at Indianapolis and asked
him to appear before the club Monday
night. Mr. Harris accepted. This
morning Mr. Haas again telephoned
Mr. Harris and asked him ou what
train he would arrive.
"What are you talking about";" asked
ed Mr. Harris. "I have no intention
0f taking a train.
"You don't expect to walk, do you:"'
asiceu .Mr. naas.
nVho is this talking?" answered
; Harris. Mr. Haas then told him that
;it was the secretary of the Richmond
the lndlanapolis Commercial club. MrJ
Harris then said that, much to his re-1
gret, it would be impossible for him to1
'come to Richmond today. I
After this disappointment Mr. Haas '
telephoned to ex-Governor Durbin at ;
Anderson, and Invited him to speak
here this evening. Mr. Durbin also
said that it would be impossible for
him to come as he had to deliver an
address this evening at Anderson. I
THE WEATHER PROPHET.
INDIANA Snow followed by fair and
colder Monday night; Tuesday
fair and warmer.
i dy nil
in or snow and colder Mgiv
iflht; Tuesday fair.
Thousands of Socialists Pa
rade and Hold Monster
Mass Meetings Declaring
POLICE CORDONS CUT OFF
HOME OF BUELOW.
Officers Charged Mobs With
Their Sabers and Many of
The Demonstrants Were In
jured in the Rush.
Berlin, Jan. It. The police vnis
morning acted as mounted guards in
all the principal street., and began
dispersing the socialists who have bet n
protesting against the refusal of uni
versal suffrage. The pit nation is seri
ous. Croat crowds shouted their
abuse at Chancellor Von Buelow, who
recently curtly refused to grant the
right of suffrage. One hundred cas
ualties have occurred, over twenty peo
ple, bein gseriously injured. . It is re-
! 1 I ... I . I
parted mat troops win pauoi me
streets of this city.
Berlin, Jan. 13. The determination
of the socialists to secure direct uni
versal suffrage, combined with their
indignation against Chancellor Von
Buelow's curt declaration refusing
their demand gave rise Sunday to an
unusual scene and a monster popular
demonstration accompanied by disor
ders in the streets of the Prussian cap
ital, in which 40.000 organized social
ists paraded while 30,hm sympathizers
from time to time actively joined iu
One of the most remarkable features
of today'j uprising was the number of
women who engaged in the demonstra
tion, and they appeared even more
earnest in their activity than the men.
The authorities -tooji the sternest
measure to prevent disorders and the
strictest precautions to protect the As
sembly Public Building and Prince
Von Buelow's residence against the
outbreak of fury.
Groups in the streets were dispersed
in the most vigorous manner and the
collision between processions of man-
ifestants and the police resulted in the
injury of a considerable number of the
demonstrators, but so far as is known
no fatalities occurred in this city. The
police refrained from making arrests
except in cases of extreme violence.
The movement extends throughout
Prussia, where the socialists aro ex
ceptionally numerous. Reports re
ceived from other cities, however, do
not indicate that the demonstrations
there were accompanied by violence.
Notwithstanding the police warning
tnat repressive measures would be ap
plied, many thousand socialists gather
ed in the morning at the 0tO local
headquarters of the various districts
of the capital and thence proceeded in
groups, singing revolutionary songs,
toward the eight halls in the city
where mass meetings had been an
nounced. Chancellor Von Buelow's palace on
TI-:i1. , t rt n-rw i irf.l tf Hit fff V V
"minu'?r ? . , ! ;
cordons oi ponce, as vioicni mauue&ia
tious against the Prince were feared,
while the environs of ttie imperial pal
ace, with the square in front, were
closed to the public. Squads of police,
both on foot and mounted, patroled the
The socialists showed great determi
nation in their attempt to hold pro
cessions, although the police made en
ergetic endeavors to prevent this. Long
before the hour of noon the time fixed
to begin the meetings, all the halls
were completely packed and the police
drew up in force around the doors to
hold the crowds in check.
Resolutions favoring universal suf
frage and a secret ballot were adopted
by acclamation, after which the audi
ences streamed into the streets. The
police immediately attempted to dis
perse the throngs, which showed an
evident intention to march in proces
sion toward ,the palace square. In
most cases the processions were soon
broken up. the police displaying the
DOG WITH HUMAN
Hagerstown, Ind , Jan. 13. Jere
miah E. Myers, a big stock rair
and shipper had a valuable Scotch
collie dog to die. The dog was
valuable because of its almost hu
man intelligence in herding and
driving stock from one point to an
other, often saving the labor of two
or three men. Mr. Myers could
send the dog to guard a cross-road
until the stock passed. The owner
had been offered large sums of
money for him bv stockmen but
could never be induced to part with
Rome. Jau. 1" Mrs. William J. Bryan
who is here, is the object of much at
tention, even in Vatican circles. h
will be receive! by the Pope in pri
vate audience before the end of this
week. She mad- the usual application
some days at;o. and her request ha
Mrs. Bryan will be received at the
Vatican with all the honors due to her
position. The Tope will go out of his
way to do honor to the lady, whose
tiusband. according to Roman ideas,
may some day be president of the Tint
Bryan is stopping iuietly at a
CITY NOT LEGALLY
"PARTY TO SUIT
PILED BY CHARTERS
City Attorney Study Holds that
Richmond Could Not Be
Bound by a Contract Drawn
By the County.
CASE OF IMPORTANCE
TO CITY AND COUNTY.
ULTIMATE RULING OF MORE IM
PORTANCE TO CITY THAN THE
COUNTY WILL BE APPEALED
TO SUPREME COURT.
In filiag a denit'r to the complaint of
W. F. Charters afgainst Wayne county
and the city of Richmond, to collect
fee on the city's share of omitted
taxes, City Attorney T. J. Study this tnsalllty excuBw crime, only when de
morning in the circuit court, argued .... ,, . .
, . T . 4. j4 .i. .v fendant is suffering from feiicta uu
before Judge Fox that under the char- "
ges made in the complaint the city soundness of mind as not to know th
could not legally be made a party to nature or the quality of his act or that
the suit Mr. Study based his argu- lt ls wrm)g. "That is the only defini-
ment on the ground that the county ...
. . . . .11. . tion you have to do with, tho states
commissioners had no authority to
draw up a contract with Charters attorney said. He then reviewed the
which would in any way bind the city, tragedy on Madison Square roof gar
County Attorney .1. K. Robbins dis- ,,.n aIul concluded bv haying that the
ag.ved with Mr. Study on this point defendant eoInmitted ,.old wood,,
and insisted that the city should lie
made a party to the suit. Mr. Rob- Premeditated murder and he exp.tt.-d
bins argued that the result of the case to prove it. The court has ordered all
was of more importance to the city witnesses, except medical witnesses,
of Richmond than It was to Wayne to withdraw from the court room. The
countv. He held that if the case was
decided in favor of Charters, the city !dT v KvclD Thaw to rt"
would lose money, not the county. If niain out of sight of her husband dur
the case was decided against the ing the entire trial. The first witness
plaintiff the only advantage the coun
ty would obtain would be a ruling on
which it could base its actions in the
After hearing the arguments of the
city and county attorn ys. Judge Pox
ruled that the Charters complaint
should t? properly amended so that
the city could be legally nntde a party
to the suit.
No matter what decision Judge Fox
, . ... .. ,. ... .
mi4i.o in thiu r i 1 o T-iilmcr will 1 . t
appealed to the supreme court. 1 lf
,n v' ,.r
much general importance. The City vrw mination broueht out little,
of Indianapolis has always paid Mr.! Jury Kept Indoor.
Charters a fee under a contract he; Sunday's rain affected the Thaw jut y
holds with Marion county for omit- and made their first Sunday in rou
ted taxes collected each year. If the finementa stupid one. A majority of
supreme court rules that this action the twelve slt-pt late, and then, when
is illegal, Mr. Charters will have to breakfast was over, preceded, flanked
return to the City of Indianapolis sev-:an,i followed bv Cant. Price and his six
ieral thousand dollars
MONEY BEGINS TO
Thp WppHv Rank tatpmpnt
ine weeKiy oanK Maiemeni
ShOWS Deficit Wiped Out
And There Is Surplus.
BETTER THAN EXPECTED.
BANKERS SAY THERE COULD BE'rfal work of the trlal which began to
NO BETTER WAY TO SHOW day.
New York. Jan. i:t For the first
time since the begisnia of ihe fiiian.
;cial stringency in October the Clearing
House statement today showed that
Jnot only had the heavy bank reserve
'deficit been entirely wiped out. but
'that a surplus of t;,'4.."." above the
per cent legal requirement had been
established. The figures made known
today exceeded the most expectant
hopes of bankers and brokers, and' Milton. Ind.. an. 13. The grip Is in
:when the statement appeared on the creasing in Milton. The attendance
.stock tickers, it was greeted with a at the public school, Sunday &chrU
! round of cheers in practically every ' and churches yesterday having been
Shanking house in Wall street. 'much re-duced by the prevalence of tho .
Bankers declared that no better evl- ailment. Until it subsides somewhat
dence than the Clearing House Ftate- the revival services which have neca,
ment could be obtained to show theUn progress at Milton M K. church.
liapid restoration of confidence aud th;
tremenuyvi fculpouring . jL lioardod
By Order of Court at Beginning
Of Today's Session, All Wit
nesses Are To Be Removed
From Court Room.
THAW FOR SECOND TIME
FACES MURDER CHARGE.
Attorney Garvin Opened for
State and Declared Insani
ty Plea to Be Presented
Would Not Hold.
WITNESSES TELL TRAGEDY
ON THE NIGHT WHEN STANFORD
WHITE WAS SLAIN BY THAW.
THE YOUNG MILLIONAIRE ACT
JURORS KEPT IN SUNDAY.
The Slow Drizzling New York Rain
Kept Them in a Greater Part of the
Day Attended Cburch in the
New York. Jan. l.'I. Hi-rry K. Thaw
went on trial for the murder of Stan
ford White for the second time thU
morning. Attorney O; rvln ojieiud
for the state. He reminded the jury
that no one could break the law with
impunity. The defense. to be Riven is
insanity. The material facts are prac
tically admitted. Garvin agreed that
to be examined was Walter Kollunlng,
a draughtsman, who described the sa
nation of the roof garden.
.las. Clinch Smith, a brother-in-law
of White, who witnessed tho shooting,
in testimony, told of the conversation
with Thaw on the roof garden the night
of the tragedy. When it was off red
to him. Smith said Thaw declined :i
... ' ... ,
Shortly afterward the shoot ng occur-
red. Smith described the senc
lowing the tragedy in detail.
1 officers of the court juad they walked
up Broadway from the hotel Knbker-
bocVer to the Broadway tabernacle at
Fifty-sixth street, where seats had
been reserved for them in the balcony.
They listened to a sermon preach'!
by the Rev. Dr. Charles K. Jefferson,
pastor of the church and then walked
back to the hotel for dinner.
Capt. P; ice had arranged to take th
jury for a drive through Central pari:
and up Rvrside drive In the after-
noon bul tbe rajn prevented thls an,t
the mtn remained all afternoon in
t. n 'ir rooms on ine tnira noor oi trie Ho
tel, sleeping, reading, smoking and vis
iting with each other. Aftf-r supper
they returned to their rooms and pur-
' i tif d the same program until bed Urn".
The members of the jury are wedl aul
so far as could be learned were con
tent to loaf and res-t preparatory to th-j
GRIP BRINGS TO
HALT BIG REVIVAL
Useless To Hold Meeting When
People Are 111.
have been discontinued. It U useless
i lo bold meetings when so many ieopl
'are ili, members of the church, claim.
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