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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM. TUESDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1908.
THREE OBSTACLES COMTEARLHAM CHAMPION LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT OF AMERICA TO. BE SEEN HERE. Must Defeat Butler, Rose Poly and DePauw to Win Championship. m :r- : ": v. --:. .v. -a BUTLER NEXT SATURDAY. o fAGE TWO. QUAKERS HOPE TO WIN THIS CONTEST AS COACH VAIL EX PECTS TO PLACE HIS FULL LINEUP IN THE GAME. Three obstacles stand in the path of Karlham winning the secondary foot hall championship of the state, name y Butler, Rose Poly and DePauw. One at a time the Quakers will launch themselves against these obstacles and they are confident of overcoming all of them. The first one Earlham will go against will be Butler. This team the Quakers will meet Saturday trt Reld Field and the fans of this city are assured the best game that has been played here so far this sea Fon. Hutler has a strong, aggressive team and the Irvlngton rooters are as confident of their pets defeating Earl ham as the Quaker fans are confident that Butler will be spanked. . , Coach Vail will probably -place for the first time this season his full line up in the game. 'This means that Hancock will resume his place at left end and Larrence will direct the team play at quarterback.- There is some doubt as "to whether taptaln Harrell will be able to resume his place at fullback, but an effort: is being made to get him 'in shape for this contest. Hs still suffers with " his : wrenched ankle.. ' The Earlham student body is giving Its team enthusiastic support and Sat urday each class will inarch on the field separately,' ' singing their class songs and giving the college football cheer. ; - . -The second obstacle in the champ ionship path that- confronts Earlham is Rose Poly. -A week from Saturday the Quakers will Journey to Terre Haute and will there give battle to the Roses. This year Rose has a mighty strong team as was shown by her de feat of the crack Wabash team. The Saturday following the Rose game the Quakers will climb the anatomy of the third obstacle, , DePauw. This game will be played on Reld Field and will be not only the last game but the most important game of Earlham's football season. This contest should draw the largest crowd, that ever at tended a football game in this city. SENATOR BEVERIDGES WHIRLWIND TOUR IS DOING MUCH GOOD (Continued From Page One.) . m it ted. And the crowd laughed again, for the inquirer had shown by his own answer that he was enjoying republi can prosperity. Bevetidge spoke to fully 25,000 peo ple yesterday before he reached Fort Wayne. The night crowd could scarcely be estimated. The streets vers filled with, people and there were thousands of marchers. The Princess rink was packed to the doors and there was an overflow meeting at the court house. The street parade was one of the most spectacular and bril liant ever "seen In Indiana. Senator Beverldge Is a favorite In Fort Wayne, and the people showed it last night. On man told Beverldge last night at Arilla that he was going to vote for Bryan for the same reason that repub licans voted for Lincoln in 1800. Tea," said Beverldge, "Lincoln In 1800 stood for the principle that all men were equal and that there were no classes among the people of this country. Today Mr. Bryan is assert ing that there are clases In this coun try. He contends that the interests of the laboring man are different from the Interest of the employer, and that the Interests of the farmer are dif ferent from the interests of the other people. That is the difference between Lincoln and Bryan." This answer closed the debate with that individual. Altogether the Beve rldge trip Is a big success. Those who are watching the progress of it believe that It will do much good for the party and the ticket. FAIR MINDED DEMOCRATS ARE NOW ASTOUNDED (Continued from Page One) before he became Identified with the committee upon the instigation of Bryan: "His (Bryan's) election would sure ly cause a disturbance in the indus trial and economical development of the country." "We deem a republican victory less dangerous for the country than the election of Bryan." "Only a few Intimate friends and blind admirers of Bryan are still will ing to follow him. . . . The mis erable intrigues of the man who would again Incite the masses cannot retard this process. Bryan's strenuous activ ity will hasten his own annihilation." Rather candid remarks for the man now devoting his time to keeping the democratic coffers filled, Nlcht wahr? I x CHARLES OLSON. Olson is considered one of the best wrestlers in the game today and it is very probable that the greatest crowd of the season will be present Thursday night at the Coliseum, to see him take on the "Terrible Turk" at catch as catch can. ... Affairs of the Wonder what became of that Bos tonlan who wrote a whole side of a newspaper to show that base ball was stupid and unpopular? Elmer Strlcklett is anxious to get back on the Brooklyn band wagon. The good spitball pitcher should prove a tower of strength to the Dodgers next year If he returns. He played this season on the ocast, with ' Presi dent Ebbets' permission. The Cubs were rather generous in the division of the swag. They let Marshall and Kroh whack up one por tion between them, while Treasurer Williams and Trainer Semmens part ed another. , Hans Wagner recently Invested his year's salary in Carnegie real estate. The Flying Dutchman is, without doubt one of the richest players in the game, with the addition of his new purchases. He is a bank director, a big holder of brewery bonds, railroad bonds, owns a business block and bowling alley, as well as a large chick en farm, two automobiles and about thirty blooded dogs. Frank Nav4n says he wouldn't take Hal Chase as a gift As this Is the same gewho estimates the value of Cy Ycig at the price of a beer, Hal will ftive no Immediate reason for re morse. The All-American team which Is to tour Japan and the orient will sail from San Francisco early In Novem- ATTACK MADE UPON CHIEF EXECUTIVE Frank rlering Insinuates That Roosevelt and Taft Were Dishonest. CROWD NOT IN SYMPATHY. MANY PEOPLE LEFT BUILDING AFTER SOUTH BEND ATTORNEY MADE STATEMENT GORE DID NOT SPEAK. Frank Hering, a South Bend attor ney, In a speech last evening at the democratic rally, held at the coliseum, denounced In the most bitter manner the action of the local republican or ganization in placarding the city with posters comparing the records of Wil liam Howard Taft and William Jen nings Bryan, to the disparagement of the latter gentleman, as "cowardly and in violation of the American prln ciple of fair play." Then the same speaker turned his vitriolic tongue loose upon President Roosevelt and Mr. Taft and by inuendo gave the Im pression that they had a guilty knowl edge of an alleged theft in connection with the Panama Canal. Completing his tirade, Mr. Hering paused for ap plause, but there was not a sound. Mr. Hering was one of three speak ers at the meeting last evening. The announcement that Senator Gore of Oklahoma would address the meeting was the magnet which drew the crowd, but he failed to put in an appearance being delayed by a wreck. Mr. Hering stated that the govern- . ment could have purchased for $10,000,000 the rights of the defunct French company to the Panama Canal but for some unexplained reason this company had received $40,000,000. He accused Mr. Robinson, brother-in-law of President Roosevelt, and Charles P. Taft, brother of "William H. Taft, ' as ? A . Sporting World ber. Ten games will be played with teams at Toklo, Yokohama, Kobe and Waseda. The Philippines and Hono lulu will also be visited. Among the big league stars who will make the trip are Frank Chance, Orvle Overall, Bill Burns and D. Donohue. Detroit is to have a ball park sec ond to none In the country, according to Frank Navin, president of the Tig ers. The lease of Bennett park. In the heart of the city, where the pres ent plant is situated, expires next year, and the new grounds will be lo cated further from the business dis trict. The new park will be built along the lines of that to be opened next season In Philadelphia by President Shlbe of the Athletics. ' "Wild Bill" Donovan of the cham pion Tigers is being featured as an umpire by a number of the Michigan towns. The ad is a hummer and bum per crowds always turn out to watch the Wolverine idol handle the indica tor. Tale has two more men on the hos pital list, and two stars at that Fred Murphy, quarter back and Ham An drus, guard, were taken from the field in carriages after receiving injuries in scrimmages. Murphy got a bad blow on the head, while Andrus again injured his weak ankle. The varsity squad Is showing Improvement daily, and is now playing with some of the old time machine-like precision. benefiting by this alleged crooked deal and to cast suspicion on President Roosevelt and Mr. Taft, he asked his audience In a sneering tone of voice, "did you ever hear of a single dishon est dollar crossing the palm of that great commoner, William Jennings firyan?" It was the first time that a Rich mond audience had ever heard any man cast reflections upon the honesty of President Roosevelt, the most be loved president in the history of the country, or of William H. Taft, Mr. Roosevelt's successor. The crowd sat almost petrified. A few seconds lat er many people arose and left the building.' C. C. Feight, an Indianapolis rail road man, was the first speaker and he made an attack on the labor record of James E. Watson. He concluded his address by telling the audience if it wanted a government that would ex tend as much protection to a poor washwoman as it would to a woman ablaze with jewels in the drawing room of her palatial mansion, it should vote for Bryan and Marshall. The meeting concluded with an ad dress delivered by Congressman Joe Robinson of Arkansas. He predicted his state would go democratic by a large majority. A HEALTHY FAMILY. "Our whole family has enjoyed good health since we began using Dr. King's New Life Pills, three years ago," stsys L. A. Bartlet, of Rural Route 1, Guil ford. Maine. They cleanse and tone the system in a gentle way that does you good. 25c, at A. G. Luken & Co's drug store. The Old Time Lay Preacher. Most lay preachers, especially the veterans, hTe favorite sermons, which they preach year after year and often to the same congregations. Some have only half a dozen or less than half a dozen sermons all told. They have been so satisfied with their first efforts that they have never tried to better them. One venerable brother, when urged to add to his stock of three dis courses that had gone around the cir cuit for more than thirty years, replied, with a laugh. "Praise the Lord, they soon forget!" London Strand Maya sine. PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. II lOlO main St. T WILL BE THE CHAMPIONSHIP Turk Will Seek to Wrest Light Heavyweight Honors From Olson. GREAT GO IS PREDICTED. MORE THAN ORDINARY INTEREST IN CONTEST OF THURSDAY NIGHT OLSON EXPECTS HARD MATCH. Thursday night the greatest wrest ling match that has been offered the local fans this season will be pulled off, and it is expected a monster crowd will witness it. The contest will be between Charles Olson, champion light heavyweight of America, and Bob Manogoff, the clever Turk wrestler. The matches the Turk has engaged in in this city have been with oppon ents not in his class. He has shown himself to be the best man in every bout pulled off here, and If Olson ima gines he is to have an easy time with Big Bob, he has guessed wrong. How ever, Olson is too much of a veteran to under estimate an opponent. He ex pects a hard contest and frankly ad mits It. More than ordinary ' interest hinges on this contest. Olson holds the light heavyweight championship of the United States, an honor that the Turk has long coveted. Should Manogoff win his match Thursday night, a new light heavyweight champion will have been created. INJURED AT FOOTBALL. Economy Minister Hurt In Ken tucky, f Economy. Oct 27. While Dlavinz ' football with the DePauw team against ' the Georgetown team Saturday, the Rev. Fred Greenstreet. son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Greenstreet of this city, was injured painfully. GAME THURSDAY. Milton Basket Ball Team to Play at Hagerstown. Hagerstown, Ind., Oct. 27. The Hagerstown High School Basket ball team will meet the team of the Milton high school in a game Thursday night at the I. O. O. F. hall at this place. RUNS UP HIGH SCORE. Milton, Ind., Oct. 27. The P. B.'s beat the M. H. S. team at basket ball Monday evening, score 21 to 5. fC rr r For Indigestion. AaVUUt Relieves sour stomach, slpiUtHMcf the heart. Digests what job eat FOR I herewith submit, for ycur investigation, the names of just a few of the many satisfied patrons to whom I have sold high-grade pianos at JUST ABOUT ONE-HALF THE PRICE they are commonly sold at. Every one of these will verify my advertised proposition that I CAN AND DO SELL you a high-grade piano at one-half the price usual ly charged. The following list is for your investigation: John F. Dynes, County Commis sioner; C. A. Langley, Mrs. L. K. Hill, Schuyler Crowe, George Crowe and Oliver Brum field, all of Centerville, Ind.; Robert Hicks, Banker, Cambridge City; Mrs. Charles Wiss ler, East Germantown, J. J. Johnson, Knightstown; Methodist Church, Saratoga, Ind.; Alonzo Frame, Eaton, 0.; Frank Davenport, Boston Pike; Herman Uphaus, 126 S. 5th St.; Mrs. Andrew Roser, 215 S. 10th St.; Alonzo Bennett, 618 N. 13th St.; Miss Ollie Horn, cashier Eggemeyer's Grocery, William Webb, Janitor First Presbyterian Church, Clyde St. John, John and Joseph Meyers, Archibald Brooks, engineer, 211 Chestnut St., and Chas. McCrea, 403 N. 14th street, all of Richmond, Ind. If you are in the market for a piano, kindly take the pains to satisfy yourself, from these parties, that I positively do just as advertised, i. e., sell you a piano at just about one-half the price you pay the other fellow. My competitors will tell you that this can not be done; these people whose names I have given above, will tell you that it can and HAS BEEN DONE with them, and what has been done can be done again. The facts are, I am over stocked with high-grade pianos, bought at MY PRICE, for the cash laid down, and while this present stock lasts, I am going to sell them just as advertised AT ONE-HALF THE PRICE usually paid. I am handing the very finest line of pianos handled in Richmond, each and every one being fully guaranteed by both the manufacturer and myself. These pianos are going fast, so don't delay your investigation. This is probably the greatest opportunity, of your life time for the purchase of a high grade piano. Just think, the price is about ONE-HALF what your neighbor paid for his instrument. REMEMBER, I cannot afford to duplicate these prices in the future; they are for the present stock only. Open Day and Might Until Sold Out Westcott Hotel Bldg. INSURANCE, REAL ESUTE LOANS, RENT t W. H. Bradbury & Son J Rooms 1 and 3, ATssteott 81k Henry W. Deuker FANCY GROCER High Grade Coffees and Teas Cor. 6th St. and Ft. Wayne ave Phone 1204 Established 1871 Built for hard wear, neat and sturdy, have solid leather counters, and outer soles, mat calf top, blucher and button. Little Men's Sizes, 9 to 131 - $1.50 and Little Men's Sizes, 1 to 2 $1.75 and Boys' Sizes, Z to 51 $2.00 and Fancy High Top Boots for Children-Exclusive With WATSOH ! . THE HON. JAMES E. WATSON, Republican candidate for Governor, will speak in Richmond Wednesday night. Everybody invited to take part in mon ster street demonstration. FIRE WORKS, GANNONS, RED LIGHT, Bands, 7 Drum Corps, The Famous Now Castle Glee Club, The Township Republi can Clubs, Taft Marching Club and Young Men's Republican Club. Report at Headquarters at 6:30 Wednesday evening. Dr. A. O.Martin, Dentist Palladium V ant Ads-Cent a V ord WRESTLING MATCH Coliseum, Thursday flight Oct. 29. Chas. OLSON vs. The TURK CATCH-A8-CATCH-CAN. Best two in three falls. Seats now selling at Simmons' Cigar Store. Us. WAR DEMonm Richmond, Ind. For satisfactory plate work. Special service on repair work. Colon lal Bk. New phone 1637. inner $1.75 $2.00 $2.50 17 I! N! t