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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, June 09, 1909, Image 1

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BIG
MOOT) F AXJLAM
AND SUN-TELEGRAM.
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 213.
RICHMOND, IND., WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 9, 1909.
SINGLE COPY, 9 CENTO,
m TO 1AW1RI
SLffiGM
WILL ESTABLISH
A THEOLOGICAL
Two Wright Brothers qud Their Sister
I
IJM
" IS TIE
M1DS1SHS
v
At Meeting of Young Men's Business Club Last Evening It
Was Decided to Push the Project of Sending a Big
Richmond Delegation to the Magic City on June 18, to
Participate in the Big Celebration That Will Be Held in
Hnnftp of Achievements of
Wright Brothers.
PROJECT REGARDED
ADVERTISEMENT FOR RICHMOND
Hi Possible the Promoters of the Scheme Would Like to See
Every Man, Woman and Child Make the Trip in the
Special Train That Will Be Secured Wilfred Jessup
Reminds the Club Members That Richmond Should Be
. proud to Do Honor to the Men Who . Have Mastered the
. Problem of Aerial Navigation.
Will we go to Dayton?
O, yes, If Dayton will hare us, we
will be there not 100,000 . strong we
are not quite so many but every fath
er, mother, sister, brother and the
"just grew ups," will be in the "magic
city" on June 18 to help pay homage
to the world's famous aviators, Orville
and Wilbur Wright It was decided
at the meeting of the Young , Men's
Business club last evening that if a
formal invitation be received from the
Dayton management of the celebra
tion, Richmond will turn out en masse
and go to the Ohio burg.V Go to let
the Wrights know they are not for
gotten in their old home town and go
to let Daytonians and everybody else
know Richmond does things.
Expect Invitation.
"And it is to be expected that an in
vitation will be forthcoming in a jiffy.
General invitations have been sent out
by the Dayton committee to the cities
and town within a radius of 100 milos
asking them to participate. But
Richmond wants a Bpecial invitation,
so as It will be known that we are to
be some folks and Richmond expects
to get what is wanted. A committee
was appointed and it took up the mat
ter with the Dayton managers today.
. The whole town is expected to go,
and baggage. 'Special rates will
I secured -either on the steam or trac
tion lines. The Panhandle has offer
ed a rate of $1.30 for the round trip,
but it is believed a larger reduction
may be secured. The committee will
take up this phase of the matter and
report as soon as possible.
To Advertise City.
And everybody who goes will be ex
pected to advertise Richmond. Let it
be known where they are from and
where they are going back to. There
will be a blare of trumpets and sound
of cymbals. It is proposed that a
band, bugle corps, or both, be taken
along with the crowd to make music
and noise. The bugle corps has made
the generous offer of ; donating its
members' time. If the expenses be paid.
The offer is one that In all probability
will be accepted. A similar proposi
tion may be entertained from the band.
It Is believed enough public spirited
men. would donate to this fund so that
the money could be raised without
drawing on the treasury.
Must Shew His Colors.
If the plans projected materialise,
every mother's son from the Quaker
City will have to show his colors. No
matter if he goes blind baggage, on an
excursion train, ridea In an automobile
or airship, ho will be expected to stop
somewhere along the line, pin on a
Richmond badge and march through
the town with the local delegation. It
Is not a money-making affair for any
body. About the only Dayton persons
who will profit will be the restaurant
owners and If you don't dare to pat
ronise them from the home Industry
standpoint, take a Richmond ham
sandwich in each pocket and carry a
canteen of coffee under your coat. But
go--i
A spray of cold water, dashed by
one member, was dispelled beneatli the
warm, bright rays of Wilfred Jessup's
an. The Centerville attorney, who
knows what's best, and will be num
bered is the fold after his South
Nineteenth street potato patch is con
verted Into a local mansion for Sarah
and little Wilfred, also the & Company
of the family, was like a large sized
application of heart balm to the pro
moters of the Dayton trip. In all his
towering greatness and majestic splen
dor he expressed his disapproval of the
Iceberg sentiment. "Let's remember
that the Wright's formerly lived here."
he said. "They are Just like old
friends to some of us. They have
relatives residing here now. When
they lived here the family was known
aa a progressive and highly respected
group of citizens. Since leaving Rich
mond the two young men have accom
plished something no other men have.
Now, let's go over there and lot them
know they are not forgotten by their
old friends any more than by their
new ones.
. Is Inexpensive Trip.
It is not far over there and the trip
two Former LtifcT the
SPLENDID
to call attention to the Cincinnati Bus
iness Men's club that visited Rich
mond during the fall festival of last
year. Now, these men came up 'and
spent the day with us. They did not
expect to profit much . in dollars and
cents, but they showed a good spirit, a
fraternal interest in the welfare of the
city, and contributed generously to
the success of the festival for one
day. , Now, that is the kind of spirit
it is up to Richmond to show. I
know of no better way to advertise the
city. We should at least co-operate
to make the affair the success it is
bound to be and our returns will come
in time. Maybe wo might want Day
ton to come over here some day. It
behooves us. If we ask citizens of oth
er communities to come to our fall
festival, that we be willing to go to
their cities and helpthjsm out, too." .
Others expressatne same sentiment
as voioedjplJfr, Jessup. It is recog
nised thatthe whole town is to partic
ipate. The Y. M. B. C. is simply act
ing as an incentive' and to boost the
thing along. The other commercial
organizations are to be conferred with
and business men are to be solicited to
go. Let it be sent out In all the press
dispatches from Dayton that the larg
est outside delegation came from Rich
mond. " ,
ARE WAITING TRIAL
Several Cases of Fraudulent
Marriage Are on the
Court Docket.
PROSECUTOR IS TO ACT
Several cases in which a fraudulent
marriage is alleged, are awaiting trial
in circuit court. The prosecutor said
this morning he will take up the cases
- m
as soon as the judge is ready to hear
them. It is probable that in one or
two weeks a jury will be asked for.
and these will have to go over until
after the spring farm work is done.
The prosecutor believes such cases
are becoming somewhat too numerous.
He will institute proceedings and try
to puBh them through. He has no
sympathy for men who marry to es
cape prosecution on a paternity
charge and then desert their wife or
fail to provide for her.
BILLS ARE ALLOWED
The board bills for caring for pris
oners at the county jail and home for
the friendless for the' past quarter
have been allowed by the commission
ers. The bill of the home was $406.
05 and that of the jail $790.80. The
care of juveniles at the home, who are
kept there from sheer charity was
$131.25. Some of these children have
parents who could be forced to care
for them.
GO TO SEATTLE.
Dr. and Mrs. T. Henry Davis . and
granddaughter will leave next Tuesdajr
to attend the Yukon exposition. They
will be gone a month and have plan
ned a cruise on the Pacific as a side
attraction.
ALL HER FRIENDS
admired her skill with the needle.
So, when she was unexpectedly
thrown on her own resources, she
determined to open a little shop.
"It is all very well, dear, said a
sympathizing relative, "but how
will people know that you are in
business and what you have to
sell? Advertising is expensive."
"Not the small want ads," said
the new business woman. Nov
aha is prosperous. Call phone
SENIOR CLASS AS
ACTORS TONIGHT
"The Merchant of Venice" Will
Be Staged at the Gen
nett Theater.
A BEAUTIFUL PRODUCTION
EVERYTHING POINTS TO THE
FACT THAT THE PLAY WILL BE
ONE OF THE BEST ' AMATEUR
EVENTS OF THE SEASON.
At the dress rehearsal this after
noon the finishing touches were put
on the preparation for the production
at the Gennett tonight, of the great
Shakespearean play, " The Merchant
of Venice." The play is being staged
by the senior class of the school under
the direction of Mr. John E. Owens, of
New York.
A Never-Old Play.
"The Merchant of Venice," is, of
course, an , old play. . However,
Shakespeare is never really old; and,
besides, tonight's performance will be
unique in several particulars. Among
other things, Director Owens has en
deavored to reproduce something of the
atmosphere of mediaeval Venice. To
accomplish this he has introduced
touches of the color of early Venetian
life masqueraders, gorgeous costumes
and the lilt of music. The following
graduates of the 1900 class of the
high school will be the masqueraders:
Lucile Townsend, Edna Marlatt. Ab
by, Schaefer, Arthur Curme, Edwin
Flook, Raymond Richards, Russel
Heitbrink, Ed Cox, Raymond Rogers,
Blair Converse. . .
Beautiful Dance. '
- An exquisite dance will be given by
twelve young women, also of the grad
uating class, under the direction of
Roy J. Horton, of the Y. M. C. A. The
young women who will dance are:
Charlotte Bayer, Vera Crome, Eliza
beth Morris, Abby Scbaefer, Martha
Scott, Lucile Townsend, Josephine
Richardson, Mary Highley, Erma Pick
ering, Edna Marlatt, Norma Runge,
Gertrude Smith.
Not the least interesting part of the
program will be the special music by
the High School orchestra, under the
direction of Will Earhart, director of
program of music:
Musical Program.
Mosaic Overture ..... .T. H. Rollinson
Czardis, "Last Love" ...Theo. Bendix
Overture Frilics of Cupid
C. W. Bennett
Waltz Golden Age .... Geo. Barnard
Selections from Lucia d' Lammer-
Donnizettl-Tracy
March On the Field of Glory .....
-. Ellis Brooks
The cast of characters of the play is
as follows:
The Duke of Venice Robert Thornburg
Antonio, The Merchant of Venice,
(friend of Bassanio . . . .Ralph Brown
Bassanio, friend to Antonio ......
Russell Heitbrink
Salarino.
Gratlano Arthur Curme
Lorenzo Elmer Grosvenor
Salarino Eric Sudhoff
Salanio Seth Dingley
(Venetian gentlemen friends of An
tonio and Bassanio.)
Shylock, a Jew ........ .Howard Hunt
Tubal, a Jew friend to Shylock .....
, . Wilbur Sudhoff
Launcelot, servant to Shylock ....
...... Oliver Overman
Old Gobbo, father to Launcelot ....
. . . . .... . . . . .Paul Ketring
Leonardo, servant to Bassanio . . . ... .
.... . . . . Arthur Wissler
Balthazar, servant to Portia .'TT.
.... .... ..... Raymond Richards
Portia, a rich heiress ....Mary Fisher
Kerissa, her friend and companion.
.... . . . ..... .... . . Agnes Kelly
Jessica, daughter to Shylock .......
Marguerite Rush
AWARD THE LETTER
Five track R's were awarded high
school students who won a first In the
quadrangular track meet at Anderson,
or who won a place in the state high
school association track and field
field meet at Purdue. Those who re
ceived Rs were Carl Allison, Ralph
Brown, Paul Magaw, Hubert Wann
and Pharls Hiatt, Honorable mention
was made of the work done by Earl
and Herbert Cotton, Clifford Plummer
and Benjamin Johnson.
IIEl'J STYLE BRICKS
Work on the erection of the new
residence of Fred Battel, South Four
teenth street, will be commenced soon,
the supply of brick: having arrived to
day. The bricks are entirely different
from 'any used in this city heretofore,
being moss colored. The residence
dtffrtr AjVA life. -?ira
NEW YORK WINNER
III BALLOON RACE
FOR BIG MILEAGE
Nautical Miles Were Used as
Measurement and Not Stat
ute, So Forbes Won the Dis
tinguished Honor.
SENSATION IS SPRUNG
ABOUT FOUL PLAY USED
Charge Made Cleveland Was
Slashed With Knife So Gas
Was Lost and Flight of
Short Duration.
New York, June 9. The Aero Club
of America today announced Holland
Forbes" balloon "New York" three
hundred and fifty-eight miles, is win
ner of the national championship race.
The calculation was based on nauti
cal instead of statute miles. The mat
ter of the duration contest is not yet
determined.
"Cleveland" Had Been Slashed.
In the balloon factory of Leo Stev
ens, the discovery, was made today
that the huge eighty thousand foot
balloon "Cleveland" which made such
a poor showing:. in the ' Indianapolis
balloon race had been cut with a knife
near the ripping panel. Stevens has
offered a thousand dollars reward for
the apprehension of the perpetrator.
The . announcement of the discovery
by Stevens has caused a sensation.
Sensation Is in ATr.
Stevens returned to New York from
Indianapolis today. bringing ' his de
flated "silk bag with him and in his
factory made a close examination. He
found a great gash in the ripping pan
el near, the top. The cut was clean
and straight showing that a knife was
used. - As all parties concerned - are
members'of the Aero club of America,
which is made up of wealthy sports
men, knowledge of this piece , of foal
play during the race created a sensa
tion. ..
Balloon Owners Are Wealthy.
"The owners of the balloon," said
Mr. Stevens today, "are very wealthy
young men of Cleveland. J. P. Wade,
Jr., and A. H. Morgan. It is a wonder
that the knifing of the balloon did not
cost them their lives as they had a
strong chance to win the race and
there must : have been some man in
the race who was low enough to put
them out of the running by slashing
their balloon," v
Must Cut From Above.
''When the time came for the start
of the nine balloons on their long
journey through the air. I noticed that
a good deal of gas had escaped and
as the , bag filled they shot into the
sky with the other racers and were
hardly on their way in a good air cur
rent when I saw that they were losing
gas. The ripping panel is used in ease
of emergency to bring about a quick
descent. It ia near the top of the bal
loon and is where an injury to it eoald
not be seen from the ground. Tnare
PHIZES. M
IIRDED
AT THE ART EXHIBIT
Brookville Man Wins Foulke
" Prize, Bundy Wins the 7
Richmond Prize.
LARGE CROWD ATTENDED
OPENING NIGHT WAS A DECIDED
8UCCES8 AND THE PROGRAM
THAT NWA8 RENDERED WA8
.VERY INTERESTING.
Mary T. R. Foulke Prize, $50.
First, J. Otis Adams. Brookville,
painting, "Winter," catalogued No. 18.
Honorable mention. Miss Anna M.
Newman, Richmond, painting, "Her
First Romance," catalogued No." 107.
Honorable mention, William- H.
Stevens, Vevay, Ind., painting, "The
Thunderhead, catalogued No.' 130.
Richmond Prize,' $25. ''
First, J. E. Bundy, Richmond, paint
ing, "Winter in Whitewater Valley,"
catalogued No. 31. . "
Honorable mention, Miss Anna
Newman, Richmond, painting, "Her
First Romance," catalogued No. 107.
Honorable mention, Mrs. . Maud
Kaufman Eggemeyer, Richmond,
"Portrait," catalogued No. 50.
Handicraft Prize, $5.
' First, Miss Kathryn Rettig, Rich
mond, candlestick, conventional, yel
low flowers, catalogued No. 74.
Honorable mention, .Walter Feeger,
Richmond, ring carved gold, chryso
prase, catalogued No. 283.
Honorable mention. Miss Georgia
Potter, Richmond, collar, arrowroot,
designed by James W. Morrlsson, cat
alogued No. 449. . .
Who the Jury Was. .
The above are the awards of the
jury, including Walter Marshall Clute
of Chicago, George Julian Zolnay, of
St Louis ' and E.- T. ' Hurley of Cin
cinnati, announced last evening at the1
opening of the thirteenth annual ex
hibit of the Richmond Art associa
tion, at the Garfield school building.
The awards of .the jury are of pictures
displayed In this year's exhibit under
conditions as specified by the associa
tion.'' " "" ' '
' The opening ' night which was for
members only was largely attended by
the members of the association in
whose honor a reception was given.
The entertainment included several
musical numbers by the high school
orchestra, which were rendered in an
especially pleasing manner; short
three minute talks by William Dudley
Foulke who presided, S. S. Strattan,
Jr., of the school beard, superinten
dent, T. A. Mott, George Julian' Zol
nay of St. Louis, one of the judges,
Walter Marshall Clute of Chicago, an
other one of the judges and others.
Mr. Zolnay spoke on art conditions
in this city as 'he knew them and pre
dicted a brilliant future for the city
in the art world. Mr. Clute also spoke
highly of the city as an art center and
the works displayed and announced
the winners of the prizes, aa given
above.
Mr. Strattan confined his talk to
what the association expects to do in
the future. elaborating on the gallery
which would be a part of the new high
HUSTLING CLUB
WILL UNDERTAKE
PROJECT AGAIN
Y. M. B. C. Members at Meet
ing Last Evening Decide to
Promote the Secon
Fall Festival.
WILL OFFER A PRI
FOR THE BEST SLOGAN
Advertising Committee Wants
A Catchy Phrase to Attract
People Carnival Tickets
Are Out.
The fall festival for 1909 was given
a boost at the meeting of the Young
Men's Business club last evening,
when that organization decided to ac
cept the responsibilities of the under
taking again. . The board of directors
is to be instructed to meet at once and
make all preliminary arrangements by
the appointment of the various com
mittees. Bigger and better than
ever will be the slogan of the festival
managers. Last year's success will
be placed In the shadow' by this sea
son's undertaking. -
- Up to the Club. .
A report of the recent mass meeting
where the proposition. was discussed,
was made by CL W. Merrill. He said
it was the sense of the meeting that
the festival be given again and that
the Young Men's Business Club direct
it." "He 'put, the proposition up to the
club direct and the organization voted
to tackle the Job. One member -said
the Fall Festival is 'identical with the
club and the club means fall festival.
The treasurer reported that about
300 tickets to the mask. carnival have
not been settled for. He says there is
a list of those who handled these tick
ets and they will be called upon to
either return the tickets or the cash
equivalent. The . condition of the
treasury would benefit greatly If all of
these tickets are reported as sold and
the money turned in.
Decide on Slogan.
The committee on advertising
"stickers" reported that It had decided
a suitable slogan ought to be printed
on these stickers. In order to arouse
interest, the committee asked for an
appropriation of $3. This sum is to
be offered as a prize to the person sug
gesting the most advisable motto or
slogan. . The Idea was approved and
the directors will be called together to
recommend the appropriation. The
newspapers will be asked to publish
the slogans suggested.
It was decided that the club will Is
sue a pamphlet containing a copy of
the bylaws, the membership Hat and a
brief history of the organization. No
member's name win be placed on the
published list until ha has paid up his
dues. The copies are to be distributed
among the members so they may be
come thoroughly acquainted with the
constitution and by laws, as wad as ths
SCHOOL III WEST;
ieneral Synod of the Lutheran
Church This Morning So Au
thorize Its Board of Edu
cation. FAVOR WASHINGTON
FOR NEXT SESSION
It Is Quite Probable That the
National Capital Will Be
Choice of Delegates to the
Synod. V
AMUSEMENT IS CAUSED
e " -
H. A. OETZ DECLARES LUTHERAN
GRADU ATE8 OP WESTERN COU
LEGES PRINCIPALLY LAWYERS
AND INFIDELS.
Program Tonight
Anniversary service of the Board
of Education.
The Rev. M. Rhodes, D. D preaid-
ing. .
Opening Service The ' Rev. P. D.
Altman, President Western Theologi
cal Seminary.
The Lessens Read by Rev. Or. A.
J. Turkic, Alleghany, Pa.
Address The Rev. Or. Holmes Dy
singer. Professor of Exegetical Theo
logy Western Theological Seminary.
Prayer The Rev. Or. M. P. Troxell,
President Midland College. ,
Benediction The Rev. Or, Was
Schuelaka, Springfield, III.
The General 8ynod of the Ijntharaa
church. In session this morning, auth
orized its "Board of TSueatSm to tala
Immediate steps looking toward the
establishment of a Lutheran Theologi
cal school on the Pacific ooaat. wtthla
the territory of the California Synod.
No amount was fixed, nor waa the
location decided upon; all of this was
left to the Board of Education. It It
probable, however, that the collee
will be located near Sacramento,
where the Lutherans are quite strong,
while the institution will enter upon
its life in a modest manner.
The report of the Board of Educa
tion waa heard this morning as waa
also the committee on Ministerial edu
cation. All business was conducted
with much despatch, sad It lsighly
probable that the Synod will be abls
to close Its sessions at noon tomorrow.
Washington Favored.
The Invitation of the Lutheran
Place Memorial -: church of Washing
ton. D. C. will very likely be accept
ed by the Synod, thus taking ths next
general synodical meeting back to ths
east once more. So many of the dele
gates have expressed themselves fa
vorably upon Washington as a meet
ing place that It Is probable the cholos
will be a unanimous one, ,
The recuest for a California Luther
an school was presented this moraine
by the Rev. Chaa. F. Oehler. of 8ac
remento, formerly of this city, and a
member of St. Paul's church. There
was practically no dissent, and the
motion of the Rev. Mr. Oehler. which
is ss follows, psssed unanimously:
- Oehlers Motion.
"Whereas the time has coma when
the future development of our work
upon the Pacific coast requires the
establishment of a Lutheran Theolog
ical school, upon the territory of ths
California Synod, be it therefore
"Resolved, 1st That the Genera!
Synod of the Lutheran church of the
United States authorize and give its
support to such Institution.
"2. That its Board of Education be
and is hereby authorised, to take Im
mediate steps to Inaugurate such a
work, at such location, and at such ex
pense, as Is deemed both wise and nec
essary for the establishment of such
work." . '
Created Merriment. ;
H. A. Gets, of Los Angeles, created
considerable merriment in discussing
the project. He declared that many
Lutherans now attend the state uni
versities in the west, and when they
come out of these they are "more Uks
Iy to be infidels and lawyers than
Lutheran ministers."
It was brought out that the Woman's
Convention at Dixon, m a few days
ago, sanctioned the matter of bunding
a theological school In Calttomia, sad
tbey have already started a fazJ far IL
The 30th biennial report of the hoard
of education waa presented by the
Ref, F. O. Gotwald. the general satis
tary. The board waa authorised at
aunburr two years ago to aid aino in
stitutions Instead of only four,' sad
this Secretary Gotwald said they had
(Continued on Pass Cavern.)
THE WEATItEl FCC7Jr2T.
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