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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AXD SUN-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1909.
PAGE TWO WILD BREATHITT EXPLODES BOMBS III A tilHGI RIOT Last Night Was One of Terror At Jackson, Ky., and the ' State Troops Were Unable - To Stop the Fierce Fighting. TOM JOHNSON IS TO BE CANDIDATE AGAIN Returns in the Nebraska State Election Slow Coming in And Both Parties Are Now Claiming a Victory. Lexington, Ky., Nov. 3 Jackson is in a reign of terror today following' all night election riots, in which dynamite bombs were exploded and thousands of shots fired by rioters. Soldiers were unable to check the disorder. Bul lets crashed through the democratic headquarters and the occupants fled for safety. Firing was promiscous, both factions participating in attempts to intimidate the opposition. At the height of excitement a bomb was ex ploded under the store of Mitchell Crane, an active republican worker. Windows were smashed and the walls tottered, but no one was injured. Great apprehension prevails today for what may happen tonight. HE WILL RUN AGAIN. Cleveland. O., Nov. "I'm going to stay right here in Cleveland, and I'll be a candidate in two years. The city will get tired of the republicans before that." That is what Mayor Tom L. Johnson said today when the election returns showed that the republican mayoralty candidate, Herman C. Baehr, had been elected by a small plurality. Johnson has been convinced that he would be elected to a fifth term in the city hall. Although the street car question wa3 not a great factor in this campaign, Johnson's stand on that problem is believed to be the cause of his defeat. The people are tired of the franchise row. The car question is to be settled at a referendum election. NEBRASKA ELECTION. Omaha, Neb., Nov. a. Thi3 morning Nebraska was in doubt, with both re publicans and democrats claiming the state tickets. Returns received indi cate tremendous democratic gains over the election of two years ago, when the state went 24.(NK republican. The democratic gains in the state are credited to the revolt of insurgent re publicans against the tariff. WHITLOCK IS ELECTED. Toledo. O., Nov. 3. Brand Whitlock was re-elected mayor of Toledo for a third term. Republicans claim the rest of the ticket. " Whitlock probably will have over 4,0m plurality. Though the Independ ents were not allowed a circle at the head of their ticket and had to mark sixteen "X's" to vote the straight tick et, the voters had been so well educat ed to ballot tricks on the part of the election authorities, that it is probable all the more important city offices will be filled again by independents. She Explains A bruzzi-Elkins Case ANTI-SALOON VICTORIES. Springfield, 111., Nov. 3. Nineteen Illinois cities were carried by the anti-saloon league in yesterday's election. MERRY SCHOOL ROW Up in Greene Township Still Goes on With the Great est Vigor. WATER NOW GETS BLAMED A number of complaints relative to the alleged impurity of the water for district school No. 3, in Greene town ship, which were referred to Dr. J. N. Hurty. secretary of the state board of health, have been turned over to Dr. J. K. Kins, county health officer for investigation. The cause of the complaint is said to be the desire of u number of patrons of this school to have it abandoned. - This school, which is under the su pervision of township trustee Will Brown and Miss Lola Oler, teacher, has been the cause of much wrangling this year. First it was because hogs were allowed to wallow in the school yard and the next step taken by those anxious to abandon the school was to try and get trustee Brown "in bad" by charging extravagance. According to the information receiv ed by Dr. King, relative to the water, the well in this school yard was filled up and the pump removed. Now it is necessary for the water to be carried to the school. Miss Oler is having water hauled from her home a half mile away in milk cans and has made an objection to such :. duties. She claims that the water is. pure and re gards the complaints as a part of the plan of certain disgruntled patrons to hare the school closed. CARD OP THANKS. . I desire to thank my friends for the support given me yesterday at the polls. ; I will show my appreciation for this support by giving the best service at my command in my duties as councllman-at-large. Harry C. WesseL Hi I t ; y h - Vl REPUBLICANS Will OVER THE COUNTY At Hagerstown and Cam bridge City the Elections Were Very Dull. LITTLE INTEREST IS TAKEN . .. .. 4 a novel explanation for the sag . T' ?herge, nt0 iZ!nl snedare3 at the ladles of the court in the Abrussl-ElkiM engagement. She , QueeQ BIena those who of Queen Margherita, those of the court e rjujrCr- ?..T..-f. . M would be called to the royal residence of jorial z marriage, drew up a strongly worded mc- flatly declaring that they would do no service - ,f, girl. Another report has it that the Wedding is to ikc jjmcc .., .... is elevated to Rear Admiral. Miss Elkins, according to this report, is to embrace the Catholic faith. After that she is to be raised to the rank of Princess. DAN DRISCHELL RETAINS JOB AS MARSHAL OF CAMBRIDGE CITY, DiyEATING HIS TWO "OION ENTS WITH MUCH EASE- V (0)IPIElMI(G(0)IFflE wmk SldDe Store MRS . HALL IS DEAD Word was received today by relatives that Mrs. Harry Hall, died at the home of her grand daughter , in Newark. Ohio. She was a former resident of this city. The burial will be in Luth erania cemetery tomorrow, the body being taken direct from the depot to the cemetery. Mrs. Margaret Far quhar of this city is a sister of Mrs. Hall. IN DIVORCE COLONY AT RENO, NEV., NOW. COLLEGE LASSIES TO LEARN COOKING Miss Marshall Will Give Most Complete Course in the Science. (Palladium Special) Cambridge City, Ind.. Nov. 3. The republicans won yesterday in the town election. The election was cuiet and not much interest was taken in it. The result was as follows: Councilmen First ward, north pre cinct, F. C. Mosbaugh, ISO. J. S. ChaD- man, 111; south precinct. F. C. Mos baugh 143. J. S. Chapman 103. Mos- baugh's majority 59. Second ward, first precinct. J. H. Hazelrigg, 213; second precinct, J. H. Hazelrigg, 207. Third ward, first precinct, Joseph Moore 146, J. E. Gray 101; second pre cinct, Joseph Moore 148 and J. E, Gray, 103. giving Moore a majority of 90. Fourth ward, first precinct, W. E. Austin. 117. Charles Meyers 123; sec ond precinct. V. E. Austill 152 and Charles Meyers 86, making Austin's majority 5(5. Fifth ward, first precinct. E. D. Fil- by 139. W. S. Medsker 94; second pre cinct, E. D. Filby 127 and W. S. Meds ker, 103. S. W. Dirk, the republican candidate for clerk, had no opposition and re ceived 407 votes. C. W. Routh, repub lican candidate for treasurer, was elected by a majority of 155 over his opponent. Charles Wheeler. Dan Dris chell defeated Charles Wonnel and L. Conley for marshall, receiving a Plur ality of 4R. Hagerstown, Ind., Nov. 3. About seventy-five percent of the total vote was polled here yesterday, which was one of the dullest election days in the history of Hagerstown. The republi can majorities were small. The result of the election was as follows: Councilmen, first ward, Richard Cor- dell (Dem.) no opposition. Second ward, Joseph Stonecipher (Rep.) Third ward, Horace Hoover (Rep.) Courth ward, John Hahn (Dem.) Fifth ward, John Clark (Dem.) Treasurer, V. H. Porter (Rep.) Clerk, James M. Knapp (Rep.) Marshal, Ambrosh Dixon (Rep.) 610 Manm 11. We have added another to our chain of stores, and we arc now READY FOR BUSINESS. OUR POLICY : We Cut the Price on Shoes made of NOTHING BUT LEATHER. Guaranteed to Wear. Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back. IS A POPULAR FEATURE V rlSk WW II I J WW A NEW KITCHEN HAS BEEN ES TABLISHED AT EARLHAM AND IS PROVIDED WITH SEVERAL INDIVIDUAL STOVES FOR CLASS. POLAR PHENOMENA. Miss Elsie Marshall, instructor in Domestic Science at Earlham college, has completed the arrangements for practical cooking at the college. A new kitchen has been established and individual stoves installed so that the course will be one of the best practi cal lines in the college. It is so ar ranged that the course can be given two names, the first and the one gen erally given, is Domestic Science, and the new name which promises to be more popular than the other, is Do mestic Economy. Outline of Course. The classes will be held in Earlham hall and two hours each week spent in the kitchen. One hour a week will be devoted to lecturing and the theor ies of the course propounded. The other hour will be spent cooking in the laboratory. The course will also include personal instruction from Miss Marshall as to buying, cooking and 6ervmg. The properties of food will also be considered. The faculty has arranged to give three-fifths of a college credit for one term's work in this department and the Fall term's work opened with ten girls in the course. The cooking room, however, has accommodations for at least sixteen. In the announcement by the depart ment it is said that the course in Do mestic Science is a necessity since it prepares the girls for future life. The Mirage and the Mock Sun of the Arctic Regions. In the spring of 1900 I changed over to the steamer Corwin and sailed for the Arctic ocean to establish a trading station somewhere ou the northern chores of Alaska. Although we went on a purely commercial ven ture, there was a good deal of talk about the pole during the seven months we spent in the almost continuous sun light A CLUE OBTAINED OF MISSING MAN Sutavita, Who Copped $600 ' At Railroad Camp, May Be at Pittsburg. SPENT MONEY LIBERALLY FUGITIVE CONDUCTED BOARDING HOUSE AND GOT COIN BY CASH ING CHECKS WHICH WERE IN TRUSTED TO HIM. Is Paul Sutavita, the Hunyak, who "eloped" about two weeks ago, with over $000 belonging to the foreigners who are employed on the Pennsylvania railroad at Hiser's Station, west of Centerville, in Pittsburg? According to a new gang of Hunyaks who have recently arrived from the Smoky City, a man answering every description of the missing foreigner, and who seems to be well supplied with money, which he spent liberally, was seen in Pittsburg last week. This information of the new comers only served to arouse the ire and in dignation of the "fleeced" Hunyaks, who are now firmly convinced that Sutavita has not met with foul play as was the first supposition, but is having Sutavi- little over $00O in his possession, he thought it would be an excellent op portunity for him to take a Uttle vaca tionwhich he did. The "lf still maintains that he is iL Vnt of any wrong, however, and decrws that he has been murdered. She has heard nothing from her husband since his disappearance, two weeks ago. The police have been notified of the appearance of a man answering the description of Sutavita at Pittsburg, and will probably communicate with the chief of police of that city, fur nishing him information which will probably result In the arrest of the fu gitive or indirectly lead to his appre hension, it is said. OUT AFTER HONORS Richmoncf High School Has Arranged Strong Basket Ball Schedule. Dr. Cook relates Instances or seeing mirages above the ice fields mountains j a good time at their expense. passing in 6olemn review and some-' ta conducted a boarding house at His times inverted and standing on their ' er's Station for the Hunyaks. Just peaks but be goes on to say that there two weeks ago tonight, the foreigners were no forms of life. Mirage is a common sight even in lower latitudes Mrs. Hollis McKlm, one or the most beautiful and interesting members of New York society whose separation from the noted New York physician, was announced last May and who has with her father, Isaac E. Emerson, the bromo-seltzer manufacturer of Balti more, just joined the divorce colony at Rerio, Nev., accompanied by a retinue of , servants and prepared for a long stay. Dr. McKlm and Miss Margaret Emerson became engaged while on a trip around the world on her father's yacht. They were married in Balti more in 1902. Society gossip has it that after she obtains her divorce she will marry one of New York's young millionaires. SERVICE WAS GOOD The Home Telephone company re ceived a number of compliments last evening and today on the efficient ser vice rendered in giving the returns of the city election yesterday. More than 2,500 calls were answered between 7 and 10 o'clock last evening by the force of twenty employes of the com pany. At 10:20 o clock a luncheon was served to the employes by the company officials in honor of the ex cellent service giTen by them. Lrght Without Flam. If one or two pieces of phosphorus of the size of peas be inclosed in a small bottle half full of olive oil and kept for some little time, the air space In the bottle will become filled with a phosphorescent Tapor. The phosphor escence will fade, bat may be renewed by simply uncorking the bottle. Suffi cient llg&t will be given ant to tell the time br. than those mentioned by Dr. Cook. I have seen the spires and domes of well defined buildings, whole cities, in fact, appear above the horizon, sometimes lingering for several minutes, or, again, with their towers reaching up higher and higher, attenuating apparently to a mere thread. The "mock sun" Is a common phenomenon in the Bering sea. On the evening of June 2." 1900. perhaps 100 miles south of St. Law rence island, about 9:30 o'clock and past , sunset, the sun was visible as though half an hour high, but appear ing as a much flattened oral. Then another sun more nearly round emerg ed from the horizon beneath the "goose egg." rising quite rapidly until it blended with the descending orb. Thereupon, instead of settling below the horizon, the light was ouickly dis sipated in the air. This phenomenon was probably due to the unequal den sity of several superimposed stratas of air producing refraction of the sun's rays from below the horizon. Captain Edwin Coffin of Ziegler Polar Expedi tion in National Magazine. were paid off fof the month. Sutavita Was Trusted. They gave their checks to Sutavita to get cashed in Richmond as had been the custom among them for some time. Sutavita came to Richmond and cashed the checks all right, but in view of the fact that he owed large meat and grocery bills in Centerville, which he was unable to pay, and had a CRAZED WITH BOOZE Crazed by excessive drinking. Henry Reeg, of 413 South Sixth 6treet, re turned to his home late last night, and after threatening to murder his wife and all of the other members of the family, set in to bang up the furniture and started a general rough house. He broke down the rear door of his resi dence and smashed several window panes. The man's actions caused great alarm among the neighbors and excitement reigned supreme for a few minutes. A riot call was Bent in to police headquarters and Patrolmen Lawler and Longman were quickly dispatched to the scene. After con siderable difficulty Reeg was taken U headquarters, where he was locked up for safe keeping. An insanity In quest will probably be held this after noon with the view of having the man admitted to Easthaven. Dogs of War. The "dogs of war" have been more than a figure of speech for thousands of years. They were used in Egypt 400 B. C The Romans, the Tentons and other fighting nations of antiquity depended much on tbem for sentinel and defense purposes. In the middle ages they are said to hare even worn armor. The Spanish discoverers used bloodhounds in tracking the Indians In this country. WANT THE CHAMPIONSHIP The basket ball schedule for the high, school team has been partially com pleted by Prof. George Hamilton, who has charge. The schedule Includes games with the strongest teams la eastern Indiana and western Ohio. The local lads are out for the state cham pionship and if possible, games will be arranged with Indianapolis. Ander son, Crawfordsville, Muncie and other high school teams. The schedule is as follows: November 25 Alumni at Y. M. C A. December 4 Portland at Richmond. December (date not fixed Steels High school, at Dayton. Ohio. January (date not fixed) Hamilton, Ohio, at Richmond. January (date not fixed) Conners ville at Richmond. February (date not fixed) Steel High school at Richmond. February( date not fixed Conners ville at Connersville. February (date not fixed) Rich mond at Connersville. A CHANGE OF VEII1IE On motion of Ruben Connor of Con nersville, representing Elva Ellis, plaintiff In a damage suit against George Snyder, a change of venue wa taken In tbe case today to the Henry county circuit court. Ellis Is suing for $10,000 damages, claiming that he was permanently injured by Snyder while receiving treatment for rheumatism. Parental Severity. The children of two centuries ago fell on stern times, if one may believe that the spirit of family life was ac curately expressed by an excellent mother of that day who said, without humorous intent, that her children , "loved her as sinners dread death." ! There Is little doubt that parental con- ! trol at that date was as rigorous as this anecdote indicates. It is said that when little Andrew Elliot, afterward i lieutenant governor of New York, ob- I jected to boiled mutton his father, Sir j Gilbert Elliot, frowned. "Let Mr. Andrew have boiled mut- ton for breakfast." commanded the ! stern parent "cold mutton for dinner and cold mutton for supper till he has learned to like it" Youth's Companion. A Bushel of Cents. It beats all what odd questions reach some of the departments of govern ment in Washington. Not long ago the treasury received a letter from a man who had made a bet asking "How many cents are there in a bushel T The answer was not easy to offer. If the man bad asked about pounds he might have received a definite answer. As it was. be got In reply a guess from a clerk that -roughly there is some- 1 thing like 1320, or 22,000 jennies.- t t t t 4 WHY FILL THE GARRET with old and odd pieces of furniture? Sell them! A Palladium subscriber is looking for just the article you don't want. Those little WANT ADS, are great busi ness producers it brirgs the buyer direct to your door. Another convenience are the Braech Offices They are located in every part of the city. No matter where you live, it is just a few minutes walk to the nearest AGENCY in your neighborhood Look on the WANT AD. page for list of agencies.