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VOL. XXXV. NO. 159. RICHMOND. IND.. FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 15, 1910. SINGLE COPT, a C2HTS. VIEOOA SHOWERS fllY HOIIORS 01! YANKEE TOURISTS Ex-president Roosevelt Ar rives in Austrian Capital today and Escort of Honor Receives Him. OREGOtl TEAM HAS SCORED OIIE MORE GREAT LOCAL HIT MORE WORKERS TO BE REQUIRED FOR LOCAL FACTORIES mm m co t ; f -. - ..... - ; . .... - .: .,.-, ....... - . AN OFFICIAL VISIT IS PAID TO EMPEROR Roosevelt Sees the Austrian Troops and Is Highly Pleas edEditor Bonfils Says T. : R. Is. "Willing." (American News Service) ' Vienna, April 15. Theodore Roose velt and Kermit arrived this morning. Every convenience and luxury is plac ed at their disposal although Austria Is strongly a Catholic country. A large crowd greeted them, including the Royal Escort. They visited Em peror Franz Joseph at the palace this afternoon. In the afternoon Mr. Robsevelfc was 4a1tAit ivii f f11nw iYia uatnm rtf vlfl- lting rulers and pay his respects to the dead sovereigns of Austria, placing "wreaths on. the Tombs of Empress Elizabeth and Crown Prince Rudolph at the historic Capuchin church. The event most looked forward to by - American residents and tourists was the reception at the American embassy. Many who missed greeting the former president at Rome, where the similar reception was called off because of the dispute with the Meth odists, had come to Vienna especially to greet the distinguished traveler. v Soldiers Please Him. Mr, Roosevelt himself, however, .took greatest delight In the visit to the military riding academy. ' This and Inspection of the Hussars quartered tn the city aroused great enthusiasm In the hunter, who criti cally examined every detoll of the pressed the men. He was forced to leave before he wished to In order to be ready for the dinner In his honor planned by the officials of the foreign office. Wherever he went today, Mr. Roose velt was recognised and the enthus iasm ot the crowds was equal, and at some points more vociferous, than that of the Italian throngs that made his' journeylngs about the peninsula a triumphal trip. ; "Hurrah for Roosevelt," both In English and In the native tongue was heard on every hand today. Mr. Roosevelt appeared to be great ROOSEVELT WILL RUN! ' New York, April 15. If the people warn mm to, nooseveii wui run xor president ' again Is . the message brought by P. G.. Bonfils, a newspaper publisher of Denver, who arrived to day, after visiting Roosevelt in Egypt with an Invitation to return via San Francisco and make a triumphal tour of the country. Bonfils says this message does not come from the lips of Roosevelt, but Is gathered from a concensus of the opinion of those re cently 'surrounding the Roosevelt party. CALL REPORT FALSE. Vienna, . April - 15. -Roosevelt em phatically denied a report published that he told Olfford Pinchot he would run for president again. He brands the report as absolutely, unauthorized and false. DELAY WHITE CASE Prosecuting Attorney Charles Ladd Stated this morning that he was ' un able to say whether the grand jury, which convenes Monday, would ex amine into the death of Eddie K. White, the Whitewater farmer, at this time. He has not completed his gath ering of evidence In the case, he says. Bv manr. the verdict of Coroner A. L. Bramkamo. Is regarded as sufficient evidence for a grand jury Investiga tion. Several attorneys staled todav. however, that' It was often the cus tom tor the coroner to file his verdict and not Include all evidence . or, his suspicions but to Inform the authorit ies on these particulars and give them an . opportunity to Investigate fully, before a grand Jury session was neio. AGED 0EGR0 DEAD - Charles Walls, an aged colored man. who was removed from his home on Bquth Fifth street to the county infirm ary Wednesday, died last evening from asthma and kidney disorders, He was ; f years old and for a long time has tfaeen dependent on the charitable or ganisations for existence. He will be buried In the county infirmary cemete ry, at Centervllle, tomorrow. He has an sister living at Connersville, North 1 Famous Drill Team of Dayton. Ohio. Knights of Pythias Lodge, Gives Fine Drill Here Last Night. . 1 QUITE LARGE CROWD SAW THE EXHIBITION Mayor Zimmerman Welcomed the Visitors and C. E. Shive ley, for Mayor, Presented the Keys of City. Unusually successful was the exhi bition drill and dance given at the Col iseum last evening, under the auspices ot the drill team of the Triumph lodge, Knights of Pythias. The exhibition drills were given by : the different teams of the Oregon lodge, Knights of Pythias, of Dayton, Ohio, and it is es timated that a crowd of approximately S.ooo, Including: men, women and chil dren, witnessed the affair. The promoting organization of the affair was more than pleased with the results. Interest ... in fraternal work was given an impetus, from which all of the lodges of the city are expected to reap rewards, In the way of increas ed membership. From a financial viewpoint, the affair was In every way successful, and after all expenses are met the degree team of the Triumph lodge' will have a very snug sum to place in its treasury, to be used for the purchase of new equipment. v Given Keys of City. The drill teams of ; the visiting or ganization were accompanied by a quartet and orchestra, of the same' lodge. Both of these organizations rendered several musical selections and were encored repeatedly. Mayor W. W. ' Zimmerman delivered the address of welcome, to which response was made by Captain W. R. Knaub, of the OregonudriU. team. .-. The Hon. Charles B. Shlveley, of this city, past supreme chancellor of the order, also welcomed the visitors and in behalf of Mayor Zimmerman, turned the city keys over to them. The program was arranged bo that each company of the drill team gave an exhibition of Its work, separately. Preceding these exhibitions an dat in tervals during the exhibitions, the or chestra and quartet rendered selec tions. At the conclusion, the entire drill team, Including the four compa nies, known as the Blues, Whites, Reds and Yellows drilled. The companies were captained as follows: Whites, E. Schroeder; Yellows, C. A. Longman; Reds, J. Ev; Young; Blues, Georgo Stroph. Musicians of Lodge. The Oregon lodge orchestra is com posed of the following members: C A. Piatt, director; J. Saum, C Moehlin, G. Hutchlns, C. Hoffman, C. Young, V. Surrell, A, Seager, and C. Kipp. The quartet Included: W. Turner, 0. Foster, C. Rothbarr and L. Otto. At the conclusion of the exhibition, the floor was cleared and a dance was given. Renk's Orchestra rendered the music. The floor was crowded with couples until an early hour this morning. VICTIMS OF BLAZE (American News Service) Morgantown, W. Va., April 15. Lu ther Johnson and his three year old daughter were cremated and Mrs. Johnson and her infant son in arms were badly burned while making an es cape from the mysterious fire which destroyed their home this morning. Three "Beats" The local morning paper this morning emits a wail because It was beat" on the story of Charles Revalee's murder confes sion. The police department is blamed for this. In justice to the police, the Palladium, which had the story on the streets and in the country an hour before its afternoon competitor, would explain that its news staff-"picked up the rumor of Rev alee's, arrest and conviction on the streets at an early hour yesterday morning, prepared Its first "extra without soliciting Information from the police and at 8 o'clock, when Chief Gor mon arrived at police headquarters and verified the report, a Palladium man stepped to a 'phone and ordered the press to start. In a few minutes the newsboys were on the streets and the Palladium autos were burning up the country roads with their burden of "extras." The Palladium's second "extra" with the exclusive reproduction of Revalee's confession, was on the streets over an hour before its competitor issued its second -extra.' - " At 3:45 o'clock yesterday afternoon the Palladium's "regu lar" edition came oft the press with its third "beat" of the day, the fact that it had been discovered that Revalee had a frac tured skull and his defense would probably be insanity. ? All of the above Is simply a plain statement of how. the Palladium secured three "beats in .one day on the "biggest story" in this locality in many years. New Concerns Locating Here, and the Expansion of Some of Older Ones, Will Create a Big Demand. NEW FACTORY BONUS BEING RAISED FAST No Doubt That Underwear Plant Will Be Located Here National Tool Building Completed Soon. By this time next year, it is assur ed, the factories of this city will, by the addition of new concerns and the enlarging of the older' corporations, be in a position to offer employment to nearly five hundred additional workers, both men and women. As nearly every factory worker in the city is now employed it will be neces sary for the concerns which are now expanding, and the new plants, to im port a big number of ' the additional workers. ' " It is thought that the $5,000 bonus for the i Flesh underwear factory, which will be located at North Tenth and E streets, will have been raised by this evening or tomorrow noon. So confident are the soliciting commit tees of the Young Men's Business club and the Commercial club that the meeting of the members of these two committees, which was to, have been held this evening to decide on further steps in the campaign to raise the required amount, has been postponed until tomorrow night. It Is hoped that at that time it will be possible to announce that the $5,000 has been secured. . A Modem Factory. This concern will erect a modern factory building" and will employ, at the start about one hundred workers. mostly women: Owing to the' splendid business record of Mr. Flesh, Rich mond business men know that in in troducing him Into the local industrial field they have secured a valuable re cruit to their ranks. - Another new industry which the city in general and the south side in particular, is taking a keen interest In Is the National Automatic Tool Works, whose " building, delayed in construction, by the vigors of the past winter, is now nearing completion and will be ready for occupancy within the next few weeks. This concern is managed by hustling and reliable men, who have made business suc cesses at Dayton, O. It will employ at the start from seventy to one hundred women and men. Its products are in demand all over the country. Yesterday it was announced that the Hoosier Drill branch of the Amer lean Seeding Machine company would erect four new buildings, the total cost ot these improvements will be. it is estimated $84,000. On the com pletion of these buildings over one hundred men will be added to the working staff. Recently the Starr Piano company contracted for the construction of an administration building and an addi tional factory building, where player pianos will be made. These improve ments mean employment for more men. CHAS. HARRIS BETTER. Charles Harris, township trustee of Perry township, who has been ser iously ill, is better, but unable to at tend, to his duties as yet. He is suf fering .from heart trouble. in One Day Mrs. Allison's Slayer; its' S - ? , i . sr. CHARLES -.1 :;Kfc ?: .::.-v ..i. :: : . . l. .) X?'-: ZgSiS Mr Is Revalee Inheritance Victim? Young Murderer's Grandfather;' Joseph Revalee, Who Died Recently, Bore Bad Reput ation at Milton; Ind. . ; Joseph Revalee, grandfather of Charles Revalee, murderer - of - Mrs. Frank Allison, .was a man who bore a bad reputation in Milton and, vicinity. His escapades were numerous . and when he died at Connersville, last Jan uary, his body was found to be covered with scars, mementoes of numerous fights and accidents. People are now asking if the grandson has inherited the bad qualities of his grand sire? The lad's father, Thomas Revalee, bears a good reputation. At the time of - Joseph Revalee's .....;..: ' .. '.t - -i . death the Palladium published a sketch of the man's life, which, in part, is as follows: , Injured by a Harrow. When a young man and employed as a laborer Joseph Revalee was working on the roof of a barn, belonging to E1I sha Hurst, of Washington township, placing., hay fork carriage in the apex of the roof. - Losing his balance he felMo the ground, a distance of at least thirty feet and alighted on a har row. His injuries were very severe and for a time it was thought that he would not live. Recovery, however, was hasty and a short time later he went ; into a hay mow and fell out of it, onto a seven prong pitchfork. Every prong enter ed his body. While his condition was serious, yet he recovered and was em ployed at blasting stumps. Several times he was slightly injured, while so engaged. . Shot by Landlord. ; While living with his wife and chil dren in Milton, in a property owned by James Sipples, it is alleged that he failed to pay his rent In any event, Sipples, It is said, became an gry at his tenant and visiting the home one day, put a bullet through Revalee's body. The man lingered be tween life and death for several weeks as the bullet had penetrated the body dangerously close to the heart. Sipples was arrested and sent to the penitentiary, and, it is said, served seven years for his offense. . This was about eighteen years ago. Revalee soon afterwards changed his residence to Connersville. Struck by Train. One day, about fourteen years ago, while driving through the country, he was struck by a Big Four train at Hu bert Station. His horse was killed, the buggy demolished and he was hurl ed a distance of about 100 feet.' - He was picked up unconscious, suffering Photographed in Jail Z. . j" . uK."i r- ?v. , k joto Tt A. REVALEE. from cuts' and bruises of a most serious nature. - However, - life was not to be denied and he recovered. The man's body was covered ' with scars, the result of these accidents. One memento of his numerous acci dents , which he carried to the . grave was a small silver plate In his skull. In a fight,' his opponent struck him over the head with a heavy object, so it is said, and the skull was fractured. Rev alee's physicians', cut out the broken bone and replaced it with a silver plate. 11 TIMES FOR DOG f Kokomo, Ind., , April " 15. Marking down 11 dogs against; Albert Hayes, of this city, who runs ' a. grocery In Frankfort, where he is most- of the time. Assessor George Bennett found that he - had counted - the same - dog each time. The dog followed him in his rounds and he did not recognize it. The deg was reported by the neigh bors each time as being that " of Hayes. ' JUDGE FOX ORATOR Judge Henry C Fox and. Fred G. White, adjuster of the C, C. it h. rail road, have accepted Invitations to de liver the principal addresses at the memorial day exercises at Whitewater, May 30. The citizens of that place are preparing for a big celebration this year and have raised a large fund for the decoration of the graves of civil war veterans, who .were . buried in the cemetery near Whitewater. EXERCISES AT ABlfJGTOH Commencement exercises of the Ab ington township public schools will be held at Abington, this evening. An in teresting program has been prepared and a minister from Brownsville will deliver the commencement address. The Washington township schools will hold commencement exercises at Dod dridge's chapel tomorrow evening. Rev. T. H. Kuhn will deliver the prin cipal address. THE WEATHER. STATE Partly cloudy in South per. tien. Showers tonight In north portion; fair and cooler Saturday. LOCAL Unsettled ; probably showers tonight. Saturday fair and cooler. Young Slayer 178! Depend on In sanity Ptea to Escape from Qlz GaHovs, It Is Satfl GIRL WTO OS CUKi (Palladium Special) Cambridge City, Ind., April 15.Lit tle surprise was evinced by Frank Alli son at the confession of Charles Aljoe Revalee, his former farm hand, of the murder of Mrs. Allison, and the tiring of their home on Wednesday, April 6. It was at Mr. Allison's suggestion, it is alleged, that suspicion was directed to ward Revalee. He notified Ed Holder of .this place, to tell I. A. Gormon. su perintendent of police of Richmond, to question Revalee as to. his whereabouts on the day of the murder. - Mr. Allison stated today that he be came suspicious of Revalee when he learned the young man did not attend the funeral of his wife, a week ago to day, nor offer any condolences. Mr. Allison said that this appeared very strange to him, inasmuch as his wife and other members of the family, had made an effort to treat the . young man as a member of their family, while he lived with them. Given a Mother's Care. ; Mrs. Allison had always attended to the mending of young Revalee's clothes and , carefully prepared his washing and ironing, encouraged him to attend Sunday school and. watched over .him as though she was his moth er. For these reasons, Mr. Allison an ticipated that Revalee would attend the funeral or at least pay him a visit and offer condolences. - . Revalee was employed" on the Alli son farm for a year and a' half, but was discharged last January." Mr. Allison said that Revalee was always honest and at no time while living with them, did he give them any trouble, except that he became very reckless and care less in the execution of his duties to ward the last. Mr. Allison said that they never missed any valuables while Revalee was employed by them. Residents of Cambridge City and Milton will not make any attempt to organize a mob. ,The spirit ot the hot heads was curbed yesterday and those who even suggested violence were quickly calmed. Everyone is sat isfied that Justice will be done. ' Several in this neighborhood are an ticipating being summoned before the grand jury, which convenes Monday morning at 10 o'clock. Mr. Allison said that he would appear before the jury. LEEDS ROYS HOME Newspaper Proprietor Pur chases the Jackson Prop erty, South 18th St. HE WILL REMODEL HOUSE R. G. Leeds announced-today that he had purchased the Jackson property on South Eighteenth street, which ad joins the William Dudley Foulke es tate, from-Mrs. Abbie J. Needham and Malcolm- Jackson, both of Charleston, W. Va but formerly of this city. The old Jackson homestead will be remod eled by Mr. Leeds and when the im provements are completed he will make it his home. FARM TRANSFERRED A deed was filed in the office of County Recorder Will Rbbbins, this morning, showing the transfer of - a 159 acre farm, belonging to William C Martin and wife to C T. Wright, the Cambridge City undertaker. The con sideration, named in ' th deed. , was $20,000. , " -t A deed showing the transfer of the Westcott hotel fo A. H Brown for f 100,000 has also been filed in this of fice. S. S; C01I0TICD The Boston township Sunday School convention .which will be held at the TJniversalfst chorea in Boston, on Sun day afternoon, April lfth, at 1:30 o'clock. A session wffl be held in both the afternoon and evening. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend. V 0 Retaining the same remarkable com posure and fortitude that has charac terized his demeanor since the time ot his arrest, and without betraying the slightest degree of emotion or nerv- -ousness, Charles Revalee, the youth ful self-confessed murderer of Mrs. Frank Allison was led Into the city court room this morning and arraign ed on an affidavit charging him with murder. He followed the usual pro cedure in -such cases and waived pre liminary .'. examination, being . bound over to the circuit court. Wllfrew Jessup will assist Prosecuting Attor ney Ladd in the prosecution," while Revalee will be defended by WIU Ret ler, pauper attorney. - The question arose this morning as to whether Rev alee would be s permitted to enter a plea of guilty to the charge for which he Is held. The law on the subject was looked ? up by the attorneys in terested in the case and it was found that the young murderer would be permitted to enter such a plea if he so desired. However, the law states that the court does not necessarily have to accept such a plea. - Police Skeptical. The police do not seem Juo regard -the insanity defense for Revalee as -being practical. They declare - that the youth is perfectly rational ; and since his arrest has not eshiMted the least symptom which would tend to lead one to believe that he was in sane. Friends of the young crfminaL lll.ll, . ... y w.vwm w Judge H. C. Fox of the Wayne cir cuit court, -was ,at Winchester yester day hearing a case in .that city when he learned of the arrest and confes sion of Revalee He Immediately no tified the court officials that It would be necessary to postpone the ease in which he was acting as judge as his presence was needed In v Rich mond. Judge Fox Instructed; the grand jury this morning to meet Uondajr morning at 10:30 o'clock to act in tan matter. - He Slept Peacefully. Revalee passed a restful night : In the city jail last night and slept welL He was not inclined to - discuss hie case this mornlnc and was reluctant to talk of the affair The young mur derer begged earnestly for rpackasa 01 cigarettes last evening out nis re quest was refused- by Chief of Police Gorsaon, who is strongly opposed to the use of "coffin nails." Revalee has already had one pro posal of marriage. An attractive young girl not yet out of her teens called at police ' headquarters last evening , and asked that she be permitted to see the young murderer. She was escort' ed Into the jail and Revalee was point ed out. Apparently it was a case of love at first sight on-her part. Al though she bad never seen Revalee before and had ' only talked 'to him about five minutes, v the young girl wanted to marry him on the spot and begged Chief of Police Gormen to per mit her to become the boy's wife. The girl said she was awfully sorry for the youth . and wanted to help him out of his trouble. J Wanted to Help Him. ' She said that ' by marrying him she could do so much 'more In his behalf. Reluctantly the girl was led out of the cell and love's young dream was cru elly shattered by a statement from the chief to the effect that it would be Im possible to gratify her wish as Revalee was no longer among the list of those , eligible. . Mr. Gormon stated that he was not at all surprised over the girl's action. He declared that It was fre quently the case for murderers to re ceive proposals : of : marriage while, awaiting trial. ' He stated that he ex pected Revalee would receive several other proposals before his arraignment in the circuit court, - Revalee was removed to the county jail this morning. He was firmly handcuffed and no opportunity was given him to escape. Although the authorities stated that they did not be lieve he would make any effort to gala his liberty, still they did not Intend to take aoT chances. - Kztra nraeantfmis will be taken at .the county Jail, also. Revalee was placed in n separate cell cording to Sheriff Meredith, no one will be permitted to see him except LT father and attorney. Ueb RtMner a Fates. . W1M rumors that n mob was foro; Ing at Cambrf j Cy and wontl r- - rive In RlchcaJ fcri evenlss tr tL? purpose of brrr'rj tsto the 3 - iContizsei on Pc Goto.) ; IV MH '"V 7 1 VI" 7.