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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, June 18, 1910, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
THE RICHMOND PAT,LADIU3I AND SUN-TELEGRAM, SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1910.
with his vessel, the Hamburg-American
liner Kaiserin Auguste Victoria,
lowly poking her nose through a
dense fog, cleared early in the day and
the bright sun shone through a thin
haze, assuring complete success of
the great pageant prepared for the
wanderer.
, It was Just 7:40 a. m. when the liner
reached Quarantine, and the Dolphin,
yacht of the secretary of the navy,
swung alongside, bearing, besides Sec
retary Meyer, Secretary of Agriculture
Wilson the two members of the cab-
the boom of guns of Forts Wads
worth and Hamilton, guarding the
Narrows. The other government ves
sels joined, torpedo boats, cutters
and Bmaller craft and Governor's Is
land grew hazy in the smoke of the
guns. . - ' .
During the din, Mr. Roosevelt, with
his teeth showing in the familiar smile
and vowing that he was "dee light
ed," was grasping the hands of the
committeemen in rapid fire fashion.
A Message from Taft.
Capt. Butt awaited until Roosevelt
PRESS BUREAU IS
CAUSING DISPUTE
AMONG DEMOCRATS
inet who served as Mr. Roosevelt's ad- was on board before he presented the
vlsers and CaDt Archibald W. Butt, letter from Taft, and at the same time
aid to President Taft and formerly Adjutant General Verbeck, represent
aide to Mr. Roosevelt, bearing a let
ter from the president to his predeces
sor. Greets the Reporters.
Before the sun had reached the hori
zon, the first greeting to the ex-president
was extended by the newspaper
ative of. Governor Hughes, presented
j a congratulatory letter from the lat-
tetr.
Mr. Roosevelt was most happy over
the reception accorded him.
He was on the bridge of the Kaiser
in when he first saw the array of wel-
They Are Divided in Opinion as
to Whether This Move Will
Be for the Best Interests
of Party.
...w i. , w .,o- coming ships.
lMr ,.n th llnr ff S.ndv Hook. At his first sight of the South Caro
" . . ... , Una hft lumned uo and down like a
rrom tne moment me Dig vessel, ---- - - . .
which had bade the last stretch of the - wavin J?' 7
tri d under forced draught, slowed & l" r . r;
v.. no., f fho !. u wna ers near nim,
one rousing, continuous ovation of naught! Well by Godfrey!
greeting.
SOME FEAR IT WILL
BOOST ONLY TAGGART
Every craft in New York waters,
and many from foreign ports, in the
lower bay, had dressed ship and flags
were a-flutter, as the liner moved ma
jestically to quarantine for the offi
cial greeting from the nation.
Along the west water front of Man
hattan and Brooklyn hundreds of
thousands of persons were banked, to
catch a glimpse of the fifteen mile
On the Androscoggin he was scarce
ly less effusive. He appeared to oe
tickled at the presence of the battle
ship as a youngster with a new toy,
and time and again he pointed to the
great man-of-war, and said, "Isn't she
a beauty: this is one of the best parts
of it all."
A little incident at Quarantine
showed the former presidents good
spirits.
The two mail boats, the Postmaster
bay and the North river to 59th street General and the President, swung up
and then back to the battery at the
lower tip of Manhattan.
Fog Delays Liner.
to the Kaiserin and rave the regula
tion salute.
The clerks paused for an instant
in the bustle of taking sacks and Mr.
The rog had held the Kaiserin up Roosevelt rewarded them witn a
somewhat, but early in the morning wave of the hat and a cry, "How are
the wireless flashed the word that she you there?"
would be approximately on time. At ciad in Frock Coat,
the appointed hour, the fleet of wel- clad in frock coat and silk hat, he
coming boats took up the journey disappointed the rough riders, who
down the bay. In tne van were the na hoped for khaki and puttees at
revenue cutter Manhattan, bearing tne least Mr. Roosevelt watched the
members of Mr. Roosevelt's family; maneuvering of the conglomerate ar
tho cutter Androscoggin, with the re- manda from the Androscoggin with in
ception committee, and the Dolphin, terest.
Of all the events of the busy am- All the time he was beset by news-
. al, the one that stood out most prom- paper men. He had been greeted
inently was tho meeting between Mr. frst Dy a group of them on the tug
RooseTelt and the members of his Gilkinson and they were at his side
family whom he had not seen in fif- nearly all the day
teen months. The newspaper men and photo-
The close friends and the relatives graphers had a flotilla by themselves,
of the ex-president were on board the Representatives of scores of periodi-
revenue cutter Manhattan. Far down Cals. American and foreign, were on
the bay, with the lines of ships reach- hand. Several papers had special
Ing for mile upon mile as a back- tues. The Hamburg-American line
ground and the skyscrappers of Man- ran a large tug for the accommodation
nattan visible beyond them, the little ef newsgathers, and the revenue cut
cutter swung alongside the gigantic ter Seneca was given over to the pa-
liner. rade. They were on the Androscoggin
Gets His First Taste. and the Manhattan besides. How
Peering over the rail of the Kaiser- many hundreds of photographs were
In, high above the smokestack of the taken today no one can estimate.
Manhattan. Btood the former nresident The movements of the marine pa-
aurrounded by members of . his party, rade were governed by a system of
getting his first taste of the splendors code signals,
arrayed for him. Five minutes before the giving of
For the moment he was not the man the starting order, the attention signal
of the day he was a man of family, was run from the signal yard, of the
back from a long trip. . Androscoggin. Then came the single
Archie he saw first, piping shrilly letter "P" meaning "prepare to start
and shaking a handkerchief and hia In ten minutes."
hat. Started by Signals
Leaning far over the railing. Mr. Single letters were used for all the
Roosevelt railed in a stentorian voice, orders, the others being: "S" for
"Hello, boy!" , . start; "T" for the turn about the
Then he made out the other waving stakeboat off 59th street, and "D" for
stripling below as Ouentln. "You look the dismissal after Mr. Roosevelt s
bully, Quentin," was his salute. And landing.
the lads yelled back together. In and out the revenue cutters and
Hit Daughter-in-Law-to-Be. the flotilla of police boats were dart-
But the smile they got was dim ing, patroling the bay, when the pre
compared -with that the ex-president pare signal was flown.
gave to a pretty Kirl cllnelncr to the Then there camo a few minutes of
arm of a robust young man. She flut- bustle and adjustment
tered a dainty handkerchief as Mr. "It looks bigger than the fleet that
Roosevelt bowed. She was Miss Elea- went around the world," Mr. Roose
nor B. Alexander, who on Monday be- velt said once, turning to those near
comes the bride of Theodore Roosevelt est him with a glowing smile. His
Jr. enthusiasm was irrepressible, and
Then there were more greetings there was little chance for convention
when Mr. Roosevelt boarded the Man- al dignity on the part of the commit
hattan. teemen surrounding him. His patent
Aboard her was Congressman Nich- joy was too infectious
olas Longworth. greeting not only his The start of the marine parade was
father-in-law, but his wife, who went made to the screeching of whistles
to England to meet the ex-president, which bore the message to Manhattan
On the Manhattan when she went crowds, miles away.
down the harbor were also Rear Ad- The Androscoggin swung around in
mlral and Mrs. W. S. Cowles, W. S. a business-like manner and then forg-
Cowles, Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Douglas ed ahead, passing between the two
Robinson. Mrs. Cowles and Mrs. files of vessels. Then, one by one
Cowles and Mrs. Robinson are Mr. the other ships swung into her wake
Roosevelt's sisters.
At Quarantine there was a fleet of
newspaper boats, the cutter Seneca,
and the cutter Mohawk, bearing con
gressmen and other dignitaries.
Passengers Cheer Him.
As the ex-president led his party- """"
Mrs. Roosevelt, Mrs. Longworth, Miss n,i .
Ethei. Kermit. and his secretaries- First Commencement in New
down the side ladder, the passengers
on the Kaiserin set up a great cheer,
and the Manhattan answered with a
blast of the whistle. Greetings over.
the party assembled about the break-
fast table In the Manhattan's saloon. nl ... Tr
In the meantime, the ships to parti- PLAN ELABORATE EXERCISE
cipate in the marine parade or bear-
Ing spectators, were assembling off
Cllffton, S. I., the parading ships be- The first commencement of the new
lng in double column, 400 feet apart, ly commissioned high school of Wil
wlth the head off Stapleton. In the liamsburg will be held on Friday eve
same formation the other vessels lay ning, June 24, at the high school build
in lines extending to a point off Rob- ing. There are to be six graduates
Ins Reef lighthouse at the mouth of and thirteen from the common schools,
the Kill-von-kull. President W. A. Millis of Hanover
Headed for the stream ready to fall college, will deliver the address. His
In behind the parade leaders, the gay subject will be "It is Worth While."
lines in the morning sun stretched County Superintendent of Instruction
like a decorated avenue across the C. W. Jordan will present the diplo-
wlde bay.;" mas.
The Androscoggin pushed through On Thursday evening, June 23, the
the lines, having the right of way, class will hold exercises at the high
wltlh the, three hundred or more of- school. The class play will be "The
ttcial welcomers at the rail's edge, Sweet Girl Graduate." A number of
craning for the first glimpse of their addresses will be delivered by mem
guest. ' bers of the class.
Changes Ship Again,
The Androscoggin near the Manhat- COMMITTEE TO MEET.
tan, there was a moment's parley and
then Mr. i Roosevelt went over to the The executive committee of the Sons
vessel that was to bear him through of Veterans which had charge of the
the parade, leaving his family upon Memorial day exercises, will meet this
the Manhattan. evening and arrange the finances of
Three long blasts from the Daliell the affair.
1lnr i flaarohtn tt that tunillnv Am
SIX TO GRADUATE
Williamsburg Migh School
Next Friday.
Large Part of the Expense of
Such a Bureau Would Fall
Upon the Candidates Old
Machine Rebuilt.
signalled .the news of the transfer
of Mr. Roosevelt to the official boat .
Then , simultaneously , the . vessels
burst oat with a mighty roar, a 'whis
tle lasting two full minutes. At the
same time, the guns of the gigantic
South Carolina banged away at the sa-
CARD OF THANKS.
: We desire to express our heartfelt
thanks to our friends and neighbors
for the kindness and sympathy shown
us during the illness and death of our
(Palladium Special)
Indianapolis, Ind. June IS. Since
the democratic state committee began
talking about establishing a press bu
reau for the coming campaign a good
deal of suspicion has been aroused
among certain democrats over wheth
er or not the bureau will be a good
thing. The trouble seems to lie in
the fact that many of them are sus
picious that the bureau may become a
personal or factional affair, and that
one faction or the other in the party
will gain control of it and use it
against the other faction. This bus
picion seems to be especially strong
among the friends of Governor Mar
shall, and they are not yet decided on
the question of whether such a bureau
should be established.
Some of the democrats are firm in
the belief that if a press bureau is
established it will become merely a
Tom Taggart boosting affair and that
everything that is sent from the bu
reau for publication in the democratic
papers of the state will have to bear
the O. K. of the French Lick boss be
fore it will be allowed to go out.
It Would Be Dangerous.
They all recognize the fact that Tom
Taggart is a practical politician and
that he knows the game from one end
to the other, and that a press bureau
in his hands and under his domination
would be a dangerous thing for the
rest of the party, especially when the
expense of maintaining it is to be paid
largely by the state committee and by
the state candidates. The papers
themselves are to pay a part of the
cost of maintaining the press bureau
if one is established, but a large part
of the expense will fall on the candi
dates and be paid from the campaign
fund.
Taggart acknowledged at the state
convention after he had been defeated
in his effort to prevent the adoption
of the governor's plan for the nomina
tion of a candidate for United States
senator, that his machine was in-the
scrap heap, and a good many demo
crats who had always fought Taggart
in party affairs were tickled to death
at the turn of affairs. But they see
now that his machine has been taken
from the scrap pile and put together
again, and that it will be a dangerous
thing, as it used to be, unless it is
crushed. They believe that tne es
tablishment of the press bureau for
the campaign is a part of the Taggart
scheme to elevate the machine into
control of the party once more.
For "Good of Party"
Great things could be accomplished
by Taggart and his machine if it were
to get, a complete press bureau in op
eratlon in the state which would send
out official matter to the democratic
papers of-the state. The papers would
not know the difference. They would
undoubtedly print the matter sent to
them under the belief that it was for
the good of the party, and they would
not suspect, unless it was pointed out
to them that Taggart was behind the
whole scheme. Such a plan would give
Taggart the Influence Of several hun
dred papers in the state, something
he could not get otherwise.,
If Taggart was to get control of the
press bureau it is not to be expected
that he would use it for the purpose
of giving Governor Marshall any more
publicity and credit than could be
avoided. Ever since Marshall licked
Taggart and his machine in the con
vention Marshall's friends have had
their chin in the air so to speak, and
have lorded it over the old crowd.
But if Taggart can get his press bureau
to running he will undoubtedly take
the hide off some one.
A good many democrats believe that
a press Dureau aunng me campaign
could accomplish much for the party
if it could be run as a straight out
party affair and not degenerate into
a personal or factional Institution, but
they can not see how it can be run
that way. They are afraid of the
scheme.
French Lick Meeting.
The sub-committee appointed by the
democratic state committee consisting
of Edward G. Hoffman of Fort Wayne,
George Beebe of Anderson, and Sam
uel M. Ralston of Lebanon, to arrange
for the organization of a press bureau
failed to hold a meeting in this city
this week, owing to the illness of the
wife of Stokes Jackson, state chair
man. The committee will, however,
have a meeting at French Lick next
week when the democratic editors
meet there to discuss campaign plans,
and it may be that something will re
sult from that meeting. It is said
that ever since it became known that
the committee was figuring on estab
lishing a press bureau and that the
manager would be paid a salary of $00
a week the committee has been swamp
ed with applications for the job. These
applicants have come from all over
Indiana and many from other states. .
Much attention will be paid during
the campaign this year by the repub
licans to the work of effecting close
organization throughout the state and
no republican club exists at this time.
Mr. Hastings says there is a great deal
of talk about the organization of Bev-
eridge clubs. It is always customary
during campaigns to give to clubs the
name of the leading candidate on the
ticket, which, this year happens to be
Senator Beveridge inasmuch as the
senatorship is the highest office to be
voted for this year. In Allen county
a movement is on foot for the organiz
ation of a big Beveridge club, and sim
ilar movements are said to have been
startetd in fHammond, Gary, South
Bend, and other places. In former
campaigns the Lincoln league has
done a great amount of work for the
ticket, and it is the intention of the
officers this year to make it as great
a factor as it has been in the past.
Lee Is Very Active.
State Chairman Lee is beginning
the work of bringing the republican
editors of the state Into, close touch
with each other and with the state
organization. He proposes to hold dis
trict meetings of the editors at. which
campaign plans will be discussed and
worked out in such a way as to get
the greatest amount of good out of the
work of the newspapers.
Chairman Lee has already had a
meeting with the editors of the repub
lican papers in the Fourth district, and
ne says he found them all enthusiastic
and anxious to push the campaign vig
orously. While the Fourth district is
hopelessly democratic and will re-elect
Congressman Lincoln Dixon this year
there are several close legislative dis
tricts in the Fourth which the repub
licans hope to carry. Reports from all
over the state say that the republican
editors are already hammering at the
enemy and that it will be a brisk cam
paign from a newspaper standpoint
until the day of the election.
State Senator Stephen B. Fleming of
Fort Wayne, president of the Indiana
Brewrs' association was in the city
yesterday and he hopped on E. S. Shu
maker through the papers for declar
ing that the brewers will spend $330,
KX this year to elect members of the
legislature who will vote to repeal the
county option law. He says the brew
ers are not going to do anything of
the kind, and he further says that the
brewers are willing to show on their
books every cent collected by the asso
ciation and every cent expended and
what it was spent for, provided the
anit-saloon league officers will consent
to make the same kind of showing.
Fleming says he doubts whether the
anti-saloon people will be willing to
do this.
While the sum of $350,000 may be a
little bit too high, it is well under
stood that the brewers will spend mon
ey in the campaign, and that it will be
spent in the interest of the democratic
ticket.
little son.
lata, And Irom down tho bag camej Mr. and Mrs. Mark Brandenburg, will carry it into many olacea where grown its present quarter.,
.
BASEBALL
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
H AWLEY INTERESTS
L OF
CONNECTING LINK
GAM
CONTHO
Formal Transfer of C, C. & L
Line to Chesapeake & Ohio
Will Take Place at Receiv
er's Sale Next Week.
WILL SPEND MILLIONS
TO IMPROVE PROPERTY
Surveyors Already at Work
Figuring Cost of Curve Elim
ination and Grade Reduc
tions. -Cheaper Coal.
ATHLETIC COACH
GOES TO CHICAGO
Glen Thistlettiwaite, Head of
Earlham Teams, Will As
sist Coach Besdick.
HAD A SUCCESSFUL YEAR
QUAKER COLLEGE TEAMS MADE
A VERY SATISFACTORY SHOW
ING IN ALL BRANCHES NUMER
OUS VICTORIES.
PURE FOOD DEPT.
OF STATE MAKES
REPORTVFOa MAY
Twenty-five Dairies Were Vis
ited During the Past Month
and Eleven of Them Were
Classed at Bad.
FOOD WE EAT FOUND
IN FAIR CONDITION
Clubs. Won. Lost. Pet
Chicago 31 16 .660i
New York 29 20 .5i'
Cincinnati ..24 22 .522
Pittsburg 23 22 .511
St. Louis ..22 26 .458
Brooklyn 22 27 .449
Philadelphia 20 25 .444
Boston 18 31 .367
After ten years of a precarious ex
istence as an independent railroad,
the C, C. & L. will next week pass
into the control of the Chesapeake and
Ohio system and at once become the
great connecting link between the
Hawley seaboard lines and his west
ern connections.
Millions of dollars will be spent In
elimination of curves and in grade
reduction, the surveys for which al
ready have been commenced. The
Hawley system will benefit by gain
ing a direct entrance into Chicago,
while Richmond will be able to secure
more advantageous freight rates on
many commodities, principally coal
The information comes from James
P. Goodrich, who has been receiver
for the company since the bond-holders
petition was granted about a year
ago. The failure of the railroad to
redeem its mortgages a month ago
caused the federal judge in Indianapo
lis to set June 23 as the date for the
formal sale of the property and it has
now become definitely known that the
C. & O. interests are the only ones
who will enter a bid.
Part of Hawley System.
Since the construction of the C, C.
& L. through this section ten years
ago, and its later continuation into
Cincinnati and Chicago, where valu
able terminal sites have been secured,
railroad men throughout the west
nave Deen anticipating just such a
course as has been followed. As an
independent line it could not be made
to pay, but as a part of the great Haw
ley system, stretching from the At
lantic seaboard far into the western
states, the road at once becomes valu
able. Hawley lacked an entrance into
Chicago from the east and his officials
were obliged to route their freight by
way of competing lines. The C, C. &
L. is the shortest rail route between
r4Ainnn! -J nv; . 1 t . e it
7'"" ' -s. "7 - The fast Springfield Reds will play
it es will go far towards completing Lhe Richmond Giant8 at Athletlc park
Coach Glen Thistlethwaite. of the
Earlham athletic teams, left the col
lege yesterday for his summer vaca
tion, crowned with the lanreis won on
srridiron. diamond and track. He ex
pects to spend a part of his vacation
at his home in this state and later to
attend Chicago University and work
with Coach Besdick on the new foot
ball rules with the Chicago University
team.
The past year has been particularly
successful for the Earlham. coach.
Numerous victories have come to
Earlham teams after hard workouts
on Reid Field, but the greatest work
of the coach was done in his room in
Bundy hall. Thistlethwaite is a sci
entific man and theory after theory
of plays was worked out by him be
fore being tried on the field. Much
of Earlham's success in football was
due to his practical demonstration of
plays. Thistlethwaite came to the col
lege with knowledge of over one hun;
dred plays in football and before the
season had closed, many were in use.
Basket bal! came next and Coach
Thistlethwaite and Dr. Holmes work
ed hand in hand and secured the best
of results. Secondary championship
of basket ball came to the team as
the result of the team work of the
coaches and the hard practice of the
squad.
The hand of Thistlethwaite was
again seen in track and not a little of
the team's success in the field meets
this year is due to the Quaker coach.
Conrad, however, can claim the title
of the. best college athlete in America-
He now holds more of his own col
lege records than any oher student in
this country.
At Chicago University Thistleth
waite will assist Coach Besdick. Bes
dick is director of athletics at Arkan
sas University and will have charge of
Coach Stagg's gridiron warriors dur
ing the summer. The two coaches ex
pect to make a practical study of the
new football rules.
AMERICAN
Clubs.
Philadelphia 31
New York 29
Detroit 33
Boston 25
Cleveland 19
Washington .. .. .. ..22
Chicago ..17
St. Louis 10
LP. AGUE.
Won. Lost. Pet.
15 .674
16
20
22
28
27
36
.644
.623
.532
.463
.440
.386
.217
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Clubs Won. Lost- Pet
Minneapolis 40 19 .678
Toledo 37 21 .638
St. Paul ..35 23 .603
Indianapolis 2S 30 .483
Columbus 24 32 .429
Kansas City .. .. 20 32 .385
Milwaukee 21 34 .382
Louisville 22 36 .379
EAST GAME SUNDAY
RESULTS YESTERDAY.
National League.
Philadelphia 7; Cincinnati 3. ;
Chicago 1; Brooklyn 0 (13 inn.)
Pittsburg 6; New York 3.
Boston-St. Louis Rain.
American League.
Boston 4; Detroit 1.
Cleveland 7: New York 6.
American Association.
Minneapolis 6; Louisville 5.
Toledo 10; Kansas City 5.
Columbus 4; Milwaukee 2.
Indianapolis 4; St Paul 3.
GAMES TODAY.
National League.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Brooklyn.
Pittsburg at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
American League.
Boston at Detroit
Washington at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
New York at Cleveland.
' American Association.
Columbus at Milwaukee.
Louisville'at Minneapolis.
Toledo at Kansas City.
Indianapolis at St. Paul.
EXTEND STREETS.
Viewers today reported favorably on
the proposed extension of South
Eighth street and the construction of
an alley between South Seventh and
Eighth, to south Q street The exten
sions are very short. At the next
meeting of the county commissioners
it is probable that an order will be is
sued directing the township trustee
to proceed with the opening of the
streets.
his dream of a transcontinental sys-l
tem.
As a part of the Hawley system are
the Chesapeake and Ohio, and Hock
ing Valley in the east and south, the
Clover Leaf Route through Indiana
and Illinois and into St. Louis and the
Chicago and Alton, Missouri, Kansas
and Texas, Frisco and Minneapolis
and St. Louis systems, west of Chicar
go. Thus the C, C. & L. will connect
the east and west kingdoms of the
railroad wizard, and form a combina
tion that will rival the transcontin
ental properties of the Goulds or even
the Harriman interests.
Richmond's Advantage.
The direct advantage accruing to
Richmond, aside from improved ser
vice that will be inaugurated, will be
in the matter of reduced freight rates.
The cost of freight interchange at
Cincinnati on coal from West Vir
ginia fields will be done away with
Mr. Goodrich stated this morning that
the result will be the cheapest rates
on coal that Richmond has ever en
joyed. The competition will force the
Pennsylvania lines to lower rates as
well, and both Indiana and Ohio coal
will be cheaper to the consumer than
at present.
For the past few weeks surveying
parties in the employ of the Hawley
interests have been working on the
line out of Cincinnati and will soon
reach Richmond. Figures are being
obtained on the cost of shortening the
road, eliminating the curves made in
the hasty construction, and cutting
down the worst grades. Mr. Good
rich stated that it would be necessary
for- the purchasers to spend about
three million dollars in improving the
road, a half of this to go for grade re
ductions and work on , the road bed,
and the remainder for new switches,
sidings and rolling stock. Then will
the road be equal to any, and it is ex
pected actively, to . compete for pass
enger traffic between its terminals,
Consideration Not Known.
Although it is probable that the deal
has already been consummated and
the formal transfer at receiver's sals
is all that remains, the price paid for
the property is not known. The bond
ed Indebtedness is $5,200,000 and by
order of the court it cannot be sold
for less thau this amount
MASONS DISCUSS BUILDING.
Members of the Masonic lodge at
Whitewater will have up for discus
sion this evening matters pertaining
to the remodeling of their present
home, or an entire new building for
the lodge. Both plans have been sug
gested. The order has practically out-
TRY NEGRO NEXT MONTH.
William Lewis will be tried for the
murder of Albert Dickey on July 11,
according to the statement of Judge
Fox of the circuit court this morning.
The case was postponed from June 27.
He Is the first man in several years
indicted for murder who has spent so
much time in the county jail awaiting
trial, having been arrested early in
April. It has been customary for
them to enter pleas of guilty to the
indictments soon after being arrested,
but Lewis intends to fight the case.
on Sunday afternoon. The teams will
line up as follows:
Springfield Reds Burke, 3b ; Sulli
van,, If ; Poling., 2b; Schutte, c; Var-
ley, lb: Stubbs, rf ; Walker, ss; Pow
ers, cf; Sprukle, Heffner and Dagen
hart, p.
Giants Carr, lb; Mitchell, c; Pat
terson, rf ; Garner, cf ; Knox, ss; Crane
2b; Harris, 3b; Benson and Saints, p;
and Duncan, c.
TO PLAY SUNDAY.
A game between the Nationals and
the Light, Heat and Power baseball
teams will be played at Athletic Park
tomorrow afternoon. Mull, Lantz and
Bricker will work for the Nationals
w hile the Light, Heat and Power team
will have as its battery, Rau and Mc-Causlin.
CALL OFF BIG MILL
(American News Service)
Sacramento, June 18. The gover
nor today ordered troops to be held In
readiness to stop the Langford-Kauf-man
fight if It was attempted.
FIGHT CALLED OFF.
San Frarfcisco, June 18. The Lang-ford-Kaufman
fight has been officially
declared off. '
Best Hair Tonic
All Over America, the News of the
Marvelous Dandruff Cures of Par
isian Sage Has 8pread.
Special Strawberry Fruit
Ice Cream. Adams Drug Store.
1 PALLADIUM WANT. ADS PAY-i
A few years ago there was intro
duced into America a cure for dand
ruff, falling hair and all scalp diseases.
News of the quick action of this
wonderful invigorator spread rapidly.
And today without any sensational
or untrue advertising. Parisian Sage
is used extensively in almost every
town in America. And what has pro
duced this great demand? Simply this:
Parisian Sage does just what we are
telling the readers of the Palladium
and Sun-Telegram it will do.
We claim, and we hack our claim
with L. H, Fihe's money back guaran
tee, that Parisian Sage is the most In
vigorating and rejuvenating hair tonic.
It cures dandruff, stops falling hair
and itching scalp; it makes the hair
grow strong and vigorous, yet soft and
lustrous. It is the only hair dressing
that reaches the root bulb of the hair
and destroys the dandruff germ.
And to the women who are reading
this simple statement of fact, we want
to say that Parisian Sage works won
der with women's hair. It will turn
dulL harsh and faded hair into beauti
ful, radiant and lustrous hair in a few
days, and is the most pleasant and sat
isfying dressing any woman ever used.
Druggists everywhere and L. H.
Fihe sell Parisian Sage for fiOc a Urxe
Of the 1,137 Food Establish
ments Visited, Only 19 Were
Classified as Bad and 64 as
Being Poor.
PalIadiura Special)
Indianapolis, June IS. H. E- Barn
ard, state food and drug commission
er has prepared the report of the.
work done during May In the state
laboratory by the pure 'food depart
ment, and advance copies of the re
port were issued today. In regard to
the inspections made by the inspec
tors throughout the state and the an
alyses made in the laboratory, Mr.
Barnard says:
During the month of May the food
inspectors visited 93 cities and towns
and reported 1.137 visits to food pro
ducing or distributing establishments.
But 31 of these were classed as in
excellent condition. 659 good, 334 fair.
f.4 poor and 19 bad. Of the 25 dair
ies visited. 11 were classed as bad.
one poor, s rair and nve gooa. ini
unsatisfactory showing is deplorable.
During the month when th inspec
tions were made the dairy cows were
on grass and sanitary conditions at
the dairies should have been at their
best. Sixteen of these dairies were
condemned as unsuitable for the pro
duction of milk and extensive im
provements were ordered. Six of the
dairies were so unsatisfactory " that
they were ordered closed until the
completion of the repairs. In fifteen
of the sixteen instances the dairies
were improperly constructed having
insufficient light or ventilation or be
ing used for other purposes than the
stabling of milch cows.
The Grocery Stores.
"Of the 458 grocery stores visited
12 were in excellent condition. 299
were good. 123 fair, 1 poor and 2 bad.
"The meat markets visited were for :
the most part In a very satisfactory,
condition. . The circular letter, recently
issued governing the protection ' of
meat has been favorably received by
meat dealers and very little meat i3
now displayed for sale except in suit
able refrigerater cases. :
' The condition of hotels and restau
rants still reamin far from satisfac
tory. Two of the 159 hotels visited
were in excellent condition: Co were
graded as good; 69 fair; 13 poor and
one bad. A similar unsatisfactory
condition is recorded of the bakeshops.
Of the 140 bakeries and confectionar
ies inspected three were in excellent
condition, 62 were graded as good, 67
as fair and 8 as poor. Seven of the
bakeries were condemned as unsani
tary and improperly constructed.' Two
of the bakeries were so unsanitary
that they were closed until the repairs
were m?.de.
"One hundred and twenty-eight drug
stores were visited, of which three
were classed as excellent. 107 good,
12 fair and 6 poor. This is a atisfac
tory showing and calls for commen
dation of the druggists.
Visited Flour MHIa.
"Included in the list of inspections
were flour mills, flour and feed stores,
ice cream factories, bottling works,
fruit houses, slaughter houses, fish
markets and creameries..
"In order to secure necessary im
provements in construction and the
observance of sanitary requirements,
condemnation notices were issued to
to the proprietors or owners, as sett
ing forth the unsanitary conditions
and requiring necessary changes to be
completed within a given time. . Dur
ing the month of. May thirty-seven
notices of this kind were sent out
Twenty two of the condemnation no
tices were issued because of faulty
con struction and fifteen - because of
unsanitary conditions.
"During the month 42 cases were
brought for violations of -,; the pure
food and drug law. Forty-two con
victions were obtained. Costs and
fines to the amount of $584.05 were
imposed.
For the first time since the pure
food law was enacted a large number
of acquittals are reported. The de
fendants in six cases were milk deal
ers doing business in the city of Er
ansville. Samples of milk collected
by Inspector Bruner were sent to the
laboratory and analyses showed the
presence of dirt and extraneous mat
ter and following the laboratory' find
ings affidavits were filed alleging the
sale of dirty milk. Six dairymen were
convicted of operating unsanitary
dairies. Five grocers who sold oleo
margarine for butter in the city of
Indiana Harbor were found guilty and
fined. Six druggists were convicted
for selling paregoric and spirits of
camphor which either failed to declare
the narcotic - or alcoholic strength or
was deficient in U. S. P. strength.
2 Fine Packing House. T
; " A packing house which transport
ed uncovered meat through the streets
of Indiana Harbor was convicted of
violation of the sanitary, law. Other
convictions recorded were for the sale
of ice cream below standard; - lard
which contained beef fat; cider which
contained benxoate and dirty cream."
, In speaking once more on the sub
ject of short weight butter and other
products Mr. Barnard says In the But
jtConttaaed on fmfi ftersaj,

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