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inn nicnnonD paixadiuu axd qun-telegiiajj, Sunday, November 6, 1910.
lb CXzia Pc::: Published and ewe4 Mr tie paLladivm FRHCTINO CO. Issued 7 days mcH week, evenlags and Sundar saomiaa. Office Corner North th and A itrMU Uoom Phone UIL RICHMOND. INDIANA. O. Haass E4I(M Leftae Jeaee Mmn Mas Cut IWiirtt Associate K4lte W. K. rssmisioao Nwa Mite suMcxurnoN tcrm& la ftJcaaseit par rear (to ad vance) ar 10c par week. MAIL UMCRIPTION& Oae rear, la advance la saeatba. la advance Oaa month. In advance RURAL ROUTE Oaa raar. la advance lis seontha. In advance lM Oaa mania, la advance .......... .! Addraaa changed aa often aa deelred: Wta near aad aid oddreeeee mint aa given. Subscribers will pleas rantlt with order, which should ba given far a saeclrled (arm; nana will nat ba eater ad uatll payment U received. Entered at Richmond, Indiana, poat office as saeoad claaa snail mat tar. linlstisa al OaiiHiaa) (New York Cky) has iiMtiiiiiii a'aitaf fT 11 arrai ' RICHMOND, INDIANA "PANIC PROOF. CITY" . llaa a population of II.SOS and la srv wins;. l la tha county aaat af Wavne Caunty. and tha trading can tar a( a rich agri cultural community. It la lo ratad duo aaat from Indianapolis Bailee and 4 mllaa tram tha ataia lino. Richmond la a city of homaa and af Induatry. Primarily a manufacturing- city. It la nlao tha Jobhlng car. tar of Eaatorn In dlaaa and enjoys tha retail trada of tha populous community for mllaa around. . Richmond Is proud of Its splen did streets, well kept yards. Its. cement sidewalks and beautiful shale trace. It baa a national bank a, a trust companies and building aesoeletlont with com blood resources af over fl.OoO.OOO. Number af faetorlea III; capital invested IT.MS.sea with aa an nuel autput af tf.oso.ooo. and a pay roll of fs.7SS.00c. Tha total pay roll for tha city amounte to SpproBlmately Mv,ve annual- There are fire ralreed com panlea radiating In eight differ ont rilrertlone from the city. In t?m,BF tfimht hr.ndlad dally. I.- iM.Mf b.: outgoing freight , bandlad dally. TIMsS lbs. , Tare! facilities, per day, l.TOd ' cars. Number af passenger trains daily, l9.. Number of freight tralna dally, ft. Tha annual poat office receipts amount te M.e. Total JfaaedMaluatlea of taw alty. .Richmond has two Interurnan' railways. Three newepapere with a combined circulation of It.SOO. Rtahmond la the vreateat hard- ware Jobbing eaner In tha etate and only rerond In jreneral Job bind Interests. It baa a plana teefry produHna a hi ah erode Plana ovary If mfnutee. ft la the loader In the manufacture of traction enaines, and prod urea more threahlna fnachlnee. lawn snowers roller ehatee. araln drills and burial caskets than any nth drfttr In tha werld. I Tha city's area la M4S rmt aa a court houae coating 1590.. : je puMlo achaola and has tha ylaoet and moat complete htct school In tha middle wast under rftnatructlon: a parocnUI eohools: Qavlham r"11ee and tha Indiana tuilneaa College: five splendid Ira rorr-r-nlei i In fine hose launast (lien Miller park, the arrest and nest beautiful park n Indiana, tha heme af Rich- ' mend's annual chautantua: aev. on hotel: municipal elertrlo lte?ht plant, under aucooaerul noemtton. rind a private eWtrle lla-ht plant. "J,.Tl"?.rm!,tl,,n! "o oldeat publlo llhrary In tha etate. cn one end the eond Uracat. 4S.SM vnlnmee: pure, refrcenlna water, wnaiirnaaaed; g mllee of Improved etrceta; 4S mllaa of aewerat IS mllee af cement curb and amtfef combined: a mllee of cement welhe. and manv mllaa of bdek welha. Thlrtv churchea. In dudln the Tteld Vnnr1nl. hutlt 0: Raid Mem! nrlal fTnapltat. one of the moat mnem In the etate' T. M. C A. Wdtna. erected at a coat of atas.ass. one of tha finest In tha eae, Th emneement center of ' Vaetern Indiana and Weetera b. N cltv of the alaa ef Richmond bnlde a fine nn. annual art as pint. The Richmond Fall Fee- 5 tlval held e,ch Vner la nnlque, no other city hM a nlmtlar tf ftr. It I" aiven In the Interact of the cltv and financed by tha ' bwalneoe meft. Pnceeaa swalMna; snvone with coterprlsa In the Panic , Proof flty. nEP-JOUCAN TICKET ' WAYNt COUNTY For CoDtTsss .' WILLI All O. BARNARD Por, RapraaaatatlTa-. LEE J. REYNOLDS for Joint RaprascnUtlTe (Wayva and Payetta CouaUes) ELMER OLDAKER Fop Joint Senator (Wayaa and Union Counties) WALTER 8. COMMONS For Prosecutor CHARLES L. LADO For Auditor LEWIS & BOWMAN Pot Clark C0R0E MATTHEWS Por Eaariff ALBERT B. 8TEEN For ALBERT ALCSRTSON , For ContpJasioor- " (MMdla District) ' BARNEY UNDSRMAN (Waatara District) . ROCERT BSS30N For CoroBar 3. HOLLO J. PIERCE For WILLIAM MATHEW8 For Bums j or HOWARD MORTON Pinchofs Creed If we could bear the voice of all the people upon some currant Issues. It would, I think, declare Itself In substance as follows: . I believe the people could directly nominate, elect, control, and recall their own legislative repretsjntatires. i " . I believe, should be unlawful for any lobbyist or other representative of any Interest to advocate or oppose any measure to any, legislator or legislative committee without first publicly registering , his name, the na ture of his compensation, and the name of his employer. I believe that the most pressing patriotic duty of today Is to revive populfr government by driving the special Interests out of politics, and that complete publicity of all the affairs of every Interstate and public service corporation is necessary to that end. I believe that corporations have certain rights that should be respect ed, but they have no political rights, powers, or duties, and they should have no representatives In congress. In the cabinet, or on the -bench.- I believe "that the special interests through their control of politics and business and principally by means of the tariff, are responsible for the exorbitant cost of living. I believe that the Payno-Aldrich tariff was made by the aervants of special privilege for the benefit and according to the orders of their mas ters, and that when congress and the president enacted snd approved it, over the just protest of the Progressives, they broke faith with the people. I believe that the credit for good laws recently passed in congress be- ( long to the Progressives of both parties, who amended bad bills in the public Interest, rather than to the administration, which drafted and ad vocated the bad bills. " " t I believe that the old party ties are slipping off; that the Progres sives in both parties are the true representatives of their parties and of the people; and that the public welfare has become a stronger motive with the people than-partisan success. 1 believe thaf the people have-lost confidence in congress because congress as a whole no longer represents the people who elect it, but the special interests who control it I believe that Cannon and Aldrlch, and all they represent, are pass. ' ing rapidly away, and that a better time ia coming when the people will control. ... . ; . . "I believe that this should be a government by men for human welfare, and not a government by money for profit; and that it Is better to help a poor man make a living than to help a rich 'man make more money.. GIFPORD PINCHOT. A Vote A nd the Record A day and a night, and a day and a night, and then election day will be upon us. The evidence is all in, the record has been given fairly and squarely. When we went into tbia campaign we called men to witness that this was no usual year in. which to vote. A great moral issue awaits you to be settled. 1 To put this clearly is to put it this way, to put it up to yourself: A vote against Beverldge Is a vote for, Bellinger. '. A vote for Beveridge la a vote against Aldrlch. ' , . A vote for Beveridge is a vote against the employment of young chil dren. ' ' A vote for Beveridge Is a vote against stock watering. A vote for Beveridge is a vote against the Payne-Aldricb tariff. A vote for Beveridge is a vote against the bi-partisan machine in In diana and against the bi-partisan machine in the senate. That is what wemean wbenwe say that a man should stand upon ' his record. Beveridge haa his record. Beveridge has his record, it is known of all men. -But you go into the booth on Tuesday and you your self are .placed In. the same position aa was Beveridge . when he was in the senate.. He could have done the easy thing, he could have seen the small Issue and excused himself, he could have but he stuck to the big" thing and day after tomorrow you are the ones who decide whether ' .' he did well to stick to a matter of moral courage and principle. As Beveridge said when this campaign opened if this fight can be called a campaign: "I appeal to the people. . J 'His work is done. His record is before the people. That is where " your fight commenced. , " . The eyes of all the country are upon the people -of Indiana. States which have no Insurgent who has defied the bi-partisan machine ' are watching Indiana. They are 'wondering If Indiana wil see the issue and having seen It act.' Far off Pennsylvania laboring under the throes of a machine which Is trying to foist on It a governor who Is notorious for his shady peculations exposed by the Philadelphia North American is won dering whether Indiana will send back to the senate a man who will help It to fight against its own senators who have been forced on them by crookedness and vicious practices of corruption. fc - And that same Philadelphia North American, the warrior for the . good, has been fighting ide by side for the honest fight in Indiana: In every state where civic thought has become sufficiently advanced to recognise that the party label no longer has a meaning and that the real issue is the conflict of honest Americans against the elements in both parties antagonistic to representative government, victory for the progres siveswhether nominally Republicans or Democrats matters not is as sured. "' . . That Is why all Impairment of a Republican congressional majority will be chargeable to the states of the east. The west is going to cast a conscience vote. It Is doubtful whether the- essentially moral character of the Issues of this campaign has, as yet,- penetrated to the consciousness of the votera of the east Ignorance of the vital truths of the day .will be the sole excuse for "voters of the eastern atates, who alone can make reaction possible; fail ure to comprehend the true patriotism and political wisdom of such a man aa' Ben Lindsay of Denver, speaking as follows: "In the struggle going on in thin country between the people and special privilege, where insurgent Republicans have made a brave stand against the 'powers' in their own party and succeeded in overthrowing those 'powers' In conventions or at primaries, a progressive democrat in my Judgment is false to his principles if he permits the powers of priv ilege to defeat such a Republican after he has won such a victory, unless he is absolutely certain that the Democratic candidate as completely rep reaenta the same principle. ' "And. as I have frequently stated tbia campaign, I believe It is the duty of a Progreaslve Democrat to support an Insurgent Republican like Senator Beveridge of Indiana, or Senator La Follette of Wisconsin, who is already In congress and has stood against Aldrichism, even if that Insurg ent Is opposed by a Progressive Democrat who pretends to stand for pre cisely, the same thing." t There is the fight In Indianapolis money , is pouring into the Taggart treasury for this election day. Does anyone think that money will be used for the "uplift"; does any one think this will be used in order to make human beings hap pier, or better laws placed on the statute book. What is Taggart's his tory as a follower after the real Tammany Hall? His methods are not able to be distinguished from those of the organisation in New York which though nominally democratic, has no more of partisanship than to send Its congressmen to vote for Cannon and to save his seat for Wall 8treet ' ' - " ;'" .- John Kern has been always a part of this stain on the clear name of bis own party. V . . : You well know by this time, that this Is not a party fight it is man and his record. Your record will appear after Tuesday written in history in this great national fight Just as the votes of Beveridge are written in the Con gressional Record. ' ' - . . ,...-.. . Your work is on Tuesday. On that day you will be up against .the same issue that Beveridge faced and on which he came through clean. The report of the British Board of Trade on railway accidents in the United Kingdom during the rear 1909 shows that only one passenger was killed la an accident to a train in which he was traveling, and It was the nrst zataiiy (or - twenty preceding months. . The number of passengers injured white traveling was 390, which is a lower , average than for several years past As 1,264.000.000 passen gers were carried during 1909. the death record 'may be said to be mar veously cmalL This Is My 78th Birthday JOSEPH SMITH. Joseph Smith, president of the Re organised Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, was born in Kirt Iand. Ohio. Nor. , 1832, the son of Joseph Smith, the founder of the Mor mon church. He received a common school education and in early man hood engaged. in the hotel business and in farming. He studied law, but not liking the practice, did not seek admission to the bar. For the past fifty years he has been president of the Reorganised church. He and Jo seph F. Smith, leader of the Utah Mor mons, are cousins. They have little in common, however, for the members of the Reorganised Church are violently opposed to some of the doctrines of the Utah Mormons, particularly the doctrine of polygamy. The Reorgan ised. Church Is composed of those Mor mons who remained behind in the Mississippi Valley when the main body migrated to Utah. ; Heart to Heart Talks. By EDWIN A. NYE. Copyright, 1908, by Edwin A. Nye A MODERN INSTANCE. . This is the plain, true story of Ruth's undoing. Tired of f lerking ia a country store. Ruth S. went to Chicago at the age of eighteen. The girl found employment in a gar ment factory, where she made skirts at 35 cents apiece. Apt and skillful with her hands, Ruth was able by close application to make six or seven skirts a day, thus earning as much as 814 per week suf ficient for her modest needs! - After a time the factory reduced the price for-making skirts to 30 cents each. Ruth simply worked harder and was still able to make her $14. Then later came a further reduction to 25 cents per garment. There was much strife and a strike was talked of. Some of the girls quit. What be came of tbem has nothing to .do with this story." -- . A year later the managers of the factory fur her reduced the price tc "THIS DA TE NOVEMBER 6TH. 1G32 Gustavus Adolphus of Sweden defeated the Imperialists at Lutzen, but was himself killed. : 1790 James Bowdoin, governor of Massachusetts, 1785-87, died in Bos ton, Born there Aug. 7, 1726. i 1801 Gall Borden, Inventor of condensed milk, born. Died Jan. 11, 1874. 1806 The French assaulted and took the city of Lubeck. 1837 First armed collision of the rebellion took place . in the streets of Montreal. ' '' 1860 Abraham Lincoln elected President of the United States. . 1886 Celebration of the 250th anniversary of the foundation of Harvard S v College. ' ' t; ' , ' 1901 Canadian Manufacturers' Association met in Montreal. 1906 President Roosevelt discharged in disgrace three troops of negro infantry for shooting up Brownsville. Texas. FT Seeumpfifiy Fiiirstt, tUtne Capital- Stock Secomidl, RESOURCES over One Dollar Will Start a Saltans Account! f One SecdPil MafflDirf cents per skirt. And later still tb-f price went down to 15 centa-tbe low est sweatshop figure. Ruth was driven almost to despera tion. ; The coat of living, bad gone up as the wages went down. She strain ed every energy to earn enough to pay her living expenses. She contrived pitiful economies, of ten going without noonday lunch and was faint because of the lack. She had frequent headaches and was very nervous. Because of the overstrain and failing strength the poor girl, though she did her beat, was slowly breaking. She could scarcely aleep be cause of worry, . - -. Then one day she said something bad anapped inside of her head. Worn out, body broken and heart broken, at the age of twenty-three, Ruth went insane. ; , That Is all. . The story is true and It ia typical of thousands such thousand of honest, pure, hard working country 'girls srhom the city has swallowed up into Its ravenour- maw and then, having sucked' their Innocent blood or killed their souls, has spewed them out bro ken and impotent : wrecks of woman hood. . The pity of It! Comment: I told Ruth's story to a wealthy man, snd when I said she was in an insane asylum, he remarked: "Yes, another public charge. That Is what makes onr. taxes so high. THE GUNPOWDER PLOT London. Nov. 5. The 305th anni versary of the discovery " of the gun powder plot was celebrated by the youthful population of England today with the customary psanks and fes tivities. The day is popularly known as Guy Fawkes day. It was on Nov. 5, 1605 that ' the memorable . conspiracy for springing a mine under .the houses pf parliament, and destroying the three, estates of the realm king, lords and commons was discovered. The plot was projected by Robert Catesby and several Roman Catliollc persons of rank were leagued in the enterprise. Guy Fawkes was discovered In the vaults under the house of lords pre paring a train ef 10 barrels of powder to be fired the next day. Fawkes and many of his co-consplrators were exe cuted. The vault, called Guy Fawkes' cellar, remained in the late houses of parliament till 1825, when it was con verted into offices. IN HISTORY" In fudging the strength of a bank there are two Important facts to be considered This represents the amount of by the stockholders. " ttDne Snmrpfluns The surplus ol a bank Is a part of the profits set aside as additional security to depositors, and adds fust that much more to the strength of a bank. The CAPITAL and SURPLUS of this Bank Is over V (SSO,(0))(0)o)(D) V 01 On Savings Account Q and Ricbniond, Indiana Voting Places and (Inspectors For Wayne County Election A corrected list of the election vot ing places in the county on next Tues day, and the inspectors who will serve at the different voting place, was giv en out'on.W4B4ay by county aud itor Demas Coe, There are sixty-four voting, places. In every case where it was possible, the voting places in the respective districts were located where they have been in the - years past The voting places and inspect ors at each precinct are aa follows: . Abington Twp. Pet. No,' 1. Ahing ton. K. of P. hall. Samuel Clevenger, inspector. Boston Twp. Pet vNo. 1, Boston, blacksmith shop. Will Porterfleld. in spector. Center Twp. Pet No. 1, Center ville, Nathan Renfrew's dwelling, Jas. Starr, inspector; Pet No. 2, Center ville. O. Medearia' shop. Will Dynes, inspector; Pet No. 3, Centerville, town hall, Bert Bertsch, inspector. Clay Twp. Pet No. 1. Greensfork. Bennett's Bldg., Pearl street, John Gil mer, inspector; Pet No. 2, Greens fork, W. L. Hatfield's store, iFred Klenzle, inspector. Dalton Twp. Pet No. 1. Dalton, store room of Grange building, J. C. Taylor, inspector.- Franklin Twp. Pet No, 1, Bethel, town hall, Nathan Davis,' inspector: Pet No. 2. Whitewater Masonic build ing, Nathan Grave, Inspeor. Green Twp. Pet No. 1, Williams burg, Kelley hotel, Joseph-Outland, in spector; Pet No. 2, Williamsburg, town hall, William E. Browa, inspect or, --v.; Harrison Twp. Pet No. 1, Jackson burg, Lewis K. Hosier, Inspector. Jsckson Twp. Pet No. 1, Mt Au burn, corner of Chestnut and National road, Mandus E. Mason, inspector; Pet No. 2. Dublin. E. E. Hlatt, inspect or; Pet. No. 3, Cambridge City, Col well hotel, Byron Stratton, inspector; Pet No. 4, Cambridge City, W. H. Ris er's plumbing shop, William T. Med sker, Inspector; Pet No. 5, Cambridge City, corner of Gray and Main streets. Abe Rummel, , inspector; Pet No. 6, East GermaAtown. J. W. Kocher's bar ber shop, Frank Jacobs. t Jefferson Twp. Pet No. 1, Hagers town, William. Medearia' shop, Charles I. Stotlemeyer, inspector; Pet No. 2, Hagerstown, northeast corner of Main and Perry streets. W. O. Jones, in spector; Pet No, 3, Hagerstown, city hall, David Niccum, inspector. New Garden Twp. Pet No. 1, Fountain City, Willard HalL Claude Keever. inspector r Pet No. 2, Foup tain City, A. O. Clark's barber shop, Samuel Barnes, Inspector. Wayne township. Pet No. 1, rural route- 7. Sevastopol school t house, Charles Hanes, inspector; Pet No. 2. rural route 4, George Minor's shop, Samuel Robinson,- inspector; Pet, No. A, rural route, Coblentx's house, Rus- PERISH III A BLAZE CAiperlcan News Service) Sioux City, Ia., Nov. 5. Three chil dren perished today when' the home CAPITAL Invested Certificates j sel Clark, inspector; Pet No, 4. rural route out of Richmond. Berheide's house, Levi Myers, inspector; Pet No. 5. Backmeyer's greenhouse, Richard Davenport, Inspector. Perry Twp, Pet No. 1. Economy, 4S Main 8tret- F!nn Veal !nintn. v., M mm v W Washington Twp. Pet No. 1. Mil ton, Thomas C, Lants's office. Thomas C. Lants. Pet No, 2. Milton, Ferris' shop, W. H. Miller, inspector. Pet No. 3, Big Four depot, Frank Connelly, inspector. Webster Twp. Pet No. 1, Webster. J. W. Thompson's grocery, Geo. Paul in, inspector. City of Richmond, First ward. Pet No, 6, court house, Ed C. Green, inspector: Pet No. 7. Shofer's stable, John Russell, Inspec tor; Pet. No. 8 South Fifth and D streets (barber shop), Clark Thomas, inspector; Pet No. 9, 532 South Sixth street. Henry Scherb, inspector. Second ward. Pet No. 10, 21 Fort Wayne avenue, Allen Grave, inspec tor; Pet No. 11. city bulldinav Elam Hill. Inspector; Pet No. 12, 405 N. D. street John White inspector; Pet No. 13. 156 Fort Wayne avenue. Geo, Bishop inspector. Third ward. Pet. No. 14. Tenth and Main streets, R. R, Van Zant inspec tor; Pet No. S, Taylor's livery barn, Patrick McKinloy, inspector; Pet No. 16. 822 North V street Elmer Hall, in spector; Pet. No. 17, 801 North Tenth street Edgar Norris, inspector. Fourth ward. Pet. No. 18. Pvthlan temple, Dr. J. M. Bulla, inspector; Pet no. 19, 13 South Eleventh street Phil Zuttermeister, Inspector; Pet No. 20, 235 South Eighth street Albert Oler. inspector; Pet. No. 21, Bentlage's grocery, Joseph C. Edwards, inspec tor; Pet. Nc. 22, No. 4 hose house, Fred Heitbrink, Inspector. rirtn ward, Pet. No. 23. Shafer'a tin shop between Fourteenth and Fif teenth atreeta, L. K. Harria, inspec tor; Pet No. 24, Kidder's shop, 202 ; North Fourteenth street, I- W Gause, Inspector; .Pet No. 25, North End Mission, North Fourteenth street, G. Omar Inderstrodt, inspector; Pet No. 26. Hodgln's shop. A. J. Ford, inspec tor; Pet. No. 27, 321 North Nine teenth street Carey Tingle, Inspector. 8ixth ward, Pet No. 28, Thirteenth and Main streets, Harvey Brown, in spector; Pet No. 29. 1607 Main street Richord L. Moore, inspector; Pet No. 80, 41S South Thirteenth street wuarica niug, inspector. Seventh ward. Pet No. 31, 308 Na tional road, N. C. Helronimus, inspec tor; : Pet 32, 236 Pearl street, Levi Peacock, inspector; ' Pet-. No. 33, Coate's barber shop, Roy Fry, inspec tor. . , f Eighth ward. Pet No. 34. 126 State street James F. Schlagle, Inspector; Pet. No. 35, republican club rooms. B. v a-aaaa unvaviva of Peter A. Peterson was destroyed by lire. They are Ernest and Clar ence Peterson, Peterson's sons, and Leo Peterson, son of Peterson's broth er. The father Is dying In a hospital and has not been told of the tragedy, is. t. igk. ', , taf m . P life