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The daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, March 11, 1904, Image 1

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WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1881.
DAILY ESTABLISHED 1878.
RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1904.
ONE CENT A COPY.
grai
CONCERT
GREAT SUCCESS
THE EARLHAM ORATORIO SO
CIETY'S SPLENDID MUSI
CAL EVENT.
VERY GREATLL
APPRECIATED
By An Audience Composed of Lov
ers of the Beantifnl in
Music and Art. t (
First M. E. church was the scene
last evening of a brilliant gathering
of society people, the majority of
whom were lovers of the "art de
vine," to be entertained by the Ora
torio society of Earlham college in
the Haydn-Lehmann concei t.
It was 8:15 before the soloists and
chorus took positions before the great
organ, the chorus "presenting a. clas
sic appearance, being attired in caps
and gowns. Prof. C. K. Chase, of
Earlham, directed the chorus, and
Mrs. Clayton B. Hunt presided at the
organ.
Prof. Chase's direction was fault
less, having the chorus under com
plete control of his baton, which kept
time with a precision that would have
done credit to one of the masters.
Mrs. Hunt needs no praise here, for
her ability as an organist is so well
known that words are inadequate to
add anything to her already well
earned fame.
The program was in two parts, the
first being Haydn's Third Mass (The
Imperial). When the opening note
of this master piece of music was
intoned there was breathless silence.
The voices in the chorus were so well
trained that it sounded as if one great
voice was singing the sacred melody,
the harmony being almost perfect.
The following parts of the mass were
rendered by soloists and . chorus:
"Kvrie," "Gloria," "Qui Tollis,"
Credo," "Et Incarnatus," "Et Res-'
urexit," "Sanctus," "Benedictus,"
"Agnus Dei" and "Dona," the first
part of the program ending with Hal
lelujah. Amen.
The audience showed its apprecia
tion of the rendition of the various
parts by frequent outbursts of ap
plause. The soloists were not given as good
an opportunity to show their well
trained voices in the first part of the
program as they were in the second
part, in the rendition of "In a Per
sian (Harden," a song cycle for four
solo voices. The words wei3 selected
from the Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam
and the music by Liza Lehmann.
Miss Elizabeth Blamere rendered
the soprano parts in charming style.
She has a splendid voice, clear and
sweet.
Miss Charlotte Callahan, as contral
to, has a sweet voice of great volume.
She is a splendid singer.
The tenor parts were taken by John
Miller. His voice is clear and strong
and sweet, and his presence command
ing. Mr. Edmund Jahn, the bass soloist,
is one of the best ever heard in this
city.' His powerful, yet sweet, soft
voice, filled the vast auditorium. All
were delighted and expressed their
pleasure with long and loud applause.
Mr. Clarence Adler was the piano
accompanist in the rendition of the
Persian Garden.
Prof. Chase is certainly to be com
mended for the great musical treat
he gave to the people last night.
Following are the members of the
chorus: V
Soprano Mrs. J. H. Beeson, Miss
Constance Fosler, Miss Mary Fried
ley, Miss Marcia Furnas, Miss Tola
Jessup, Miss Nellie Jones, Miss
Marie Kaufman, Miss De Ella Leon
ard, Miss Jennie Lindley, Miss Lil
lian Millikan. Miss Hazel Murphy,
Miss Nettie Owen, Miss Leila Pen
nock, Miss Susannah Stanley. Miss
Trena Trueblood, Miss Nellie Wil
liams, Miss Zella Warfel, Miss Ger
trude Wiltsee.
Alto Miss Florence ; Butler, Miss
Ica Ferguson, Miss Pearl Friedley,,
Master Paul Furnas,Miss Laura Hob
son, Miss Francine Jenkins, Miss
Rose M. Kelly, Miss Blanche Over
deer, Miss Mary E. Spray, Miss Ma
bel Stewart.
Tenor Mr. J. H. Beeson, Mr. N.
E. Davis, Mr. G. R, Ford, Mr. E. N.
Hill, Mr. A. D. Hole, Mr. A. W.
Jenkins, Mr. A. Johnson, Mr. E. B.
Mills, Mr. W. II. Mills, Mr. J. E.
Moffitt, Mr. W. S. Painter, Mr, E.
Smith, Mr. A. L. Spohn.
Bass Mr. Frank Braffett, Mr. R.
C. Coppock, Mr. II. J. Coppock, Mr.
A. Fouble, Mr. W. B. Harvey, Mr. S.
S. Jones, Mr. J. I. Phillips, Mr.
Reen Reagan, Mr. W. Reeve, Mr. J.
C. Rundles, Mr. C. E. Rush, Mr. L.
C. Smelser, Mr. W. M. Stafford, Mr.
E. P. Trueblood, Mr. F. J. White, Mr.
A. Warren.
ALL QUIET -AT SPRINGFIELD.
(By Associated Press.)
Springfield, 0., March 11. All but
seven companies of troops will be
withdrawn today and tomorrow.
Everything is quiet.
OR
COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
WILL LIKELY BUY MARION
COUNTY COTTAGE.
AT LAFAYETTE HOME
The Same is Offered For Sale at $4,-
000 Wayne Has a Like
Appropriation.
The other day the Palladium men
tioned the fact that our commission
ers were going to purchase an addi
tional cottage at Lafayette. They
left yesterday for Indianapolis, and
the Journal this morning gives an
account of their visit there, which is
as follows:
Representatives of the Wayne coun
ty commissioners arrived in Indian
apolis last night and it is understood
will -close a deal today with the Ma
rion county commissioners for the
transfer of this county's property at
the Soldiers' Home, at Lafayette, to
Wayne county. Some time ago an
appropriation of $10,000 was made
for the erection of a new home to rep
resent Marion county at the Lafayette
Soldiers' home and a few weeks ago
the county commissioners selected the
new site. It was decided to sell the
old home and the price was fixed at
$4,000. An appropriation of this
amount was made by the Wayne
county officials and as soon as it was
known that the old Marion county
home was for sale negotiations were
entered into for its' purchase, which,
it is believed, will be closed today.
The $4,000 received from the sale of
the old home will be made a part of
the original . $10,000 appropriation
made by Marion county.
I EASTHATEN
After Trying For Two Years Harri
son Fisher is Admitted to
Easthaven.
Harrison Fisher, an old man who
fought and bled for his country wras
taken to the asylum at Richmond af
ter having served hnore than two
years in jail. The old man resided in
Iluntsville and two years ago he was
arrested on complaint of his relatives
who alleged that he was insane.
Fisher was examined by a commis
sion and pronounced sane. He was
released but was at liberty for but a
short time. In a fit of insanity he at
tacked some member of his family
and was terribly beaten. Again he
was committed to pail and a commis
sion of physicians failed to find him
of unsound mind.
For two years every effort has been
made to secure his admission to the
Richmond asylum and not until re
cently was the request granted.
James Jarrett, Elwood Boren and
Miss Elizabeth Woolman came down
from Fountain City this morning to
spend the' day.
BRIGHT DAY .
BBfflftS BUYERS
.- . : ; i.a. .
TO THE LACKEY HORSE SALE
IN LARGE NUMBERS.
GOOD PRICES PREVAILED
The Good Prices of the Previous Day
Had a Stimulating Effect,
-fs
The bright sunshine of yesterday
brought, a good crowd to the Lackey
horse sale, and the buying was good.
The eight horses sold on Wednesday
averaged $300 apiece.
Following is a list of the princi
pal sales yesterday: :
R. G. Hickok, Muncie, ch g Robert
M. by Beecher Boy, dam Lady Jack
son, by Tom Jackson. F. II. Turner,
Columbus, Ohio, $443.
M. W. Edwards, Columbus, O., ch
g Director Robin, by Red Robin, dam
Maroon, by Director. Victor Gray, g
g, by St. Just. Sold as a team. F.
II. Turner, Columbus, Ohio, $340.
O. E. Humes, Rushville, b c Deco
ration, by Gambrel, dam Mary A. by
Legal Tender, jr. II. C. Knode, In
dianapolis, $510.
M. W. Edwards, Newton, Ohio,
team b gs, Highboy and Warrick. G.
J. Miller, Pawtucket, N. Y., $700.
F. II. Lawton, 3 rand Rapids, b g
Governor, by McKinley Lockheart.
Clem Bodkins, Lima, O.$405.
Harry Bond, city, bl c Keene Edge,
by Fine Edge, dam Vivian, by
Wanamaker. J. L. , Black, George
town, O., $S5.
Harry D. Bond, city, b g Burton, by
Baron Jean, dam by Blue Bull. Wm.
Da ggler, Rushville, $2oo. i
W. C. Estes, Lexington, b c Mirth
ful, by John G. Carlisle, dam Dolly
Hargan by Ilayden Ed wards. W. W.
Zimmerman, Centerville, $70.
J. J. Rife, Boston, b m Ada C, by
Wonder, dam Nellie, by Burlington.
A. II. Jewell, Lexington, Ky., $70.
L. D. Fisher, Dublin, b m Topsv
Harl an, by Thorndale Prince, dam
Lady Harlan by Vic Monroe. Joseph
Miller, Monroeville, $270.
A. II. Jewel, Lexington, g m Lady
Gray. L. N. Cox, Richmond, $125..
George Amsden, Richmond, c m
Rose Cleveland, by Sphinx Gift, dam
Daughter of Tontine, by Son of Bel
mont. W. O. Wood, Brownsville, $420.
Extra, B. F. Parish, Paris, III., br
g Edgar B., by Edgar Welsh. O".
Powers, Richmond, $335.
A. Boyd, city, b g Alruiine, by
Wood Talmage. Wm. McFarland,
Philadelphia, $350.
Thomas Butler, Richmond, b m
Rose Leaf, by Poem, dam Rosewood,
by Prince Nutwood. S. II. Turner,
Columbus, Ind, '$205.
-The end of the catalogue was
reached late yesterday afternoon,
and Auctioneer Bain announced next
year's event for the second week in
March. So the Lackey sales are end
ed for. this year, and. they were very
successful. ' -
TEXT BOOKS
And School Supplies Contract Let.
Indianapolis, Ind. Mareh 10. Af
ter thirty-six hours' deliberation, the
state board of public instruction yes
terday awarded the contract for text
books and school supplies for a term
'of five years as follows; To McMillan
& Co., primary geography; Ginn &
Co., arithmetics; the Indiana School
Book company, readers and primer,
and Eaton & Co., copy books. The
aggregate contract price approxi
mates nearly $1,000,000 a year. The
membership of the board includes
Governor Durbin, Superintendent of
Public Instruction Fassett A Cotton,
President W. E. Stone, of Purdue
University; W. W. Parsons, of Terre
Haute; J. N. Study, of Ft. Wayne;
W- roIe.v of Evansville; C. N.
Kendall., of .Indianapolis, and Presi
dent William L; Bryan, of Indiana.
- ' . ' i . .' K -
universitv.;
.-Iff '?:.; ,fij''':y
IRTHMSTEl
'SCHOLARSHIP
OFFERED TO GRADUATES OF
THE HIGH SCHOOL.
THE BOYS AND GIRLS
Of the School Will Contest For the
Privilege Accorded.
Announcement was made yesterday
that the Northwestern University, of
Evanston, 111., has decided to offer
scholarships to the graduates of the
Richmond high school deemed worthy
by the faeulty. Except the matricu
lation fee the tuition will be free to
those receiving the scholarships. Prof.
Ellabarger said yesterday that, in
recommending candidates for the
scholarships the faculty will con
sider not only intellectual equipment,
but physical ability and moral
strength: The local scholarships will
probably be to the best boy and girl,
providing that his or her average for
the last year was 90 or over. This is
the second college to offer scholar
ships in the last few Aveeks, thus
showing what the higher educational
universities think of the Richmond
schools.
The first baseball practice of the
season took place Wednesday even
ing. A large number of candidates
showed up, and, from indications, the
team will be much stronger than was
first thought possible. As was
prophesied at first, the position of
pitcher will be the weakest spot on
the team. Weeks is the only candi
date for that posiikuv and his abil
ity is not very well known. Further
practice will show whether or not he
will be able to make the team. Kamp,
Feezer, Pierson, Schaefer and Reller
are trjing for the infield positions and
Tate, Baker and Manford for the out
filed positions.
Manual Training high school at In
dianapolis, has written to Manager
Carman, asking that the scheduled
game of last season, which was not
played for various reasons, be added
to the schedule of the present season.
The other games secured by the
management are those Avith Steele
high school, Dayton and Rushville
high school.
The track team is practicing stead
ily now. Runs through the eastern
part of the city are still being taken
and Capt. Genu is rounding the men
into shape very nicely.
The classes are nearly all smaller
this year on account of mumps,
measles and grippe, which diseases,
the teachers say, are keeping more
pupils from school this year than in
any other year. ?.
Miss Price and Miss Me ring are
still unable to meet their classes.
SOME TBOUBLE
Caused by Two South Enders on a
Street Car.
Last evening about 6 o'clock Geo.
Wilkemeyer was on a street car, of
Avhich Mr. Caldwell was conductor.
He refused to pay his fare and was
ejected from the car. Finally he de
cided he Avonld pay it and got on the
car again, but, when the conductor
came around. to collect fare he again
refused. He was again put off by
the conductor. On the next round of
the car the conductor notified the po
lice and Westenberg and Bundy ac
companied the car on its soutliAvard
trip.
Wilkemeyer had fortified himself
with his brother, Frank, and they
were laying for the conductor. The
policemen got off the car and arrest
ed the two brothers. They were
brought before the mayor this :raorn
jng and fined and costs, each.
DEATHS AND FUNERALS.
LaugeL The funeral of Miss Cora
C. Laugel will be held in the South
Eighth Street Friends' church at 2
o'clock Sunday afternoon. Rev.
Chamness and Rev. Francisco will
have charge of the service. Inter
ment will be made in Earlham ceme
tery. Revills. John Revills, aged sixty
eight years, died of brain trouble last
ev-ening, west of the city. Burial will
take place tomorrow morning at 10 :30
at Earlham cemetery, Rev. Baker of
ficiating. INTEREST GROWS.
Interest in the revival services be
ing conducted at the Christian chureh
by the Rev. T. J. Legg, of Indianapo
lis, is growing rapidly. After the
sermon last night two united with the
church. "-
"Relations The Chureh a Divine
Relation" will be Mr. Legg's sub
ject tonight. Service begins at 7:30
p. m.
IB -POT:
EARLHAI
THE DEBATE BETWEEN THESE
COLLEGES OCCURS TO
NIGHT.
NAMES OF THE JUDGES
Earlham Dressed in Holiday Attire
For the Great Event.
The debate this evening between
De Pamv and Earlham Avill be one of
the most heated debates that has ever
occurred in Earlham 's history of de
bating. The team Avhich represents
De Pauw is well chosen, the men all
having had previous experience. They
are as follows: Ovid E. Mark, Geo.
Michel and Edward H. Gibson. Mr.
Devers is the alternate.
These gentlemen Avill speak in the
order named, and will gi'e their re
buttals likewise.
Earlham can not afford to lose this
debate since, out of her seven de
bates she has won six, losing one to
the Methodists. In order to claim
championship over De Pamv she must
Avin the debate. Her team, composed
of Raymond Wehrley, W. L. Leer and
J. R. Phillips, realize this, and have
been working very hard.
Each man will speak for fifteen
minutes and will have a four minutes'
rebuttal.
The Judges for the evening will be :
Hon. John W. Kern, of Indianapolis;
Supt. C. N. Kendall, of Indianapo
lis schools, and William E. Henry, the
state librarian.
The presiding officer of the debate
Avill be Rew Lyons, of this city.
HORTICULTURAL
Society Will Meet Saturday After
noon at 2 O'Clock.
The Wayne County Agricultural
and Horticultural Society will meet
tomorroAV afternoon in the court
house. It will be the regular .March
meeting. The paper on the occasion
will be read by J. S. Fitzgibbons. A
good attendance is desired. :- -,-.
' CMJME
For a Debate With Steele Accepted
by Richmond High School.
Richmond high school today re
ceived and accepted a challenge for a
debate Aith Steele high chool of Day
ton. The Palladium will give the full
particulars tomorrow.
Lydia Bragg was given a judgment
in the Wayne circuit court yesterday
against Elijah Kessler for $l)48.03.'
She placed $1,305 in an envelope and
left it in Kessler 's care. The en
Aelope Avas not to be opened, but
when Kessler became financially em
barrassed he used part of the money.
The' ;jt(dg'ment .given Mrs. Bragg is 'in
the shape of a preferred claim.
ISSIAII BOAT
ATTACKS JAPS
ONE JAPANESE BOAT SUNK,
ALSO ONE RUSSIAN
BOAT.
THE FATE OF THE CREW
la Not Known at This Writing Other
War News of General
Interest. , ; J
. -wr
- w
(By Associated Press.)
St. Petersburg, March 11. The
Russian torpedo boat flotilla left Port
Arthur at daylight this morning and
attacked the Japanese fleet. One
Japanese torpedo boat was sunk. One
Russian torpedo boat destroyer Avas
also sunk. The fate of the latter's
creAv is not known.
ToUio, Mareh 11. The Japanese
Korean protocol Avill be published in
the Gazette at Seoul. The Korean,
government will publicly announce
that the publication of the protocol
nullifies concessions of a grant to
Russia, such as the non-alienation of
coal mining at Kochyo island and
Roze island and forestry concessions.
St. Petersburg, March 11. Up to
2:4.1 p. m no further news from the
bombardment of Port Arthur, which
was reported in progress at 8 o'clock
yesterday morning.
COBFfMATlI
AT ST. PAUL'S
A LARGE CLASS TO BE CON
FIRMED. NEXT SUNDAY.
BY BISHOP FRANCIS
Services Appropriate to the Day and
in Keeping With Solemn
Event.
A class of twenty-four will be
confirmed at St. Paul's Episcopal
church next Sunday at the 10:30 serv
ice. Bishop Francis, of the diocese
of Indianapolis, Avill administer the
sacrament, and will also preach the
sermon on the occasion. Rev. II. II.
Hadley has had the class under in
struction for some time.
FolloAving are the names of the
candidates for confirmation:
' Messrs. F. S. Schneider, Edmund
Ilia tt, Frank Fagan, James Wigmore,
Richard Lackey, Bruce Davis, Philip
II. Starr, Houston R. Marlatt, Wm.
W. Grubbs, John C. Smyser, George
R. Nixor-. Karl L. Allison.
Mrs. Harry Hill and Mrs. Carrie
D. Suell.S .
Misses Lydia Schneider, Lournea
Cunningham, Iha K. Clawson, Anrfa
Lough, Clara M. Reed, Grace Neder
meyer, Laura Elizabeth Hadley, Fern
Carrington, Edna Boyer and Dorothy
Vaughn.' ' ." ,.:
NEflBECfORY
Of the Richmond. Home Telephone
Company Issued and Being
Delivered.
The Richmond Home Telephone
company has issued its hcav official di
rectory at last. It has about 2,200
names in it, about 1,000 more than
in the last one. It is being delivered
now. itp subscribers, and, -if . you don't
get -.your direetiry, JsyA Monday! call
No. 201

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