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The daily palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, March 31, 1904, Image 1

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THE WEATHER.
For Indiana: Showers tonight
and probably Friday; cooler.
Palladium job printing Is up-to-date
and at reasonable prices.
Come in and get prices.
lDnxu.
li
JIO'
WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1881.
DAILY ESTABLISHED 1878.
RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1904.
ONE CENT A COPY.
l mm)
J. FRANK HAMLEY
GIVES OS A CALL
AND EXPRESSES AN OPINION
AS TO THE OUTCOME OF
THE CONVENTION.
CANDIDATE FOR
GOVERNOR
Says the Nominee of tbe Convention
Will be the Next Governor of
i Indiana.
Mr. J. F. Hanley, candidate for
governor of Indiana, and one of the
most genial of gentlemen, is in the
city today calling on friends and
looking after his political fences.
Mr. Landis will be a candidate be
fore the Republican convention that
meets in Indianapolis April 26 and
27, for governor of Indiana. Mr. Han
ley paid the Palladium a pleasant
call this morning, and, when asked
what he had to say to the dear peo
ple, he said:
'Oh, I don't know tliat I have any
thing special to say, only that the
nominee of the convention will be the
governor of Indiana!"
"And what chances have you, Mr
Hanley, for that honor?" queried the
reporter.
"Well," said he, "the people of
the state will make the nomination,
and the people are with me in this
contest. Twelve counties hae al
ready inshueted for me, besides num
erous townships in many other coun
ties. These counties are in almost
every section of the state, and their
action is a fair index to the feeling
over the entire state. In addition to
the counties that have instructed for
me there are many other counties that
will give solid support. My district,
the tenth, with 132 delegates, are with
me. My friends everywhere are earn
est, loyal and active, and I am ab
solutely confident of the result. In
dications point to a great convention,
representative of the best party in
the best state of the Union."
HOLffEEK
Lent Ends With Next Sunday Serv
ices Today and Remainder of
the Week.
This is holy week, which is com
memorative of the time in which so
many historical events occurred in
the life of Christ. Today is being
celebrated Holy Thursday, the Last
Supper. Mass was celebrated at the
two Catholic churches and a solemn
procession, with the Blessed Sacra
ment, was held in the churches. Serv
ices appropriate to the day will also
be held this evening.
Tomorrow is Good Friday, com
memorative of the crucifixion of
Christ on the cross. At the Catholic
churches services will be held in the
morning, with "The way of the
cross" in the afternoon at 3 o'clock
and a sermon in the evening at 8
o'clock.
Holy Saturday is the day on which
water is blessed for use in the church
during the year.
During these days of great devo
tion the bell1 are not rung.
The services on all these occasions
are very beautiful and impressive, and
are all historical.
Services pre also held at St. Paul's
Episcopal church on all those days.
The Lutheran churches celebrate the
sacred occasion and all the churches
observe Easter.
GENERODS GIFT
George H. Knollenberg Presents New
Paris Tuesday Club With
Books.
'The Tuesday club of this place,"
fays the New Paris Mirror, "this
week received a gift of twenty-two
volumes from George II. Knollen
berg, of Richmond.
"A FOUR-FOLD GOSPEL."
Evangelist T. J. Legg, who is con
ducting the successful revival meet
ings at the Christian church will
preaeh tonight on the following
theme, "A Fourfold Gospel. Serv
ice at 7:30 p. m.
The ordinance of baptism will be
administered at the close of the serv
ice.
CHURCH SERVICES.
Good Friday services at St. Paul's
Episcopal church will be as follows:1
9 o'clock Litany, 10 o'clock ante-communion,
10 :45 children 's service, 7 :30
p. m. solemn musical. The public is
invited.
NO MORNING SESSION.
Portsmouth, Ohio. March 31. Ow
ing to washouts delaying trains dele
gates to tl'e congressional convention,
who went home last night, could not
return to:!ay, so no morning session
was held. ,
JAMES A. CAM
DEAD I TEXAS
WORD TO THAT EFFECT RE
CEIVED BY RELATIVES AND
FRIENDS TODAY.
DIED AT FORT WORTH
Letter Received by His Brother-in-
Law, Wm. Rigsby, Said He
Was Improving.
James C. Carman, who has been in
ill health for a number of years, and
who was sojourning in Texas to bene
fit his condition, died at Fort Worth
yesterday morning at S:15.
His remains will arrive here tomor
row afternoon at 4:20 o'clock.
Mr. Carman was a familiar figure
in Richmond and a very good busi
ness man. He was married twice, his
first wife being a Swallow, sister of
Mrs. Wm Rigsby, and his present
wife is a daughter of William How
ard, of this city, who was with him
at the time of his death.
Mr. Carman was in the neighbor
hood of fifty years of age and has had
an affliction of the lungs for years.
To sho-v the uncertainty of life,
Mr. Rigsby had a letter from Mr.
Carman yesterday in regard to busi
ness matters, and he said in the let
ter that he thought he was improving.
Ira Simmons and eleven others
some time ago petitioned the commis
sioners' tourt that certain road in
Dalton township be made a matter of
record as a. public highway. To this
Jabez Baldwin and eighty others filed
objection, -ind suit was brought to en
force such action.
Marriage licenses were issued as
follows :
Nathaniel T. Moore and Stella E.
Taylor, Cambridge City.
Wilmer Brown and Mnrl Carter,
city.
Vance Marcus Sullivan and Al
berta Dill, city.
AGMNSTjAM,
Prominent Dayton Man is Favorable
to Its Abandonment.
Dayton, O., March 31. John II. Pat
erson, president of the National Cash
Register company, in a signed article
issued yesterday, favors the abandon
ment of tb? Miami and Erie Canal
and the sale or lease of the strip to
some enterprise, the "proceeds to be
placed in the state school fund.
Mr. Pa i erson declares the canal is
out of date, that it lacks terminal
facilities end that the traffic on it is
slow and "convenient. He says that
no enormous expenditure of the state
could ov'come the drawbacks and he
is opposed to spending a large sum of
money for its maintenance.
He also is in. favor of a new rail
road bet-veen this city and Toledo.
COURT
HOUSE
'St
ACCEPTED BY THE REID MEM
ORIAL BOARD LAST
NIGHT.
ON EXHIBITION TODAY
In the Show Window at Knollen
berg' s Store A Splendid
Plan,
As announced 5Testerday, the board
of managers for the Reid Memorial
hospital met last night and consid
ered the plans of the three Richmond
architects. The drawings were all
splendid, and it was a difficult mat
ter to make the selection, but, after
due deliberation the board decided to
accept the plans of John A. Hasecos
ter. Of course, it is well understood
that these plans are subject to alter
ations at the will of the board, and
several changes will be made.
This was the only business trans
acted at the meeting. The plans are
now on exhibition in the show win
dow of the George H. Knollenberg
dry goods store.
C. C. &. L ROAD
Train Service Resumed and Every
thing Running.
Train service on the south en1, of
the C, C. & L. railroad was resumed
yesterday, afte havings been suspend
ed for a week on account of the water
in the Converse cut and a portio l of
the track being washed out ease if
Peru. The repairs to the track were'
completed Tuesday and last night two
engines were run over the road to test
it.
EARL f AFTZGER
To Accept a Pastorate in Far Off
India.
Rev. Earl Naftzger, former pastor
of the Methodist church at Charlottes
ville, and well known in Richmond,
has been appointed pastor of the English-speaking
church at Bombay, In
dia, and he will leave for his new
home and field of labor about the
middle of April.
Rev. Naftzger was pastor at Char
lottesville two or three years, and was
frequently heard here. He is a. mem
ber of the North Indiana conference
quariet, with Rev. D. H. Guild, for
merly of Knightstown. 'He is a
brother of the Rev. Leslie J. Naftz
ger, pastor of the Grace Methodist
church at Kokomo. Less than a year
ago Rev. Naftzger lost his young wife,
and,with the tie that binds hra, .home,
family and friends severed, he will go
to a foreign land to "preach the gos
pel unto every creature." -
Rev. Naftzger is now pastor of the
Market street Methodist church at
Logansport. He will sever his rela
tion with Ihe North Indiana confer
ence next veek, during the session at
Muneie.
STEEPLEJCHABLEY
The Great World Pole Climber in
The City.
C. B. Lukens, better known all over
the country as "Steeple Charley"
with his .manager, Leo Powers, are in
the city today. Mr. Lukens is cer
tainly a wonder. He climbs flag
poles, and in fact any wind of poles
steeples, etc., without the use of clim
bers, and he performs his work with
the creates! of ease.
This morning he climbed the flag
pole of the American Seeding Co.'s
plant in this city, put on new. ropes
and painted the pole.
It was hi who guild ed the dome of
the New York World building, that
there was &o much talk about at the
time. -
J.
HASECOSTER
DMvIGS
A DECISION
REACHED
IN THE CASE OF THE REPUBLIC
OF COLOMBIA AGAINST THE
PANAMA CANAL CO.
THE LATTER VICTORIOUS
Legal Obstacles in the Way of Trans
fer of Canal Concessions to the
United States Removed.
(By Associated Press.)
Paris, March 31. The first civil
tribunal of the Seine today decided
the case of the Republic of Colom
bia against the Panama Canal com
pany in favor of the defendants. It
has the effect of removing legal ob
stacles in the way of the transfer of
the canal concession from the com-,
pany to the United States.
TWO CONVENTIONS.
The Democrats of Indiana are to
hold two conventions this year, one
on May 12th to select delegates to
the national Democratic convention
and the other July 20th to nominate
candidates for state offices. The con
vention to nominate delegates is sup
posed to have a very important func
tion to perform.
TRDSFffPMIES
One at Boston and One at Cleveland
in Trouble.
(Bv Associated Press.l
Boston, Mass., March 31. The
Union Trust company closed its doors
today. It was incorporated in 18S8.
Capital, $100,000.
Cleveland, O., March 31. The Fed
eral Trust company today assigned to
the guardian of the trust company,
owing to the disappearance of a
prominent official of the Federal
Trust company. The total assets are
about three million dollars.
BRYAN GETS LEFT
The "Sealed Letter" No Part of the
Bennett Will.
New Haven, Conn., March 31.
Judge Gager today excluded the
"Sealed Letter" in the Bennett will
case as no part of the will. This let
ter gave a bequest of $50,000 to Wm.
J. Bryan.
ffATSONlf
BE HONORED
WITH TEMPORARY CHAIRMAN
SHIP OF THE REPUBLI
CAN CONVENTION.
WAS HANNA'S FRIEND
But Now an Ardent Supporter of
X
President Roosevelt.
Representative James E. Watson
may be made temporary chairman of
the national Republican convention to
be held at Chicago next June. Mr.
Watson was for a long time an ad
mirer of Senator Hanna and would
have cheer 1 idly supported the Ohio
senator for the Presidency if Presi
dent Roosevelt were out of the race.
Mr. Watson is one of the most elo
quent speakers among public men,
and would grace the chairmanship
with all the dignity and eloquence
that such a: place imposes.
MILLIONAIRE DEAD.
Laporte, Ind., March 31. Meiurad
Rumily, millionaire manufacturer,
died today, aged 82 years.
SAILS FOR LIVERPOOL.
A bulletin from New York says:
C. G. Clarke, of Richmond, Ind., has
booked to tail on the White Star line
steamship Majestic, which leaves for
Liverpool tomorrow.
MORE DIPHTHERIA.
Eaton, - O., March 31. Another
case of diphtheria is reported in Ea
ton. The patient is Miss Glady's
Bunting, the little daughter of
Charles Bunting.
WILL OBSERVE GOOD FRIDAY.
New York, March 31. Good Fri
day will be generally observed in fi
nancial and commercial circles in this
city. All exchanges will be closed to
morrow. afflicIoT"
OF 1. GIBBIS
ONE OF EATON'S BEST KNOWN
MEN SERIOUSLY ILL.
LITTLE HOPE OF
RECOVERY
Stricken Suddenly Tuesday Night
His Leg Dead and Amputation
Would be Disastrous.
(Special to Palladium.)
Eaton, ., March 31. The friends
of Mr. J. J.. Gibbins were pained and
greatly stir prised to learn this morn
ing that he was threatened with a
malady which would cost him the loss
of a limb, and probably his life.
Tuesday night about 10 o'clock
he was awakened out of a sleep with
a severe pain in the calf of his left
leg, which to increased in intensity
that Dr. Ryder was summoned. When
he arrived he found the circulation
stopped in the lower part of the leg,
and the foot practically dead. He at
once diagnosed the case as that of a
clot formation in the artery, caused
from the kidney and heart complica
tions. Dr. Shaw was called in con
sultation and the two physicians in
formed the stricken family to pre
pare for the worst.
Wednesday morning found the leg
in an advanced stage of purification,
gangreen having set in, and. spread
over the entire -leg, below the knee
An operation was quickly decided
i-pon as the only means of saving his
life, and Dr. Weist, of Richmond, was
summoned. He arrived at 1:40, and,
after consultation, and in view of the
condition of the patient, it was decid
ed to postpone the operation until to
day. We are informed by the phy
sician that the case is practically
apeless, aud Mr.Gibbins' life is hang
ing by a dender thread.
The Palladium asked Dr. Weist
itbout Mr. Gibbins' condition, and he
said there was little hope, and the
leg was not amputated.
A BIG STRIKE
Among the Coal Miners in Iowa.
(By Associated Press.)
Des Moines, la., March 31. Every
coal mine in Iowa is closed. Fifteen
thousand five hundred miners have
struck. The miners and operators
failed to .igree.
INSTANTl! KILLED
Fourteen Girls Meet Death Through
Carelessness.
Scran ton, Pa., March 31. Fourteen
girls were instantly killed by an ex
plosion in the Squib factory at Price
burg. The explosion was caused by a
girl throwing a squib in the stove.
- George Dougan was in Knightstown
yesterday calling on friends. ' '
AT INDIANA
UNIVERSITY
MEETING OF THE BOARD OF
TRUSTEES THIS WEEK
AT BLOOMINGTON.
HON. ISAAC JENKINSON
Was Present Several Junior Mem
bers of the Faculty Pro
moted.
; Hon. Isac Jenkinson returned last
evening from Bloomington, Ind.,
where he attended a meeting of the
board of trustees of that instil ution.
He reports the university as flourish
ing, and sa3Ts they are well pleased
with the honors brought to the insti
tution by Joseph W. Kenney, of this
city. The meeting, which adjourned
yesterday, promoted a number of the
junior members of the faculty as
follows :
To be junior professor, W. A.
Rawles, in economics, and S. B.
Harding, in European history.
To be associate professors, F. W.
Tilden, G. D. Morris, G. H. Stempet,
C. J. Sembower, J. M. Clapp, A. M.
Brooks and W. J. Moenkhaus.
To be assistant professors, R. H.
Perring, Miss Lillian G. Berry, L. C.
Chase, O. vV. Brown, F. M. Andrews
and W. A. Cogshall.
Dr. Chanes Zeleney, of the Univer
sity of Chicago, has been elected in
structor in zoology to take the place
of Dr. W. J. Moenkhaus, who has
been made associate professor of
physiology.
Prof. Amzi Atwater, who was a
member of the faculty of Indiana
university for more than a quarter of
a century, 'vas elected professor em
eritus of Latin.
Prof. Roy II. Perring, of the de
partment of German, has received a
fellowship in the University of Penn
sylvania and will be absent next year.
Dr. Wilbur A. Cogshall, who has
spent the year in the-Yerkes Obser
vatory, will return next year. Prof.
James A. Woodburn, who has been
delivering a series of lectures in the
University of Wisconsin, will return
the coming term to his position as
head of the department of history
and political science. Prof. A. F.
Kuersteiner, of the department of ro
mance languages, was granted an
other year's leave of absence, which
he will spend in Europe.
llfffiTLE
Has Pretentions of One Day Amount
ing to Something.
The New Castle Courier, for some
time past, has been poking fun at
Richmond's apparent lethargy in the
matter of securing factories, rail
roads, etc. It seems to take a de
light in that sort of thing.
They had a meeting up there Tues
day night for the purpose of securing
additional factories, principally the
Chicago Steel Manufacturing com
pany. A subscription paper was
started to get enough money to put
up a building for the factory. That's
all on paper.
In the occount of the, meeting the
Courier says: - "Come, diet's get to
gether, on this splendid proposition
and give,, Richmond and ""06 sur
rounding towns 'another sample of bur
thirft and enterprise."
The Palladium would like to say to
our dear friend, the Courier, that
New Cas tie, " with all her bombast
about new factories, would not make
a respectable suburb for Richmond.
The whole place would fit in the elk's
pen at Glen Miller. Richmond is
not of hushroom growth. She has
stood the test of years, has grown
gradually and surely and safely, and
there is rrtibble about her credit 1
When New Castle is able to lift her
head above water Richmond will talk
business with her.
Mrs. Mfrv Custer, , widow of the
late , Benjamin Custer, is in the city'
today. , "

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