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The daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, May 31, 1904, Image 1

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WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1881.
DAILY E8TABLI8HEU 1878.
RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, TUESDAY, MAY 31, 1904.
ONE GENT A COPY.
REV. IMS ffILL
LEAVE MEBROPE
AS DELEGATE TO P. A. CONVEN
TION AT LIVERPOOL HE
i LEAVES TONIGHT.
PLANS FOR JOURNEY
"Will Visit in Ireland for a While and
Will Tour the Continent Gone
Two Months.
Rev. S. R. Lyons, pastor of the
United Presbyterian church of this
city, will be sent by his congrega
tion to Liverpool, England, as a dele
gate to the Presbyterian Alliance con
vention, which meets in that city
June 28. Rev. Lyons leaves this ev
.ening on No. 26, at 8:45 p. m. for
Philadelphia, from which port he will
sail for England at 1 o'clock on the
afternoon of June 4. The steamei
that he has chosen is the Haverford
a vessel that is very popular with
tourists, but which is slower than the
fast Cunard liners, as it takes ten
lavs for the trio. When Dr. Lyon
arrives at Liverpool, his first s' p
he will sail as soon as possible
for Belfast, Ireland. From Belfast
he will go to Newry, a town neai
there, where he will spend a week af
the guest of his cousin, Rev. S. A.
Lyons. Another thing takes him to
Ireland, though, beyond the fact of
his desire to see his cousin. He
wishes to make an effort to locate if
possible the old home of his grand
father, which is somewhere to the
north of Belfast a few miles.
On the 27th he will return to Liver
pool in order to be present at the
opening of the Presbyterian Alliance
convention. This convention meets
only every seven years and delegates
are present from all over the world.
- The body is more of an advisory one
than a law making one, ana raiuui
than making laws it does more m the
line of discussion as to what law
would be the best, or what are the
most needed. Thus although it ban
no power to make laws and nevr
does make them, most of the policies
of the church and the latest move
ments all originate at this convention.
Rev. Lyons has not definitely decided
as to what he will do after the con
vention, but thinks it possible arid
even probable that he will visit Lon
don and other parts of England and
make a short tour of the Continen'
especially "doing" Paris and French
cities. Tie will probably return tr:
this country early in August, leavins
Liverpool some time late in July.
Rev. T. D. TTanna, who -was the pas
tor of the Monmouth, 11., United
Presyterian church during the year
that Dr. Lyons was president of Mon
mouth college, will act as pastor of
the local church.
SORELY AFFLICTED
For Many Years, Ed Ogbron Passes
Away.
Dublin, Intl., May 31.
Ed Ogborn died on Thursday morn
ing of last week and was buried Sat-
G-EN.I00D
Organized an Expedition to Capture
Band of Moros.
(By Associated Press.)
Manila, May 31. The remains of
the officers and men of the 17th in
fantry, ambushed May 8 by the Mo
ros have been interred at Colobate,
Mendanae. Those killed were First
Lieut. Harry A. Woodruif, Second
Lieut. Joseph H. Hall ard fifteen
men. Major Gen. Leonard Wood has
returned f rom. Zamboaze where he or
ganized an expedition to eaplm'e or
destroy Datte Ali and bis band of
Moros that massacred fifty-three iren
women and children, employes of the
United States Government.
MEMORIAL
SERVICE
ART COMMITTEE
HOLD A MEETINB
TONIGHT THE LAST MEETING
FOR THE PURPOSE PRIOR
TO THE EXHIIT.
COMMITTEES HAVE
BEEN WORKING HARD
The Exhibit this Year Will Be One of
the Finest Ever Seen in
This City.
ABRAM PHILLIPS
AND
HIS
BEHEST
Tonight, at the offiee of Superin
tendent Mott, at the Garfield school,
LEAVES A FUND TO BE USED
FOR OLD PERSONS BENEFIT
A PECUL'AR PERSONAGE
vV;
Slept in His Coffin at Night For
Years A Benefactor.
At Whitewater Yesterday Largely
Attended.
Memorial Day services at White
water yesterday were very largely at
tended and were full of the spirit of
the occasion. The exercises were
charge of the G. A. R. members, the
Woman's Relief Corps and school
children.
The address of Rev. Swadent
of the First M. E. church of this city,
was the feature of the day and was
a specially fine oration. Rev. Swad
ener's ability in this line is not sur
passed in these parU. He took for
his theme ' 'American Patriotism.'''
After theaddress the people decorat
ed the graves of those who had giv
en their lives in defense of the flag.
As the Palladium slated
yesterday Judge Fox grant
ed the trustetes of the late Ab
ram Phillips the privilege to improve
the opera house that bears his name.
The will of the late Abram Phillips
the last meeting of the committees 'provides that the income from all hU
that have parts of the art exhibit in possessions should be, used for the
charge prior to the Art Exhibit it (benefit' of the aged poor of this city,
self, will take place. It will be ajAs the bequest is a perpetual one tht
very important session. The exhibit ' property can never be sold. It is now
this year will be one of the finest that past twenty years since Mr. Phillips
we have had for several years, tin died and during all these years a
collections of American and fr reign large number of aged people have
paintings being one that has ncvei been helped by the fund,
been excelled by any Richmond ex I Abram Phillips was a very peculiar
DELEGATES' TRAi
Delayed in Kansas on Account oi
Floods Much Suffering.
(By Associated Press.)
Cincinnati, May 31. A Times
Star special from Quenemo, Kansas,
says two trains with returning Ohio
delegates from the general conference
were delayed for two days at that
place by floods. Food was brought to
the cars in boats. On the train were
passengers from Colorado points, also
in the last stages of consumption, the
dampness and discomfort affecting
them seriously. Ralph H. Stephens
of Cohoes, New York, died on the
-train.
MARE
TRUSTEE
JOHN
H.
ROUE
Died Yesterday A Prosperous Far
mer.
John II. Rohe died yesterday after
noon at 3:45 to the home of his son,
Michael A. Rohe, four miles west of
the city on the National road after a
short illness. He was 86 years old and
was one of the best known and most
prosperous farmers in Wayne county.
Two sons and three daughters sur
vive. J. IT. Rohe was a charter mem
ber of St. Joseph's Benevolent So
ciety of St. Andrew's. The funeral
will take place Friday morning at 9
o'clock from St. Andrew's church.In-
terment at St. Andrew's
Kindlv omit flowers.
cemeterv
Republican Delegates to National onvehtion to Meet Thursday. T
Republican State Chairman Goodriehwas at headquarters yes-
terday morning and made arrangements ;for a meeting of the Pn-
diana delegates to the National Cor. ention. The meeting will be at
Indianapolis next Thursday afternocn. The object of the meeting
X is to fix the assessment for the expenses of the trip to Chicago and
X the entertainment while there and to appoint a committee to take
charge of the business of providing suitable decorations for the In-
diana headquarters, which will be at the Auditorium Annex, secur-
ing badges, etc., and making other airarigements 'to insure that In
i diana will have a prominent part in he convention. . The organiza-
i tion of the delegation will not be effected" until- the .members arrive . '
A nu,'inno vi'Vi.- will atifr.ii Ihe eon wnnn.
jHluiiv alio ' ii'' " ' - - - - - - -
ml .L11 i '
X publ
onar
There is some talk of securing o special - train for, Indiana Re- T
icans who will attend the conven tion, the train to , leave f Indi-
Of the Estate of Her Father Who is
Supposed to be Dead.
(Special to the Palladium.)
Eaton, O., May 31.
Delilah V. Harry of this place has
been appointed trustee of the estate
of of her father, Jacob II. Harry, un
der a new law which passed the Ohio
general assembly February last. Tht
new law provides for the appoint
ment of trustees for preserving the
estate of a man who is presumed f
be dead. Mr. Harry has been deat"
for years and no trace of him has
been found though a diligent search
was made.
ANNA WILLIAMS
BENJ. L: HART1K
DIES AT HOSPITAL
AT THE ADVANCED AGE OF 38
YEARS-HE WAS
A REMARKABLE MAN
Served in Legislature and Held Posi
tions of Great Trust
Funeral Etc. v. .
- n
Benjamin L. Martin,, aged 98-years
died this morning at St. Stephen's
hospital whither he had been taken
about two weeks ago when he broke
his hip. Mr. Martin was one of oui
oldest and best known citizens aad
lacked but two years of reaching tht
century mark.
The funeral will occur from the
late home at Chester Thursday after
noon, leaving the house at 1 p,.m. ar
riving at the First M. E.fchurek at
2:30 where services will be held af-
tetr which interment will take place
at Earlham cemetery.
Benjamin Lloyd Martin was born
December 27, 380G, in Coventry,
Chester county, Pa. His family is of
English and Welsh lineage. His par
ents were John and Ruth (Stephens)
Martin, who took up their abode in
Wayne county, Indiana in 1S37, and
remained here until 1851, when the.
removed with their son, Nathan W.
Martin, to Linn county, Iowa, when
they remained until death, the father
- ... -mr 1 " "I t! . i. - . -J -
anaiw is Sunday night or Monday morning rpreceoing. juie uueiuug -
of the convention on June 21. This JraUJ4wiJ
meeting Thursday. X
"I would like to make one statement regarding this meeting,
said Chairman Goodrich. "A story las been published several times
to the effect that the principal object of holding the meeting is to
'sound Senator Fairbanks out on the vice presidential proposition '
Such a story has not the slightest foundation in fact and is an in
justice to Senator Fairbanks and to the other members of the dele
rv.,f;n Tho Tnlinnn dplpo-ntes to the national convention under-
stand and respect Senator Fairbank's attitude on the vice presiden
t tial question, and there will be no e vasion for them to discuss the
matter or take any aetior: as a delegation until they arrive at Chi-
t cago." J
t
Died at Fountain City of Cancer oi
the Stomicn. . . v
hibit. The chairmanship of tho com-J man and the younger element of to
mittees lies in very capable handijday know little of him. He lived
and under the chairmen the commit- j humbly and his presence was scarcely
tees have been hard at work for the ! felt in this community, so obscure
(Special to the Palladium.)
Fountain City, May 31.
Miss Anna Williams, daughter of
Mrs. Mary Williams divl at her home
here last Sunday evening at 5:45 of
cancer of the stomach. She was an
excellent young lady and had many
friends. The funeral occurred 1 hi?
afternoon at 2 o'clock from Friends
church and was largely attended. In
terment in New Garden cemeterv.
(CopHnued on eichth page.)
FAST TIE
4 - V ', v"-: " !"
. .Mr. Mnrdock and Others Test New
MEET
TON
I
GHT
On Fifth Ward and C. G. & R. Mat
I ters.
The council committee having in
charge the fifth ward matter vill
have a meeting tonight. The petition
ers will he represented by counsel
and the whole affair will b.; gone oven
and a report made which will be pre-
urday at 2 p. m. Services conducted j rented to council next Monday niirl'
at his home by Rev. J. W. Walters i The C. G. & R. matter will also
of the M. E. church, to which church jcome up at this meeting and a report
Mr. Ogborn united a few months ago. I prepared for Mondav ni-ht.' oo.u.fil
The deceased has been sorely afflict
ed for two years or more having had
a severe stroke of paralysis. He was i will be necessary
a member of the 01st regiment during !
the civil war, and has lived in Dublin
ever since. He was a shoe maker by
trade. For the last few months he has
been drawing .."0 a month pension
which was just increased to $100 pei
month.
meeting. It is not likely tha. an extra
meeting of council on the subie.-l
AUTO
BROKE
REPUBLICANS
Of Illinois Resume Balloting Today.
(By Associated Press.)
Springfield, Ills., M.:y .'11. The Re
publican fctate convent ion will re
sume balloting this afternoon The
leaders do not expect a nomination
b'fore tomorrow or Thuisdyy.
And the Richmond People Had to
"Hike."
A party of well known Richmond
musical people were out on an auto
yesterday near the Wernle Home
The auto broke and a good sized
"Hike" to the home to catch a hack
was the only thing. The position was
embarrassing to say the least, and it
was lucky the break down occurred
so? near the home. ,
past few weeks arranging for tht
exhibit. Next Wednesday evening tin
doors will be thrown open to tlu
members of the Richmond Art Asso
ciation only. It is expected by thai
time that everything will be in place
and ready for the first critical inspec
tion. The kindness of the exhibit
managers in settling apart a day ear
lier than the regular time for the ex
elusive benefit of Earlham student:
has been greatly appreciated by the
teachers and students of the college
It is expected that final reports prior
to the exhiit will be handed in by tht
chairmen and superintendents at tht
meeting this evening and that all pre
paratory steps will be completed.
REPUBLICAN CLUB
Organized at Earlham College Last
Night.
Quite a number of the Earlham
College boys met this noon in Parry
hall and organized a Republican
club. The purpose of the club will
be to secure an opportunity for the
college boys to hear the various le
tu res and speeches that are character
istic of a campaign year.
was his personality from public gaze.
It is said of him that for years pvioi
to his death he slept in a coffin. Hi;
living cost him little and he accumu
lated considerable money. lie was
interested in the aged and infirm, ac
will be seen by his bereficeneo.
ED. MIL
Has Written But One Letter Heme.
Earl Muhl, son of Ed Muhl, return
ed from a trip to California, lie had
a pleasant time. While gore he heard
his father was seen in Los Angeles,
and to Richmond parties lie met
there expressed a desire to go to
Mexico. Earl did not see his father.
Mr. Muhl has not written a line since
ihe first letter.
TRAINED DOC-
Rings a Dinner Bell for His Master
A story comes from Milton and
Charley' Calloway is not responrblt
for it either, that Charles Hale, a
farmer near there, owns a dog that
rings the dinner bell, calling his mas
ter from the field. When meals ie
ready to be served, Mrs. Hale calh
the dog with the words, "Ring lb.
dinner bell, Joe," and the dog hur
ries to the loft where the bell is hum
and seizing the rope in hit; teeth
rings the bell as told.
AUTOISTS
DOUBLE TRAGEDY.
(By Associated Press.)
Pittsburg, May 31. Irwin Wise
JAP. MINISTER
To the United States Here En Route
to St. Louis.
Koga, Takahira, the Japanese en
voy extraordinary and minister plen
ipotentiary to the TTnited States, was
here yesterday en route to St. Louh
where he will attend the fair. He
Here En Route to the Fair via Auto.
A party of five Dayton men, who
are going to the St. Louis Exposi
tion in an auto, were here this morn
ing for a short time. They said that
the roads had been very bad since
leaving Dayton and that they had
been unable to make good time or.
that account. They travelled in
Columbia car, with top.
Motor.
Charles Murdock, of Lafayette, and
other officers of the Richmond Street
and Interurban Company returned
to this city last night in a special car
after having made a round trip to
Lafayette by way of IndianapoV.-.
The trip was made to test the new
motors.
The best time made was a mile in
fifty-four seconds. On one stretch be
tween Indianapolis and Lafayette
seven miles was made in seven ir.in
utes.
Among the guests of the Richmond
company were Randall Morgan, of
jXew York; R. H. Hopkins, of Chi
Jcago; Superintendent Robinson, of
the Cleveland & Eastern Traction
line; W. S. Arnold, of Chicago, and
Alexander Gordon of the Indianapo
lis & Northwestern Traction Company.
MONEY TO BLOW
But Not to Burn, Had Charley
Crownover.
Milton, Ind., May 31. Charles
Crownover, agent at the Big tour,
lost $22 dollars in paper money. He
was running down the railroad to
make the depot, and took his baud
kerchief out. Afterward he disco
ed that the money, iij, two 10 dollai
bills, and one 2-dollar bill, was gone.
The wind blew hard most of Cue day
and it is possible that the money was
blown some distance -away.
mechanical engineer, shot ar.d killed traveled with only his secretary and
Katie , Craff today and then killed valet. He will be received formally
himself. The motive is unknow i. by Pres. Francis today. . ,
HARVESTERPEOPLE
Had a Picnic at the Glen Yesterday.
The employes of the International
Harvesting Co. in this city, number
ing about forty persons, and their
families spent yesterday in a very
pleasant manner, having a picnic
the Glen.
OLD FIRM
Suspension Announced on Cotton Exchange.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, May 31. The fcu spon
sion of David S. Munn, Son & Co.,
was announced on Cotton Exchange
It is one of the oldest in the cotlon
trade. The bookkeeper and cashier
disappeared ten days ago.

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