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The daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, June 01, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058251/1904-06-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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TJke
I allad
'V;- "- - .
f THE WEATHER. .
Indiana Cloudy tonight and
Thursday. Probably showers in
the south and central.' ...
mm.
Call on the Palladium for Fine
Stationery.
WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1881.
DAILY ESTABLISHED 1876.
RICHMOND , DAILY PALLADIUM, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1904.
ONE CENT A COPY.
0
s
2'
MOTHER SUICIDE
: : I THIS CITY
JACOBKELLEY WHILE BROOD
ING OVER TROUBLE KILLS
kj . f .HIMSELF
''"V ', :" '" ':'
BULLET ENTERED EAR
And Came Out Through the Top ol
, His HeadThe Coroner's
t
m ' Verdict. .
Another suicide in Ki lmiond -and
another crime to be laid at the door
'i ... of the monster evil luruBiperanec.
Jacob Keilev. who lived at 3:17 north
- f f
I sixteenth street,' -'aged about sixty
years, wts down' town yesterday af
. ternoon and was drinking, lie vc
Xturued home about supper time, but
refused to eat anything, telling hi
wife ho Lad a "racket v.ith a fellow
flown Ifiwri and that he was mad.,;
lie went to a drawer wL rc ha kept
a revolver and taking it out put it in
his pocket and went up stans.
His wife and daughter became sus
picious, but were r afraid to follow
him, so one of the girls went to a
neighbor's house to tell her brother
about . their father's actions and to
have him try and coat the revolver'
away from him The brother and sis
) ter had left the neighbor's hous
and were returning home when they
heard the report of a revolver. They
(Continued on eighth page.)
RICHMONPBOY
Arrested For Stealing at Hamilton.
(Special to the Palladium.)
Hamilton, O., June 1. Sometime
between Sunday night and Monday
morning thieves gained an entrance
through a back window into the
American Can company and stole
about 3.")0 or 400 pounds of solder.
Shortly after the robbery was discov
ered the police were notified and De
tective Graf was detailed on the case.
He succeeded in arresting Edward
Hintn, of Newark, O., Frank Mitchell
of Columbus, O., Tom Ennis of Rich
mond, Ind., and John Devore of Day
ton, O.
ETIQUETTE OF
THE YATICAH
Must Be Observed by Visitors
Rome.
(By Associated Press.)
to
Rome, dune 1. Notice is given
that persons recommending others for
tee that such persons will observe the
Vatican etiquette by kneeling and i
kissing the hand of the pope. This!
is a result of the refusal of some I
i 1 1 41..-. -. nr
peared.
SHOT BURGLAR
Presbyterian Minister Makes a Good
Shot.
(By Associated Press.)
Dubois, Pa., June 1. Capt. Lahey,
postmaster of Falls Creek, was shot
by a burglar and is probably fatally
wounded. Later Rev. Dr. Chisholm of
the Presbyterian church shot the bur
glar trying to enter his house. 'The
burglar was captured. He is in a
critical condition.
1
Delegates at large Senators
Fairbanks and Beveridge, Gov
ernor Durbin and State Chair
Han Goodrich.
First District John II. Os
borne, . .' Evans ville; , Joseph
Judspeth, Boonville. t
I Second District Joseph
Vons, Bedford; Howe E. Cush-'
aia, Linton.
Third District Samuel H.
Wulfman, Huntingburg Harry
MeGrain, Cory don.
Fourth District Jacob M.
Bauer, Lawrenceburg; Ottis
W. Oleott, Patriot.
Fifth District W. li. Mc
Keen, Terre Haute; Dr. H. C.
Robinson, Martinsville.
Sixth District John J.
Wingate, Shelby ville; Francis
T. Roots, Conners ville.
Seventh District John B.
Cockrum, Indianapolis; Willi
am Kothe, Indianapolis.
Eighth District-S. E. Clark,
Elwood; L. C. Davenport,Bluff
ton. Ninth District George T.
Dinwiddie, Frankfort; Willi
am H. Marker, Tipton.
Tenth District Finley C.
Carson, Michigan City; Willi
am C. Vannatti, Fowler.
Eleventh District Carey C.
Cowgill, Wabash; Hood Pratt
Loveland, Peru.
Twelfth District Isaac
Strauss, Ligonier; John W.
Orndorff, Churubusco.
Thirteenth District Dr. D.
C. Knott, Plymouth ; Elmer W.
Smith, Winamac.
$
:
:
THE TROUBLE AROSE OVER
THE ARREST OF JAMES
FULLER
SHERIFF APPEALED TO
Armed Men Parading the Streets-
Three Companies Ordered Out.
(By Associated Press.)
Ironton, O., June 1. The call for
troops was caused by the arrest of j
James Fuller on suspicion of having ;
shot Supt. Jefferies last night. The
constable arrested him at 11 today.
Strikers gathered in groups and a
controversy arose. Threats were made
and the sheriff appealed to. He inves
tigated and found armed men on the
streets, .lie called for troops. The
Ironton company is now under march
ing orders and three other companies
are ordered out.
Columbus, O., June 1. Governoi
Her lias ordered to Hanging Rock
county, tttoK yhandsometervestwfiRt
Company K, Portsmouth, Company I.
Ironton, a company from Manches-
------ ua&a WJ 13 HllMl
command of Major Howe, 7th infan
try. Col Thompson will command.The
force of troops went by special, train,
Columbus, O., June 1. Four com-
p:;:!:'.'s of troops were ordered to go
to Hanging Rock to aid the sheriff in
suppressing the insurrection.
Columbus, O., June 1. Sheriff
Paine, Meigs county, has asked Gov
ernor Herrick for troops to suppress
rioting at Hanging Rock.
NEWSPAPER SUSPENDS.
(By Associated Press.)
Worcester, Mass., June 1. The
Worcester Spy, one of the oldest
newspapers in the country suspended
on account of financial troubles.
DELEGATES
From Indiana to Republican
National Convention.
. mnriritiri 'n iT t nn
! I nllllr.Y liAI.I.P.II
ODT AT IfflTOH
TEST MILL RELIC
OF PIONEER DAYS
IS BEING TORN DOWN-BUILD
ING FALLEN INTO DECAY
. .WALLS CRACKED.
BUILT BEFORE 1850
Has Burned . Three Times and Col
lapsed Once Dye House
Haunted, 'Tis Said.
An old relic of the pioneer days of
Wayne county is being demolished.
The old Test mill, alon;: the White
water, a few miles south of this city,
is now being torn down by a force of
men and in a few days this familiar
landmark will be a thing cf the past
entirely and no traces of it will re
main. ! ;
Building Unsafe.
In the past year or so the bricks of
the building have literally decked
and have lost 'their firmness. Great
cracks, some of them several inches
wide . and many feet lo.iz. have ap
peared in the sides of the mill and
the owners, fearing that its sudden
collapse some day might pr i a
source of accident to some one have
decided to remove both the miti am
the dye house near it.
Fallen Into Decay.
The mill presents a pitiable sight,
dilapidated and antiquated almost to
ruins in parts. Fifty years ago it
Avas the largest in the county and a
(Continued on fourth page.)
THE FUNERAL
Of the Late William Tate
Afternoon.
Yesterday
The funeral of the late William
Tate occurred yestei'day afternoon
j from the home on south Eleventh
'street, and was very largely attended
I quite a number of business and pro
fessional men being present. Rev.
Cook of Wesleyan church conducted
the services, preaching a splendid dis
course from the text, Matthew 24:44,
"Therefore be ye always read', for
in such an hour as ye think not the
Son of Man cometh."
Here En Route to the Fair at St.
Louis.
Two Pullman cars carrying Dr.
Lunn, of London, and the mayors of
several of the large English cities,
including York, Manchester and oth
ers passed through here this morning
on No. 27. The party numbered about
twenty altogether. They are making
a lightning study of American eco
nomic conditions and expect to stay
in this country two months.
Indianapolis Automobilists are
i having considerable trouble
Several
parties
arrests have been made of
ehartred with
violating
city ordi-
nance
New autos are
appearing on our
streets every day.
The new Henley auto Inn is a
neat model of convenience. It is
neat in appearance and rather an or
nament to the localitv in which it is.
LECTURED THEM.
Several boys were brought before
Superintendent Gormon this morning
for throwing stones at electric light
lamps, etc. After a good lecture they
were dismissed. .
ENGLISH
MAYORS
AUTOMOBILES
JOHN RISER
FATALLY SHOT
BENJAMIN HISER SO WIRES
HIS PARENTS FROM ST.
LOUIS.
NO PARTICULARS GIVEN
Youngest Member of the Hiser Family-Married
in This City Some
Time Ago.
The unconfirmed report reached
this city last evening that John Hi
ser, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hiser of Hi
ser 's Station, got into an altereat ion
in SUXouis and was killed. On hear
ing this Benjamin Hiser, a brother
left for St. Louis and after his arri--4
val telegraphed his parents that John
had been fatally shot. The message
did not say whether John was dead
or not.'. Mr. Hiser is about 32 years
of age and the youngest member of
the' Hiser fqmily. A year or two ago
he married Miss Esther Griffin of
this nty and moved to St. Louis.The
whole affair is a mystery to the fami
ly here and they are very much
wrought up over it. They are ex
peet ing word every minute.
Recalls Rev. Cook for the Coming
Year Out of Debt.
y&t "
At a meeting of the stewards of
Wesleyan ; Methodist church, south
tenth street, the pastor, Rev. Cook,
was recalled for the coming year. His
work has been most satisfactory to
the congregation. The church is
free from debt and has experienced
a religious awakening in the past year
that has been quite a help to the
pastor.
For the Month of May, 1904, a Good
One.
Following is the report of Recor
der King R. Williams for May, 1904:
Number of deeds, 97; consideration
$122,600.
Mortgages on land, 39; considera
tion $34,160.
Mortgages on lots, 40; considera
tion $35,997.
Mortgages on chattels, 48; consid
eration $4,793.
Releases on lands, 20; considera
tion $18,267.
Releases on lots 31; consideration
$27,076.
Releases on chattels, 10; considera
tion $1,139.
STILL BALLOTING
Springfield, 111., Junel. On the
sixty-second ballot Yates lost 14
votes. Lowden and Deneen each
gained slightly. H. H. Gross, Cook
county, offered a resolution provid
ing for a secret ballot.
Spi-ingfield, 111., June 1 The Gross
resolution was referred to the com
mittee on resolutions after
ineffec-
tual ballot. A recess was taken.
POSTPONED.
The opening exercises of the Pro
gressive Literary Society of the Wes
leyan M. E. church, which were to
hare been held at the G. A. R. hall
this evening, have been postponed for
one week. A announcement of the
date. etc.. will hn rmhlislipd lfltflr.
j Bessie Kellar, Sec.
WELEYAN
CHURCH
RECORDERS REPORT
The Suit of Charles Hernly
Against Panhandle.
The $10,000 damage suit of
Charles S. Hernly against the
Panhandle railroad for inju
ries received in this city, at
the station while attempting
to get on a train, last fall,
has been compromised and tak
en out of court. Judge Leffler
dismissed the case. The terms
of the
known.
compromise are not
PRIZE FIGHT
Said to Have Occurred Last Night
East of Richmond.
In the Cincinnati and Hamilton
papers for the past few days the fol
lowing notice appeared :
"Fight at Richmoiad, Tuesday
night, between Jim Fields of Cincin
nati and Hank Griffin.
The advertisement is a modest one.
nevertheless if one could read be
tween the lines it meant a good deal.
Prize fighting is barbarous, and is
not sanctioned by law or good order.
Fights are arranged for quietly and
without much publicity. We under
stand that the fisrht did occur at some
point east of Richmond, and that a
good-sized crowd was present. e
were told that the bout was not very
exciting and that it terminated in
Hank Griffin's favor.
ART EXHIBIT
WILL BE FINE
COMMITTEES REPORTED FA
VORABLY LAST NIGHT
TIME EXTENDED
A $5,000 "MADONNA"
A Feature Two Fine Concerts Ar
tistic Programs Exhibit Opens
June Seventh.
The committees in charge of the
annual Art Exhibit, which will be
held in Garfield school June 7-21
held their final meeting prior to the
exhibit last evening in the surin
tendents ofiTee. All of the commit
tees reported favorably and the work
is progressing rapidly. Everything
will be in readiness before the open
ing night, June 7.
Time Extended.
It was decided to extend the rime
of the exhibit one day, until the 22d,
in order to give the visitors to the
State Sunday School Convention,
which meets here June 21-23, an op
portunity to view the exhibit. This
extension of the exhibit will be
made however, only on condition that
the Sunday School Association agrees
to give up a part of its time in order
to let the delegates see the exhibit.
Fine Program.
The material for the program is
now in the printers hands and Mu
program will be issued shortly. One
(Continued on fifth paga.)
WAB NEWS
(By Associated Press.)
Indianapolis, June 1. A News
staff correspondent cables from Che
foo that the Japanese attack on Port
Arthur began yesterday morning.
The Russian navy assising the garri
son. Wales Gaston, who attends Stan
ton Military Academy, Va., is home
to spend (he summer.
COMPROMISED
A CONDUCTOR IS
(111!
TO DEATH
AWFUL FATE OF B. B. TIMBER
LAKE, A FREIGHT CONDUC- .
TOR, AT READING, O.
CAUSE OF DEATH
IS NOW UNKNOWN
It is Supposed He Fell Between Two
Cars and Was Instantly
Killed Well Liked.
Another name has been added to
the list of those killed this year by
the railroads, that of P. B. Tim
berlake, a freight conductor on the
Richmond division of the Pennsyl
vania lines west, who met with an
awful death last night near Cincin
nati. His body cut to pieces, bruised,
and with the face crushed beyond
recognition, was brought to this
city, his home, last evening at five
o'clock. He lived at 122 south
; Eighth street.
Manner of Death Unknown.
Xo one seems to know exactly the
cause or manner of Timberlake's
death, some alleging on- thing and
some another, and probably no one
will know exactly how it occurred
He Avas working on a work train that
came up from Cincinnati to Hamilton
and took charge of a cut of cars that
were beimr switched back to Cincin
natit. When the train reached Xor
( Continued on Page Four.)
I ALTER RATLIFF
AUU VV1XC XiCJ.lt AUi VliC Mfc,.,!-
Exposition. "
A 3 TTTrr- T C Tunis'
Walter Rattliff and wife left yes
terday for St. Louis where Mr. Rat
litf is the assistant in charge of the
horticultural display in the Indiana
building att St. Louis Exposition.
Mr. Ratliff will fill the position with
credit besides the great benefit that
will accrue to him from the experi
ence. Roberts Will Filed Two Marriage
Licenses.
Things were rather quiet about the
court house today.
Marriage licenses were issued to
James Tull and Egloncin Williams.
To Thomas W. Plnmmer of Ohio
and Elizabeth Dooley of this city.
Sheriff Smith will take the Doddy
boy tto White's Institute tomorrow.
Joseph C. Howard was appointed
guardian of the minor heirs of Mary
Ann Wantz. Bond $5,000.
The will of the late Samuel E.
Roberts was filed for probate and
record. The estate is divided be
tween members of the family.
The bastardy case of Cora E. Sit
loh vs. Marshal G. Miller, which has
been in court some time ended this
morning, the jury returning a verdict
of guilty.
SCHAFER CASE
Prominent Women Testtifying Be
fore Grand Jury.
(By Associated Press.)
Bedford, Ind., June 1. A number
of prominent women not heretofore
examined, are testifying before the
grand jury in the Schaefer murder
case. Copies of telegrams are being
11 A j i ll .
pniipri mr Ttint Jipar on me case. '
IIRT
AFFAIRS

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