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.Daily Ballad: THE WEATHER. Fair tonight and probably Tuesday. Call on the : Palladium for Fine Stationery.. WKKKIiY ESTABLISHED 1881. DAILY KSTABLISHEU 1878. RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, MONDAY, JUNE 13, 1904. ONE CENT A COPY. I Grace Methodist Episcopal Church Because Two Men Were Thinking Here Yesterday Pennsylvania Tick et Agents Going to the Fair. About Their Pinners. lit. N DI AN A S COFFEE SHOB PRE A ATT ANOTHER NOTED ORATOR WILL SECOND THE NOMINA TION OF PRESIDENT i SENATOR A. J. BEVERIDGE Will be Put in Nomination by Ex Governor Black of New York. Indianapolis, June 13. Senator At the Horticultural Outing at Stephen Kuth's, Saturday, several gallons of coffee were made at the Kuth home by the ladies of the re freshment committee. About the time to serve the coffee two of the best feeders on the grounds were sent up to the house from the grove to carry the coffee. The men selected were Isham Sedgwick and Albert Brown. They started across the field with the great large coffee boiler with light hearts and empty stomachs, with their minds on chicken pot pie, Beveridge has been officially notified delicious strawberries, etc., never once that he is to make the hrst speech in ALBERT J. BEVEUIDGE. the Chicago convention, seconding the nomination of Roosevelt. The nominating speech will be made by ex-Governor Black of New York. REPORTED DEAD But He Was Only A "Weary Wil lie" Asleep. DEDICATED YESTERDAY THIRTY SIX YEARS AFTER THE FIRST DEDICATION. THE REV. W. D. PARR, D. D. Preached Two Powerful Sermons and. More Than Lifted the Debt For the New Improvements Inside and Outside. thinking about what they were car rying, when all of a sudden with a 1.11 xl.. 4 1. ii .1 n cMinrl nrao UUi. I Ull'lvcJllIlSf lliuu a du in. vi v . n . . i . j. T 1 J P i n.--r AfnllmAmm . v-i T?iiYimswl l-iiii. nr a rnh 1 1 an fn ro -in KiflhmftnH made that resembled distant thunder. , ? , " " " T .. , j I tms aay occurrea me reaeaicauon wiin one exception auu iiiau is ot. Consternation was in the camp, tor : . . , , Jf , , ., ctmi,iflj m.0-l Grace Methodist Episcopal church Andrew s Catholic church. the coffee carriers stumbled over . , . . , , , several' naving oeen usea mirty six j j.ue unprovemenis jusl compieieu L ' years. During that time some of the are entirely on the inside and consist ate to make more, so about halt the , , i 1 ' i n. n i -i ,, 3 j. -.i -f v Af lton filled the pulpit of this church, work, the frescoing of walls and ceil- attendance went without cotlee. At . ., 1 .,,., , ., some obstruction and spilt callons of the fluid and it President A. J. Cassatt of the Pennsylvania railroad, passed through here yesterday en route from the East to St. Louis. lie and his party j travelled in three handsome private j cars, attached to train No. 7. In the party are several high officials, about twelve in number altogether. In order to give the ticket agents a more thorough knowledge of the St. Louis fair, to which they will sell many tickets, the Pennsylvania is sending them to the fair for a three days' visit, in order to familiarize them with the Exposition. The agents of Philadelphia, New York, Wash ington, and other large Eastern cities passed through here Saturday and the agents of Pittsburg, Columbus, Cleve land and other cities in the east and Hie next meeting they will be a little careful who carries the coffee. BUSINESS HORSES BURGLARIZED BETWEEN 10 O'CLOCK LAST NIGHT AND MIDNIGHT MONEY TAKEN. ENTIRE POLICE FORCE ON LOOKOUT For the Bold Burglars Markley's, Roser's, Miller's, Laundry and Scully's Visited. Among these names are to be found ing, change in the gallery and the This morning early several parties were taking a stroll through the (Hen enjoying the pure air and the excel lent water. Among the party wore several boys. They saw a man lying on a bench and thought he was dead. They didn't stop long enough to in vestigate but ran Avild-eyed and told some older persons that a dead man , w:is lvim on n bench in tho nark. The '. f ro.'n tin: men rushed to the scene withthoughts each. We don't know which way the ol murder, suicide, coroner, etc., nut ; roi)1)crs worked-east or west-but Last night between 10 and 12 o'clock burglars got in their work on Main street. We say between 10 and ,12 o'clock because that seems to have been the time in which five Rich- 1 li lit' i nfivv liniiL'nf ii'ni'A mi i ni'nil rear and money taken from a good item was spoiled because the fellow opened his eyes, yawned a few j times and seemed astonished to have an audience. It was only a "Weary Willie" who had been passing a few hours in pleasant sleep. j we will begin bv saving that Ed Ro- t X -. - . ' ' ; 'X fS J V vy',!t V central states, passed through yester- " ntle, as a fsin -do 1o. the life of one of Wavne count v" aay iT ..ii - 1:1 SD1AY SELLING OF LIQUOR AGED CITIZEN PASSED AWAY ON SABBATH AS THE ANGELUS BELLS WERE TOLLED MR. ALLEN M. HARRIS A Pioneer Citizen of Wayne County And One of the Substantial Men Of This City. The stroke of paralysis from which Allen M. Harris suffered last Friday terminated fatally yesterday about noon. He was surrounded at the time of his death by his entire family and brothers and sisters. Death came and 7s pi- out ' like the GEORGE HABERKORN ARREST ED FOR SELLING LIQUOR ON SUNDAY. IN MAYOR S COURT THIS MORNING Fined $10 and Costs Other Before His Honor This Morning. oneer citizens went snuffing of a candle. Allen M. Harris, son of James and Naomi Harris, was born Nov. 9, 1S2S, in Wayne county, Indiana, where the greater part of his life was spent on the farm. He was an industrious youth and his time was occupied in 1 making a future for himself, and all who knew him will vouch for the fact that he was successful. He was married on May 14, ISoO.to : Rebecca Petty, daughter of Daniel . Pettv of near Walnut Level. Their t (married life was a most happy one , until Dec. 20, 1900, when Mrs. Har ris died, since which time Mr. Harris has lived alone at the old homestead, 101 north thirteenth street, he having (Continued on eighth page.) Cases FRA1 FOX Police court recuperated this morn- Caught a ing and -quite i a lively scene was en-' "--; acted when the case of George Haber- korn was called. He was arraigned for selling liquor on Sunday. The case was a verv warm one and Seventeen-Pound Pike in English Lake. . . . ANNUAL PICNIC ser's saloon, J. ('. Miller's saloon, the Richmond Steam Laundry and Make ley's candy store were entered by a burglar or burglars and something taken from each. About $2.G5 was taken from Roser's; $3.00 and a box of cigars from Miller's; SO cents from Makeley's and nothing is miss ing from the laundry. Scully, the tai (Corinued on eighth page.) REV. W. D. PARR. D. D. Assistant Secretary. Board of Education. Methodist General Confer enc, who preached the dedicatory sermon yesterday at Grace M. E. church. brought out considerable discussion j that is not necessary to print. From ! (he evidence the mayor decided Mr. Haberkorn was guilty and fined him $10 and costs. Frank Van Tress was arrested and fined in court for intoxication. Frank Young was also fined for intoxication. The largest pike the writer has ev er seen was on exhibition this after noon at the Wayne hotel, where it MACHINE BROKE Of Iola Lodge K. P. No. 53 Yesterday. About fifty members of Tola lodge The patent music turner, manufac- No. 53, K. P., had their annual picnic tured by Charles Sell, is meeting with yesterday at Will Hot-ton's place, quite a sale. It is being made at No. near Webster, At noon a splendid 14 south sixth street. Saturday the dinner was served, which was greatly large machine worth about $600, enjoyed. The remainder of the day bursted, causing a delay in the filling was spent in a social way in the of orders, which are coming in very pleasant grove.. satisfactorily. such eminent divines as Revs. Mar ine, Buchtell, Kraft, Kemper, and Naftzger and at present Rev. M. S. Marble, D. D. Rev. W. D. Parr, D. I)., assistant secretary of the Board of Education of the General Conference, preached the dedicatory sermon whichwas one of unusual interest because full of truth powerfully and logically pre sented. The Doctor chose as a basis of his sermon the first proposition in R. B. GRUELLE regilding of the organ pipes. The aecoustics of the auditorium have been so improved as to make it one of the best auditoriums in tfte city, une Was the 0nlv Indiana Painter Awar- member of the officia board said: "It cost $1,000 to have the change made in the accoustic properties, but it is worth $10,000." The lecture room has not been neg lected and some of the changes and improvements in the lower part of the church are as important and conve- the Sth verse of the 13th chapter of jnient as those above. Toilet rooms for First Corinthians "Love never I both ladies and gentlemen, kitchen, faileth" and built upon this a splen- dining room, pai'lors and reception did discourse. j rooms are features of the changes He discussed the theme under sev- made in the recent improvements and eral heads among them being these: make this church modern and en- 1. Love is an imperial abiding . tirely up to date ded Place in Honor Room. R. B. Gruelle has received word that his picture of all Indiana paint- will be carved up for dinner tomor row. It weighs seventeen pounds and was caught by Claim Agent Fox, of the C, C. & L., and Attorney Bybee, of North Judson. while casting yes terday in English Lake. The big fish was attracting much attention today and the fishermen were receiving many compliments on their angling ability. Engish Lake is on the C, C. & L. Peru Journal. PRES. KELLY (Special to the Palladium.) Fairmount, Ind., June 13. Presi dent R. L. Kelly, of Earlham College ers, has been placed in the "honor" i Richmond, Ind., delivered the baccal room at the Indiana building at St. aureate address at the annual com Louis. This is a great honor to Mr. j mencement of Fairmount Academy Gruelle and his many Richmond j yesterday. The address was an ex friends are glad to hear of his sue-. cellent one and contained many cess and good fortune. practical points. 71 '! L;:- ' .:-.,., :f-if.. ; ; c i i , t - virtue. 2. Love is justice. 3. Love is a might v good because it has service. 4. Love stands in The audience room will seat 400 people and the gallery many morre. power for j The outside of the church will be prompted good J tuck-pointed. The Palladium repre sentative was told that this meant every crisis ot , t lie loi lowing: The building will be covered with cement, inch thick, cherry red and penciled in white mortar. This will cost $2,000. This ariicle would be incomplete without a word about the present I ltf tt'Idli ii litf ii and cnnl.cucf ninnur III l Jilt 1111 Jl. .liV Klivi tnr l OM.nuilllll, power. The object of the service contem plated more than the formal rededi cation of the church. In order to i make all the improvements both in- j side and outside, a fund of about pastor, Rev. M. S. Marble. Bro. Mar I $S.000 was needed and the members ble is a dignified, retiring scholarly j of the church are gratified to know, , gentleman who is an ardent lover of j that, at the two services, an amount his work and who exemplifies his ser- more than $200 in excess oL tins was mons in ins dailv lire, lie is a man raised. REV. M. S. MARBLE, D. D. Pastor of Grace M. E. Chu rch since April, 1901 TIms impression of the Palladium contains a picture of Grace M. E. chinch which was constructed in of God, a clear thinker and an elo quent speaker and never shuns hard work. He is happy in the confidence and esteem of his parishoners and is 1S0S, just ten years after its organi- j humbly thankful that God has bless zation. It is essentiallv Gothic in ar- ed his work in Richmond. At the Grace Methodist Episcopal both of Centerville, Ind., the Rev. M. parsonage Saturday, June 11, 1904, S. Marble officiating. Their many occurred the marriage of Mr. Harry friends cordially join in sincere con Ryaii to Miss Jessie May Gorman, J gratulations and many well wishes. I I pIsSMlSJ lilt! Ill- - -z mm iyifep jj, nrnn.., iojiilfrffrtirrt7-i,-xi -,jr'yr ;h GRACE METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. Corner North Tenth and A Streets.