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The daily palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, July 07, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058251/1904-07-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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DAILY K8TABLISHE U 18TC.
RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, THURSDAY, JULY 7, 1904.
ONE CENT A COPY,
W FACTORY
MING
HEBE
rURNITURE MANUFACTURING
CONCERN IS TRYING
TO LOCATE A SITE
rr
Negotiations on for a Large Factory
to Move Here Canning Factory
Coming On.
Richmond is to have a new factory.
A large concern, the object of which;
is the manufacture of tables and di-1
vers other articles of furniture, is i
trying1 its level best to get into Rich- j
mond. Tothat end it is now endeavor
ing to obtain a suitable site of suffi
cient advantages to induce the factory
to move here. Negotiations are now
on between both sides which will re
milt soon in the moving of the fac
tory to Richmond. There is plenty of
money behind the enterprise and the
apitalists of the concern are anxious
for a situation in this city. A good
location is now in view and the fac
tory is endeavoring to secure it. The
formal announcement to the public
of the coming factory will be made
soon. The new factory will add an
other name to Richmond's now quite
extensive list of factories. It is a
lar concern, employing many men
and Richmond will take another jump
when it comes into the list of boom
ities. Richmond now has more fac
tories than any other city of its size
in this part of the country, a fact of
which we may well be proud, and is
rapidly developing into a factory city
ct(?y
puia-ifive
'adds more to the -list of the po
tion, besides : bringing p in anotner
.'source of local revenue.
The new canning factory is com
ing along finely. In a few days the
men will be hired and by the first of
August the plant will be running
steady.
Several new machines have arrived
and been set up, and everything is
(now in readiness for the canning. The
last of the carpenters, etc., have
been dismissed and the place looks
like a substantial factory. The peo
moters are confident that it will prove
a money maker and a paying invest
ment. '
The factories which not long ago
were letting off men have now reached
a period of prosperity and it is not
as hard as formerly to secure situa
tions in the working departments of
the factories.
His Name Suggested as Fairbanks's
Successor.
Newcastle, Ind., July 7. Friends
of Judge Mark E. Forkner are quietly
starting a boom to present his name
as a candidate to succeed Senator C.
W. Fairbanks. The judge has numer
ous friends over the State who would
give their solid support should he
consent to seek the senatorial toga.
To date he has not expressed a wish
in the matter.
Judge Forkner at one time made
the race for representative in the Na
tional house, but was defeated by
Henry U. Johnson in a most memor
able campaign.
Several Persons Seriously Injured at
Bellefontaine.
(By Associated Tress.)
Bellefontaine, O., July 7. Five
members of the crew of a freight on
the St. Mary's branch of the Ohjo
Central road was wrecked by a wash
out near here this morning. Flagman
McCarter, Brakeman Collinson, Fire
man MacDavidson, Conductor Silket
and Engineer Rapstock were Nall in
jured, MacDavidson seriously.
JUDGE
FORKNER
WRECK ON 0. C.
A
RECEPTION
To Be Given For Mrs. John A Logan
This Fall.
The local post of the Grand Army
of the Republic is planning a large
publie reception to be given for Mrs.
John A. Logan, wife of the famous
United States General, when she
comes to the Chautauqua this fall.
The veterans desire to do something
for tke widow of their famous leader.
RIB BROKEN.
Stephen Kuth, the berry man, east
of the city, met with an accident the
other day at Cedar Springs. In
making a short turn the rig was up
set and Mr. Kuth was thrown out.
He sustained a broken rib.
N. A. S. E.
A GOOD BRANCH OF THE OR
DER IN THIS CITY.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
Will Send a Delegate to the National
Convention in Richmond,
Virginia.
Our readers are not familiar with
the fact that there exists here in
Richmond a branch of the National
Association of Stationary Engineers,
but it is a fact, nevertheless. For six
years, theorganlzajion - cjmjiste Agf
members. These five members saw
the good there was in the society and
stuck to it feeling that some day it
would be appreciated here. Their
tenacity was rewarded by the organi
zation increasing to twenty-eight
members. It was organized for a mu
tual benefit and profit. A small sum
of twenty-five cents a month is paid
in to keep up the organization. The
national convention will be held in
Richmond. Va., the latter part of the
month and O. II. Skiner will attend
as a delegate.
The following officers were elected
recently :
President King R. "Williams.
Vive-President A. J. Davis.
Recording Secretary Howard
Clu vs.
Corresponding Secretary J. M.
IjrlUVS.
Financial Secretary and Treasurer
Levi Crater.
Conductor John B. Lantz.
Door Keeper Isaac Hubble.
Trustees S. E. Gard, 0. II. Skin
ner, C. A. Parrish.
Meetings are held the first and
third Wednesdays of each month in
room 10, Odd Fellows building.
The organization is composed of
engineers and electricians.
FIVE MINERS
Taken Away From Officers by Masked
Men.
(By Associated Press.)
Victor, Colo., July 7. The five mi
ners deported by the militia returned
and were arrested by civil officers,
and two deputy sheriffs started last
night to escort them out of camp.
They were met by half a dozen mask
ed men armed, who disarmed the dep
uties and took away their prisoners
to another large body of masked men.
When the deputies reported the mili
tary made a search for the kidnapped
men but in vain.
m MS
Tokio, July 7. A Japanese gun
boat struck a mine in Talicmvan bay
and sunk.
Lia Yang, July 7. Trustworthy re
port states that the General Mistch
enko on July 5 captured a large con
vert of Japanese provisions, including
fifty cattle. ; ,
THE
ELECTS OFFICERS
Democrats
Cannot
SENATOR BAILEY, OF TEXAS, REFUSED TO SERVE AS PERMAN
ENT CHAIRMAN.
CHAMP CLARK SELECTED IN HIS STEAD
Bryan Will Bring in a Report of M inority on Credentials Other Pro
ceedings of the Big Gathering.
(By Associated Press.")
St. Louis, Mo., July 7. The Dem
ocratic convention reconvened at 10
o'clock. Great crowds again gathered
at the entrance. The day opened fair,
but hot. The credentials committee
sat until 4 a. m. W. J. Bryan ap
peared before it at 3 a. m., after the
Illinois cases had been disposed of.
He asked for a reconsideration to en
able him to make a minority report.
The committee said he could make a
minority report anyhow. The Okloho
ma, Wisconsin, Minnesota and Rhode
Island delegates favored his minority
report. The comimttee sustained tke
National committee, except the twenty-first
Illinois district.
Senator Bailey, of Texas, declined
the permanent chairmanship, saying
he wished to be on the floor when
the platform was duscussed. Camp
Clark, of Missouri, was selected.
Camp Clark said King David would
have been sure all men were liars if
he had heard Senator Lodge read the
Republican platform at Chicago. To
become a government of the classes,
for the classes, and by the claseses,
must we support the Philippine pol
icy right or wrong? Is Roosevelt in
this country like Louis the Fourteen-
hh Are weurnin
1 Third, Johnson, "liaj
Are Ave returning to George the
iarM"A3R Trvt Arr i
ft
iK m - .
Harrison all one-termers were less
aggressive than Roosevelt in having
their way in spite of party or public.
It is a felony to get property under
false pretenses but Roose
velt is thus seeking office on his tariff
and other policies. He showed how
Roosevelt formerly stood on the tar
iff question. He now claims to stand
patter. While Americans are paying
double what others pay for steel rails.
Knox was transferred from Aattor
ney General to the senate at the be
hest of the trusts. He quoted from
a recent interview with Assistant Sec
retary of State Loomis, as follows,
"While in New York, I spent ten
days on Wall street. I find there no
longer any disposition to make a fight.
In accepting the situation the feeling
toward Roosevelt seeems to have un
dergone a change. I heard many
friendly comments and I confess I
was surprised at the change." Clark
roused the audience in his burlesque
of Loomis as agent on Wall street.
He Will Present a Minority Report
on Platform.
(By Associated Press.)
St. Louis, July 7. It is said on
good authority that W. J. Bryan will
not oppose the platform, but will
make the greatest effort on creden
tials. He has secured a proxy for the
Nebraska delegate and will present
a minority report.
JUDGE PARKER" SECLUDED.
(By Associated Press.)
Esopus, N. Y., July 7. rJudge Al
toon B. Parker is inaccessible to all
visitors. His secretary receives tele
phone news from the convention and
reports to the judge. He said today
that the judge has had no communi
cation since the convention -begun
with any one there.
AUTO FROM WHEELING.
An automobile arrived here this
morning from Wheeling, West Vir
ginia, enroute to St. Louis. Two gen
tlemen dressed in overalls, with jack
ets to match, weer the occupants.
They stopped at Rost & Marshall's
auj purchased two red handkerchiefs
ann bought kodak films at Ross's
drug store. They left Wheeling on
Tuesday morning.
BRYAN N HAND
In Muddle
Get Together
Rooselvelt has changed, not the trwst
magnates.
The convention was called to order
at 10:13 a. m. with prayer by
Archbishop Glennon. He was ap
plauded, probably on account
of his terseness and his excellent
delivery. The report of the commit
tee on rules and order of business was
read. The weather became cooler and
the temperature in the hall was much
more comfortable than it was yester
day. At ten o'clock Hie credentials coi
mittee was again in session and will
not be ready to report for an hour.
Senator South, of Arkansas, mov
ed to amend the report so as to admit
the delegates from the Philippines.
Chairman Grady explained that the
committee had admitted Porto Rico
delegates because the national com
mittee had included Porto Rico in the
call. Following the Sujjeme Court,
which had ruled that Porto Rico was
a part of the United States and that,
the Philippinees were not. There
fore, the Philippines were excluded
by the committee. South explained
that it never had been a part of the
Democratic doctrine to consider in
sular possessions as part of the Unit
ed States, and he was opposed to ad-
rrti f 1 1 n nnv siiph npmrrptps arm nsk-
ed the convention to vote down that
part of the report before the com
mittee on credentials reported. He
demanded the roll call, but was not
supported. A vote was then taken
and the report of the committee was
adopted. The delegates from Porto
Rico took the platform and thanked
the convention for its action. The
secretary made the announcement
that the committee on permanent or
ganization had not agreed on a re
port and wanted the members to meet
for conference. The report of the
committee on credentials was called
for and the answer came that it
would not be ready beforeJ2 o'clock.
Thereupon a recess wa.s taken until
afternoon.
The, sub committees on resolutions
tentatively accepts the irrigation
plank. The plank for separate State
hood for each of the territories was
adopted. Also the one for the elec-
(Continued on 4th page.)
In the West Causing Considerable
Damage.
Kansas City, July 7. One-half of
the Armourdale packing house down
town is under water and the river is
still rising. The flood may equal that
of 1903. Hundreds have left their
homes. There is great damage at the
other point on Kaw river.
Wichita, Kan., July 7. The worst
flood in the city's history prevails
here. The Dykes at several places
have given way along Little river and
the water poured down the principal
streets in torrents and wras waist
deep.
Topeka, Kan., July 7. In North
Topeka, the water is running through
the principal streets knee deep. The
river is rising slowly.
Wichita, July 7. The house of
Cass Woods, a policeman, was washed
away. Mrs. Woods and two children
were drowned.
KIDWELL CASE.
The case of Charles Kidwell charg
ed with intent to kill John Gehring is
on trial before a jury in the Circuit
Court today.
The case "of Whitesell vs. T. J. Stu
dy, Harry Starr and others, was tried
before Judge Rupe this morning. At
torney Whitesell 's motion was over
ruled. .
SEROUS
FLOODS
AMBULANCE
Purchased for Use at the Pest
House.
John Seaman is now a coachman.
He is the driver of the new ambulance"
purchased at Chicago by the city
health authorities for use in convey
ing patients to the pest house. The
ambulance is a beauty, large and with
fine appointments.
The Richmond Ice Delivery Com
pany is doing a very small business
this year. The weather has been such
that the business of this company
has fallen 33 per cent, below the av
erage. The daily output at present is
about 45 tons, when the average is
about 00 tons.
Hi WIRT DYING
UNFORTUNATE FOURTH
JULY ACCIDENT IN N. Y.
OF
STRUCK BY SKY ROCKET
Back of the Ear, Which Penetrated
the Skull, Causing a Frac
ture. The following dispatch, from New
York tells of an unfortunate acci
dent at D. G. Reid's home on Julv
4th:
New York, July 6. Ralph E. Wirt,
a Yale graduate, who is secretary of
the Diamond Match company, is dy
ing at the country home of D. G.
Reid, the millionaire steel manufac
turer and railroad man at Irvington-on-the-Hudson.
On Monday he was
struck behind the right ear by a sky
rocket.
The sharp stick of the rocket pene
trated the skull, causing a bad frac
ture at the base. Mr. Wirt has been
unconscious since the accident and
five doctors who are in atendance
have little hope of saving his life.
Mr. Reid had a large party of
guests at his home when, during a
display of fireworks one of the rock
ets exploded prematurely. It shot
along the grass, and, veering upward
struck Mr. Wirt, who was sitting on
the veranda. He fell unconscious
and pieces of his skull are believed
to be pressing upon the brain.
Miss Anna Bradbury Returns from a
Short Visit.
Miss Anna Bradbury, daughter of
W. H. Bradbury, of North Fourteenth
street, returned this morning from
Porto Rico for a visit here. Miss
Bradbury has been teaching school in
an interior Porto Rican town for the
past year and returns for the summer
vacation. She arrived via, steamer
to New York, and the Pennsylvania
railroad. She is looking the picture
of health and her stories of doings
and life on the little island are very
interesting. She says Porto Rico is
in a prosperous, flourishing condition
and that the schools are growing in
size and efficiency rapidly.
Recently Married to Miss Troxelin
Knightstown.
Charles F. Edgerton, of Rushville,
and Miss Jessie Troxell were married
at the home of the bride's uncle,
Postmaster and Mrs. J. W. Lowery at
Knightstown recently. Mr. Edger
ton was formerly from Fountain City
this county, and is well known, hav
ing many friends through eastern In
diana. It will be remembered that
Mr. Edgerton assisted jn rescuing
Miss Troxell, then his fiance, from the
Willjnmsites in Colorado some months
ago. ' '
ATDANBEID
HI
FROM PORTO
mo
CHABLESEDGEBTON
REY. E. 0. ELLIS
IS
FROM HIS SOUTH NINTH ST."
HOME SINCE TUESDAY
FAMILY DISTRESSED
Over His Strange Disappearance
Was Last Seen by the Palladium
On Monday.
The following startling commnica
tio nwas handed to the Palladium to
day :
Rev. O. E. Ellis Missing.
"Rev. Elwood O. Ellis left his
home, corner of Ninth and South A
streets, at 1:30 p. m. on Tuesday,
July 5th, taking with him about f 100
to pay some bills in the city, since
which time 'nothing, has been heard of
him. His family are much distressed
at his absence. Any one having any
mformation of him since theti will
confer a favor by advising his friends
in Richmond. "
The above statement contains all
that is known of Rev. Ellis's strange
actions. A Palladium representative
called at the Ellis home and found
the family very much distressed over
the absence of their husband and
father, and Mrs. Ellis is under the
doctor's care. The only information
they were able to impart is contained
in the foregoing statements. The
family have noted nothing strange
in his actions of late and nothing to
indicate that he had any intention of
leaving home.
A Palladium representative had a
talk with Rev. Ellis last Monday
morning, and observed a strangness
in his actions. He is usually the
kindest man on earth to newspaper
men and always gives them all the
news he knows anything about. On
last Monday he did not seem as om
municative as is his custom, and it
was noticed by the reporter and was
afterward mentioned. He seemed to
have something on his mind and
wanted to get away.
Rev. Ellis has hosts of warm
friends in this city, who will be pain
ed to learn of his disappearance and
only trust that in a short time the
mist will be lifted and the whole
truth known, and that in that knowl
edge nothing but good will result.
Mr. Ellis's family are among the
most intellectual in the city and
stand in the highest rank.
For the Reid Memorial Church Com
pleted. The last stone of the foundation of
the Reid Memorial church on north
eleventh and A streets, was' laid this
morning and the ground work,, of the
structure is practically completed.
The teams that are drawing the gravel
from the cellar can now be dispensed
with, this part of the work being
done. The foundation is an excellent
piece of work and has gone on fast,
although the weather has interfered
to a large extent. The contractors will
soon be ready for the starting of
work on thechurch structure proper,
The first shipments of stone are here
and the remainder will follow soon.
In a few days the first work on the
building above ground will be com
menced. A good sized force of labor
ers are at work and will hasten the
work to completion.
SALE ORDERED
Of the Effects of the Schneider Car
riage Company.
Upon appplication of Ray Karr
Shiveley, trustee for the creditors of
the Schneider Carriage Co., the court
orders the sale of all property for-the
benefit of the creditors, the date of
6aid sale to be set by the trustee.
mm
FOUNDATION

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