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The daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, September 16, 1904, Image 1

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Tor Women Will Be Had This Year
Professor Russell on the
Program Tonight.
Plainfield, Intl., September 16.-
The Western Yearly 'Meeting of
Friends convened here today. While
the Yearly Meeting proper did not
begin until today, following the usual
custom the- meeting of one of its prin
cipal departments that of ministry
and oversight was hed in the Yearly
Meeting house yesterday afternoon.
There was a good attendance, and the
crowd today is large.
' In the . years past, and in some of
the , more conservative Yearly Meet
ings, the sessions of the ministers and
the .overseers have been, open to
members of the. society only, as ques
tions of church policy and other mat
ters of importance are then discuss
ed. . The- Western Yearly Meetings
have broken away from this practice,
and, while only delegates from the
various quarterly meetings and mem
bers of the departments of ministry
and overseers had a voice in the meet
ing, visitors who were not Friends
wer not asked to withdraw.
As women Friends have absolute
equality in the Friends' association
with the men, there are two clerks of
the meeting John 0. Iladley, of Dan
ville, acting as present clerk, and Ida
Coffin Doari, of .Iladley, as recording
Among the more interesting com
munications from the quarterly meet
ings were those from Kokomo 'and
New London. They declared that in
the opinion of those quarterly meet
ings the time had come when the
Yearly Meeting should take pains to
place in the hands of - the ministers
who had not the advantages of mod
ern methods a system of study which
might assist them better to meet the
educational and spiritual needs of
present conditions.
No Separate Sessions for Women.
Until ten years ago the Western
Yearly Meetings have had separate
business sessions for men and women.
The Yearly Meetings have now decided
that there shall be no separate meet
ings, as the questions discussed are of
the same importance to men as wom
en. Today's service began with devo
tional service at 8 o'clock, follow
ed by a business session, when com
mitters were appointed and reports
heard. The reading of the epistles
-.from London and Dublin took place
at noon. Mrs. Charlton Edholm, of
California, gave an address on "So
cial Purity" this afternoon, and this
evening Professor Elbert Russell, of
Earlham College, wil speak on "Qua
ker Literature." Louis E. Stout, of
Plainfield, is presiding clerk of the
meeting, and Lydia Painter Taylor, of
Monrovia, is recording clerk.
Secured to Deliver a Lecture in this
" City.
It is' understood that Col. George
W. Bain, who so highly entertained
people at the Chautauqua, has been
engaged to deliver a temperance lec
ture before the Indiana Yearly Meet
ing of Friends to convene here the
last of this month.
Parker's Callers.
(Bv Associated Press.),.
New York, September 16. Among
Parker's callers today were James J.
Hill and Charles Murphy, leader of
Son to the King.
By Associated Press.)
Washington, September 10. An
official cable reached the State de
partment announcing the birth of a
Bon last night to the king of Italy.
In Newcastle to "be Razed to
Ground. ' v
Newcastle, Ind., September 16.
The' Scott homestead, an old land
mark of the city, which has stood on
East Broad street 'for more than fifty
years, is shortly to be torn down. The
house is in all probability the oldest
in the city.
When Rutherford B.. Hayes was the
Republican "presidential; candidate a
big rally was held here, and in a va
cant lot adjoining the Scott home
a cannon had been placed to fire sa
lutes. In" their anxiety to make lots
of noise the gunners became reckless
and the quick firing heated the cannon
and it burst, pieces flying in all dir
ections. Three boards on the west end of the
Scott house show where a piece of the
cannon weighing sixty pounds, pene
trated the wall, In its path was a
chimney, and also an old-style mantel,
both of which were torn away. In the
same room an infant, now a well
known young lady of the city was
sleeping and, although the cradle was
covered with mortar, the child was un
injured and when uncovered was still
asleep The wide board which formed
the mantel had been thrown across
the cradle, covering the child, and
the bricks had fallen on top of this,
saving the child from death.
Tames a Bully With a Knockout Blow
On Shipboard.
New York, September 1G. The
Rev. Father Reany chaplain of the
United States i-eeeiving ship Hancock,
moored at the Cob dock at the navy
yard, has reported himself for giving
a practical illustration of the relation
of religion and the Japanese art of
jui-jitshu to bullyism on board ship.
The bully on th Han cock wa s re
cently eidisted. He came from Denver
and could handle almost anything on
board, from two or three jackies at
one time to a machine gun. A series
of fights made some of the men afraid
of,him. This increased his desire to
play the bully ,and everything went
well with him till the "fighting chap
lain" came forward one day and
found him making himself obnoxious
to some of the apprentice boys. .
The chaplain administered a first
class drubbing and then a knock out
Father Reany then went aft without
a word and reported later that he
had knocked down a member of the
crew. It is not probable that any ac
tion will be taken.
C, C. & L
Laid Off Many Men at the Shops in
Peru, Ind., eptember 16. The Chi
cago, Cincinnati & Louisville railroad
company has just laid off thirty-five
employes at the local shops for an
indefinite period. The men say they
can not understand why such a move
should be made at this time, as the
shops have plenty of work.
Made for the Lynching of Thomas
(By Associated Press.)
I Hunt ville, September 16. The sec
ond arrest for the lynching of Thom
as Riggjns, proprietor of the Slegall
hotel, was put in jail today with Ben
Hill, the first arrested last night.
Many under indictment left the city.
Troops are in camp around the court
house, where the grand jury contin
ues at work. Many warrants are
out for citizens.
Program Jackson Park, September 18.
Band concert, Richmond band, 2:30
to P:30. -
Balloon ascension and leap at 4:00.
Tight wire walking at 4:30.
Band concert, Richmond band, 4:30
to 5:30.
Mr. Ezra Nye, of Lynn is in the
city today.
29 AT 7:30
While Senator Beveridge Will Most
Likely Speak Before That
A. M. Gardner, chairman of the
Republican county central committee,
has been notified that Mr. C. B. Lan
dis would speak at Cambridge City on
the evening of September 29 at 7:30.
This will be a large meeting and Rich
mond Republicans will turn out in
great numbers. It is very probable
the drum and bugle corps Avill go over
also the Young Men's Republican
Club of this city.
The Hanly meeting will beheld at
the Coliseum on October 10.
Senator Beveridge will likely be
here before the Hanlv meeting.
All the wards in the city are organ
izing clubs and drum corps and ere
long the Avhole county will be thor-
oughly organized.
The poll of the city is progressing
nicely and will soon be completed.
The Improvement Goin
. Nicely.
Along Very
The paving of Ft. Wayne avenue
with brick is progressing fineljT. Con
ti actor Cronin is pushing the work
and Civil Engineer Weber is keeping
close tab on the improvement. The
weather has been splendid and could
not be improved upon. Since some of
the shops closed for a short time large
numbers of mem and boys stand
around all day and watch the men at
Senator Fairbanks' Train Started on
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, September 16. Sena
tor Fan-banks, accompanied by Sena
tor Scott, Sargeant at' Arms Daniel
Ransdell and others left on a special
Baltimore & Ohio this morning for a
tour of West Virginia, speaking ev
erywhere along the route to Parkers
burg for the formal opening. The
first speech was at Harper's Ferry.
As Fairbanks' special pulled out
another train followed with Henry G.
Davis, Miss Elkins and others, who
were bound for their West Virginia
Dates Set for the Opening Games
. in the 'Western.
The Western Polo season will not
be inaugurated until November 14.
The managers believe there is a gen
eral desire to see the greatest indoor
sport of the present day sooner than
that date, but there was juueh hesi
tancy in beginning the season earlier
on the grounds that the political cam
paign is expected to gi-ow hot from
now on and probably would interfere
until the election with the attend
ance at the games should they be
scheduled. The managers of the
Central league thought otherwise,
however, and have designated that
their season shall commence two
weeks earlier, Oetober 31 to be exact.
II. W. Colvin, the insurance man,
went to Union count v today. on busi
'"fifiWii'O 1 IP
Is Being leased by Chicago Capital-
V istsfor Oil Purposes.
Ari -
llagerstown, Ind., September 16.
Lewis Replogie, a Cchieago capitalist,
in partnership with a wealthy oil op
erator has his agents in this field
securing leases at first hand where
possible, and failing in that purchas
ing leases already obtained by other
investors A. C. Walker and others
have heen employed in getting leases
for the big firm.
Mr. Walker secured a lease on John
Wesley r' Lea vel's land and a number
of others in the Hoover neighborhood.
The instructions to secure a thousand
acres northwest of llagerstown have
almost been carried out. Next to the
Standard Oil company this represents
the argest holdings in this field.
- Drilling in No. 1 well, three miles
north; has been stopped on account
6f thfe drill having struck a sort of
gumbo, which resists all the pounding
to &et through it. This is the most
peculiar material ever met with by
the; drillers and its nature is not un-j
derstood. The rig will have to be
moved to another location.
Well No. 2, adjoining llagerstown,
has , been delaved because some ma
chinery failed to reach here on time.
The derrick is up and all ready to be
giujwhen the necessary machinery ar
rives. '
Hew the Work on the Several Im-
' provements is Progressing.
The neAV United Presbyterian
church building is getting along
nicely and will soon be far enough
along1 to jrive one an idea of its pro-
- - .
portions. A large force of workmen
are employed. me sione worK is
nearing completion.
Work on the Reid Memorial hos
pital is getting on nicely.
The Newkirk flats on West Main
street wilj be finished in another
month. 0.'
A large crowd , of, sightseers are
daily congregation about the new fed
eral building -on.-the corner of North
A and Ninth streets. With fine
weather conditions work in progress
ing splendidly.
Pioneer Returns After an Absence of
Thirty-Five Years.
Joseph Church, an old pioneer of
Wayne county is visiting in the city.
Until this visit he had not been in
Richmond for thiryt-five years and
notes with considerable interest the
marvelous growth and development cf
Richmond since that time. Mi.
Church lived at Kuightstown for sev
eral years where ' he followed the oc
cupation of a miller. He has now
retired from all kinds of busmen
and is amply able to enjoy the leisure
that comes from a competence earn
ed in younger days.
County Auditor Hanes Buys a Fine
County Auditor H. J. Hanes yes
terday closed the deal whereby he
came into possession of 1C0 acres of
the bst land in Wayne county. The
place is situated just north of Olive
Hill, across the road from the Henry
Slegleman place.
Mr. Hanes is verv proud of his
new land. His brother Charley and
family will take immediate posses
sion. Socialist Strike.
(BT Associated Press.)
Rome, September 10. Because two
strikers were killed by the police
the Socialists , declared a general
strike throujrbont Italv.
John Wood is attending the State
fair and will visit Anderson and
Shirley on his way home.
Of Richmond Club in Semi-Finals
Scores of Yesterday and
This Morning.
The first round of playing after
the qualifying rounds brought one
great sensation to the Richmond golf
ers, and the members of the Country
Club the failure of Dudley Elmer
t "make good," and his defeat by
Newton Cox, of the Torre Haute
Country Club. The playing was very
fine, the excellent coudition of the
links being conducive to low scores
and fine plays. The links are in bet
ter condition than for many months
and the many improvements that
have been made are the source of
many favorable comments by the vis
iting golfers.
Marion and Ft. Wayne are now en
tirely out of the tourney. The fall
of Elmer, who had been picked by
many as the probable winner, - espe-
(Continued on fourth page.)
Napoleon Shipley Finally Died in the
Poor House.
(By Associated Press.)
Pittsburgh, September 16. Napo
leon Shiplej", former postmaster, at
Washington and later wealthy, died
in the city poor house, aged eighty
five 3ears. A son claimed the body.
He lost a quarter of a million in one
oil venture. He was a leader at the
ijiational capital during the civil var.
He leaves well-to-do relatives in Bal
timore, Parkersburg, Pittsburgh, Clev
eland and New Orleans.
Will Return to Washington.
(By Associated Press.)
Oyster Bay, September 1G. The
president and family will return to
Washington next Thursday. The
whole office force also returns then.
Was Found Dead Was Robbed and
(By Associated Press.)
Anniston, Ala., September 1G.
Miss Bessie Roberts, highly connect
ed, died today. She was found un
conscious in the suburbs. She was
assaulted, robbed and left for dead.
There is no clue.
A Few Notes of Interest Picked Up
Here and There.
John C. Dodson filed the suit of
John J. Carbery and - Theodore W.
Mitchell vs. Frank Lanach. Com
plaint on note.
Jessup & Jessup filed the complaint
of James Heath vs. Charles L. Davis
and Ruth Ann Ratliff. on foreclus
ure and mechanic's lien. Demand
War News.
Mukden , September 1C. This
morning two hundred and sixty-eight
wounded from general Mist Chenk of
the Cossack division, reached Muk
I den; It is not known whether it was
the outpost skirmish or the begin-
ning of a Japanese assault on Muk
den. ,
St. Petersburg, September 1G.
Kuropatkin reports the Japanese as
massing near Yen Tai and Bentsip
nize. Other Japanese are moving in
Liao river valley. -
C. I. & D.
President Zimmerman
Talks of tbe
Cincinnati, September In. Presi
dent Eugene Zimmerman. f the Cin
cinnati. Hamilton & 'Dayton arrival
at headquarters again yesterday after
about a week's stay in New York.
He said that the order for the Xt-w
freight cars and locomotives to U
purchased for the C, II. & I), system
would be placed in -a few days.
Asked about a rumored hitch over
the acquisition of the Chicago, Cin
cinnati & Louisville road he sain,
there was no hitch, and that the il,
C. & L. had been seen red, and was
now a part of the C, H. '& I). ss(e:u
although operated separately.
Asked if it was the intention t
build an extension of the C., C. &'L.
from (Jriflith. the present northern
terminus, into Chicago, he said it was
not, but that the engineers were now
making estimates to ascertain wh; t
would Im the cost to build an exten
sion from Griffith to a connection
with one of the Chicago terminal liins
for an entrance to Chicago. If this
can be done on a basis of 4 per cent. .
for bonds cheaper than securing a.
trackage arrangement over one of 1 1
existing lines entering C
cago it will be -done, ' otherwise a
trackage arrangement will be mad.
From Griffith to Chicago is only
twenty-nine miles.
Another Fort Captured.
(By Associated Press.)
St.. Petersburg, September
Following from Port Arthur:
garrison is prepared to make a lon
defense. The Japanese continue to
fortify outlying positions. The Jap
anese by assault captured another
fort two miles east of Golden Hit!.
Japanese Busy.
(By Associated Press.)
Mukden, September 10.- The Jap
anese are leaving their garrisons at
Liao Yang while the armies are mov
ing on the Russians,, The whole
Chinese population of Liao Yang ara
working on the Japamvfj defenses
there. The Japanese are everywhere
collecting taxes and imposing their
systems of administration. The Chi
nese ate accepting even Japanese
teachers and favoring a change frota
Russian control generally,
Col. Ochiltree Makes Change.
Word has been received f ronx
Dayton stating that the editorial de
partment of the Press will hereafter
be in charge of Col. J. C. Oehilttee,
who became the successor to D. C.
Woolpret, who will take editorial
charge nf the Evening Herald. Mr.
Williams, who has been employed z.a
police reporter on the Evening ILr
ald, has severed his connection wit'i
that paper and yesterday assumed the
same duties with tl Springfield Sun.
Col. Ochiltree was formerly ."with
the Sun-Telegram in this city.
May Go to Elkhart.
Elkhart. Ind., September 1C With
the shutdown of the Pullman palaAe
car works at Pullman, 111., today
comes the report that Elkhart Las
been selected as the future location
of the Pullman industry. It "is sug
gested that the Pullman company,
having become interested in the local
gravity yards and shops of the Laka
Shore rail road, it has been influenced
toward this move by the undisturb
ed labor situation in Elkhart and the
latter city's proximity 'to Chicago. J-
Hagerstown Has One Church and
Richmond Three.
llagerstown, Ind., September 1C -The
First Christian church of this
place has been without a pastor since
September 1, 1003. When the Rev.
Mr. Warbinton resigned because of
failing health, a committee was ap
pointed to invite ministers to viit
the congregation and deliver trial
In spite of the fact that the com-
- (mittee carried on an extensive corre-
spondenee and invited numerous min
isters to come and preach, only three
accepted the invitation, and the con
gregation remains without a preacher.
It is the largest church and wealthi
est congregation in town.
The condition ,.flt Hagerstown , is
not in it with the condition here.
Richmond has three empty pulpits.

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