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v " .. Call on the Palladium for fine Stationery. 7- INDIANA WEATHER. &Tair tonight, warmern in eastern 5 portion,' showers Sunday , and cooler. '" WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1881. DAILY ESTABLISH E U 187. EICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, SATUBD.-Y, SEPTEMBER 17. iHc ONE CENT A COPY. o Daily 6t T MAT PL11FIELD .f BUSINESS SESSIONS YESTERDAY BEGAN 0 :.. REPORT OF EARLHAM Letters From London and Dublin Yearly Meetings Large At tendance. Plainfield, Intl., September 17. The Western Yearly Meeting' of Friends was formally opened with a good attendance by a devotional serv- Viee at :.0 yesterday morning, led by Amos Landers, of Brooklyn, N. Y. At 10 oYlock thV business spssion be- an. Immense crowds attended the Yearly Meeting1. Letters from London and Dublin Yearly Meetings, calling attention to the. growing educational needs, were reWd -before the meeting in the morn ing. Among the aged members in at tendance at the meeting Avas "William Pyle, of Indianapolis, who has not missed attending the Yearly Meeting for forty-one years. Only three women in the Quaker costume, which was worn almost ex clusively by the Friends a quarter of a century ago, were in attendance. They were Brasilia Wilson, of Car mel, Ind.; Sarah Kelsey, Chicago, and Caroline Edgerton, of Dunreith. The committee on literature report ed last, night that $S00 had been ex pended this year in the distribution of Bibles and religious literature. Considerable, friction is anticipated in the selection of a new superinten dent of evangelistic work. The office is the highest of the meeting and the following are candidates': The Rev. Thomas C. Brown, of Carmel ; the Rev. Louis Stout, of Plainfield, and Ihe Rev. Sylvester Newliri, of West- field. The report on educational work was "made this afternoon when President ' Kelly made his report on Earlham College. (Report printed elsewhere in this issue.) , HOLD MEETING THE WOMAN'S HOME AND FOR EIGN MISSIONARY SOCIETY. GATHER IN KNIGHTST'WN On Wednesday and Thursday of Next Week The Full Program. The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary Society of the M. E. church will have a. meeting at Knightstown on Wednesday and Thursday of next week. Mrs. E. M. Hanghton of this cityvis the Presi dent. The meeting will be very inter esting and some splendid reports will be made. 5 p Following is the program for the meetings: 5 Wednesday, 8:30 a. m. Love Feast, conducted bv Rev, beo. II. Hill, D. D., Richmond. - President's Greeting Mrs. E." M. Haugton, Richmond. Minutes Last Convention Miss Olla Davis, Middletown. Appointment of committees. Report of District Officers. Missionary features of the General Conference Rev. Geo. II. Hill. Work, of W. II. M. S. Lovicy Painter, Middletown. Violin Duet Pley el Carl "Wall- ting, Leah -Walling. of Auxiliaries Ss Centerville Miss Maggie Jenkins. Cambridge City Mrs. O. E. White. Dublin Mrs. Julia Morgan. Fountain City Mrs. Ella Clements FBU NEXT WEEK Hagerstown Mrs.- A. W. Otis. Spanish Colonies and Missions Un der Our Flag Mrs. Theo. Foxworthy, Knightstown. ' Solo Audra Gillespie. , , Adjournment. t 5 ; ; . ; " Wednesday, 1:30 p. m Organ Voluntary- Miss Harris. Devotional The President Scripture Reading Laura Bertsch, Centerville. Music Choir.' Welcome of Foreign Auxiliary Mrs. E. TV White. Welcome of Home Auxiliary Mrs. Frank Bender, w ; Quartet Miss Ilea ton, Mrs. White, Miss Beaman, Miss Whitesell. Response Mrs. Anna Doughty, Richmond. ... . Solo Miss - Alice Heaton. : Violin and Piano Variations Carl Walling. , . ,- -' j : "Massa's In De Cold, Cold Ground" Leah Walling. Address Rev. Madison Swadener, D. D.; Richmond. " Organ Voluntary -Floyd Roberts. Benediction RevJ. F. Radcliflfe. Wednesday, 7 :15 p. m. Praise Meeting Miss Anej God win, Deaconess, Indianapolis.'"" The Indians, Mrs. J. W. Walters, (Continued on Page Five,) RI TO TEACH HOUSEHOLD ECONOMICS TO BE IN THREE COURSES PHYSICAL CULTURE Will Also Be Taught by Her at Earl ham College A Systematic Course. : Miss Elsie M. Marc-hall has been selected to teach household eco nomics in Earlham this year, and also have charge of systematic work in physical culture for the young ladies of the college. It is expected that registration will be heavy in both lines of work. v Miss Marshall is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Marshall. She was born in Wayne county and graduated from the Economy high school in 1S93. She was a successful teacher in the public schools for three years, and was also a student in Earlham College and acted as substitute teach er in the Richmond schools for two years. Miss Marshall attended Lewis Institute, Chicago, one year, taking a course in domestic science, which course she completed at Drexel Insti tute, Philadelphia, with the class of 1904. She also taught in social set tlement in both Chicago and Phila delphia. Miss Marshall will give work in Earlham the ensuing year along the following lines: Household Economics. Three ?Kurses will be offered in the foregoing subject. I. In the fall term there will be a three-hour course on the house, its plan, conveniences, decoration, fur nishing, plumbing, etc. ; II. In the winter term a three hour course will be offered in the study of food, their classification, se lection for various ages and occupa tions, digestion and assimilation. III. The three-hour course in the spring term will discuss the proper preparation of foods, home nursing, and emergency cases. At the Michigan City Penitentiary Heavy Loss. (By Associated Press.) Michigan City, September 17. Five story buildings within the State prison grounds burned. The loss will be over a hundred ; thousand dollars. It is reported that, convicts fired the building. The officers say it started from a dry kiln in the chair factory. CHMOnD MI DEBUS BURNED MF(B COX AND BOONE OF THAT CITY IN THE Cox Playing Fme Game h Miss Gladys Wynn and Mrs. Harry Hammond, of Indianapolis, Playing Out Parry Wins the Consolation Cup. . A large and interested gallery wit nessed the golf games at the. Country Club yesterday afternoon, the gradu al elimination of players defeated iri the successive rounds toward the fin als, making the afternoon games ex citing, many' especially good or happy plays being greeted with applause. The semi-finals which were played in ' the afternoon left the two qualifying from the Terre Haute club, Cox and Boone, to play out for the champion- ship today. . Perhaps the contest 1 watched withthe greatest interest was that between Boone and Starr j iu the "afternoon, on account of the latter being the only local player remaining in the lists, Boone defeat- ing Starr four up and 3 to play. The match between Carroll and Cox, how- ever, "was the most brilliant of the series so far, Cox winning 1 up, al- though Carroll was five up at the end of the first nine holes. The out- A A A At j A A. A r .V. J1.. . A'- JA At. J. . t f MISS ELSIE M. MARSHALL, Who Will Teach Household Economics and Physical Culture in Earlham this Year. come of these two matches resulted in a victory for both members of the Terre Haute Golf Club, and they played out the finals today. o Today was ideal golfing weather, with little wind and a cloudless sky, and a much larger gallery witnessed the start of the finals in the men's championship and the semi-finals inj the women's than the previous morn- previous morn- insr. At the end of the first nine-hole play for the State amateur cham- pionship, the score stood as follows, with Cox 3 up: Cox 3 7 4 4 5 4 4 9 total 45 Boone ..4 5 3 5 6 6 4 5 6 total 44 . , ..;ta0..:..-, ,- In the semi-hnals m tlie women's tournament, played out this' morning, interest eemereu in me maien oe- i - . 1 : Al -it 1 t ween- Mrs. Hammond, ot the High land Club, Indianapolis, and Miss McKinney, of the Mawon Golf Club, Mrs. Hammond being 3 up at the end of the first nine holes, both contes tants playing good golf, ijnany of Miss McKinney 's drives being bril liant. 'Mrs.. Hammond excelling in ap proach. In the second nine-hole round Mrs. Hammond won over Miss Miss McKinney 4 up and 3 to play, leaving Mrs. Hammond (to-meet the victor in -the Wynn-Bowers match for" the finals. Iu the eighteen-hole round played mm ini ii PLAY AGAINST EACH OTHER FINALS. I by Miss Wynn, the present State holder of, .T the women's amateur championship for Indiana, and mem ber of .vthi Country Club, Indianapo lis, wit)iMiss Bowers, of the High land Club,', of the same city, Miss V yn ii f "as 4 up at the close of the nine ho jplay and in the second lug 7 up, Avas conceded the "liss Wynn and Mrs. Ham iyed off the finals this aft ;eiore a large and interested round match, mond ernorin gallery Lj'if ' The emr-finals in the consolation match j played yesterday afternoon resulted in. the defeat of Townley, of the -Indianapolis Country Club, by Parry, jo .the Highland Club, and WochI of the Richmond Country Club, winning1 over Harding, of Indianapo- lis, loaviu'Parry and Wood to play out Misvtnorning, the result of the finals being ;the defeat of Wood by t t -rrVt TLZ " i 1 X XXX X X Xtt-jHfrtt3HHfr Parry, C uy The putting match at 4 o'clock yes terday afternoon Avas one of the in teresting features of the day's play, Miss Ethel MeKinney, "of Marion, winning in the women's contest and Mr. F. C. Blanchard, of Ft. Wayne, ' winning in the men's. Perhaps the wc was the most intt uuiiu a luuiiiuuicuii was t ne most interesting feature ot the State meet to a'number of local persons usverjM little superior golf f has been played here by women, very j few having cared sufficiently about , the game to become proficient, and the work of the foreign women golf- ers was viewed with more than usual : interest on l,at account. The ma jority of jority ot Uio.;e entered for the State meet, ten in number, eisht of whom I . 1 . meer. ren fjualified, played excellent golf and showed themselves possessed of the true sportsmanship spirit. One . " of . - the greatest favorites was Mrs. Otto Haueisen, of the Indianapolis Country Club, -ho qualified in 60, and who, in the match with '"Miss McKinney was defeated 2 up. Mrs. Ilauesen is one of tl;e best golfers in the State and plays a clever and consistent game, will: no extravagances of manner, ar.d the narrow margin of her defeat did t imply ny inferiority in her game. Miss McKiiiney, who won the worn- I I -i ii . en's putting contest, plays a brilliant if at time somewhat erratic, game and many expected her to win in the semifinals with Mrs. Hammond, but the lattcr's steady game a. id fine form won out. Mrs. Hammond ?s pi y was admirable in almost every way, her steady approach being especially eommendel, ;he advantage of her eoriv: insnuioti being in s;-.'&t evi dence. Miss Wynn today -a .e evi dence of 'he virility and bt!:. nee which has kept the State Wuhan's amate.ir championship with"' her grasp f;ir several seasons, aaJ whica mey win oppo i ;flf, prova i honor. over her iess expev:.3nced nji; C 7gh the ia'Acv will liiis.'d contestant for tin; The directors of the State associa tion had a meeting last evening at which various matters were brought up, the most important of which was the decision to hold the next State meet in Ft. Wayne, J. M. Barrett, of that veity, being elected president. Mr. John McXaughton, of Muncie, was made vice president, and J. D. Thompson, of Indianapolis, secretary and treasurer. The man avIio was largely respon- (CopHnued on eiahth page.) OH THE TBAIL MAKE START AFTER THE MAN ABOUT 8:30 START FROM THE JAIL 'Ginger Bill" Engelbert Left Jail at 6:30 Great Interest Displayed in the Chase. The bloodhounds from New Paris, the property ff Commons & Mitehell are in pursuit of "Ginger Bill" En gelbert. Bill is a trusty iii the coun ty jail and in order to test the merits of the dogs they were turned loose and sent on the trail. Englebert was turned loose at 6:30 and he went south. The dogs were turned loose about 8:30 and started in full pursuit. Thej were taken in a buggy to the Evans place, south of the city and soon started on the trail. They kept on in a southern course and were soon lost sight of. A large number of persons witness ed the affair and the greatest interest was displayed. Nobody was half as much interested as Sheriff Smith, and he was on hand to witness the whole affair. The dogs made a start but owing to the large crowd could not get the trail. They were returned. This aft ernoon the dogs were started from the jail and Englebert started an hour in advance. This time the dogs did good work and traced the man to the court house, where he stopped on the steps. The dogs got the scent and eame up to where Englebert was sit ting, howling all the time. Judge Parker. (By Associated Press.) Esopus, N. Y., September 17. Judge Parker today acted as pall bearer at the funeral of Dr. Jacob Chambers, at Kingston. Tomorrow he will have a conference with repre sentative Harrison, chairman of the New York bureau of organization. The Case Being Tried Before Squire Harvey. , The slaughter: house case venued 1 1 ' 'Til 0 J U 1 1 C ilUUUU O VUUll IU UlJUiJC Harvey's court in Centerville, is now in progres. A large number of wit nesses went over on the interurban at 9 o'clock. Attorney "William H. Kelley is acting for the defense and Henry U. Johnson for the State. -The trial Mill be hard fought. BLOOD HOUNDS SLADGHTER HOUSE THE FUNERAL OF D. P. LIEBHAROT WILL BE HELD IN MILTON TO MORROW AFTERNOON FINE FLORAL OFFERINGS Services at the Home of Mr. Georje Liebhardt by the Rev. Mc Cormick. (Special to the Palladium.) Milton, Ind., September 17. -The funeral of I). I Leibhardt will be held at 2 o'clock" Sunday afternoon. A brief service will be conducted at the home of George Liebhardt by Ilev. F. C. McCormick, of the Christian thurch, after which the Masonic and Odd Fellows orders will have their services at West side cemetery, where interment will he. Friends in Washington and else where have sent many beautiful floral offerings. A especially magnificent one is from the people of the dead letter office a slanting cross with a about five feet high, conij osed of lillies of the valley, orchids, roses and asters. Another is a large wreath fnm Loyal Legion of Washington and made of orchids, asters and palm leaves. A large bunch of American 1'eauty roses is from the employees of the free delivery department, and a pretty cluster of bridesmaid roses is the gift of Judge Peelle. - There are numerous other floral gifts which speak in a tender way of the love " and sympathy of his friends. No Police Court. There was no police court this morning. Everybody about the place was interested in the bloodhounds. Strike Will Continue. (By Associated Press.) Denver, Colo., September 17. The Western Federation decided to affil iate with the United Miners of Amer ica. The strike in Colorado will con tinue. ABE STRUCK IN ANGER STUDENTS OP ROSE POLLY FOR GET THE FIGHT IS IN FUN SEVERAL MEN LAID OUT The Cause of Higher Education Con tinues to Be Advanced by Stren uous Methods. Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 17. The end of the freshman and 'sophomore class fight at Rose Polytechnic came with the return to the city of several men who had been overcome and "roped" and taken to points from -which return was tedious if not diffi cult. Several sophomores were ; put on a sandbar in the Wabash river. At the conclusion of the fight in the cam pus, in which neither clasg won a de cisive victory, moving vans were called into use " '"and the fresh'men dumped "roped" sophomores into one, while sopnomores used the other for "roped" Irishmen. The fight at times was in anger and hard blows were struck. Several men were laid out. Football. ' (By Associated Press.) Chicago, 111., September 17. The football season opened here with the Lomband meeting. Che Foo, September 17. Another general attack on Port Arthur yester day continues today. Bombarding is terrific with heavy guns just received from Japan. . . . . .