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

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THE PALLADIUM ISSTJLLA L1ELIBER OF- THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Till:
.Daily
.PaMadimiiLo
INDIANA WEATHER.
A Circulation that will give bus-
inesa men Results.
- .
ploudy today.
ESTART.TBWWn tMI.
RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16, 1904.
XLY TCSTABLIftHRiMWA.
ONE CENT A COPY.
INKERS
EFEATED
PAUW TRIMS THEM BY
THE SCORE THIRTY-FIVE
TO NOTHING
ME GAME FIGHT
the Weight of the Methodist
Team Was Too Much for
Them
IIT OVER FOR TOUCHDOWN
the Second Half Did an Earlham
Player But Fumbled as is
the Habit.
(Special 'to the-Palladium.)
reeneastle, Ind., October 1G.
Pauw and Earlham met on Mc
n field yesterday before a large
vd which saw the Methodists over
lm the Quakers by a score of 35
0. Every inch of ground was
y contested. .. Do Pauw and Earl-
i both showed weakness of de
e, but strength on their offensive
k. Douglas, Schultz, Tucker and
ey were the best ground gainers
De Pauw. Douglass scoring both
Vh ddwnsrof 1:tfirtrhi0t: The
e at tue end or tne urst nan was
V6 0 in favor of De Pauw. The
es were twenty-five minutes each,
he second half Tucker was substi
d at quarter in place of Holmes
L. Tucker was placed at left end.
Xhe second half, by straight line
ks Earlham was pushed steadily
De Pauw lost the ball on a f um-
and Earlham punted for a long
-Earlham got the ball after a
Pauw man fumbled and worked
Jr way to De Pauw's ten yard
On the next play Earlham,
ugh tackle went over for a touch
which counted for nothing.
n this time on De Pauw kept the
and forced it over Earlham 's
line for four touch downs and
goals were kicked, making the
score 35 to 0. For the visitors
reary, Lawrence, "Wilson and
1 did excellent work. The line-
uuv Position Earlham
ucker
;te left end.... Lawrence
ev lett tackle ...... W ann
ey .... left guard .... Smelser
e ..... . center , . . Harvey
ikins . . rierht guard Ellis
Itz . . . .right tackle . . . .Brunson
ucker .... right end . .McCreary '
lnes
ucker . . quarterback . . . "Wilson
hes
acker . .left half back . .TT. Bond
Mass . .right', half back. . . Hobbs
ucker
akor.... full back . ...Xewland
f eree R i ee. o f In d ia n a nol is.
npire James, of Terre Haute,
ueman Kimmell, of Terre
ie. '.- . , ..,
At Columbus. t
.. (Bv .Associated 'PrecsA ;
lumbus, 0.. October -10. Fully
people saw Michigan defeat
State yesterday, afternoon bv
Ucore of 31 to 0. The ' plucky
eves put np a jame fi?lit mid
Michigan men had their goal line
:ed for the first time this season.
:
Tigers Shocked.
inceton, N. J., October 16.
eton went down in defeat yes
iy at the hands of the United
s Naval Academy team, score
0. Princeton made one toneh-
and kicked a goal from the- field
Annapolis made two tonch
s. Sorrow reigns supreme at
reton.
Continued on eighth page.)
X
COEDS WILL NOW
WEAR SHORT SKIRTS
Appleton, "Wis., Oct. 15. The
Larence College coeds who for
several weeks have been show
ing their loyalty to the college
or rather hiding it, by wearing
stockings of the college colors,
yesterday showed it in earnest
by appearing at the football
game in short dresses. Two
score of pretty girls appeared at
the frame, each with one stock
ing of white and the other of
blue. The dresses came above
the ankles.
Not New at Chicago.
Oet. 15. The coeds of Law
rence university, who have
started the scheme of wearing
stockings of the college colors,
are regarded by the girls of
Northwestern university here as
behind the times.
The maidens of the Methodist
institution wear hosiery of the
colors of the sororites with i he
mystic Greek letters embroider
ed on the instep. The girls say
they have just as much right
to be original in their hosiery as
in their gowns. One coed ad
mits some wear socks.
At the University of Chicago
the girls think the Lawrence
plan a good one and may adopt
it if the faculty doesn't object.
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PRISON SUNDAY
County Board of Charities Receives
A Communicaotion.
The following communication has
been ieceived by the County Board
of Charities:
To the , ministers of Wayne ," County
October 30,' and we very much hope
it will be observed in every church
in the county. Will you do what you
can to interest the ministers in preach
ing a sermon on prison reform? We
have prepared a pamphlet which will
be helpful in the preparation of such
sermons, and will be glad to send
it to anyone who desires it.
A. W. Butler, Secretary.
NOT APPRECIATED
Were the Books Sent by Jerry Mat
thews. While Senator Fairbanks' special
train was speeding through the wilds
of Montana the candidate for vice
president suddenly jumped from his
Morris chair, exclaiming, "By Jove.
I almost forgot." A few minutes
later a telegram was speeding over
the wires to Jerry Matthews, private
secretary to the senator at Washing
ton, D. C. The telegram read like
this: "In -the basement of the Cap
itol in the extreme northeast corner
there are five hundred volumes of gov
ernment reports. Get the four vol
umes at the bottom of the pile and
send them to my old pals, Jesse
Reeves, Bay Shiveley, Arthur Cur
me and Giis Huev, at Richmond,
Ind."
. Yesterday the reports came, Gus
Huey and Jesse Beeves each got c
volume on the foreign relations of
the United States in 1900, and Ray
Shiveley and Arthur Curme each re
received a similar report for lSi'G.
In acknowledging the receipt of the
favor Mr. Reeves has written to Jerrv
advising him to send Harry Starr a
report of the patent office and to re
quest the secretary of agriculture to
forward to Dudley Foulke a package
of turnip seeds.
Miss Bishop is the Winner of the Na
tional Golf Tournament.
(By Associated Press.)
Philadelphia, October 16. Miss
Bish op won the women's national
golf championship yesterday, defeat
ing Mrs. Sanford by 5 up and 3 to
play. ,
CHAMPION
COLONEL BRYAN
HAS BUSY DAY
ABOUT FOUR THOUSAND PEO
PLE AT CAMBRIDGE
BIG CROWD AT RUSHVILLE
At the Latter Town the Democrats
Held an All-Day Rally Much.
Enthusiasm.
Cambridge City, Tnd , October 10.
A big crowd greeted WilLam J.
Bryan yesterday. Before daylight
people began arriving in the city and
at 8 o'clock, when Mr. Bryan began
to speak, nearly 4,000 people were
gathered about the platform which
had been erected for the occasion
near the station. About one-third of
the crowd was composed of women
and children, one-third were Demo
crats and the remaining one-lthird
were interested, but indifferent Re
publicans. Mr. Bryan urged the Democrats re
gardless of their stand on some is
sues to xally to the support of the
party's standard bearer and help
down Roosevelt. -
After leaving Cambridge City Mr.
Bryan spoke at the following places:
Connersv'ille, Brookville, Harrison,
Lawrenceburg, Batesville, Greens
burg, Rushville, Shelbyville, Colum
bus and Seymour.
At Rushville.
Rushville, Ind., October 16. Yes
terday was Bryan day. The "Peer
less Leader" arrived here at 2:30 in
the afternoon and his stay was a
short one, but his , coming was ob-
by an all-day rally. In the morn
ing J. C. Robinson, of Spencer, spoke
and at 1 o'clock B.-F. -Shiveley, of
South Bend addressed the large
crowd. Three brass bands were in
the city to enliven things. Mr. Bry
an's address was principally ; an at
tack on imperialism.
Mr. Bryan spent Sunday at French
Lick. 't-
FIGHTING
The Drum Corps Acted Badly in
Cambridge City.
The loeal drum corps which was
sent to Cambridge City to inject some
enthusiasm into the people on account
of Bryan being in town thought tie
place was entirely too small for it
and stai-ted to tear it up.
A number of them became intoxicat
ed and marched through the streets
for several hours raising all the noise
possible. They finally began fighting
among themselves and the police were
forced to lock three of them up. The
others got out of town in a hurry to
prevent being arrested. Thew three
were still in the police station last
night.
ELKS WIN
Local Team Defeats Cambridge City
High School Saturday. .
Cambridge Citj-, Ind., October 16.
By a score of 17 to 5, the Elks'
football team of Richmond defeated
the local high school team yesterday
afternoon. The Cambridge City lads
outweighed their opponents, but the
speed of the Elks' team was too much
for them.
The game was hard fought and
rough and three of the Richmond
players received injuries. Carl Alli
son, had his nose broken, Wilson Ma
gaw had the index linger of his left
hand fractured and Charles Iletzler
was carried unconscious from the
field, the effects of a blow on the
head.
Considering the fact that this was
the second game the local boys have
jever played their showing was excel
lent. Kaufman's line bucking was
spectacular and Visor, for Cambridge
City, played a brilliant game. The
game was played at Wright's park-
TOO WEEK'S
RECORD GIVEN
LIST OF ROBBERIES AND MIS
DEMEANORS LATELY
NEARLY ALL ESCAPED
A Record That is Not Enviable to
Say the Least No Arrests and
No Clews.
Within the past two weeks the
Richmond police have had six im-
portnat cases. Here they are and
what has been accomplished:
Robbery of Father Frank A.
Roell's house. No clew, no arrest.
Robbery of Lawall's Jewelry store.
Thief arrested and convicted.
Horse and rig stolen from Ora
Little. No clew, no arrest.
Bogus cheek passed at the First
National bank by a man named Mat
thews. The rnan wanted is a bru
nette. The nian arrested and later
released is Mr. Matthews, of Center
ville, who is a blond.
Forged check on Robbinson & Com
pny passed on the Quigley drug store
No clew,' no arrest.
Six men 'reported being robbed by.
pickpockets1 at the Bryan meeting.
No clewirmo arrests, neither was
there any preparaiions made to pro
tect the crowd from these thieves.
The police , refuse to give out any
definite SnfcrrmatioA in. regards to any
point to the fact that their prey has
escaped them for good.
: Many Divorces.
In circuit court yesterday morning
the divorce suit of Albert Stephens
against Stella McCormick Stephens;
George W. Robinsdn against Verna
Robinson, and Elizabeth L. Roberts
against John Roberts were heard
and in each case the divorce was
granted.
STILL STEALING
Horse Thieves Operating in This Vi
cinity Make Another Haul.
Rushville, Ind., October l.. A
horse, buggy and harness were stolen
from Joseph Yandement's barn in
Union township Thursday night. The
horse was harnessed and led out of
the stable and hitched to a buggy,
which had been previously taken
from the buggy barn.
The horse is a bay with black mane
and tail and a small blemish on the
right hind leg.
The buggy was a steel tire rg with
red running gears.
PASSED AWAY
Charles Carroll Died at His Home in
Fountain City.
(Special to the Palladium.)
Fountain City, Ind., October 16.
Charles Carroll, who had been sick
for some time, passed away at his
home in this city Friday afternoon
about 1 o'clock of a complication of
diseases. Besides his wife, he leaves
three daughters and three sons, be
sides grandchildren and other rela
tives and friends to morn his loss.
The deceased was aged fifty-seven
years, ten months and ten days.
The funeral will be held at the
Methodist . church at 1:30 this after
noon. Rev. Pierce and Gretta Retts
will have have charge of the serv
ices. Interment at the South cem
etery. W. J. Derthick has been in the
city for the past two days making
arraneements for his company
"What Women Will Do" to appear
at the Gennett Friday, October 21.
BUSINESS OUTLOOK IN
RICHMOND GOOD.
Said a business man yesterday:
"I have every reason to be
lieve that this season's business
will be 'better than was sup
posed a month or so back. The
country as a whole, while not
running at a breakneck speed is
in a healthy condition and thi
people seem to realize this more
every day. Another encourag
ing feature is that the feeling
of uncertainty which gradually
accompanies a campaign year is
not felt to any great extent.
Taking everything into consil
eration, I think this has been
a remarkable good year. Last
year was considered a record
breaker by nearly everybody
and when our business
shows a marked increase
for this year so far I can but
feel confident that this fall and
winter season will be a prosper
ous one. It should be remem
bered that those who went to
the World's Fair from this lo
cality numbered between two
and three thousand which means
that a good many thousand dol
lars went to St. Louis instead of
Richmond. But now that the
Fair is about over, and Rich
mond has more than held her
own through such a trying pe
riod every business man should
pull together harder than ever
to make Richmod the best city
in this nart of Indiana. The
i'c
v.
55-
se
tt 3
.v.
electric roads have proved of "
great benefit."
vv -, V' vv v.- vr v. v- v.- v.- vr iv
OLDEST
In Indiana Dies at the Age of 103
Years Never Married.
Wabash, Ind., Oct. 15. Louis
Vines, probably the oldest man in In
diana, is dead at his nephew's home
in Adams County.
Mr. Vines said that he was born in
Lancaster County, Pa., November 9,
1801, and had he lived another month
he would have been 103 years old.
Mr. Vines never married, and his
nearest relative is a sister, who lives
at Paulding, O. '
His health had always been' of the
best, and until a week ago he was
able to get briskly around the house.
ROBBERS BOSY
Both in Richmond and in Cambridge
City.
The police were busy 3'esterday
picking up empty pocketbooks around
the streets and alleys. A number of
pocketbooks were pieked up in alleys
near Main street. Two were found
in the rear of the annex of the George
IT. Knollenberg store. There is no
doubt in the minds of the police now
but what the work was that of a
gang which is following Bryan. The
gang worked its way well as some
member of it managed to touch a fel
low on the interurban going to Cam
bridge City. It is not known just
how much was taken, but it is
thought to have been about $10. The
same gang worked in Muncie when
Bryan spoke there and relieved one
man of $125. Louis Crome, a prom
inent Odd Fellow, lost $75 while he
was in Cambridge City attending the
anniversary of the Odd Fellows in
that city. The robbers did not work
in Cambridge City during the Bryan
speaking because it was in the day
time.
Two Big Apples.
(Special to the Palladium.)
Milton, Ind., October 16. W. D.
Beeson, a prominent farmer south of
Milton, has placed two apples of the
Northern Spy variety, among the
exhibits at the Farmers bank at
Milton, that weigh one pound each.
Rufus I. Lindsay, of Beeehwood
farm, south of town, also has an ex
hibit of yellow corn, a sample of
which is twelve inches in length, has
twenty rows and averages fifty-four
"rains to the row.
Makes Report.
Yesterday the treasurer of the
i Richmond Art Association made his
(report for 1904. The balance left
over from 1903 was $3.59; receipts
for 1904, $1,176.97; expenditures,
$1,171.34; balance, $5.63.
mm
RUSSIAN
LOSS HEAVY
KUROPATKIN'S ARMY IS COM
PLETELY CRUSHED BY
JAPANESE
STILL FIGHTING
All Along the Line Retirement of
the Russians at a Terrible Cost
Japanese Offensive.
OYAMA MAKES HIS REPORT
One of the Bloodiest Episodes of th
Desperate Fighting at Endo
tula Was Fought.
At the Russian Front, Thursday.
October 13.-By way of Mukden,
October 15. The Japanese olTeusiv
began Tuesday along the whole line.
The eaviest.work was on the Rus
sian extreme right, where ihe fight
ing for the possession of Hau pas
and Tumin pass did not cease until'
midnight. The Russians succeedei
in capturing the latter, though as
fearful cost. The position at Polia
sautzi, still further toward the Tai
Tse river, held by the Tomsk regi
ment, was . furiously assaulted and
the regiirXn t " lost r heavily. I- Tb T
Tamboff regiment extricated itself
from a seemingly hopeless position
and succeeded in effecting its retire
ment. The Russians stuck .to mosi
of their positions heroically Tues
day, except, at the Schill river.
On the morning of Wednesday tk
Japanese renewed their attack, pre
paring the way for their infantry
with an artillery bombardment. At
noon .the Russian rijrht began falling
back, but the attack upon the Rus
sian center and left weakened ercep
tibly. The artillery fire slackened
in the evening, but the rifle fire con
.tinued with little ntermtesLoa
throughout' the night. The Japanese
today (Thursday, October 13) re.
newed their attack and the batth
proceeded with varying success, bus
on the whole, favorable to the Jap
anese, as the Russians continued to
give ground. The Russian wounded
are being gent north to Harbin.
Tokio, October 10. Field Marsh?!
Ova ma estimates the Russian : casu
alties at 30,000. The fighting con
tinues, but the Russians are retiring.
General Kuropatkin evidently is
erushingly defeated.
Oyama's report is as follows: Ti.a
right army, on the reinforcing de
tachmient sent in the . direction of
Chiatao, reaching its objective on the
morning of October 14, Prince Re
nin's column began engaging the en
emy near Wohingtsun, on the left
bank of the Tai Tse river. At dawn
on the 14th the enemy's force that
attacked us at Bensihu and Tumen
zu pa5s (Tumin pass) began retreat
ing. At 11 o'clock on the 14th, our
detachment, assuming the aggressive,
advanced in pursuit. The right col
umn, having received reinforce
ments during the night of October
13, holds Cashsin pass against a su
perior force of the enemy. ;
Mukden, October 15.- One of the
bloodiest episodes of the desperate
fighting between the Shakhe river
and Yental during the last three day?
occurred at the village of Endotiula,
west of the railroad and on the jaeigh
boriny heights, east of the rail. The
Japanese had been driven out of
those positions with terrible losses,
but on Oetober 13 they concentrated
such a murderous artillery fire on th
village that it became necessary for
the Russians to withdraw, the rail
road, however, being held. The same
evening the Russian commander gave
imperative orders to reoccupy Endo
tiula. The Zaraisk regiment without
(Continued on eighth page)

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