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THE PALLADIUM IS STILL A MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
lad: INDIANA WEATHER. hub A Circulation that will give bus- iness men Results. : - v.: ." : . Probably showers; fair and cool Tie -Daily Fail 1 WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1881. ! DAILY ESTABLIRHEIM87S. BIG CONVENTION IS AWAKING MUCH INTEREST OVER THE COUNTRY MANY SPEAKERS Addressed the' Big Gathering Yes terday Morning and Again in the Afternoon. TO BE MERGED INTO A STATE Is the Plea Made by A. S. McKennon for Oklahoma and Indian Ter- (By Associate! Press.) Lake Mohonn, N. Y , October 20. At the Lake Mohonk Indian Confer ence today Dr. Fred W. Atkinson, president of the Polytechnic Insti tute of Brooklyn, and former super intendent of public instruction in the Philippines, spoke on "The Philip pine Problem." He said the Philip pines should not be a party issue. E. B. Bryan Tells of Progress. Dr. E. B. Bryan, of Indiana Uni versity, who succeeded Dr. Atkinson ' as superintendent of education in the Philippines, paid a warn tribute to Dr. .."Atkinson, who organized the edu cational system in the Philippines. He said thati in the three and a half years since the American system was started, under 1 ,000 American and 3,000 native teachers, the school at tendance had increased until today there aro 200,000 children in the day schools, 10,000 children and adults in the night schools, 000 students in the normal schools in Manila, 500 in the tradei school and 200 in the nautical school, all of them studying i the E.igl ish language. A.S.McKennon, a leading lawyer of South McAlesfer, I. T., avIio was a member of the original commission to the Fiva Civilized Tribes and a co-worker with, the? late Senator Dawes spoke in the afternoon. AMONG WOMEN ithe mohonk ! conference Y Pederation of Woman's Clubs Meet j at Springfield, Ohio. Springhead, O., October 20.-The Federation of Women's Clubs voted this afternoon on the following tick et recommended by the nominating committee : President, Mrs. E.' L. Bushwalter, Springfield. O.; vice president, Mrs. Murdoch, Akron, O.; corresponding" 'secretary. Mrs. J. C. Cartmel, Springfield, O.; recording sJerotary, Miss Catherine Peachey, Cincinnati, O.; treasurer, Mrs. Ed win Moult on, Cleveland. O.; auditor, Mrs. Beebsi, Sidney, O... Columbus, O., October 20. At yes terday's meeting of the State con vention of the Woman's Temperance Union reports were made by Super intendents of all departments by Mesdamos Maletta, Doughman, Eden ton, -Louise"'. Sonthworth. Cleveland, ,Emma Townsend, Wilmington; Jen nie P. Sisson, Newark; Dora Webb, Alliance, Mary O. Til Maretta; Sa rah Perkins, Cleveland; Louisa Hed gofc, Pisna, and Minnie Hamilton, of Columbus. A Small Blaze. A small blaze was discovered in a barn in the rear of the residence of L. M. Jones yesterday morning. The flames were extinguished before they had done much damage Miss Ma rtha Henley has returned from a visdt with relatives at Indi anapolis. ; m " PICKPOCKETS Still Following Bryan and Making Large Hauls Each Place. Pickpockets are still following Bry an and are making large hauls at each place .they go. Four of them have been arrested at Brazil, but it is believed that a number of others are still at liberty. It is the general opinion among the police officers throughout the State that an organ ized gang of them left Indiaapolis with Bryan and have been following him. Four ware arrested at Indi anapolis, but two of them escaped while confined in the police station. Police Superintendent Gormon has receive positive information that Abe McPeak, the well known crim inal, who was arrested at Indianapo lis was here on the evening that Bryan spok.?. A person who knew McPeak in Indianapolis saw him here and reported the fact to Mr. Gormon the day after the speaking. SUPPER AND DANCING PARTY WHILED A FEW HOURS AWAY VERY PLEASANTLY A FEW RICHMOND MUSICIANS Furnished the Music for the Dance List of the Guests Present at Cedar Springs. Cedar Springs, October 20. A large delegation of Dayton, Eaton and West Alexandria people had a dinner and a dance this evening at the hotel. An elegant' meal was serv eil and everyone spent a most en jojrable evening, returning to their homes at a late hour on a special in terurban cai Messers. Wilson, Kamp and Hicks, of Richmond furnished the music. The following wore pres ent : 'Harry Edy, Miss Jessie Straw, Carl J. Potters, Bessie Ewalt, Joe Gilbert, Hattie Fritz, Walter Camp bell, Hat t is Monosmith, Dr. A. C. Hunter, Carl Cogg, E. P. Crawford, Carrie Posehins, Charles Oztor, Lew is Voge, C. B. Kaufman, Marie Campbell. II. II. Carter, Mrs. H. II. Carter, Martha Echily .Andrew Rupp, Miss Fannie Ewalt, D. G. Shepherd, Jeanett Murr, Charles L. Gilbert, Maud Gilbert, Boy Whallor, Irene Wols, Opal Meyers, C. O. Togo, J. Roselirss, John E. Voge, Jr., Edna F. Gilbert, Harmon Punchoff, Eliza beth Moses, Mr. and MrsR. W. De vers. A CASTAWAY An Oklahoma Senator Marooned in Cambridge City. Cambridge City, Ind., October 20. Senator Thomas P. Gore, of Okla homa, a ho has been attached to the Bryan train, was accidentally left behind ac Cambridge City. Mr. Gore has been assigned to two dates m Wayne county: At Milton on the afternoon of October 22, and at Centerville on the evening of the 22d. ALFRED LANNING Was Injured by Falling From His Bicycle. Alfred Lanning, a seven year old boy living at 223 North Seventh strlet, Tell from his wheel yesterday morning .while riding in the rear of the Jones' -Hardware. ' company and dislocated his left elbow and receiv ed a number of brnistt, about the face. The street had just been sprinkled which made it very slip pery. He was attended by Dr. Kin sey. - -.. RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, FRIDAY H0N.W.D.F0ULKE TO SPEAK HERE ON NEXT THURSDAY NIGHT AT COLISEUM THE POLITICAL SITUATION As Reviewed by the Civil Service Commissioner New York is Safe. The Hon. William Dudley Foulke, of this city, who has been in the East for the past month, has return ed home and spent yasterday in In dianapolis. While there he took the opportunity of calling at the Repub lican State committeei headquarters and offering his services to Senator C. C. Lyons of the speakers' bureau. Mr. Foulke is "billed" to speak in Richmond at the Coliseum next Thursday night. During his absence from this city, Mr. Foulke has been campaigning through New York, Connecticut, Xtw Jersey and Mary land and he regards the latter State as the only doubtful one of the four. He says that the national ticket in Xew York State is safe enough, but thinks that there is some doubt about the State ticket. In speaking of the outlook Mr. Foulke has the follow ing to say. New York Outlook. "The outlook in Naw York for the presidential electoral ticket is splen did, and it is improving every day. The personal popularity of the presi dent in the East as well as in the West is something phenomenal. Speaking in some of the ' tennement house districts in New York I notic ed what a powerful effect' was ''pro duced by a comparison of the record of President Roosavelt in the coal strike two years ago, when he risked his own political future I33' his in tervention for the sake of saving the lives of hundreds and thousands of the poor in those districts, with the article published by Judge Parker's representative, Mr. Sheehan, in the September North American Review, where l.e declared the president had no right to interfere. These poor people known who their friend was, and the vote is going to sIioav it. New Jersey Situation. "In Xew Jersey, too, the national Republican ticket is far stronger than the State ticket, and I do not feel the slightest doubt that New Jersey- will go Republican. "Maryland is much more doubtful. There the Democrats are pushing the issue of race prejudice and there is a strong feeling in Maryland that the negroes ought to be prevented from voting. If this hatrekl of the negro were out of the canvass, Roosevelt would win by a large majority, but hhe result now is doubtful. "What about Connecticut f" Mr. Foulke was asked. "There is no morei danger of Con necticut's going Democratic than Iowa or Illinois. The' Republicans are wide awake in that State. T spoke at Bridgeport with Senator Dillingham at thefirst meeting held in that city, and the enthusiasm was tremendous. 4I noticed a ;trnsparency at the Hoffman House, in New York City, 1 'arker and Prudence. ' You might as well try to arouse the people for 'Parker and Paralysis.' "For myself, I don't, believe there is any more probability of the" elec tion of Barker than there is of the election of Watson, avIio really stands for .something much more definite than the Democratic candidate." Arbor Day. W iiie mere will bu exercises lielu in all of the schools today in com- memoration of Arbar Day, it is not likely that many trees will be plant- j Tn the article in Monday's Palla- ed "in this city. All of the school j dium a notice was printed in resrard grounds are well suppli.hl with trees j to a ne.r work by Mrs." Rosa Birch and -shrubbery at the present time.jllitt. The art Tele stated that Mrs. Misses Rcsella Luken, Clara. Lu ken' and' Blanche Luken, have return ed home from St. Louis, where they attended the" fair. MORNING, OCTOBER 21, 1904. DEMOCRATIC GATHERING SENATOR STONE SPEAKS FOR PARKERITES AT PHILLIPS SUBJECT: TARIFF AND LABOR He Strays From the Bryan and John son Path, Which Was Qnite a Relief. Senator Stone, of Missouri, ad dressed a madium sized audience at the New Phillips last night in the interest of the Democratic part'. Mr. Stone is an eloquent talker and he presented a number of new phases in the political situation and did not keep o the well-beaten paths which the preceding speakers have followed, lie did not touch the Philippine ques tion, but confined himself to the tar iff question and to the position of the laboring man. He made a strong plea for the State Democratic ticket. In reference to the State ticket, he said: "I live; in a State that at the coming election will send a joyful message to the Democrats of Indiana, thati of Democratic victory and I hope that we will get the same mots sage from Indiana. I want to see a Democratic governor in this State once more. I wTant to sde a State Democratic administration so that Indiana will cease to be a refuge for the non-law abiding people of Ken tucky." Senator Stona said that he had been East and talked with all of the Democratic leaders and that they were all confident of victory, but he add 3d this clause, if the electoral vote of Indiana will follow that of New York. He claimed that Judge Parker was acting in accordance with the historic policies of theDemocratic party and in case he was elected there would be a redueton of the expenses of this government and the strictest economy would prevail and that the adminis- 1 ----- -i-tration at Washington would be char"! tors have announced their intention acterized by its integrity. Comparing the two candidates lor president Mr. Stone said: "Here are tA men of wholly dif ferent types. Both are honorable and clean, and both are strong in their several ways. Let ns look at them. One is a trained lawyer and jurist, familiar with our constitution and forms of government, and who has a revefrend respect for the law. He s a man experienced in public af fairs, of judicial temperament, of sound judgment and mental poise. He is a man who movefc with delib eration and cautious step, who thinks before he asks and looks before he leaps. He is a man who would never play to the) galleries. Whatever he might do would be done without os tentatious display. In his hands the great business interests of the coun try would be safe, for his course would be characterized 4 by prudence and conservatism. "The.i there is another type of man who aspires to the chief magis tracy of the nation, for the next four vefeirs He is of the strenuous type, impulsive , erratic, spectacular and domineei-ing. He is a man who de lights in attitudinizng and s domi- nat'ed more by impulse than judg - nient. He is self-opiniateil and self - assertive, and is satisfied to reach his ends without much concern -.for the moans wherebv he accomplishes them. He has sublime faith in him - self and courage and audacity. In his hands the great industrial and j business intenMs of the country j might1 be safe, but as to that there.' j would be an ever-present doubt and nnnrehensinn " 1 1 - The Instrument Tuned. 1 T lit t had gotten out a magazine whm it should have read a book, the title of which is "The Instrument Tuned ' An advertisement will appear in Saturday s Palladium. " BONE BROKEN A Player on Earlham Scrubs Has a Painful Accident. Walter Wright, a playcv on the Earlham second team had his collar bone broken yesterday afternoon in a scrimmage between the Varsity and the scrubs. Wright is a slightly built yong man and while trying to stop an onslaught of the Varsity backs ho succeeded in getting be neath about half of the players on the first team. When the writhing mass of humanity untangled itself and started to line tip for the next play the plucky little scrub player was found tobe suffering from some injury. A hasty examination showed that he had fractured his collarbone. He was nt once removed to his room and a physician summoned. Wright will probably be out of the game the remainder of the season. PRISON SUNDAY TO BE OBSERVED SPECIAL PROGRAM IN SEVER AL OF THE LOCAL CHURCHES. STATE BOARD IS AT WORK Literataie Will BeSent by State Board of Charities to All Interested. Prison Sunday will be observed In Richmond October 31. Circulars have been sent out by the State Board . of Charities asking that as many of the churches observe the day as possible. Printed programs will be furnished by the board on application. So far thre. of the Richmond nas- j of holding special services and many more will no doubt apply for the prison literature. Next Monday morning Mr.Timothy Nicholson, a member of the State Board of Charities, will appear be fore the Ministerial Association and request every minister to specially observe the day. The i rogress in the amelioration and condition of prisons and prison ers reforms, etc., will receive special attention. Indiana thus far is ahead of most states in prison reform and spme interesting facts have been pre pared that can be presented on pris on Sunday. COURT HOUSE Items Picked Up in the Various Of fices. There will be no eases tried in the 1 circuit court today. Judge Fox, be ing called out of the city. Several easas will be np on Saturday, how- j ever. 1 " j These are busy days in the county clerk's office. Mr. Haas and his two assistants, Gus Huey and Miss Peel, are working overtime arranging the j ballots so that they can be sent as j soon as possible " to the printer. ; Twenty five thousand ballots will be printed. -X-- . "Strang? as it may seem, mused j County Treasurer Al Spenenhier, j "taxes are being paid up this fall iwiih almost undeard of promptness. f People in the western part of the county nearly all pay through their bankers and every day these banks j send over big fat sums.' "t " j Yesterday afterncn Bobbins & J Starr for Jonathan A. Peele filed j suit against Harry L. Price and Frank M. Price on note. ONE CENT A COPY. SOME MATTERS POLITICAL FIFTH WARDERS HAD A GOOD MEETING LAST NIGHT GATHERINGS ELSEWHERE Over the County Speeches by Attor neys Gardner, Bond, Jessup, Study and Comstock. Last evenng at the Fifth ward Re publican club rooms Attorney Will Bond spoke 'to a fair-sized audience and his remarks were received with much enthusiasm. Mr. Bond discuss ed the issues of the campaign ami answered several of the arguments that the Democratic speakers, hava been advancing recently. w At 5:H0 this afternoon Attorney Wilfred Jcusiip and Chairman A. M Gardner, with the Republican gle club, commanded in person by Jack Taggart, will leave in a bus for ("1 tes ter, where they will take an active part in the rally that the Republican of that place will hold in the even ing. Mr. Gardner and Mr. Jessup wilt deliver th two principal addressee of the evening. w v. w Saturday afternoon at 2:30 therl will be pole raisings both at Middle-h-ro and Jaeksouburg. Thei Repub licans in these sections are planning to have big "doings" and many local peole will attend. Speeches will be made by R. L. Study and Paul Comstock. ; -s -x .. Next Tuesday night Attorney-Wilfred Jessup will probably speak at: East Germantown. Tha campaign in that place has been exceedingly suiefc so far and in case Mr. Jessup speak there is no doubt that the meeting will be largely attended. GOT TOUCHED D. S. Lee of Milton is One of Bryan! t Meeting Victims. D. S. Lee, chairman of '. Washing ton township Democratic committee, was among those whose pockets wer; picked at Richmond last Friday night. ' Mr. Lee's purse contained about fS. He had crowded on to th rear platform of the intermban c?r when his hat was knocked off. Hi stooped to get it and felt the hand go into 1 is pocket. As soon as L-i could straighten up lie called to 1 policeman who was standing near but the officer went towards the fror..t end of. the car. Milton News TO THE PEN Sheriff Smith Sends Three Convict to the Pen. . This morning Sheriff Smith will leave for Michigan City with Frank Shueraft, who was recently sen tenced to serve from one to fourteen years in the Northern Peniktitiarv for horse stealing. At the same tim Roy Lane and Herman Kroma will be taken to the Jeffersonville Re formatory by two deputy "sheriff, the former to serve from one to four teen years on the-ehargej of burglary 1 and the latter to serve from one m fourteen years for horse stealing. Judge Fox has written to the officials at the reformatory r eeo n 1 1 n e n d i re Kroma. William Austin, commercial agent of the C.. B. & Q., at Cincinnati, vis ited local railroad friends yester day. Mrs. L. IT. Bunyan went to Greensfoik yesterday to attfctid the State meeting of the Woman's Home Missionary society of the M. E. church.