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THE PALLADIUM IS STILL A TJIEL1BER OF THE ASSOCIA TED PRESS.
0 aily adimnai Don't fail to read our Maga- zine offer in today's issue. INDIANA WEATHER. ITTLrv Ifv Today fair and slightly cooler. I I'll 1 1 l J B rr- TBEKLT ESTABLISHED 1881. AILY KBTABLIBHK M 187, PFFI1 ! 1K1EE1 FINAL ARRANGEMENTS MADE FOR IT AT MEETING LAST NIGHT THE LARGE PARADE oftll Eclipse Anything Seen Here in Many a Day A Rousing Time Hi ' V is Assured. ' RICHMOND AUTOMOBILE CLUB m Mil Be Invited to Participate The y Lower Floor is Reserved for the If ifi . Marchers. At the meeting of the Young lien's Republican Club last evening ! t the Coliseum the final arrange ients were made for the big torch light parade on the evening the Hon. fiohn L. Grilhths speaks in this city, fonday, October 31. I In size and enthusiasm this parade wroniises to eclipse anything of the ind ever attempted before in this ounty, by either of the two parties,. Vent y-five hundred torches have een ordered and will be distributed the marchers from a wagon sta tioned at the corner of Fourth and llain streets. Trasparaneiesx will a!-- lio bo a feature of the parade. It I jvas decided at the meeting to invite jiUV iUCUlUCIS Ul IUU Jill UMJUIIU iVUtU ffiobile Club who are Republicans to participate and it is quite likely that fine invitation will bo accepted. The flommittee in charge of illumination Reported that a majority of the mer- ilhants and residents along the line ;f march had been seen and that , hey had all promised to have a sup ply of red light on hand for the oc casion. The committee requests that Tveryone who has, not been seen to urn red light as the parade passes heir place of business or residence. fembers of the Young Men's Repub can Club who have been billing the ( ounty for the Griffiths meeting re port that Republicans from all over r he county will bo on hand to march 'nd drum corps from Middleboro, I Cambridge : City, Eaton, German jjwn, Fountain City and Centerville. ounty Chairman A., M. Gardner' will ?serve the Avhole lower floor of the .oliseum for those who march in the parade.- l The, para do will ,bo formed v in i'outh Fourth street opposite the fnirt house with the .riht resting on Tain street. No torches will be dis flibuled until the parade 'is formed. Hie marchers will be ready to move f romptly at 7:00 o'clock. The col umn Avill form in two ranks and will j larch past a wagon stationed at the prner of Fourth and Main streets om .which the lighted torches will ' e distributed to the marchers by om K a u f ma u and W h ea t on Tal rmt. The parade will march from ourth street east on Main to Six enth street, north on Sixteenth to ' street, west on A to Tenth, north a Tenth to E, west on E to Ft.1 ayne avenue, thence along Ft. I ayne avenue to Fifth street, south ir Fifth" 'to' Main 1 street east on t Seventh street, the parade dis nding at the Coliseum. ; AH drum corp desiring to partici ite in the march should notify A. Iluey at the county clerk V office g the court house i by . Saturday. at on. ThetRichmond drum and bu i7e corps will head the parade and fj other drum corps will form in a flunin on the south side of Main fccet between Third and Fourth greets and they will be assigned to itions as the column moves. Paul iunstock will act as . marsh all and jp three staff officers will be James H;! Gaar, Jesse Evans ' and Pleasant j jjithank." The speaking is to begin at p0 o'clock. : EARLHAM. . Some Interesting Football Notes Picked Up. Last evening's practice of the Earlham football squad was very pleasing to Mr. Stanley, who is now coaching the team. The men turned out in good numbers and showed a disposi tion to work. It is not as yet known how long Mr. Stanley will be able to remain at Earlham, but he will stay at least long enough to get the team in shape for the big Wabash srame Saturday. Brunson, who has been play- ing right tackle forEarlham, cat-inncltr ill flnrl Will TlOt be in the game for some time. His position will probably be filled bv either Grimes or Reagan. SUPPOSED HOLDUP POLICE CALLED TO NORTH AND TWELFTH STREETS ROBBED MAN DISAPPEARED Said He Was Relieved of About $75 Matters Appeared to be Very Mysterious. The police Avere called to investi ate a supposed holdup in North F and Twelfth streets last- evenyig, 1 but io one who 'had been robbed -conld be found. At 9 o'clock last evening a man rushed into the Pennsylvania depot and claimed that he had been robbed of $75 while he was standing at Twelfth and F streets and wanted the police notified at once. The man seemed to be urider the influence of liquor and could not give much in formation in regard to the alleged holdup. Officers Avere sent to the supposed scene of the robbery, but Ihe man avIio claimed to haAe been robbed had disappeared and no one avIio knew anything about it could be found. It Avas later ascertained that the man avIio thought he had lost the money had been drinking and Arhile he Avas in a very generous state of mind he gave the money to a friend to keep for him until he had sobered up. The friend Avas found and everything slraigthencd out. STARBUCK Investigation by Grand Jury Thirty Witnesses. XeAvcastle, Ind., October 25. To day is the fifth day of the investiga tion by the grand jury into the Star buck i mystery. To date thirty Ayit nesses, mostly relatives and neigh bors of the Starbucks, have been ex amined and a number of suppenas were issued last night and served on residents of Greensboro and vi cinity,' near where the supposed trag dv occurred. Although much has been published as to what Avas trans piring in the grand jury room, little or nothing is really known, those in, charge . being .inclined to Avait until the case is luished before giving out information. Progress in the investigation has been sIoav, but in all probability it will be concluded this Aveek. The fact that! Haley Gipe twice attempted to break jail, and has threatened suicide is generally considered, to be damaging against him and the result of his examination will be awaited with, interest. State Meeting. The Junior Order of the United American Mechanics are ihaving a State meeting at Newcastle. Avhich opened up yesterday. About 200 del egates, are in session. This is the thirteenth animal' meeting of the association. RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 26, WABASH TO BE GIVEN HOT GAME EARLHAM IS READY. TO PLAY GAME OF THE SEASON SATURDAY ON REID FIELD Wabash Eleven Are "Vets" While the Quakers Are Only Classed As "Colts." Despite the rain and the soggy j condition of Reid field the Earlham team, under the supervision of Coach Stanley, went through a hard practice yesterday afternoon in pre paration for the Wabash game Sat urday, Avhich Avill be played on Reid field. The odds are all atrainst the Quakers .winning this rontest, but they are encouraged over their sIioav ing against Wittenberg last Satur day and eveiy effort will be strained lo give the Wabash a sound thresh ing. Last year Wabash had a splen did eleA'en and it Avas only-by the haxdest.kind of playing that Earl ham defeated them for the State championship. This year people who haVe seen Wabash play say the team is much stronger than the one of last year. This is evidenced by the foct that Purdue Avas only able to boat them G to 0. The crack Eai-1-ham eleven of 3903 is no more. The Maceys, Clarke and Stanley a i-e sadly missed, but the six green men on the team are improving daily and one of them, Laurence, the little end Avhose place kick 'defeated Wit tenberg Saturday, bids fair to de- 'elope into one of the stars., of the He is a sure tackrer, tfiins like a deer uses his head all of the time and as a punter he rivals "Big" Macey of the 100. eleven. With this neAV team Avell knit to together and benefitted by the coaching of Miller and Stanley the veteran Wabash eleven is quite like ly to meet a reception Saturday that will come in the nature of a snrprise. This afternoon the Quak ers will practice , against a team of old ' college, ' ' preps " school and high scdiool players from this city and the Earlham varsity will no doubt be given a good game. GOOD MEETING At" East Germantown Address by Wilfred Jessup. A large sized eroAvd greeted .Wil fred Jessup at GennantoAvn last eA--euiug. To help things along Mr. .Tessup took four of Richmond's drum corps Avith him and two more were at flermantown, so there Avas plenty of noise. flermantown has a ; reputation ' of getting up rousing meetings and the one last eAvning Avas no exception to the rule. , Chair man A. M. Gardner accompanied Mr. .IV s sup. The drum corps present at the meeting Avere the Seventh ward drum corps, the Young Men's Repub lican Club Bugle Corps, the Fifth Avard drum corps, Fairview drum corps, the Centerville bugle icorps and the Germantown drum- corns. The meeting Avas held in the open air de- j spite the-chill v condition of the at- 1 mosphere. "FRECKELS" The Title of an Excellent Book by Mrs. Gene S. Porter. A new book has put its appear ance on the market, it is from the press of Dougleday, Page & Co.. of Xcav York, and is the Avork of an In diana Avoman. Mrs. Gene S rat ton Porter. The book is a slendid one, has an. at tractive 'cover, but a more at I ractive interior. The scenes are all laid in Indiana, and the book is dedicated "To All Good Irishmen in General and One Charles' 'Darwin Porter in Particular." The book ought to sell well. BRITAIN DEMANDS PROMPT APOLOGY AMPLE REPARATION MUST BE MADE FOR ATTACK RUSSIANS MUST MAKE GOOD St. Petersburg Authorities Express Personal Ptegret, But Will Wait for Admiral's Report. London, October 25. Great Brit ain has demanded from Russia a full explanation and ample reparation for the act of the ships of the Baltic fleet in attacking a flotilla of English fishing boats in the North Sea. The text of the demand has not been made public, but it is officially stated at the foreign office that it contains the significant announce ment that "the situation is one in V.hich, in .the opinion of his majes ty's goA-ernment, does not brook de lay."' Further than this there is no jknoAvledge of the demand for an ap ology and reparation. British opin ion 'is divided into tAvo camps. On one hand is a desire that the govern ment Avill go to the length of de manding the recall of the Baltic fleet but on the other hand there is a feel ing that such 'action 'would be carry ing matters to an extreme and would he regarded as giving direct and ac tive assistance to Japan, ' a course Avhich Great Britain as a iK'utral power. is anxious to avoid. The preponderance of opinion last molit wias'i that f ilm British srovern hiandiiig fulT apology thfshier ing of the officer or officers respon sible for the firing on the fishing fleet and an adequate indemnity for tlie damage done and lives sacrificed, Avith possibly a guarantee that in the future British ships shall not be mo lested in any way. . a mum Be The Republican Rally at Greenville, Ohio. Will The big Republican rally which is to be held at Greenville, Ohio, on Saturday is to be a hummer and it is nrobable thai a ood manv local people will attend. Speaking of the i big love least the ureenville inoune has the following to say: Half rates have been secured on all the steam and traction lines en tering Greenville and it is safe to predict that on Saturday more peo ple Avill be in Greenville and 'attend this meeting than at any other in the campaign. The Republican Glee Club, of Col umbus, Ohio's famous political mu sical organization will be here in uniform and sing throughout the day adding another feature neA'er before secured for a Greem'ille meting. On this date Senator Charles Dick will make his one- speeeh of the campaign, since the opening at War ren. Governor Herrick, who made somany friends in his visit to Green ville with the late Senator Hanna, is one .of the principal speakers and an e depended upon to have some- j thing to say that is Avorth saying. Secretary of State LeAvis C. Laylin, j Attorney-General Wade II. Ellis, I Auditor of State W. D. Guilbert and Hon. R. D. Kable, candidate for f 1 Congress from this district complete! i the list of speakers. i Besides the Columbus Glee Club the Greenville and Arcanum bands and several other musical organiza tions will furnish music throughout the day. Speaking Record. Senator Charles Warren Fairbanks ;jke eleven times in the State of Michuran yesterdav and addressed a '.large meet in ir in Grand Rapids last evniR:r. speak in Today the senator will Illinois and on Thursday and will Friday the people of Missouri hear- him. 1904. PROHIBITION Meeting at G. A. R. Hall Last Night. The Hon. Felix T. MeWhir ter, Prohibition candidate for sroA-ernor of Indiana, in com pany with E. G. Shouse, M. E. Race and C. E. Newlin, enter- tained a fair sized audience at G. A. R. hall last night. Mr. McWhirter is a pleasing talk- er and left very few feathers on the saloonkeepers. He said out of Richmond's 20,000 there were 500 drunkards and these were being slowly but surely murdered by the saloonkeepers in this city. MARION BUTLER ON POPULISTS RAYS THREE-FOURTHS. OF THE VOTE OF PARTY IS FOR THEODORE ROOSEVELT Biyan's Speeches Had Little Influ ence on the Voters of the Country. Marion Butler, of Washington, av1i at one. time was one of the most prominent TPoptilists in- the United Maies, ana at one lime cnairman o the national committee of the Popu list party, in an interA'iew at Indi anapolis yesterday decjared that President RoseAelt would receive ov er three-fourths of the Populists -ofe throughout the United States at the next election. He said that he did not think that Mr. Brjan 'g speeches Avould influence many of his old-time followers to Aote for Parker and that the reason that he dreAV so many crowds Avas on account of a personal tribute the people were paiyng to him and that it did not mean that his personal admirers Avere going to Aote for Parker. Continuing Mr. Butler said: "The Populists knoAV that certain poAverful trusts allied Avith A Vail Street influence conspired to beat President Roosevelt for the nomination. Thev know that these same influences are backfng Parker and they Avill run his administration if elected, as they ran Cleenlands. These Bryan .Democrats are also doing their own thinking. They understand the situation thoroughly. T!.ey know that their party has been betrayed to the trust influence and bound syndicates. They knoAv that Mr. Bryan is forced to be regular to be in a position to try to redeem Ltneir party four years hence. There fore, they do not blame him for sup fOrting Parker, but they see no rea- son Ahy they should do so. They krow that it is for lest interests of the country as well 'as for their party for them to defeat Parker. They (Continued on Page Four.) DOG POISONER j ' j (Again in the Land On His Annual Tour. ' The dog oisoner has made his ap j pea ranee again. ..About twice a year this person avIio has no regard for dumb brutes nor for the feeling of their oA"ners makes his. appearance in Richmond. He has made his ap pea ranee in South Seventh street this time and one dog is reported to have died suddenly. The method usually employed, by the dog poisoner is to knve a piece of doctored meat Avhere the dog will be sure to. And it and then he leaves the rest to the poison. Persons owning dogs are cautioned to be on the lookout and Avatch their dogs and see Avhat they eat and where "they get it. ONE CENT A COPY. ADOPTSlIU OF DIVORCE EPISCOPALIANS AGREE UPOJ A VERY STRINGENT CANNON POLISH BISHOP Proposal to Change the Title to tt Book of Prayer Was Also Rejected. ' "a THE REPORT OF LYNCHING Tabled by the Meeting Administra tion of Sacraments, Etc. Are Concurred in. (By Associated Press.) Boston, Mass., October 25. Tki amendments to the canon on divorci and marriage adopted by the hous of bishops on Saturday a ere con curred in by the Episcopalian depu tes yesterday, so that the canon is now a law of the . Episcopalian church. Leading church men expressed the opinion that the restrictions placed upon the remarriage of an innocent party to a divorce: Are o strimren? t-ue vemarrnige At. tortedr'-'" persoirVill be 'rarefff theehtireh' hereafter. It is undei-stbod, however, that an attempt will be made to have the next conAention specifically de dare against remarriage under any conditions. t Section on Remarriage. That section of the canon bearing directly on the remarriage of divorc ed persons, Avhich Avas amended by -the bishops Saturday and assented to by the deputies and which becomes effective at once, is as follows: Xo minister knowingly, after due inquiry, shall solemnize ,the marriag of any person who has been or i the husband or wife of any other 1 person then living, from Avhom he or she has been diorced for any cause arising after marriage. . .But this cr.non shall not be held to apply to the innocent party in a. divorce for adultery; provided, that before th? replication for such remarriage a period of not less than one year shall haAe elapsed after the granting of such divorce; and that satisfactory evidence touching the facts iri th4 case, including ; -a copy of the court's decree and record. t, practicable, with such proof that the defendant was personally served or 'appeared in the action, be laid before the ecclesiastic al authority, and such ecclesiastical authority, having taken legal advic thereon, .shall have, declared in .writ ing that in his judgment the case o? the applicant conforms to the re quirements of this canon; and pro vided, further, that it shall be with in the discretion of any minister to declare to solemnize any marriage. Administration of Sacrament. The bishops adopted an. amend ment to a section referring to th administration of sacraments provid ing that if a clergyman shall hav reasonable cause to doubt whether a person has been married "otherwise as the word of God and discipline of this church allow," 5uch clergyman shall refer the matter to the bishop before administering the sacrament. Report on Lynching Tatted. The report of a special committee appointed early in the session to con sider the subject of lynching .was. with almost unanimous consent, laid on the table. ? The application of Bishop Kozlowr ski, of Chieago, for recognition has been considered only in executive session. Bishop Kczlowski 's Poles j:re in many dioceses, and it seems impossible to adjust matters to have him, as their bishop, work in juris diction belonging to other bishops. A 3