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THE PALLADIUM IS STILL A MEMBER $F JHE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
0 .Daily o INDIANA WEATHER. Today Fair, rising temperature. r 'Tfy - T T 71 o: : : -5? Ch Ch T T T T TTTfTl Don't fail to read our Mag- Lil (UjjJL (J J I II 0 J 2ine offcr y's sue. - - rrrnrm - 1 u- WBEKLT ESTABLISHED 1881, DAILY ESTABLISHES U 187. SPLENDID ADDRESS I MADE BY THE HON. WILLIAM DULEY FOULKE LAST NIGHT AT THE COLISEUM He Pays a Glowing Tribute to Pres ident Roosevelt as Civil Serv ice Commissioner, PRESIDENT AND CITIZEN Judge Parker's Past Record Gone Over by the Pluent Spearker . A Large Crowd. William Dudley Foulke, formerly civil service commissioner of the present administration, delivered ' an excellent address to a large crowd at tho Coliseum last evening. On ac count of his close connection with the administration he was enabled to give facts and not theories. His ad dress was frequently interrupted with applause froni his interested audience. Mr. Foulke was intro- rIueeir brnheTfoTl.-rrhlvr Shiveley made some 'very strong comments on the recent speech of Mr. Bryan in this city and also of the speech which Henry U. John son made the same eevning. Mr. Phiveley made a strong appeal to the younger men or the first voters. Mr. Foulke in his speech said in part: ' "I have recently returned from the East, and I know the arguments 1 by which the managers of the Demo . cratic party in that section, Parker, Cleveland, Belmont, Sheehan and 1 Carlisle the Wall street faction, I which is now in control, are seeking to secure the votes of the independ ents in New York, New Jersey and Conecticut. They tell them that the 1 Democratic candidate now is both I safe and sane ; and that Bryanism and free silver will be buried beyond I all hope of resurrection m the Demo 1 cratic party itself, if Parker can I enly be elected. 1 had it from Carl 1 Sehurz himself, the groat Democratic auxiliary among the independents, that he no longer has any fear of free silver. The Democratic man agement is bringing Mr. Bryan into Indiana to lead a forlorn hope and pave the State, in spite of his own declarations that Parker was not a fit -man to be Democratic candidate, and that the nomination had been se cured bv unfair and fraudulent 'I means. But they don't dure to let I Mr. Bryan go to New York, because I the whole argument in that section rests upon the proposition that he is to remain permanently ignored and f dethroned. 'The 'argument then is. that we i should vote for the Democratic can gdidate now because he is both safe and sane. T like that word "sane" 1 for in its shadow lies the confession of the insanity of four and eight years ago. It is the Democracy of today declaring' that the Democracy of Bryan belongs to the domain of lunacy. Now. my Democratic friend, supMise you had a farm and the Iquestion came up, whom should you engage to manage that farm for the next four years. There are two ap fplieants, one has been in charge for Jseven years, the crops have been treasonably good, the profits have S:een fair, there was always enough ko eat, drink and wear, and you know that the man in charge was a ijman of sterling honest; but the oth- ?r annlieant demands the place, and ffyou ask him: "Where are your re commendations!' Have you a letter (Continued on fifth page.) COLORED PEOPLE Of Richmond Are Paid a Tribute by New Paris Mirror. A crowd of colored people from Richmond with some guests from this place danced in the opera house last Wednesday evening. The party did.not break up until a late hour, so late that the strangers were obliged to wait for the five o'clock car to return to their homes. Their demea nor should prove a loud-speaking ob ject lesson to New Paris dancers. Not i one particle of rowdyism or misconduct on the streets is reported They certainly showed us how de cent a dance may be and some of our local dancers should be able to take hints. New Paris Mirror. PARENTS FOUND Remains of James Anderson to Be Sent to Pierpont N. Y. The parents of James Anderson, who was found dead in a box car three weeks ago at New Castle and whose identity was unknown have been located. The remains of the man have been disinterred from the potter's field and will be shipped to thefather of the dead man, Charles Anderson, who is a farmer near rierpont, New York. It will be re membered that the men who were with Anderson said that Pierpont, New York, was the only pls?ce about which they ever heard him speak. WEST POINTER ENLISTS IN ARMY .ROBERT, JSEAGEJR SWORN INTO . , - . .. ' " ....... - THE-SERVICE THREE YEARS IS PRIVATE But 'Bob" is Determined to Get a Commission His Uphill Route. Yesterday afternoon Robert Seag er went to Dayton, where he was given a physical examination at the United States recruiting station for enlistment in the army. He passed this examination with a high average and this morning he will return to Dayton to be sworn into the service. Mr. Seager w;as a cadet at the United States Military Academy at West Point for three years and last spring he was forced to resign on account of deficiencies in studies, brought about by a prolonged illness during the winter. The army is now recruited up to the required maxi mum strength and it was necessary for Mr. Seager to receive special au thority from the Adjutant General's office at Washington before he could enlist. This was done and the letter of introduction-to the recruiting of ficer at Dayton furnished Mr. Seag er spoke in a most flattering manner of his past record at West Point. While "Bob's" manv friends in this eity regret his leaving they are J proud ot the tact that ne has lc- termined to get a commission even if i he has to begin as a private and work up. lie will be assigned to the 19th infantry, stationed at Vancover bar racks, Washington State, and will leave with his command for the Phil ippines next June. At the end of three years service in the ranks Mr. Seager will be examined for a .com mission. THEJLKS Have a Business Meeting at Their Hall Last Night. The Elks had a business meeting last night at their hall in the Colon ial. No business that would interest the pubile was transacted. A class will be taken in on November 17. RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, FRIDAY MORNIGm OCTOBER 28, 1904. CHARITY BALL OCCURS TONIGHT SOCIETY WILL ATTEND EVENT IN FORCE EVERY BOX HAS BEEN SOLD And an Immense Crowd Will Fill the Coliseum A Grand March. Tonight society dances for sweet charity. The ball will be held at the Coliseum. "Beautiful women and gallant men" will glide through two steps and waltzes to the music fur nished by a full orchestra. As ev ery box has been sold for the even ing and there is still a demand for more, the ladies of the Flower Mis sion will partition off extra boxes today. The grand march will begin promptly at S:30 and will be led by Miss Mary Shiveley and Elmer Eggemeyer. During the evening coffee, sandwiches, ice cream and cake will be sold. These refresh ments will be dispensed on the big platform at the west end of the building and in the boxes. The young ladies who will have charge of the refreshments are the Misses Edith and Ethel Taylor, Edith and Alice Harvey, Frances Campbell, Inez Williams, Josephine Cates, Jul iet Corwin, Florence Corwin, Marie Kaufman, Mabel Farrow Jessie Beeler, Elsie Beeler, Ethel Marlatt and Lena Coffin. K i Rsin Police- .T,Cpiirt.u; A fit of meanness seems to have struck the small boys of Richmond as xi number of them have been in police court for different reasons this week. Yesterday a number of them were np for having broken out win dow s. They were all allowed to go after they had receiyed a lecture from Mayor Zimmerman and had promised to pay for the windows thev had broken. SEASON OVER The Canery at New Paris Has Com pleted Its Work. (Special to the Palladium.) New Paris, October 27 The last day's work for this season at the cannery is a thing of the past and the plant closed so far as packing is concerned, though of course much work in the way of labeling and ship ping yet remains to be done. The output this year, in view of the long drought, which for a time threatened the utter destruction of the crops planted for the factor, lias been quite respectably large. Nearly 100,000 cans of corn were put up and of tomatoes a much larger number, the exact number we have not learned. Two car loads of goods were ship ped last week, one to Richmond and -ue to Chicago. TRIAL FOR MURDER! Will Be Given A. J. Baker Charged j With Killing Richmond Man. Andrew d. Baker, the El wood man j who is charged with shooting and j killing Fred Kiser, a former Rich-1 mond man, at El wood more than a j year atro. will be taken to Nobles- ; ille about the middle of Novembr ihis case having been set down for (November 21. It is probable that j when" the day of trial comes a mo tion to have the case certified back to 'Madison count v will be made. j shady.- Nmie of. their friends went j Richmond. These men are to go on Richmond 's good reputation . for j over and counseled them any they j the Richmond reserve list to take the caring for the sick should not. be j very wisely went to Eaton and threw places, of Bone, Cuunningham, Do lowered in the Charity Ball evet themselves on the mercy of the ihtrty and Jessup. who have refused for Friday evening. October 2Sth. t ourt. Cnssins and Dwver "of fined ! to sign - contracts. The Flower Mission ladies are enti-j.f'10 tied to the sympathy and support of all people of the citv to raise funds to assist the needv sick. DOCTORS MEET I I Lil I MM II OVER SfCTY MEMBERS OF THE FRATERNITY PRESENT TWO R1GIIM0IID PHYSICIANS Have Proninent Places on the Pro gram Elaborate Banquet at Noon. '3 ; (Special to the Palladium.) Eatori, t., October 27. The Union District Medical Society held its an nual meeting in the opera house to day, beginning at 10:30 a. m. At the noon hour an elaborate banquet was spread in; the hall, prepared and served by ' Eaton's noted caterers, Mrs. Dbra .Acton. Between 60 and 75 meipbers of the fraternity were present, .t The disltHct embraces about five "counties, two of which are in Indiana. The program was as follows?: L. D. Dillman, Connersville, Ind., President's address. S. X. Scherer, Indianapolis, Mod ern Methods of Diagnosis in Stom ach and.- Intestinal Diseases, (their relation 10 dietic treatment.) Discussion. Dan' Millikan, Hamilton, 0., J. N. Study; Cambridge City, Ind. Immunity. Discussion. James rMeCready, Eaton, Ind. I , Noon Hour. L. fr.' Bowers, Richmond, Ind., "Skifl Grafting." Discission, C. A. L. Reed, Cinein nati. v . ' " -; .' C. ' J. Cook, Indianapolis, "Choli Cystitis." Discussion, W. H. Hawley, College Corner. Report of thirty cases of movable kidney. C. S. Bond, Rich mond. ': D. W. McQueen, Camden, subject, not announced. Discussion, Garret Pigmann, Lib erty, Ind. TO GIVE BENEFIT For Harry Paris, the Well Known Muncie Tenor Who is 111. A benefit concert for Harry Paris, Muncie s well known tenor soloist, who has been heard in Richmond on several occasions and who is serious ly ill of typhoid fever, is being ar ranged by the Matinee Musicale, of Muncie, and will be given in the near future. A program of unusual merit is being prepared. Mr. Paris, who is one of the best known musi cians in the state, has always res ponded to all causes in which the services of his voice could be of ben efit and the concert is given in re turn by his Muncie friends and fel low musicians who desire to show their appreciation for the good work i done by Mr. Park. NEW PARIS BOYS Arrested Wednesday For Fighting 1 on a Dayton & Western Car. (Special to the Palladium.) New Paris, October 27. Wednes-! day evening the police officers of ton arrived-here and arrested Perry J Curtis and toik him to Eaton, where' he was lodged in iail. Charley Cus-1 ms. ( ahrley Dwyer and Harry Rog- Richmond Athletic Association sent ers, who w ere also of the party, were j Secretary Durbin of the Western Po not to be found here when the offi-llo League, the names of Quigley cers came, they having departed to I brothers, Evans, and Alexander, four j Richmond, where they were keeping and costs and the other three were let fT with .f." and costs., and the treasury ot haton was enriched to the extent of .40.50. SETTLED FOR Horse Injured on R. S. & I. R. Cos Tracks. The Richmond Street and Inter urban Railway company has settled with Caleb J&ckson, of C2nterville, for the valuable horse belonging to him which was injured on the tracks The accident was a very peculiar one. The horse was being led along the National road when it became frightened ai d broke away. It ran rcross the ir.i;k and taught its foot between p. tie and tho rail. The horse's hoof was broken off and the animal had to be shot. The street car company was held respon sible on account that the ties are re quired to be flush with the stret. ARTIST KILLED Meets Accidental Death While Stu dying Indian Types Out West. Logansport, Ind., October 27. The body, of Edward Cummings, twenty-five years of age, a Logans port artist, who was killed by a live wire in Missoula, Mont., Tues day afternoon, will arrive here to morrow. No details of the fatal accident have been received by rel atives here. An older brother, .lames, is coming east with the body. Cummings had devoted his life to art studies and was in the west studying Indian types when he met his death. DAN PATCH MAKES NEW MARK FOR PACERS, GOING THE MILE ' IN 1:56 FLAT : IT IS THE FASTEST MILE Ever Made by a Horse in Harness at Memphis, Tennessee Beat His Own Record. Memphis, Tenn., October 27. The fastest mile ever made by a horse' in harness, a new mark for the old fashioned high-wheeled sulky, and a j new mark for trotters under saddle, were tne satisfactory developments of the racing on the Memphis track yesterday a day marred, however, by a serious acident to the veteran driver, Ed Ceers, who has a broken leg as the result of a bad fall on the track. Dan Patch, in an attempt to beat 2:0014, made a new mark for pacers, going in 1:56 flat. This beats the previous record held by himself, by a quarter of a second: Major Delmar cii-cled . the track hitched to a high wheeled sulky in 2:07, thereby re ducing by a second and three-quarters Maud S's mark, made in ISSo, at Cleveland. C. K. O. Billings rode Charley Mac a mile in 2:1 44, suc reding in breaking the professional record for trotters under saddle. Thus three more great events were added to the haenings at the fa mous track at iillings 1'ark, AMATEURS i Ea-'Will Take Places of Old Players on Reserve List. Yesterdav Secretary Oaar, of the of the best amateur polo players in The 127 .pioneers will meet Sat urday at the court house. It will be an interesting meeting. ONE CENT A GfYPV. BALTIC FLEET WILL BE HELD UNTIL AFTER THE NORTH SEA DIS PUTE IS WELL SETTLED Sensational Report Has Bees Made by Admiral Rojest- vensky THE RUSSIAN ADMIRAL Says He Was Attacked by Two Tor pedo Boats off Dogger Bank, St. Petersburg Excited. (By Associated Press.) London, October 27. While. li't time limit has been fixed for the re ceipt of Russia's reply, it is gen erally understood that the route will be barred by the channel squadron commanded by Yice-Admiral Lord Charles Beresford. At 3 o'clock thia' aft ernoou. Lord Lansdowne express ed his belief that a peaceful settle ment would be arrived at. : Ambassador Benckcndorff paid another visit? WojLxjrd-irLtonsdowiw this afternoon presumably to dis cuss Rojestvensky's report. Tbii caused- considerable bewilderment here, since while the statement that two torpedo boats were among tha fishing fleet is generally scouted, there is beginnig to be evidence of some disposition to believe in tb possibility that there is another sid to the ,. fisherman's story, and th6 the situation requires more light. The version of Admiral Rojestven sky's report given out , in London says Rojenstvensky states that ther never was any intention of firing on the British trawlers. If a stray shon hit a boat is was entirely accidentaL The trawlers were early notieed by the Russian fleet as it passed Dogger bank. Among the fishing boats two steamers, moving at high speed, and looking exactly like torpedo boats, were observed. RojestVensky eon eluded that these were Japanese tor pedo boats. The Russian admiral was of tLv opinion that his squadron fired only lou these two ships. The admiral em phatically denies that a Russian warship was left behind. He de clares his officers were in total ig norance of the fact that any of the Russian shots struck the trawlers, and he expresses his extreme regret and that of every man in the fleet that any of the trawlers were dam aged, and that any of the crew were killed or wounded. The admir al asks what was the warship no ticed hovering near the scene of tim . affair, and declares that all the Rus sian warships steamed oil together. Rojestvensky further declares that two of the ships on which the Rus sians fired were unmistakably of the warship type. The Foreign Ofiiee regards thu statement of the captain of the Swe dish steamer Aldebaran, now at (iefle. Sweden, from Hull, England, as being very- important in indicat ing that the Russians had previously fired on a defenseless ship, when there was no question of the pres ence of torpedo boats. It is under stood that this point was brought before Ambassador Beckendorff this afternoon. It has also been pointed cut to the ambassadoy that it Is practically impossible for trawlers to move when their nets are down, so they could not have got out of the way of the Russian squadron even if they had been ordered to do so. There was a disposition this after noon to believe that a wav would (Continued on last page.)