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THE PALLADIUM IS STILL A MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
.Daily INDIANA WEATHER. - Don't fail to read our Maga- zine offer in. today's issue. Today Fair, rising temperature. WBEKLT ESTABLISHED 1881. DAILY ESTABLISHED 187. tfABASII THE QUAKERS ARE DOWNED BY WABASH IN A FAST GAME FOURTH DEFEAT Tor Earlhamites This Year-Were Unable to Score While Wabash Scored at Will. THE HEAVY WABASH TEAM Had the Best Backfleld Ever on Reid Field Shank Was Ruled from the Game. The Karlham football team yester day afternoon for the fourth time this season, went down, the scrappy Wabash eleven turning the trick. The cause of the defeat can be told in a few words. The Quarkers were oulweighted, outclassed and out played. The largest crowd of the season witnessed the game and ren dered the home team loyal support to the bitter end. The game was snappy from a Wabash point of view and Shank, .the pugilistic end im the "Little Giant" eleven, was Umled off" tbrM8id of-using t his r'dokes" too -freely on an Earlham forward. Wabash has thcobest bacK field that has played on Reid field for several seasons and their work, with Laurence, of Earlham, punting, was easily the features of .the game. The scpre at the end of the game was 35 to 0, and every point scored was clean, straight football. . ' Not once during the game did Earlham make a first down and the beautiful punting of . Laurence was the only redeeming feature of the Quaker play. The contest emphasized one thing conclusively. 1 he vulnerable points in the Earlham defense are the tackles. Miller, the little Wabasli quarter, who ran his team like a machine, was not slow in picking out these weaknesses and eight' out of every.-ten1 plays were directed at these loop holes. " ' The first half was opened by Wa bash kicking off to Earlham. The Quakers' first play was directed against the Wabasli line and the as sault was reoulsed with ease. On Af the second nlav Earlham was penal- ized for offside play and Laurence promptly punted. Wabash hinged her first two assaults against Reagan at right tackle and made no head way, these two attacks, however, seemed to take all of the strength out of this player as the remainder of 'the game the Wabash backs found Reagan avenue a splendid driveway for advancing the ball. After these two repulses Wabash punted and the back who handled the ball was downed on his ten yard line, after two more futile attempts to advance Ihe ball .Laurence iftmted .to mid feld. Wabash secured the ball and the parade to he first touchdown jbegan. Six times running Marlatt, llarn and Cantrell. the big colored (Continued on eighth page.) THEORY OP PENSIONS. ! "It is to be regretted that the sentiment concerning the old soldier should be considered as ,p political r used iolitically. There is much less of politics in ff it than is represented, because the sentiment is common to our American people. . Each party lV lint its own wars, a tut each Ui party has protected its own sol- r f diers." Eugene F. Ware. I ii ElE'SjINISH Went to Hunt for His Horse Land ed in Jail. Mike Dillon, a farmer living a few miles southeast of this city, will never again try to do two things at one time. Mike arrived in Hamil ton Thursday and hitched his horse and buggy "somewhere up town ' as he savs. He went around to see the sights and then started for his horse and rig. While on the hunt, he took a drink of "booze." The liquid tasted rather good to Mike, so he just stopped hunting for his horse and rig and began to hunt more "booze." Late in the evening when Mike had absorbed all the "booze" he could, he ' was found by an offi cer trying to hold up a telegraph pole He was hunting for hi horse and rig, but was in such . condition that the patrolman decided it was not safe to let Mike hunt anything. He was taken to the city lockup for a rest, while the poliee are now busily engaged in hunting the horse and rig. QUICK WORK Advertise in the Palladium if You Want Results. In yesterday morning's Palladium a notice appeared that Edward Wil fon had lost his overcoat while he v;as on the athletic field in East Main street. About 10 o'clock yesr tcrday a boy appeared at the Wilson residence bearing the overcoat and said that it had been found beneath some leaves when a crowd of boys were endeavoring to make a bon fire. One of the boys remembered of hav ing read of a lost coat in the Pal ladium, so it was returned to Mr. Wilson. ANOTHER VICTIM Football Player Had His Collarbone Broken. Le Rov MeCrearv, riuht end on the Earlham football team had his collar bone broken during the game be tween Wabash and Earlham on' Reid field yesterday afternoon. All dur ing the game previous to his receiv ing an injury MeCreary was in every play and seemed to be the heart of the team. He went into the game with a broken finger and this pre vented him from protecting himseli as well as he might have done. During, one of the plays MeCreary attempted to tackle' one of the Wa bash men and received what is called a "stiff arm." MeCreary fell to the ground and one or two other players fell on him. MeCreary was able to stand on. his feet all right, but found that he was unable to. move by him self. Coach Stanley ran on the field and MeCreary was removed to his room in the dormitory where he was examined' by Dr. liramkamp. His brother, George, took his place on the team. POOR SERVICE Given Football Patrons on Saturday Afternoon. The stret ear company gave the people who attended the football game at Reid field" yesterday very poor service. Immediately after the game an ' interurban car came east, but refused to stop for the hundred or more people who were standing at. the station waiting for a car. In fifteen minutes a small city car came by, but it was filled with people from the Country Club" and there was no chance for very many from Earlham to get on. Fifteen minutes more the people waited in the cool air for a street car and when one finally did come it was packed to the guards in a short while. A large number of people had to wait over an hour before they could get to the city. It seems 'strange that the street car company it not able to make proper arrangements, to take care of a large crowd of people and the general supposition has been that the interurban cars stopped for iviiuiimri mni!iT into the citv but .jibe crew of the interurban car ye jterday did not seem to care whethe I ii i .i i. .1... t es- hether at the people were carried to the city or not . . . RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, SUNDAY THE WATSON MEETING WILL BE A ROUSER AND WILL OCCUR ON NOVEMBER 5 HELD AT THE COLISEUM The Other Speakers Who Will Visit This County Before the Day of Election. The members of the Republican executive committee met last even ing and completed plans for winding up the campaign. Congressman James E. Watson will make his grand entry into Wayne county Wednesday, speaking that evening at Greensfork. Thurs day afternoon he speaks at Fountain City. Thursday evening Mr. Wat son will address a big gathering at Cambridge City. Friday afternoon .,,,. , , he will speak at Centerville and at Williamsburg in the evening. Mr. Watson will close the campaign in Kichmomd Saturday evening with an address at the Coliseum. The able representative of the "Old Burnt District" has had a strenuous time for the past six weeks and he .will end his stumping tour with the sat isfaction of knowing that his valiant service to the party will bear fruit on the Sth day of November. The executive committee also made ar rangements to have Senator Fair banks speak at Cambridge City Sat urday morning. The address will be the western part of the county will attend. Placing Guard Rails. Workmen are now engaged in plac ing aruard' rails' on each side of the road at Beeler's hill, south of, thel city. These rails will be placed tor the safety of the traveling public. A hub rail will be placed two feet higher than the hub rail. Policemen's Dance. - The police are meeting with great success in disposing of their tickets for the dance, which is to be given by them the third week in No vember. The merchants are coming to their support and purchasing a large number of tickets. All plans for the dance indicate that the po licemen are going to make a grand success of the affair. Raffles' Dance. ti,o cVfiinmnl onW of Fiirles have been very busy for the last two days ing the question of putting the league in preparing for a dance which is to 'on a percentage basis will be consid be given by them in their hall to- ered. This topic has been broached morrow nisrht. at every meeting of the league, but - rothing has ever been done along this nU who. aeeomnanied line except in the wav of informal the Wabash team here yesterday, has visited in Richmond a number of times and is well known here. Mr.' Edwards did not play yesterday as he was injured in the Purdue game ! and has not fully recovered. I BUCHANAN-GLEVELAND-PARKER Grover Cleveland Compares Parker to Buchanan. Well, the Democratic ex-President is High Authority for He Followed Closely in Buchanan's Footsteps. For Instance: From President Buchanan's Annual Message to Congress, 1S57. "With unsurpassed plenty in all the productions and all the elements of natural wealth cur manufacturers have suspended; our public works are retarded; our private enterprises of different kinds are abandoned; and thousands of useful laborers are thrown out of employment and re duced to want. We have possessed all the elements oof material wealth in rich abundance, and yet, notwithstanding all these advantages our coun try in its monetary interest, is in a deplorable condition." From President "Cleveland's Special Message to Congress. 1S93. "With plentious crops, with abundant pomie of remunerative pro-' duction and manufacture, with universal invitation to safe investment, and with satisfactory assurance to business enterprise suddenly financial fear and distrust have sprung up on every side. Numerous moneyed in stitutions have suspended. Surviving corporations and individuals are content to keep in hand the money they are usually anxious to loan. . . . And loss and failure have involved every branch of business." Do we want a Parker Message with a similar extract? MORNING, OCTOBER 30, 1904. POLO PLAYERS' COKE BROKEN MARION - TEAM GETS COLD FEET AND, SIGNS CONTRACTS M'GILVRAY TO COMPROMISE And It is General Belief that Every j Star Will Be Hunting Cover j Very Soon. JohnR. Page of the Marion man agement, received a telegram from Managef Joe Fox, dated at Lowell, Mass., Mi which Fox stated that the entire Marion team had signed. Fox stated .that Jean, Lewis, Cameron, BurgesS : Rhoads and two others had signed 'Marion contracts last night, accepting- salaries within the $2G0 ljmit.' J Fox added that the other Easterners are willing to sign at the salaries! offered them, and that the Easterneis? combine is broken. Manager Cohen, of the Indianapo- ,hs team,, has received a letter from , , ,f Q ; . , . . . . expresses a desire to compromise and to coui$ to Indianapolis. Nick at iirst )hetdout for half the purchase n ohey Indianapolis received when he was jsohl; to Marion. In addition he wanted' be "same salary he drew last season and 'insisted on transportation out -There and back. His last letter, however, indicates a 'change of heart ' . Hydrops - h,s elaim for a share .,1 . thetrchase money, only asks trans- nortation-one wav and is willim: to play fowliat he got. last year. Oth er 'Indianapolis players seem to feel much the same as does McGilvray, and ualhexi in signing the team. Other clubs report similar condi tions. The Anderson team is all signed; Muncie has most of its men and Elwood has .received the signa tures of several rdavers. It is not believed i there will be any further trouble whatever in securing the sig natures of the men to this season's contracts. , The affidavits of the managers, swearing them to abide by the salary limit of $200 a week, are all signed and filed with Secretary Durbin, with the exception of that of Rich mond. The Quaker management was not represented at the meeting, but Secretary Ciaar, talking over the long distance telephone, informed Durbin that Richmond, while opposed to the affidavit idea and salary limit, would sign if the other magnates voted to do so, but would demand that each club post a $5,000 forfeit. l A meeting of the league will be held -in a short time, at which meet- talk. The next meeting will be called for the sole purpose of fixing upon a plan for a fair percentage system, and it is believed the league will (Continued on eighth page.) STUDENT DEAD Howard Armstrong of Earlham Pass ed Away Yesterday. Howard Armstrong, the young Earlham student, who was .confined to his bed a number of weeks with typhoid fever, died yesterday morn ing at 5 o'clock. Mr. Armstrong was twenty-one years of age and a mem ber of the senior class. He has been in Earlham for three years and in that time he had gained for him self the reputation of being one of the best students in the school. He was particularly strong in mathe matics and was one of the strongest workers in his class. His body was taken to the home of his parents, at Damascus, Ohio. It is likely that a representative of the college will attend the funeral services. The senior class will probably send a message of condolence to the par ents of the dead boy and memorial services will be held by the members of this class. QUEERJSAME Two Men Dressed as Quakers Work ing Against Republicans. a Two men representing themselves as Quakers from South Carolina are said to be circulating among the Quakers of fJrant and surrounding counties distributing anti-Roosevelt literature. They also have in their possession a large quantity of litera ture which they are circulating through the postofTice and by all oth er means. The men recently made their appearance near Plainfield and t -.' i it. it ' 1 n F j Hid ine same umn; auu memu-io ui YxicnAs association began at once inn- in ncnA1.tn:n ;f tw wer. . , , . , , . ivlifif tliev ehiimed to hp. centime -COUSOMV- Entertains Select Audience With Talk on Russia. Colonel William P. ITolloway, of Indianapolis, formerly of this eity, returned yesterday afternoon after a visif with his brother-in-law,Gov-einor John lhirbank. Colonel IIol loway is at present United States Counsel General, at Halifax, Nova Seotia. The colonel says that he came all the way home to cast a vote for Roosevelt and Fairbanks. Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. Iiur bank entertained a number of their friends at their home in East Main i street in honor of Colonel Hollowav He gave a parlor talk on his impres sions of the Iiussiau people acquired during the six years he was counsel jone Tnoment -suppose that the attack General at St. Petersburg. He j ,,n i. flci1rrrinn o touched verv lightly on the subject of the war in the far East and made no comment at all on the recent ac tion of the Baltic fleet. Colonel Hol loway said that Americans were ex tremely popular in Russia and the treatment he received while in St. Petersburg was of (he best and that he would always have a warm spot in his heart for the Russian people. AT URGE Is the Man Who Stole Ratliff's r Horse. There is no doubt in the minds of j the local police officers that the man ! who took the horse and buggy be longing to Omer Ratlin" Friday ev ening has made good his escape. Yes terday morning Superintendent of Police (iormon went to Eaton, but did not learn anything that would aid him in - finding the man. The man has not been seen since Officer McDonald shot at him on the road jeast ot baton yesterday morning. The horse taken from Mr. - Ratliff and which the robber is driving, is considered a very fast one and a gtod roadster, but there is a limit to the endurance of even a fine horse! and there is no doubt that the rob lwr will have to leave the animal somewhere before long. ONE CENT A COPY. THE TOR THE RUSSIAN SQUADRON IS STILL IN THE PORT AT VIGO OFFICIAL REPORTS Confirm Dispatches About the Cap ture of Waituo Hill The Dogger Bank Incident. THE JAPANESE ARMY Is Now Working the Yentai Mine . Digging Coal for Military. Purposes. , ..(By Associated Press.) London, October 29. Thus far n. time limit has been fixed for the end of the commission inquiry that will be called to settle the differences be tween t'ireat Britain and Russia. After fuller communication '. wit a St. Petersburg it is now understood on the conclusion of the inquiry now proceeding at Vigo all the Russian. j ships will be allowed to proceed, on ly the material witnesses being de tained. Viiro. Snain. October 20 The Rus- sian squadron is still in port. On th main question relative to the identity of the Japanese torpedo boat said Vi have been seen among the Hull fish ing fieet during the night of October 21-22, 'Vice-Admiral Itojestyensky said to the Associated Press today: "Rumors had reached me that th Japanese would attack the squadron, and when I suddenly aw that night the two topedo boats between our two divisions and heard the noise of the firing of torpedoes, I doubted not that they Mere Japanese. "Prince Keretelli, an officer os board the battleship Emperor Alex ander III told me that the transport V ioi .1 1 it irto en rrfii lk- Atrrli 'torpedo boats, or vessels carrying torpedo tudes. The Areadadaur sig naled her danger, and when our bat flovliiix .nlvniiffd vr - did not fur Tokio, October 29. Official re ports confirm tbe press dispatches of ihe capture of Waitao bill by the Japanese on October 27, adding. that at 10 o'clock on. the morning of Oc tober 2S the Japanese opened a vig orous hre against aitaostian, but sloped firing iu the afternoon. A strong force of the Japanese as sembled at Kanglakeenshan and Rus sian guards holding the bights north of Pinniulupao have completely dis j appeared. In other directions an ar tillery duel occasionally occurs. The Japanese army is now working the Yentai mines, digging enough coal for all military jmrposes. It L believed by mining experts that they can double the output. The guage of the railway has been changed to Yenfcti and quantities of supplies and ammunition are reaching Oeneral Oku's army. BIG FAIRBANKS MEETING. Xo letter proof could be giv- en of the extent to which the Republican tide is rising in Mis- souri than the ovation to Sena- tor Fairbanks at Lemp hall last night. Every inch of standing room was packed and thousands went away after reaching the outskirts of the throng. It was a nrst inspiring Republican oc- . - .. rMi, a fusion hi trvci v - Democrat. STUATIOW ;