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- LET .EVERY REPUBLICAN TURN OUT TO HEAR WATSON TONIGHT.
Tie IMiiy INDIANA WEATHER. Don't fail to read our Maga- zine offer in today's issue. Today fair and cooler. WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1881. DAILY ESTABLISH K ' 197. SUICIDE ACCIDENT LEROY WHITE TOOK A LARGE AMOUNT OF MORPHINE AT FT. WAYNE BROTHERS HERE Worked at City Restaurant When Last He Was in This City Was a Waiter. INQUEST TO BE HELD TODAY He Suffered Considerably From an Old Wound Which He Received in a Quarrel. Leroy White, of this city either accidentally killed himseit' or com mitted suicide in Ft. Wayne yester day afternoon. lie took a large amount, of morphine and it. has not been decided whether he took the dose with suicidal intent or not. White was a waiter and had only been in Ft. Wayne a short time. The last place he worked in this city was at the City liesfaurant, and he just left there a few weeks ago. He has two brothers living in the city. some place, but it is not known wnt'iuer ins mreius uie ne w wii 1 -About, aycar ago ho received-a bullet wound in the abdomen, while he was engaged in a quarrel in Co lumbus, Ohio, u It. was known that he suffered constantly from this wound and frequently took morphine to ease the pain. He had a number of operations performed, but none of them seemed to do him any good. Last spring he went to Ben ton Harbor, Mich, in search of re lief, but did not succeed in getting it. It was common report that lie had tried a number of times to kill himself, but the truth of that could not be learned. The dispatch from Ft. "Wayne says that yesterday just before he died he received a letter from a, girl in Decatur, Iud., who signed herself Bessie. He had no relatives in Ft. Wayne, and was waiting table in a restaurant there. His . former associates in Richmond did not seem to be surprised when they were informed of his death last night and a number of them said that he had often made the threat to eml his life on account of his suf fering. It. could not be ascertained whether his brothers had been noti fied of the death or not. The cor orner of Allen county will hold an inquest today to determine whether or not. the young man committed sui cide. The body will probably be brought t this city for burial. REDSKINS The Carlisle and Haskell Indians May Meet at Cincinnati Nov 19. Cincinnati. X,,v. 4. Football fans in Cincinnati may -,t a chance to gaze on the Carlisle and Haskellln dians on the 12th. The redskins are fishing for (hat date and if they get it League Park will witness the greatest gridiron outpouring of the year. Not since Carlisle upset TJ. C. 10 to 0 in one of the fiercest pigskin b jMIes ever fought on a local grid iron have the Indianas been seen in this neck of the woods. Frank Bran croft is looking over his date book, and it is possible that the descend ants of the sons of the forest will be seen on Saturday, the 10th. PROGRAMS OUT For the Policemen's Ball and They Are Very Neat. Yesterday afternoon the programs for the second annual ball of the police department arrived and the "Finest" are delighted with them. These programs are beautifully got ten up. On the cover is a picture of a gallant copper, evidently Hand some George Staubach, the guardian angel of Eighth and Main streets, who is saving a beautiful maiden from being run down by a brewery wagon. On the lower left hand cor ner of the cover is a small, but ex cellent reproduction of Gallant Dand MeManus gently requesting several school children to refrain from throwing boulders at automobiles. According to the program there will be twenty-two dances from waltzes to varsouvenienn.es. The in termission will be from 11 to 11:30 o'clock, after which Range's or chestra will strike again and the "light fantastic" will be tripped un til the "wee sraa' hours." The com mittee or arrangements is com losed of the following: I. A. Gor mon, Fred Krone, George Staubach and Scott Winter. Floor managers: Ed McNally, Scott .Winter, William Lawler, Daniel MeManus, Charles Sutton and George M. Little. The ball will be at the Coliseum on Mon day evening, November 14. Tickets can be purchased for 50 cents. SPECIAL GAR Will be Run to Cambridge Tomor rowLeaves at Noon. At noon today, immediately aCter the regular 12 o'clock west bound interurban, a special car will leave for Cambridge City with the local delegation for the Fairbanks meet ing. There are seventy-live tickets j on sale at t tie Jiuerurnan station good for the round -trip. Price 25 cents. These tickets are only good on the social ear. At the conclusion of .JMr. Fairbanks' - address the car will return to Richmond immediately after the regular east bound inter urban. Only seventy-five special car tickets will be sold. t i T" 1 it" WATSON MEETING At Cambridge City Success. Was a Great (Special to the Palladium.) Cambridge City., Jnd., November 4. A large crowd greeted the Hon. James E. Watson in this city this evening. Mr. Watson did not seem to be the least fatigued from the amount of work he has done in the last few weeks and held his audi ence spellbound from the start to the finish of his speech. A large number of people from all over the county were present and a number came over from Richmond. The Milton City Rand and a number of drum corps furnished music, for the evening. The glee club from the Young Men's Republican Club at Richmond, sang a number of cam paign songs. At the close of Mr. Watson's speech Judge Abbott of Richmond, was introduced to the large audience and made one of his characteristic speeches. The judge very carefully explained to his audience why he had changed his political belief and showed that while he was a Demo crat for a number of years that he believed the party to be wrong this campaign on the stand it had taken on the questions of militarism and imperialism. The judge's remarks were frequently interrupted by the applause of his attentive audience. Mr. Iioscoe Kirkman, also of Rich mond, made a few remarks. R. B. Oglesbe, parole officer of the State penitentiary, at Michigan City was in the city a short time yester day. Wilbu r G. Hibberd came home from Detroit last evening to vote. Mr. Hibberd is interested in a man ufacturing jewelry concern in De troit, Mich. RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMB ER 5, R. A. JACKSON'S RAPID RISE ELECTED FIRST VICE PRESI DENT AND MANAGER OF ALL THE LEGAL AFFAIRS Of the Rock Island Railroad One of the Largest Systems in the World. Richard Jackson, formerly of this city has been made first vice presi dent and manager of all legal affairs of the Rock Island railroad, one of the largest railway systems in the world. Mr. Jackson will succeed Robert Mather. . The Chicago Tribune of yesterday contained a large picture of Mr. Jackson and an account of his life. Mr. Jackson's first railwav position was with the P., C, C.'& St. L. railway. Since he has been in the employ of the Rock Is land his advance has been rapid, un til now he holds one of the most re sponsible positions in the gift of the company. The Tribune of yesterday morning also contained several accounts of Mr. P. G. Ucid's business transac tions, lie has been elected vice pres ident of the Keokuk and Des Moines railway and also a director of the same company. Mr. Reid is also said to have been the moving spirit in a flurry in the slock of the American Can Company, which took place on the Chicago markets on Thursday. Mr. Reid is said to be connected with a number of well known cap italists in one of the strongest steel pools which has taken place in Kow YotV itt"-' ears.1" Schwab, Morgan, Kein, Gates and the Morrow Broth ers were also interested. liLTONIANS Have a Splendid Meeting Converse Presided Watson Spoke. (Special to the Palladium.) Milton, Ind., November 4. A rousing meeting was held here this afternoon and was presided over by Will C. Converse, of Richmond. In his speech Mr. Watson made a num ber of strong points and was fre quently applauded. The glee club of the Young Men's Republican Club, of Richmond, sang a number of campaign songs. THE REMAINS Of Charles Hauf Shipped to Cin cinnati. A brother of Charles Hauf, the stonemason who died from an over dose of strychnine on Thursday night, arrived in Richmond yester day and took chrage of his broth er's body. The remains will be shipped to Cincinnati this morning for burial. The brother lives in Cincinnati and did not believe hat Charles Hauf had committed suicide as he bad no motive for so doing. Coroner Markley did not return a verdict of suicide on account of the evidence not being sufficient for hi doing so. Football. ! Dean then began shooting at ihe The Butler eleven will play Earl- J men. One Italian was instantly kill ham at Richmond. The team is not i ed. another fatally wounded, and it 111 prime condition owing to injuries. but hoped by light work today to be prepared to give the Earlhamites a good game. The Earlham men have been longer at the business than the Butler team. They play a very fast game and are well seasoned and con fident. Butler, however, will give them the best it can. and ..hopes to make a good showing. Indianapolis News. THE VOTING PLACES NAMED FOR COMING ELECTION AN NOUNCED BY COMMITTEE ALL READY FOR THE BATTLE Number of Precinct and Location of Voting Places for Next Tuesday. At the county auditor's office yes terday afternoon the following vot ing places in the various precincts was given out: Precinct 1 Number 10 school house. Precinct 2 George Minor's Shop, Chester. Precinct 3 Elvin Norris' home, Middleboro Pike. Precinct 4 Andrew Burgess' home, Abington Pike. Precinct 5 Fountain Hill school house. Precinct G Court house. Precinct 7 Shofer's liverv barn. Sixth Precinct S 300 South ! Street. Precinct 1020 Fort Wayne Ave nue. Precinct 11 City Building. Precinct 12324 North Fourth street. Precinct 13 100 Ft. Wayne Ave. Precinct 14 room, .West-cot t Old Commercial 'lub Hotel. 111S Xorlii H street. Precinct 15 Fry's, shop. Precinct 1G--P22 North F street, eorjafels of Ninth street. Precinct 17715 North Tenth St. Precinct IS Knights of Pythias Temple, South Eighth street. JJ?einetl9 11-, South Eleventh street, Tavlor's liverv stable. "'-' Precinct 20 205 South Eighth street. Precinct 21 South D street, be tween Eleventh and Twelfth street. Precinct 22 Corner of South Eighth and E streets. Precinct 23 North A street, be tween Thirteenth and Fourteenth. Precinct 24 Kidder's shop, be tween Thirteenth and Fourteenth. Precinct 25 Second Baptist church. North G street. Precinct 20 Hodgin's shop, in North B street. Precinct 27 Brook's grocery, 429 North Nineteenth street.' Precinct 28 South B street, be tween Thirteenth and Fourteenth. Precinct 29 Geyer Barber shop, 1009 East Main street. Precinct 30455 South Thirteenth street. Precinct 31 Republican Club House. Seventh ward. Precinct 32 Coate's Barber shop, 40 Richmond avenue. Precinct 433115 West Main St. MAN KILLED In An Italian "Riot at Rochester, j i New York. j Rochester, N. A".. November 4. j One man was killed and three were j probably fatally injured in a riot j near here todav. A -man named! Dean, foreman of a trolley construe-? tion gang, ordered the men, all Ital ians, to get into a swamp, but they refused because they had no high boots. Dean insisted. This angered the men. who attacked him with j knive while his back was turned. is said there is another dead Italian ! in the swamp. Dean, it is said can not live. Deaths and Funerals. Peltz The funeral of Mi, Peltz will be held this morning at 10 o'clock from the residence of ner i father, Jos -epii Peltz. 120 SoHth Tenth street. Burial Lutheran cemetery. will iK-eur at 1904. SPORTSMEN Are Preparing For the Opening of Ohio Game Season (Special to the Palladium.) Eaton, O., Nov. 4. Scores of sportsmen in and around Eaton are getting ready for the hunting sea son, which begins November 15. Hunting suits and boots, game bags and other hunters' paraphernalia are being looked over, guns are be ing put in order, and inquiries being made by the expectant hunters as to the best places for game. The sport ing goods stores are busy from morn ing till night, and a new and im proved gun being shown this year is taking the eye of a number of up-to-date men. Here is the latest com piled game law of Ohio, condensed for ready reference: Partridge, quail, Nov. 15 to Dec. 5. Woodcock, dove, Sept. 1 to Dec. 1. Rail, shore bird, plover, snipe, t wild duck, goose, swan, coot, mmud j hen, Sept. 1 to Dec. 1, and March 1 to April 20. Rabbit, Nov. 15 to Dec. 5. Raccoon, Sept. 1 to March 1. Squirrel, Sept. 1 to Oct. 15. Prohi bited: Hunting duck and other wa ter fowl on Sunday or Monday be tween sunset and sunrise. More than IS partridge, quail, dove, woodcock, geese, rail, shore bird, plover, snipe, or more than 25 ducks; sale, export. Protected: Ruffed grouse, pheasants, Tntwery pigeons. License $15. The reports are that game is plen tiful, lots of quail and plenty of rabbits. GOOD MEETING jWas Had at School House Number ! Six. Attorneys William Bond and Ray K. Shivelcy addressed a large and enthusiastic meeting at school house No. 0? on the Middleboro pike last evening. The school house was pack ed and a large number of people Ljcoiild not gainadmission. A large uniformed drum corps from that sec tion of the county furnished the noise for the evening. Both Mr. Bond and Mr. Shivelcy made very strong speeches. EZRA NELSON j Badly Hurt in an Accident at Dublin j Yesterday. (Special to the Palladium.) Cambridge City, Ind., November j 4. Mr. Ezra Nelson, of Dublin, was i seriously hurt today by falling from I a sixteen-foot scaffold and alighting j on a pile of seats. Mr. Nelson was paperinj the church at Dublin and the scaffold- ing gave way with him. He was unconscious for several hours. It is not known just how badly he was hurt. No one witness ed the accident and other persons j in the church did not know it had happened until they beard the crash of the falling timber. Sunk FERRY BOAT With One Hundred and Fifty People on Board. New Vork.November 4 The ferry lx.at Columbia, of the Wall street ! line, was run into and sunk today by the Norwich liner City of Lowell. There was no loss of life. There was a heavy fog on the river at the time! f the collision. There were about 1 !") passengers and seventeen teams .u board the Columbia at the time of the accident. All of the passen - gers were taken oft in safety, but eight or ten horses were drowned. The Columbia had been making trips j tiom .Montague street, lirookiyn, 10 I Wall street, New York, for thirty years. The fog seriously disarrang s Ida j ed traffic n land and water during the early part f the day. Mr. John Brookhart and wife and Miss Bert Brookhart visited friends in Greenville this week. ....... ONE CENT A COPY. BSHOP VINCENT ADDRESSED A LARGE AUDI ENCE AT FIFTH STREET CHURCH WELL RECEIVED To Meet in Richmond Next Year a? the Methodist Church Officers Elected. THE AUXILIARY REPORTS Of the Women's Foreign Missionary Society Were Read A Very Spirited Meeting. The annual meeting of the Wom en's Foreign Missionary Society of the Richmond district of the Metho dist church closed yesterday after noon with a devotional meeting.. which was led by Mrs. M. A. Mote. Tlie chief feature of the closing meeting was the paper by Dr. G. II. Hill, on "Tidings from the Los An geles Missionary Convention." The devotional exercises of tha meeting yesterday morning were led by Mrs. Tripive. The society pled-, ged itself to give $1,300 toward thi support of missions for the follow- jug-ear. iiws sum is -u more tuarr was pledged last year by the soci ety. The following officers wers elected for "'the ensuing vear: . PresidentMrs. Rulev, of Char lottsville. First vice president Mrs. Sad: West, of Farmland. Second vice president Mrs. Jen nie Williams, of Richmond. Third vice president Mrs. Ston?, of Dunkirk. Recording secretary Mrs. Mor gan, of Knightstown. Corresponding secretary Mr?. Bin ford, of Greenfield. Treasurer Mrs. Atkinson, of Economy. Mrs. Ruley, of Charlottsville, ami Mrs. Francos Kelley, of Richmond. were appointed delegates to th? branch meeting to be held at Battle Creek, Mich. The reports of the auxiliaries were also read at the morning session. Bishop John H. Vincent, of In dianajwdis, addressed a large audi ence at the meeting of the society last evening. The bishop said in part : "There is no such a thing as for eign missions in this little planet of ours. Japan is just across the street. Our sympathies should gir dle the globe. If Ave would attempt to find a foreign field we must tak (Continued on fifth page;) GRDSHED Frank May Injured While at Wori in North Fifteenth Street. Frank May, a man about sixty-fir years of age, was painfully crushed about his lower extremities while j working about a building at North Fifteenth and F streets yesterday j afternoon. Theb building is being j torn down and May was on the sec- ond floor when the side wall gave way and threw him in the debris on the ground. His son fell with him, but was uninjured. The city ambu lance in charge of Officers Livens berger and MeManus, was called and removed the injured man to his home in South Second street. His leg was crushed the worst, but it is not thought tha't anything serious will result from the injuries. HEAR WATSON TONIGHT. HEAR WATSON TONIGHT. HEAR WATSON TONIGHT. HEAR WATSON TONIGHT. HEAR WATSON TONIGHT. HEAR WATSON TONIGHT.