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Roosevelt Is Electee Ind lhanhsc't'lnrj Day Will Be Welcomed.
Try a Want Ad in the Palladi- nm today. WEATHER Cloudy and possible showers. r m rn Ov an hvr nr v O Tl n WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 18M. UAiliX KBJABUIBHBI'U""- ONE CENT A COPY. BRYAN HAS NEW "PLATFORM HE STANDS FIRM FOR BIMET ALLISM AND REFORM. SAYS EASTERN LEADERS Catered to Trusts He is Now in Line For Leadership Offers Cure.' TAGGART Lincoln, Neb., November 10. Un- jX dcr the heading, ''Democracy vs. Plutocracy, the Election Lesson, w t fnnio-ht srave out ad- 1W IT. JJJ . O"" o I vance copies of what will be his lead lk .liffri:il iii the eominsr issue of hi Commoner, and comprises his only comment on the result of the Ke, publican landslide. Ju tins connec tion Mr.- Bryan took occasion to nun-j jmize the reports of the organization of a new party, at least so far as he j personally is concerned, and inti-j mated that his efforts in the future; ii il . i 1... ...:l,it llin ! will, as in me pasi, ' ranks of the present constituted Democracy. Mr. Bryan's statement, in fact, may be said to to be imper sonal, but in this city and stnte the declaration has already "one forth that Democracy will he reorganized along, the lines advocated by Mr. Bryan, and that yesterday's result means he is the logical candidate for President in 190S. Mr. Bryan's state ment : follows: "The Democratic' party has met with an overwhelming defeat in the "national election. As yet the returns : are' not sufficiently complete to per-I rrtit analysis asit is inqtossibl. to j say whether the result is due to an' actual increase in the number of lie publican votes or to a falling off in the Democratic vote. This phase of the subject will be dealt with next week when the returns are all in. The question for consideration at this time are, what lesson does the election teach, And what of the fu ture? Mistaken Party Policy. "The defeat of Judge Parker should not be considered a personal one. He did as well as he could wi lder the circumstances; he was the I victim of unfavorable conditions, Innd of a mistaken party policy.' "Ho grew in popularity as the campaign progressed . and expressed himself more strongly upon the trust question, but could not overcome the heavy odds against him. The so-call- conservative Democrats charged the defeats of 1806' and 1900 to the rlyV position on the money ques tion, nnd insisted that a victory ould 'be won by dropping the coin age question entirely. I he conven- ion accepted this theory and the Mat form made no reference to the Irion ey question, but Judge " Parker felt that it was his duty to announce is personal adherence to the gold ltandard. His gold telegram, as it las called, while embarrassing to he Democrats of the W est and foulh, was applauded by the East- hi press. He had the cordial m- lorsement of Mr. Cleveland, who cer fied that the party had returned 'safety and sanity:' he had the Irpport of the Democratic paper llt;i. m 1S!)fi. and he also f nearly all 'of those liiowere pivnnnenf Arrives in New York and Will Talk Later On. (By Associated Press.) New York, Nov. 10. Thomas Tag gart arrived from Indiana today, lie conferred with Secretary ' Wod son and said that later he might have something to say. He will re main some time. ip. Je.w York. COLORADO Goes For Roosevelt, But State Tick et is Democratic. Denver, Nov. 10. Robert W. Bou ninge, Republican, first district and Hershel M. Hogg, Republican, sec ond district, were elected. The Republicans concede the de feat of Peabody for Senator. The entire state Democratic ticket seems to be elected. Republicans may con test the state election on account of alleged fraud in Denver precincts. Both claim the three congressmen. THE TOTAL. "VOTE OF WAYNE COUNTY CAST FOR PRESIDENT AND GOVERNOR AT ELECTION. MClflllV CPTCn luruui in nil i 11 HAVE A GHAT OVER LONG DISTANCE EPHONE TEL- ROOSEVELT AND FAIRBANKS Exchange Compliments Between Washington and Indianapolis Election Night, , J,. ..... Following is the revised figures as given Tout by the board at the end of their labors yesterday: canvassing u , to , 3 S - a, ? , : 3 4'- CJ o o o c o ifl cn -3 Q Abington 101 Boston 87 1 2 Center 1 Center 2 Center 3 Clay 1 . Clay 2 . Dalton . Franklin Franklin Greene 1 Greene 2 Harrison . Jackson 1 Jackson Jackson Jackson Jackson Jackson Jefferson 1 Jefferson 2 Jefferson 3 New Garden 1 New Garden 2 Perry Washington 1 o j 3 4 5 G 33 68 67 23 23 22 28 26 23 19 27 50 39 99 97 94 79 fil 66 73 23 15 31 61 85 53 24 14 32 40 83 71 72 The Long Distance Telephone add ed another to 'its li.L of distinguish ed achievements, ' on election night, when it brought the President of the United States and his newly elected vice-president voice to voice. Senator Fairbanks received the election returns at his home on North Meridian street, Indianapolis, from the Central Union Telephone Company. In anticipation of a prob able call, the. Central Union Com pany had arranged with the Ameri can Telephone and Telegraph lora- pany to keep one circuit ueiweeu Washington and Indianapolis clear. About 9:30 Senator Fairbanks call ed for Washington and the connec tion was made almost in the twink liinr of an eve. The chief executive and his newlv chosen first lieutenant i remaiued in conversation about ten minutes. What actually passed be tween the two is not known but when Senator Fairbanks left the in strument he reported that the Pres ident had informed him that every thing looked ' 'encouraging." When the Senator finished he turned to Mrs. Fairbanks and told her that) Mrs. Roosevelt was on the wire. The. first two women of the nation then chatted for a few min utes while the guests at each end of the long copper band listened smi intrlv. ' Washington 2 56 Washington 3 Wavne 1 Wayne 2 ... Wayne 3 Wayne 4 Wayne 5 Wayne 6 Wayne 7 Wayne 8 Wayne 9 ... Wayne 10 .. Wayne 11 Wayne 12 .. "aync 33 . Wavne 14 .. Wayne Wayne Wayne AVnyne Wayne Wayne Wayne Wayne Wayne Wayne Wayne Wayne Wayne Wayne 28 Wayne 29 Wayne Wavne Wayne 32 Wayne 33 Webster . 100 44 43 ........ 42 ........ 22 .y.: . . . . is 35 44 37 2S 39 71 54 SS 24 40 42 47 43 30 28 47 69 90 30 46 soon Hanly 's plurality 3970. Roosevelt 's plurality4274. 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 30 31 84 134 110 112 128 91 157 94 91 144 110 93 85 69 141 103 130 62 75 114 87 96 133 107 147 84 46 49 131 93 113 76 110 90 14S 101 65 S4 141 82 117 158 134 109 103 90 140 S2 162 112 160 149 140 1S3 17S 146 164 95 151 177 135 109 "Vow- 7 4 '101 87 8 4 3 1 89 139 2 1 2 2 . 37 116 3 1 2 4 3 , 66 115 4 4 4 3 , .69 133 5 6 3 28 93 3 3 1 24 113 4 1 18 K 2i 94 20 1 ' S2S 92 1 3 1 a 34 145 3 1 11 s. 23 113 11 1 1 18 93 2 1 1 1 - - 27 SS 11 16 - 50 74 17 17 J U0 142 17 2 5 ; 97 108 2 5 3 3 ? 101 133 4 4 1 3 '-I 95 65 1 3 1 1 - p 79 78 1 1 2 1 1 '.61 11C 2 12 fi f'f' 66 89 7 5 ; i72 102 6 1 16 1 24 142 16 2 16 34 110 16 32 "27 155 33 3 5 ' 62 93 8 IS 1 2 58 43 4 3 6 :,9G 57 3 1 7 10 12 ' 53 139 10 12 2 2 1 t 24 96 2 2.1 6 1 , 15 119 6 1 25 2 r 34 76 25 2 13 13 i 39 112 1 3 14 5 j 86 105 1 5 4 " ; 71 ,159 6 5 j. 94 110 8 1 5 -jilOl 73 1 5 2 9 41 91 2 9 2 10 I : 38 122 2 10 3 45 91" 3 2 2 , .. 18 162 3' ' 2 2 33 135 3 4 3 9 j 42 114 3 9 2 9 j 73 90 3-11 5 9 j 37 116 2 10 6 2 j 97 96 5 2 3 37 154 1 6 2 6 j 51 174 2 7 11 j 88 123 13 1 2 j 22 165 1 4 4 4 41 156 4 4 6 I 44 151 1 3 6 ; 3 43 196 6 3 5 15 j 45 187 6 15 4 6 j 28 150 4 7 4 4 J 29 173 4 1 5 1 7 ! 48 101 1 10 4 19 J 69 151 4 19 1 11 j 90 191 1 11 6 16 j 31 142 7 T 6 5 2 49 112 5 2 2.i(i 1 242 3U7 73JX) 17 is HOOSIER STATE Gives Roosevelt About Seventy-Fonr Thousand Plurality. (By Associated Press.) Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 10. The Republican state committee today sajs from unofficial reports from SO out of 92 counties, Roosevelt has a plurality of 74,000 in Indiana. ARE 1VRATHY A Cambridge .City is Tired of, Rich mond Drunks. , , (Cambridge City Tribune.) There is a company of four of five 3'oung fellows who come over from Richmond on Sunday nights about half drunk and parade along our streets making profane and foul remarks to both men and women. They were here last Sunday night. A night's lodging in the cooler and a contribution of .$9.90 might change their course of conduct. FRED JAY DEAD OF TYPHOID AFTER AN ILLNESS LASTING A LITTLE OVER A WEEK A POPULAR YOUNG MAN Leaves a Wife and Hosts of Rela tives The Demise Generally Mourned. WORK BEGUN 240,000 PLURALITY i On the Club House at Cedar Springs Is What Ohio Does For Republican i Kesort xurKisn uatns. 1896 and 1900. and his defeat is. parently greater than the party ffered in either of those years. 'Tt is unquestionable, also, that Parker's defeat was not local treneral. the returns from the tsterti States being as disappoint f as the returns from the West'. ie reorganizers are in complete itrol of the party, they planned campaign and earned it on ac ding to their own views, and the rdict against their plan is a unan- us one. Surely silver can not be nied for this defeat, for the cara- gn was run on a gold basis. Xeith can the defeat be charged to em- H .nnlpmn.it inn. of the trusts. e trusts were nnt assailed as fi-ously this year as they were Work on the club house at Cedar Springs resort was begun yesterday and-; 1he work will be hurried to completion. This new feature is ex peeled to -he in readiness for use some lime in December. In the club house, which will be located near the intemrban station of the resort, will be found all the games of change that are in the club house at French Lick Springs and West Ba- -1 ',. ;..,r,;mi i Was the Death of Clarence Lillard . den. Cedar Springs is growing in 111 I III' ,1111 HM... 1 I SHOCKING At Marion. Whirled round and round a shaft invr until every bone in his body Avas broken, with his- lifeless form entan gled in a belting. Clarence Lillard. a nephew of Lora Lilliard who is well known in this city, and an em ploye of the Home Pride Range com pany of Marion, was found by fel low workmen yesterday morning at 7:30 o'clock. The accident is one of the most shocking that has ever happened in Marion and the fact that two companions of Lillard are living today is a mystery. popularity everv dav and the pros- jpects are that a fine business will be done through the winter months. The Turkish baths are now in use and are patronized by a large number of Richmond and Tlayton jeople. Sev eral people in this city take the baths resrularlv twice aweek. (Continued on last .page.) Maud Midlers, of Maumee Council No.-4, are requeued To meet a 1 the home ofr Mrs. I ida Roser Friday evening, November .11, nt 7 o'clock. Busiboss ..of imixu t-mce. Mrs. McELinley Sends Message. Canton, O., November 9. Words of congranlation from Mrs. Melvin ley were conveyed to President Roos evelt in a telegram sent to the ex exutive mansion today. The mes sage read: il Accept ray sincere congratula tions. IDA S. M-KINLEY."- Ticket. Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 10. The Cuyahoga County Republican plu rality increased to 34,000. The last report of the fifth district shows Campbell's plurality 200. Democrats do not concede his election. Chairman Dick today says Ohio's Kas Decided plurality for Roosevelt is 240,000. He j carries J- out oi counties. A conference of Republican lead ers today indicates no opposition to j the renommation of Governor ller riek next year. Attorney General El- Frederick J. Jay, one of the best known young business men of this city, died yesterday afternoon at 3:20 of typhoid fever, after a short illness. His death was entirely un expected. While his many friends knew that he was very low from the (ravages of the fever, it was thought by all that he would survive. Mr. Jay was a member of the Elks lodg? and was city salesman for the Starr Piano company and the members of that firm said last evening that his loss would be felt very heavily by them, as he was one of the most in- idustrious voung men ever in their i . . j employ. He has been in the city de partment of the firm for over two years. Mr. Jay was married about six years ago to Miss Edna Griffiin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Grillin, who survives him. He cele brated his thirty-first birthday on? week ago last Monday. He was tlu son of Dr. J. W. Jay. No arrange ments have been made for the funer al, although it is probable that the Elks will attend in a body. DICKEY PIERCE to Play anapolis. With .Indi- JUDGE r.rcuLLY DIED IN IOWA HE WAS WELL AND FAVORA BLY KNOWN IN THIS CITY MARRIED MRS.5 HACKLEMAH Who Formerly Lived at Knightstowa Prominent Mason;11 (Special to the Palladium.) Indianapolis, Ind.. November -10. Another one of the striking polo plavers has decided that it is better rw-K : iif.i .vimnicv neutral - - , ., , . . , r- to idav for a small salary than none lis who just returned from Cincm- t 1 . , n. no - . at all. Dickey 1'ierce, wno was iiii nan siui o.v j;iMirti me renonuna- . T v i..f tion of Herriek and 1 oraker would i , . , . . .. not oppose it. DERANGED MIND Caused Mrs. Donaldson Herself. to Hang (By Associated Press.) Chicago, Nov. 10. The body of the wife of Prof. Donaldson, of the TTniversitv of Chicairo. was found The Aid Society of the Second. hanging i n the basement of their Presbyterian church will meet this j residence today. Her mind was de afternoon at the church parlors. .ranged from melancholy. iyear lias signinel nis mieniioii ojl i accepting the terms offered him by 1 Manager Cohen. He will not join the club until two weeks after the season starts, but claims that he will be in first class condition when he does arrive as he has already started to train. Manager Cohen lias also signed Pi nkey Turner, who played with Danville last year. The only -members of the team now un accounted for are MeGilvary and Bannon. The lineup Monday night will be Turner and Sylvia rushes, Coggshall center. O'Hara half back and Harper goal. The Indians play their first game with Elwood, Friends in Richmond today re ceived word of the death of Judge Daniel McCully of Sioux City, la. Mr. McCully was well known to a number vf people in this city. His widow, formerly Mrs. Hackleman of Knightstown, has scores of friends living here. The Yankton Herald had the following account of the death and burial: Word by wire was received this morning about 10 o'clock by. Judge White of the death of Daniel Mc Cully, formerly a resident of Yank ton, but late of Sioux City. Mr. McCully, as main of our read ers know, had been ill for some time and early this morning passed away, his death probably being due to the wearing effects of a long illness at an age when the human frame is li able to be much weakened by the storms of life. The deceased was about sixty years of age and was born in Bel- ! fast, Ireland. When still verv small he was taken to the western part of Scotland and there brought up by his mother. As a young man he went to England and learned the dry goods business. After spending . some time there he came to Canada and set up in business in Ontaria. ' His next 'place of , residence was about 10 miles from Sioux Falls, on a homestead. Disposing of this prop- . erty Mr. McCully then came to Yankton. He was quite prominent among the early Masons, being ad mitted to the 32d degree, February 24. 1883. He is survived by his wife and one daughter, Bessie, the latter of whom is ill at the present time. Another account says of the de ceased : Mr. Daniel McCully, whose funer al was held today, was about sixty years old, a citizen of Yankton, re moving from this place to Sioux City early in the present year, where he died. Mr. McCully was well and favorably known here and enjoyed the acquaintance of a very large proportion of our housekeep ing population as well as that of th business men generally. While ho did not inaugurate the business of delivering Missouri liver water to the people of the city, he was among the first to equip a line of tanks, before the days of our present ex cellent water system and for many . years he led all, competitors in that very useful and honorable employ ment. He made a business of it, was xerfectly reliable in fair or foul weather, winter and summer, and . built up a profitable trade' which , continued for some time after the city had provided the present sys tem. He was elected justice of the peace of the county several terms and wo also elected justice of 3he Yankton, police court. lie was a well read man, of excellent moral and used liis influence for, the good of the eomnUinify as he saw it. He never made enemies. He .was too kind hearted to ever provoke the an imosity of any one, .of a genial and t agreeable nature, devoted to his ? family and the interests of his busi ness, much more anxious to avoid than to incur, unpleasant : relation with anyone, ne was one of those good citizens who, pursued a rather quiet domestic life, ambitious always to discharge his duties faithfully. To the bereaved widow and daughter this community will extend its sin cere sympathies. The funeral of Judge Daniel Mc Cully took place this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the Methodist church. Rev. G. W. Rosenbury offi ciating. The remains were accom panied from Sioux City by Mrs. Me- (Coptfnued oni eighth 'pogr,):