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Noiv -For. ' Christinas Led Got Down To Business.
Tito .Daily FalladiiiiiDnio Try a Want Ad in the PaUadi- nm today. WEATHER Fair, fresh to northwest winds. WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1SS1. DAILY EST ABLI8HEO 176. RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1904. SINGLE COPY 2 CENTS. ROOSEVELT inni PRESIDENT ARRIVED EARLIER " - THAN LOOKED FOR MADE A .SPEECH Two Minutes in Length and Delight ed the Small Audience As sembled. IS III SPLENDID CONDITION En Route to St. Louis to Visit the Fair The Train and Other Things of Interest. Instead of arriving at 10 o'clock last evening, as was expected, the presidential special train arrived in Richmond at 6:05 and after a brief stop of three minutes pulled out for Indianapolis, where a stop was made just long enough to change engines, then the jorney to St. Louis was continued. When the train bearing President Roosevelt arrived in the Pennsyl vania station a small crowd, people who . believed that the chief execu tive of the nation would arrive in Richmond sooner than was" expected, as is his characteristic, and when the most popular gentleman in all America stepped on the rear plat form of the train he was received with cheers by the handful of admir ers who gave him the greeting of the Quaker City of the West. Mr. Roosevelt said: "Friends I am mighty glad tto get to Indiana and to be in Richmond. I am greatly pleased with the majority Indiana gave me two weeks ago and I shall do everything in my power to show you that your confidence in me has not been misplaced. I will try and make you a good president for the next four years.' Immediately after the , conclusion of this brief address the presidential special pulled out of the station and the crowd gave a farewell cheer of God speed. . ; ; ; " v , The 'train which bore the president to the St. Louis Exposition was made up of four special Pullman coaches, that are veritable palaces on wheels. The Pennsylvania railroad, into whose hands the responsibility of carrying the president to St. Louis in safety, is placed, took every pre caution to insure this safety. The president was accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt, Miss Alice Roose velt, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Robin son, Secretary and Mrs. Loeb, Sur geon-General Rixey, of the "navy M. C. Latta, of the executive office, and representatives"1 of the press associa tions. ?! ' ' ' : While in St. Louis the president,' Mrs. Roosevelty Miss Roosevelt, Sec retary and Mrs." Loeb and Dr. Rixey are to be the guests of William II. Thompson, the treasurer of the expo sition company. Mr. and Mrs. Rob inson will be entertained by Presi dent Francis. The party will leave St. Louis for Washington Sunday night. r It .OF C. Will Attend Initiation at Shelbyville - Sunday. The Knights of Columbus will at tend ithe initiation of a class at Shelbyville Ind., on next Sunday." A special Interurban car will leave the Interurban station at 5:30 a. m. and will make Connection with the Pan handle train leaving Cambridge City at 6:25. " WERE ARRESTED At Milton for Selling Liquor to An Intoxicated Man. Yesterday afternoon Deputy Sher iff Jesse Bailey went to Milton and there served warrants on J ohn L. Wharton and John Banks, both of whom are proprietors of saloons. The charge placed against both sa loonists was that they had sold .li quor recently to an aged man who was intoxicated. The arrests were made on complaint. Both men gave bond for their appearance before 4he circuit court the first Monday in De cember. The residents of the little town are - highly indignant at the ac tions of the two saloon keepers. New York Canals to be Closed. Albany, N. Y., Nov. 26. Owing to the early winter which has been pre dicted all the canals in the state will close at midnight tonight. For the past few days the ice has been so thick that it has been with difficulty that boats were able to cut through it. ROOSEVELT DAY AT ST. LOUIS WILL BE THE GUEST OF THE OFFICIALS TODAY CLOSER TO THE PEOPLE Than Any President That Ever Held the Office Protection is Offered. St. Louis, Mo., Nov.' 26. This will be the biggest of all big days at the World's Fair. It is President's Day and President Roosevelt, Vice-Presi dent-elect Fairbanks, and several Cabinet members, with other high dignitaries are guests of the Exposi tion. Adequate protection has been made to save Mr. Roosevelt any an noyance from cranks and anarchists duringhis visit. During his visit President Roosevelt is the guest of William II. Thompson, treasurer of the Fair, in his palatial home on Lindell Boulevard. Nothing has been left undone to make the visit of the Chief ' Magistrate of the nation en joyable and an unqualified success. This afternoon President Roosevelt will make a speech at the Louisiana monument. The remainder of the dav. as the greater part of the morn ing, will be spent in flitting from one building to the other examining the vast exhibits of the Exposition. To morrow morning Mr. Roosevelt will ttend church and in the afternoon w ill be driven about the city. Tomor row night he and his special party will leave on the return trip to Wash ington. President Roosevelt's trip here is the first thankful acknowledgement to the people, who on November 8, gave him the largest popular vote ev er cast for a President. He is deter mined to know the people better and to mingle with them. lie is resolved particularly to get closer to the peo ple of Ihe once solid south. The com mittee having charge of the entertain ment to the '.President "-during hi stay here includes President Francis. Mayor Rolla Wells, William II. Thompson, Corbin II. Spencer and L. D. Dozier, of the executive commit tee of the Exposition. The presiden tial visit has had a great effect for good upon the Fair and today's at tendance will be the largest of anr since the gates of the Exposition were opened to the publie last spring. Cape Town Exhibition Opened. Cape Town, Africa, Nov. 26. The great Cape Town Industrial Exhibi tion opened here today and will con tinue until next February..' The juain feature of the exhibition is devrted to industrial and agricultural inter- ests and there are a large number of foreign contributors. There is a woman's section in charge of well known Cape Colony women. REV. KUIItJ TO STIR THINGS NEW PASTOR OF CHRISTIAN CHURCH TO CONDUCT A PROTRACTED MEETING 'If Christ Should Come to Rich mond" Subject of Sunday Night. The new pastor of the Christian church, , the ; Rev. T. II. Kuhn, is quite different from the other minis ters who have occupied the pulpit in this church. His methods are dif ferent, and he will certainly bene fit Richmond very much. In his ser mons he covers nothing up, but tells the unvarnished truth, hitting those who deserve it and missing those who do not. He will begin a pro tracted meeting with his congrega tion Sunday, November 27, at 10 i20 and 7:30 Services each evening at 7:30. One special -feature of the meeting Sunday will be the 'Chil dren's String" meeting at 3 p. m. Each child must bring a string as long as himself. Cotton string, silk string, red string, white string or any kind of string and Mr. Kuhn will talk on, "Strings." The chil dren of the city are invited. Rev. Kuhn has the reputation of being a hard hitter and calls things by their right names. . His subject for Sunday morning will Ee" Christ Seeking the Lostf is the Church for the Classes or the masses T" Sunday evening's theme will be" If Christ Should Come to Richmond." The public is invited to attend these services. JUDGE SMITH Of Portland Will Be on the Court Bench Today. Judge Smith of Portland arrived yesterday and "will be on the bench of the Wayne Circuit Opurt -until this evening in place of Judge Fox. Yes terday afternoon the court approved the final report of the Commissioner in the ease of Leroy Larsh and oth ers. The case of George W. Johnson versus the Chicago, Cincinnati antl Louisville Railroad was sent to the Randolph Ouri'v eimit court on a 'h:nvp of vrr:?. I .''' ' " ' t - A -'- 'i r ; r -v '. : -.- : . -...: r- ' - - . - i . ... .v- . ... " t ' - t ' ' - ' " ' " . ' . ' , - ' ' 'i h- A-S? , 1 if'-. jr wi'JL i - " ..5 irT:v'-r . -:T. u? : ";h :'! rJK'U it '-, REV. T. H. KUHN, The New Pastor of the Christian Church in This City. ALL STAR TEAM IS SELECTED A ; REPRESENTATIVE . INDIANA ELEVEN BY ED BINGHAM 110 QUAKER IN THE LINEUP Only Secondary College, i to Make Good. Was Wabash CollegeNot an Earlham Man. Ed Bingham, sporting editor of the Indianapolis News, has picked an all-star Indiana football aggregation and despite the wonderful showing Earlham made Thursday against a team who had but few signals and no practice, not a Quaker player is giv en a place on the team. All of the players -selected were members of teams in the so-called Big Three, Indiana, Purdue and Notre Dame. Wabash, secondary champions of the State, furnished the other two men, Southerland, at left tackle and Spaulding at left half back, whose playing in the Wabash-Earlham game made such a hit with the local followers of the game. Purdue fur nishes six players, Indiana two and Notre Dame one. The following is the eleven picked by Brother Ed and bells agood judge of football tim ber: .Player" pos. College .Krnll L E Purdue Emeis L T Purdue Southerland .. L G ...... Wabash IWellirighoff . C Purdue ' King A? . , . jB G ; Purdue ! Aiten ..77:1. ft T :r-:rr.Purdtifr JShaugbnessy .. R E .. Notre Dame jllare Q Indiana Spaulding .... L H Wabash 'Clark ....... R H Indiana Thomas .. F B Purdue SCHOOL TEACHERS In Receipt of Good Advice from Su perintendent Cotton. County Superintendent Jordan yesterday received a bulletin from State Superintendent Cotton, in re gard to the "Real Needs of the Ru ral Schools." "Every principal ir. the county received a copy of the bulletin. , - Taken to Pen. Turnkey Harris took Roy Lam bertson, the young 'man who robbed ?n intcrurbmi car at Dublin Fonie time n?o. to Jeffersonville vesterd.iv. PROF. R. G.BOONE Editor of "Education" Will Lec ture Here Next Monday. Professor R. G. Boone, formerly superintendent of the public schools of Cincinnati, and now editor of "Education," a Boston educational publication, will lecture in this city Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock to' the local school teachers' and every one interested in education probably in the chapel of the high school. Su perintendent Mott. of the Richmond public schools, r was largely instru mental in bringing Proffor Boone to this city and his lecture will be an event in local educational circles. Bishop McCabe to Dedicate Chapeh Pittsburg, Pa., Nov." c26. Bishop C. C. McCabe the distinguished mem ber of the Methodist Board of Bish ops will dedicate the new chapel of the Homewood avenue Methodist church here tomorrow. The church is one of the best known in the country CASUALTIES IfJ FOOTBALL LIST KILLED AND INJURED THE PAST SEASON THIRTEEN MEET DEATH While Tw0 Hundred and Ninety- Six are Seriously Hurt Grew some Record. Now that the football season is ended it is the proper thing to give a list of the killed and injured who have been strewn about American gridirons in many a hard-fought and bloody battle. The list, which numbers thirteen killed and 29C in jured, reads like an account of a sortie at Port Arthur or one of the weekly railroad wrecks. The follow ing is the sum total of the football season of 1904 : Dead, 13-Injnred, 296. Cause of Deaths. Concussion of the brain 5 Fractured skull 1 Internal injuries 2 Lockjaw l Broken neck 1 Unclassified 3 Total 13 Nature of Injuries. Collar bone broken 24 Shoulder dislocated 21 Leg broken 17 Rib broken 18 Nose broken 10 Arm fractured ....11 Hand broken .-. 4 Skull fractured 3 Knee dislocated ....... 4 oncusion of spine 6 Internal injuries ..... 5 Concussion of brain .'. 4 TTin dislocated . ... ....... 2 Foot broken . 2 Shoulder broken 2 A nkle broken 1 2 Unclassified . . . .154 Total . .290 HUNTING ACCIDENT A Yonsj Kassas Boy Injured Shot in Limbs. William Dorney, of Kansas, who is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Connell, of near Milton, was the vic tim of a hunting aceident yesterday. F-orney and a relative were hunting in the wcods south of Milton, and rHle going through some underbrush the vrm carried by Dorney was acci dentally discharged, o The charge sVc': Dornpy in both brs near the anls. Dr. Sweeney, of Milton, who attended Dorney, said that the in i'm?s were serious, but that unless blood -poisoning should develop the limbs w$l be saved. v PT. AMU; TBIK THE JAPANESE HAVE BEEN INSTRUCTED TO RENEW ATTACK On the Beseiged City at Once Oku a ' Forces Are Expected to Oc cupy. THE MAUI FORTIFICATIONS Latest From the Scene of the Strug gle for Supremacy The Clos ing Honrs. "Washington, November 25. The Associated Press learns, on excellent authority, that the Japanese army has been ordered .to renew its attack on Port Arthur today, and to take the main fortifications at any cost. Tokio, November 25. It is report ed that the Japanese saps directed against Rihlung mountain, Sungshu mountain and East Keekwan moun tain have reached the base of the center ditches. The defensive works, outside the parapets of Rihlung have been captured, leaving the, Bus--sians in possession of the parapets only. The Japanese guns are shell ing the parapets and inflicting heavy damage. The occupation of the forts is expected shortly. If the forhs are taken the capture of Port Ar thur proper seems assured within a short time. St. Petersburg, November 25. Ac cording to the best information ob tainable the zemstvo memorial is still under consideration at Tsarsko Selo. Emperor Nicholas is said to be under no illusion regarding the gravity of his decision and is giving the memorial the most careful and earnest consideration. By some he is represented as greatly concerned and grieved over the situation both at home and abroad, weary of the war and unrest in the interior, and, it is said, would welcome any hon orable means to bring the war to a conclusion, remove the causes for discontent and secure tranquillity at home. The influences surrounding him, however, are said to be almost entirely hostile to concessions. The statement made in these dis patches several , days ago that the revolutionaries had announced a true pending the decision of the govern ment on the question of convoking a sort of elective national assembly to pass upon the zemstvo program is confirmed from several quarters and fear; is expressed that if the whole zemstvo program is rejected there may be a revival 'of the, old terror ism. Three Mysterious Yachts. London, November 25. A dis continued on eighth page.) JACK ROOT The Prize Fighter in the City on a Gum Shoe Mission. Jack Root, who foujrht Tommy Ryan, of Philadelphia, last week at fcouth Bend, Ind., and who is one of the best known fighters in his. class in the country, arrived in the city yesterday and last evening was in evidence in several places about the city where the sporting fraterni ty hang out. Root is in fine trim after his mill with the Philadelphia boy, but it could not be learned the object of his visit to this citv. . Tt. is conjectured that. Root ", is, frying , to, arrange for another fieht. inst . , t ...... t - w 1 m where 01 when, is also unknown.