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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1900.
New York Store
Sole Agents Untterlck rattern.
Intent leather t pretty for street, thea
ter, church and business wear. We
think the desire for dressy patent
leather is founded on good judgment.
The day was when patent leather
could not be trusted, but vere pass
ing that period. Friday we
place on sale a patent vamp,
kid quarter, lace boot, at.. yLiOD
Sizes 3 to 7; widths A to D. A high
grade Shoe at a very lo .v price.
Rear Main Floor.
v Pettis Dry Goods Co.
Indiana Dental College
Department of Dentistry
University of Indianapolis.
for all kinds of dental work.
The fees are to cover the costs only.
Recetvs patients from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m.
S. W. Cor. Delaware and Ohio Streets.
OUR Large Stock and Large Bus
iness enables us to undersell
CEC. JJL4R0TT, 22 lo 28 East Wash. St
Second largest Shoe Store In the World.
"A Guilty Slotlier'at the Park.
. "A Guilty Mother" reappeared at the
Parle Theater, yesterday, for an engage
ment -which will last the. week out, with
.daily matinees. If the play had been a
brand new one It could scarcely have been
given a more hearty reception. The house
was nearly filled and the applause was
hearty. The rlay, which la a highly emo
tional melodnma. tells a story of Interest
and the pathos is so affecting that more
than once yesterday men, as well as wom
en, were seen to furtively wipe tears from
thslr eyes. There !s plenty of comedy in the
piece, furnished by Fannie G. Ferris as
ßhiimp, Dorett Ashton as Kitty Jumper,
anl James F. Kearsley as Michael Carney.
Miss May Wilkes scored a hit in the trying
role of Madeline Verrall, the "guilty moth
er," and Louis Hartman was well received
as Lord Cumberland, the wronged hero.
May Terrpletoa makes a pretty, fresh
faced heroine of Gabrielle. but shows too
much or an inclination towards rustic de
claiming in reading her lines. The rest of
the company is pood. A word of praise is
due to Pauline Fletcher and John T. Lock
ney, who, in thj villain roles of Cley Du
Pare and Francisco Castelli, wer forced to
receive torrents of hisses and groanj for
their really excellent work. The strongest
feature of "A Guilty Mother" is Its scen
ery and accessories, which are quite be
yond anything ordinarily shown In popular
priced theaters. The settings of the first,
second and fourth acti are especially rich
and attractive. The famous "mirror scene"
makes its customary favorable impression.
"A Guilty Mother" be follored. Mon
day afternoon, tiy Hopkins' Transoceanic
Star Specialty Company, under the man
agement of Robert Fulgora, whose name
has com to be a guarantee of vaudeville
Note of the St nee.
William A. McConnell Is traveling In ad
vance of the sprightly farce, "Mamselle
Awkins," which is coming to English's In
the near future.
The Wine, Woman and Song Company,
with a comparatively clean performance
and an excellent olio, continues to entertain
Empire Theater patrons.
Pinero's great comedy, "The Magistrate,"
which Is being prepared for next week by
the Grand stock company, is said to be
making a remarkably fine showing In the
dally rehearsals this week.
The announcement that Edward J. Mor
gan Is to be supported in "The Only Way"
at English's next Wednesday and Thurs
day nights by a large company, including
J. II. Stoddart. indicates that the produc
tion will be notable.
X K X
Charles Frohman was so successful with
Leo Dltrlchsteln, whom he procured from
the ranks of Heinrich Conreld's Irving
Place Theater Company of German actors,
that he has made a second reiulsiton and
obtained Miss Ellie Collmer, who will be
In Maude Adams's support in "LAlglon."
"A Female Drummer," with a cast of
forty people. Including George Richards,
Willi Sweatnam. Oscar Flyman, Harry
Ladell. Nellie O'Neill and Helen Byron, all
of whom appeared with the piece at Eng
lish's last season, will be the attraction at
the Park Theater the latter half of next
Rose Coshlan was hissed at Waldeman's
Theater, Newark. N J., Tuesday night by
a party of bibulous New York clubmen,
while her sister Gertrude la also having
trouble, since the version of "Becky
Sharp,'1 which she is presenting under the
titl? "Vanity Fair." has just been legally
attacked by Langdon Mitchell as an in
fringement of the play "Becky Sharp."
which he adapted for Mis. Fiske from
Thackeray's great novel.
The engagement of Herrmann the Great
and the Five Nosaes (musical artists) at
English' Opera House to-night and to
morrow night, with a matinee to-morrow,
promises to be notable. Judging from the
demand for seats at the three perform
ances. -The present Herrmann Is claimed
to be even greater than his uncle Alexander
In several branches of the magic art,
while the Nos?ea have a reputation for
abilty that is too well known to need repe
tition. PERSONAL AND SOCIETY.
Otto L. Kipp left yesterday for Dallas.
Mis Claypool is visiting friends in Green
castle. Mrs. Harry S. New will return from a
Vi it to Detroit to-day.
Mrs. J. H. Llndley will spend the winter
Ir. Southern California.
Mis Stella Walott will arrive Saturday
to visit friends In the city.
Miss Maud Elliott will leave soon for
New York, to ppend several weeks.
Miss Helen McKay has gone to Chicago,
where she will attend the Art League.
Miss Fay McCrea. of Cleveland, will ar
rive next werk to visit Mi?s MtirM Hltt.
Miss Nellie Birk has pone to Delaware,
O., where ?h? will attend Delaware College.
Miss Irene L. Test, of Council niufs, la.
Is with Miss Esther Haughey, at the Vic
toria. MI Jan Williams entertained at lunch
eon yesterday in honor of Miss Annie
Mrs. Katharine Hullar! will leave this
morning for St. Joseph, Mo., to visit rela
tives several weeks.
Mrs. Alice Wheeler Pelr e and Mrs.
James Hamilton have returned from Lake
Maxinkuckee. Mrs. Hamilton will fpend
the winter with her mother, returning to
Persia in the spring.
Miss Adelaide Duncan has returned after
r three months' visit to Ontario, Canada,
Niagara and Cleveland.
Mr. Charles Oliver, who has been visit
ing his daughter. Mrs. Ponton F. Billings
ley, has returned to London.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Alfred Barnard have gone
to Council Bluff-, la., to visit Mr. Bar
nard's father, Mr. J. H. Barnard.
Mrs. J. V. Kenyon will leave to-day for
a month's visit with her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Sundhelmer, in Wabash.
Miss Margaret Lockwood is spending a
few davs in Chicago en route home from
Bear Lake. Mich., where she spent the I
Mr. and Mr?5. P. Atwood Hinds have
taken the residence at 172) North Dela
ware street, where they will be at home
alter Nov. 1.
Mrs. Kate Vinnedge, Mtes Mary Yohn
and Mrs. Stella Anderson will return to the
Hotel F.ngli.h from their northern trip in
time for the October carnival.
Mr. Alice Wheeler Tierce and Mrs.
will arrive to-morrow to visit Mr. Herd's
mother. Mrs. Emma B. Hord, at the Mar
tens fiats, on North Meridian street.
Miss Mary Hannah Krout, who has been
the guest of Miss Mary Dean, has gone to
her home in Crawfordsville. Miss Krout
will return next month and deliver a lec
ture on "China Under the Empress Dow
ager" at the meeting of the Contemporary
Club, Oct. 24.
The Ladies' Society of the Maennerchor
will observe its annual reception day this
afternoon from 3 to 6 o'clock. The guests
will be received by Miss Lena Fertig, as
sisted by Mrs. Max Drach, Mrs. George
Mannfeld. Mrs. Joseph Keller, Mrs. Marie
Monninger and Miss Matilda Schmidt. The
other committees having the affair in
charge are as follows: Decoration, Mrs.
Otto N. Frenzel, chairman, assisted by
Mrs. Julius Burckhardt. Mrs. Frank Mum
menhoff. Mrs. Philip Hauss, Miss Emma
Minter, Miss Edith Neubacher and Miss
Emma Bell; music. Mrs. Charles Adam,
chairman, assisted by Mrs. Theodore Beyer,
Mrs. Charles Balke. Mrs. Emil Steinhilber,
Mrs. Peter Balz, Miss Emma Ballmann and
Miss Carolina Mack; coffee. Mrs. Paul
Krauss, chairman, assisted by Mrs. Eu
gene Dolmetsch. Mrs. Victor Jose, Mrs. A.
Kopp. Mrs. Gus Keevers, Miss Mary Schopp
and Mies Mlnnl Straub; lemonade. Miss
Alice Mueller, chairman, assisted by Mrs.
Harry Bauer, Mrs. John W. Schmidt, Mrs.
Henry Runge. Mrs. William Jungclaus,
Miss Marie Mummenhoff and Miss Laura
Hauss; Ice cream. Mrs. Anton Hal, chair
man, assisted by Mrs. George Richards,
Mrs. Oscar Bohlen, Mrs. John Aufderheide,
Mrs. E. Keller and Miss Cora Goetz.
DAYS AT HOME.
The return of city people from their
summer outings heralds the opening of
the social season, and Indianapolis women
are now arranging for their at-home days.
The days at home have been selected as
Monday Mrs. Frederick Knefier, Mrs.
John T. Dye, Miss Dye, Mrs. Solomon
Claypool and daughters, Mrs. Hllleary,
Mrs. Bradford, Miss Claypool, Mrs. Chapin
C. Foster, Mrs. S. A. Haines, Miss Haines,
Mrs. J. T. EaglesMeld, Mrs. Harriet August
ta Prunk, Mrs. Thomas Dean, Miss Mary
Edith Dean. Mrs. M. B. Hawley, Mrs. A. A.
Barnes, Mrs. Francis IL Jennings, Miss
Clayton, Mrs. E. M. Johnson, Mrs. Harry
C. Long, Mrs. Alfred M. Ogle, Mrs. B. B.
Peck. Mrs. Alice Wheeler' Pierce, Mrs. IL
A. Wheeler and Mr. Hamilton, Mrs. D.
W. Coftin, Miss Coffin, Mrs. Charles P.
Sayles. Mrs. Theresa H. 8mtth. Mrs. M.
V. O'Donnell, Mrs. Edward Taylor, Mrs.
George Porter, Mrs. William A. Taylor,
Mrs. John Love, Mrs. Harry Brandon,
Mrs. John V. Dittemore. Mrs. Harriet A.
Bingham. Mrs. B. L. Webb, Miss Webb,
Mrs. C. C O'Boyle, Mrs. Caleb S. Denny,
Mrs. Georgo N. Catterson and Mrs. T. C.
Tuesday Mrs. Max Leckner, Mrs. Mary
Moore and the Misses Moore, Mrs. Hugh
H. Hanna, Mrs. George E. Hume, Mrs.
Henry Severin, Jr., Mrs. E. C. Atkins, Miss
Atkins, Mrs. Arthur D. Gates, Mra. J. H.
Vajen, Mrs. Franz Bellinger, Mrs. Horace
T. Bennett. Mrs. C. C. Eaglesfleld. Mrs.
Franklin Landers, Mrs. J. E. Cleland, Mrs.
C. E. Kregelo, Mrs. Earl M. Ogle. Mrs. E.
G. Cornelius, Mrs. John H. Dilks. the
Misses Dilks, Mrs. A. H. Parker, Mrs. IL
B. Gates, Mrs. G. B. Given, Mrs. Joseph
A. Mllburn. Mrs. N. A. Hyde, Miss
Josephine Hyde, Mrs. Frank W. Wood,
Mrs. Lewis C. Walker, Mrs. James M.
Winters, Mrs. W. F. Elliott. Mrs. John S.
Duncan, Miss May Shipp, Mrs. G. H. Chap
man, Mrs. W. F. C. Golt,
Wednesday Mrs. A. M. Hood, Mrs. J. II.
Pattison, Mrs. Samuel E. Rauh. Mrs. May
Wright Sewall. Mrs. Courtland Van Camp.
Mrs. Henry Eitel, Mrs. Augustus Coburn,
Mrs. Walter Goodall, Mrs. A. P. Spruance,
Mrs. C. B. King. Mrs. W. L. Baker. Mrs.
Henry S. Fräser, Mrs. W. W. Hubbard
ivnd Mrs. Martin W. Mansfield.
Thursday Mrs. James A. Mount. Mrs.
Charles M. Walker, Mrs. L. S. Ayres, Mrs.
A. H. Brown, Mrs. H. C. Campbell, Mrs.
W. P. Herod. Mrs TV. B. Wheelock, Mrs.
W. II.-H. Miller, Mrs. John C. New, Mrs.
Francis T. Hord. Mrs. N. A. Gladding.
Mrs. John R. Wilson, Mrs. Charles
Aneshaensel. jr.. Mrs. J. R. Adams, Mrs.
Goodhart and Miss Julia Goodhart, Mrs.
Henry Coburn, Mrs. Rilus Eastman, Mrs.
William Garrard Comly, Mrs. W. P. Coburn,
Mrs. Harry 8. Hicks, Miss Coburn, Mrs.
D. W. Cooper. Miss Cooper. Mrs. John
Candee Dean. Mrs. John L. Griffiths, Mrs.
Arthur B. Grover, Mrs. Edward F. Hodges,
Mrs. J. A. Lemcke, Mrs. Ovid Butler Jame
son. Mrs. V. T- Malott. the Misses Malott,
Mrs. Marvin Rice Maxwell, Mrs. E. C.
Miller. Mrs. Kate Perry Morris. Mrs. J. W.
Murphy, Mrs. J. C. Perry, Mrs. J. J. Pal
mer. Miss Palmer, Mrs. E. B. Porter, Mrs.
E. E. Rexford. Mrs. Henry L. Wallace,
Mr3. O. H. Hasselman, Miss Hasselman.
Mrs. Lydia G. Millard, Miss Millard.
Friday Mrs. W. E. Miller. Mrs. S. F.
Gray. Mrs. Jacob P. Dunn. Mrs. John W.
Holtzman, Mrs. John F. Walllck and the
Misses Wallick, Mrs. Flora Jones, Mrs
Jo?-n T. Brush, Mrs. Raymond P. Van
Camp, Mrs M. Eckhouse, Mrs. Franklin
W. Hays. Mrs. Charles L. Holstein. Mrs
Tames M. Leathers, Mrs. A. D. Rogers
Mrs. G. R. Sullivan. Mrs. I. N. Todd. Mrs'
RaChel Swain. Miss T. L. Voss. Mrs. V.
Saturday-Mrs. Harry S. New, Mrs.
Evans Woollen, Mrs. John W. Jons and
Mrs. Charlys A. Dryer.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
CLINTON, Ind., Sept. 27.-Miss Helen
Matthews, youngest child of the late Gov.
Claude Matthews, and James Summerville,
of Indianapolis, were married at Hazel
Bluff farmhouse at S o'clock this evening.
The commodious house was beautifully
decorated with flowers, Southern smllax be
ing used on the chandeliers and mantels,
while American Beauty roses were used in
the dining room. The bride was gowned In
Ivory liberty satin, trimmed in duchesse
lace, with tulle veil, and carried a bouquet
of Bride roses. In the center of which was
a bunch of heather, sent from Scotland by
the groom's aunt. The bride was attended
by her niece, Miss Helen Ewing. as maid of
honor, and two children carried flowers
Marshall Robb, of this city, was the
groom's attendant. The simple and im
pressive ceremony of the Presbyterian
Church was performed by the Rev. E W
Souders, th- family's Clinton pastor, in a
large bay window, which was banked with
Invitations were issued only to relatives
and the close friends of the family. After
the ceremony supper was served, and the
couple left on the 11 o'clock train for the
East. The bride is twenty-two years old
and has lived on Hazel Bluff farm three
miles west of this city, except during ix
years In Indianapolis, when her father was
secretary of state and Governor The
groom is twenty-eight years old. and is
the son of James Summerville. superin
tendent of the Indianapolis gas works
and is connected with Fletcher s National
Hebrew Congregation Offleer.
At a meeting of the members of the con
gregation of the Hebrew Temple on North
Delaware street last night the following
officers were elected: Joseph Weinman,
president; M. Efroymson, vice president;
Julius Adler, treasurer; Moses Solomon,
secretary; M. Emdem. warden; Leon Kabn
Sol Kelser and R. Kir.hoaum. trustee'
David L. Kahn, M. Fisher and I. Feible
man, school board: J. Sonnenberger. jani
tor. Mr. H. Bamberger, who has held a
position for forty-four years Jn the con
gregation, retired last night from office.
Talk of it Iliic Scheme.
A meeting of the joint committees of the
Commercial Club on new industries and
real estate was held yesterday afternoon
and made a report to the effect that it was
inadvisable for the club to undertake the
proposed plan of purchasing one thousand
acres to bo platted for new factories, and
supplying water, drainage, railroad facili
ties, etc.. but it would be wise for the club
to express jts appreciation of the great
benefit that surh a plan would bring to the
city, with h hone that a private company
will be organized for the purpose.
STREETS NOT STRAIGHT
A PEC I'M All CONDITIO lillOlGHT
OUT IX A LAWSUIT.
It Is Not Known What Will He Done
in the Matter Various
The suit of Fred Brandt against Mary
A. Connor and others, In Judge Leathers's
court yesterday, developed a matter af
fecting all the property owners along
Pleasant street between Olive and Laurel
street?. Brandt and the defendants have
adjoining property, separated by a fence.
A contention arose over the position of
this fence, Brandt claiming Ms property
was encroached upon two inches at one
end of his lot and seven inches at the
other. The defendants declared the prop
erty was rightly divided, and. failing to
compromise, the matter was laid before
Judge Leathers for ajudication.
To satisfy the court that there was in
fringement of property County Surveyor
Coyner, H. B. Fatout and a civil engineer
of Noblesville were asked to survey the
property. The result of their survey was
the finding that the subdivision was right and
as much property as theplatbook specified
was contained in the boundary lines, and
that the outside streets were run on proper
lines. But the inside streets were not all
straight, some of them having "slipped"
over at one end. From Prospect street to
Lexington avenue the streets varied from
eighteen Inches to two feet. The property
affected In the suit lapped over, on Brandt's
lot, the judge decided, according to the
surveyor's measurements based on the
scale of forty feet to the lot, two inches
at one end and seven inches at the other.
This lapping over of property affects the
entire block. All of the residents living
on Pleasant street between Olive and
Laurel street have their forty feet but a
traction extends over the neighbor's lot.
So far as the inside lots are concerned,
the measurement Is in compliance with the
description, but if an attempt is made to
adjust all the lots it will be at the ex
pense of the man at the end of the square,
or h? will have to take the fraction belong
ing to him off of the street.
How the streets came to be out of line
cannot be determined, but a general ad
justment would. mean an upheaval of the
entire sudivislon, involving several squares.
Payment of a Note.
William P. Strawmyer and Otto Nilius
yesterday filed an amended complaint In
their suit to liquidate a note for $1.126. held
by James Craig, by paying It off in com
mon stock In the Rubber Tread Horseshoe
Pad Company, by making Craig's wife a
defendant. The plaintiffs aver they are the
inventors of the horseshoe pad and formed
a company for Its manufacture. Craig ad
vanced $1,126, and. It is asserted, promised
to give more, accepting stock In the com
pany for payment. It is said machinery was
purchased and an office rented to carry on
the manufacture of the pad, but later It
was leased to another company, which was
to pay a royalty on each horseshoe pad
sold. The plaintiffs allege Craig asked that
he be paid in preferred stock at 50 cents on
the dollar. This, the plaintiffs say, cannot
be done, but they will pay the note In com
mon stock and issue more to the defend
ants for money advanced. In compliance
with the former understanding. The court
is asked to nullify the note by recognizing
common stock in the company for pay
ment. Testimony by Telephone.
An unusual means was brought into use
in Judge Carter's court, yesterday, to get
rebuttal testimony In the suit of Henry
Coburn against William H. Kattau, on a
mechanic's Hen. The witness was In Alex
andria and was wanted Immediately. It
was decided to take the testimony by tele
phone, and an attorney for each side, with
Charles Johnson, court stenographer, went
to the office of Smith, Duncan. Hornbrook
& 8mlth, where three telephones could be
used In talking to the witness. The witness
was called up, and with him on one end of
the wire, and an attorney for each side
and the court stenographer at this end, the
examination proceeded. This is the first
time in the history of the county that tes
timony Is known to have been taken by
A Corporation Dissolved,
Judge Allen yesterday annulled the right
of the Wire Bound Box Company to do
business under that name, on the petition
of Prosecutor Pugh. on the relation of the
State of Indiana. The petition alleged that
the company had been Incorporated to
manufacture wlrebound boxes, but of late
bad ceased to do the business for which It
was incorporated and was leasing patent
lights and carrying on business foreign to
the nature of the company. Judge Allen
held that there was sufficient reason to
consider Its franchises and privileges for
feited, and the corporation was dissolved.
A Technical Point.'
William O. Armstrong brought habeas
corpus proceedings against Robert Hard
ing, John F. Geckler and William C. Daly
yesterday to be released from prison. It
Is asserted that Armstrong was committed
Aug. 15, the commitment papers not being
signed by Police Judge Daly, the signature
being made with a rubber stamp. This i
the same rolnt brought out In the petitions
for the release of James Dravlng and
George Turner recently. The men were re
leased and the proceedings were dismissed
without the point being decided by the
A Woman's Salt.
Libby E. Huffer sued Schnull & Co. and
the Travelers Insurance Company of Hart
ford. Conn., yesterday for $5.000 damages,
the amount she says all the employes of
the company are insured for. She asserts
she was employed by the company and was
labeling packages when Frank W. Mathey,
general manager of the store, caused a lad
der to be knocked over, striking her on the
back of the head as it fell. She says 6he
suffered a severe nervous shock and that
her left eye was injured.
Custody of Children.
Petitions were filed In the Circuit Court
yesterday by the Board of Children's
Guardians for the custody of Mary Eliza
beth Patterson, fourteen years old; Cora
Alice Patterson, eleven years old: Ira Pat
terson, ten years old; Daisy, Belle and
Kate Dean, aged ten, eight and four, and
Lena Fertig, seven years old. living with
Mrs. L. A. Funk. 625 Harmon street.
The Company Sned.
Charles N. Hoffman brought suit against
the Phoenix Accident and Sick Benefit
Association for the payment of a policy
yesterday. He avers he took out a policy
with the company securing him against
ihe loss of time on account of sickness and
Insuring the payment of $400 In case of
death. He asserts he was nick four months
and that $160 Is due him on the policy.
Jail Sentence and Fine.
John McCory was found guilty of petit
larceny by a jury in the Criminal Court
yesterday and was fined $10 and sentenced
to jail for twenty days. It was charged
that he obtained a clock of an installment
house, paying 5 cents down, and then gave
Jt to William H. Baker, who sold It to a
TUR CUMIT HECORD.
Ftoom 1 John I.. McMaster, Jufljce.
Feter M. Purcell vs. John Dash et al. Finding
nl judgment for plaintiff against defendant for
$30 and costs.
Room 2 Jmi M. leather. Judge.
Fred Brandt vs. Mary A. Connor t al; re
covery of real estate. On trial bv court.
Feter At. Pursell vs'. Charles E. Field et al.;
mechanic' Hen. Dismissed and costs paid.
Room Vinson Carter, Judg.
Henry f'oburn v. William H. Kattau et al.;
mechanic's lien. On trial by court.
I!nry Clay All.ri. Jurtjt.
Ftata x rl. Mabel R. f.Mdr vs. S'lcolas Con
ctlly; bamrdy. Finita married. Defendant
cischarRM from custody. Jadgrment ag-ainut de
fendant for costs.
On motion of Albert Ratb. Ray A. O'Neal wai
admitted to bar.
Charlea K&nton v. Ancllna Johnson t al.:
partition. Commission authorixed to sell real
estate for $ 1.600.
Fremont Alford, Judge.
John McCorv: fale prrt and petit larceny.
Defendant withdraws pita of not guilty and niea
reparate motion to qua?h each count. Motion
overruled. Trial by Jury. Jury out.
William A. Carlin; assault and battery. Ap
peal from Police Court. Appe-al dismissed.
NEW SUITS FILED.
Charles M. Hoffman vs. Phoenix Accident and
Pick Benefit Association; on policy. Superior
Court. Room t.
Libby E. Hurler vs. Henry Schull et al.; dam
apes. Demand. $5,o. Superior Court. Room ?.
Oeors W. Catt vs. Samuel B. Coen et al.; on
noes. Circuit Court.
William O. Armstrong vs. Robert Hardlns
et al.; habeai corpus. Circuit Court.
Nicholas Slmron vs. John B. Turner; ac
count. Circuit Court.
Loyd Washington ' vs. Ida A. Washington;
3vorce. Superior Court. Room 1.
Benjamin F. RIchcreek vs. Henry T. Noltlng-;
on note. Superior Court, Room 2.
SUPREME COURT MINUTES.
1S915. Frank B. Felt, trustee for Anna B.
Holt, lntervenltir petitioner, vs. East Chicago
Iron and Steel Company and A. Murray Turner,
receiver. Lake C. C. Additional copies appel
lees' brief (6.)
1921. The Pittsburg. Cincinnati. Chicago &
St. Louis RalUay Company vs. Homer L.
Iddir.gs. trustee, etc. Lake C. C. Appellee's
19228. Samuel F. Barney vs. Indiana Railway
Company et al. St. Joph C. C. Appellaea
19371. Curtis N. Bowles vs. Indiana Railway
Company. Elkhart C. C. Appellee's brief (8.)
1S363. David P. Erwin vs. Alfred Quthrl.
Martin C. C. ArpeH-51' brief on motion to dis
miss. APPELLATE COURT MINUTES.
3430. Mary A. Jacobs, administratrix, vs.
Francis L. Jolly ct al. Tippepanoe C. C. Ap
pellant's brief S.)
34D1. Van Camp Hardware and Iron Company
vs. Pansy K. O'Brien, by . next friend. Marion
S. C. Appellant's brief (5.)
Joseph W. Stone vs. John C. Heaton.
Greene C. C. Appellant's brief (S.)
3333. Tecumseh Facing Mills vs. Sweet. Demp
ster & Co. Laporte S. C. Appellee's brief.
F00IXD HIS FHIENDS.
Henry Henderson Taken to Philadel
phia on an Early Train.
There was much disappointment at the
jail yesterday morning when the relatives
and friends of Henry Henderson called and
found that he had been taken away by a
Philadelphia officer and started East on a
S:20 train. Henderson Is wanted In Phila
delphia to answer to a charge of being im
plicated In the theft of $2,000 worth of dia
monds. He was arrested here, and habeas
corpus proceedings were heard by Judge
Leathers Wednesday to obtain his release
on the ground that the fugitive law provid
ing for his detention Is not legal. Judge
Leathers decided that the cause should
have been remedied. If a remedy were pos
sible, through an appeal to the Criminal
Court, and Henderson was turned over to
the authorities. He refused to go with the
Philadelphia officer, although a requisition
for his return to Pennsylvania had been
honored by Governor Mount, and he had
to be identified in th Criminal Court.
During all this procedure it was noticed
that almost the entire detective force ac
companied Henderson on these trips, ills
lriends and relatives were also strongly in
evidence Nothing was thought of this
iarge attendance at the trial at the time,
but it now develops that the detectives
were present as a guard. Wednesday
night It was decided to take Henderson
away on the 3:30 train, the announcement
that he would go at 8 o'clock being made
intentionally, as It was feared the officers
might have trouble in taking him to the
station. Henderson was very angry when
awakened and told to get ready to leave.
He cursed all the officers and said he
t-hould be allowed to wait until his friends
came. It was without avail, and he was
taken to the station in the patrol wagon,
guarded by four policemen. When his
triends came they found him gone.
Tile Business of Some Local Mannfac
The new plant of the Bemls Indianapolis
Bag Company is now In operation. It oc
cupies four acres of ground, is located on
the Beltroad43nLhas a private switch
running to U The .main building Is two
hundred feet long, sixty feet wide and four
stories high. The power plant Is detached
from the main building. The new factory
Is equipped with the most modern machin
ery, and several new labor-saving dei
vices have been introduced. The company
expects a large business from the Middle
and Western States. W. H. Simmons, the
general manager, was for many years with
the Bemls establishment at St. Louis.
Nordyke, Marmon & Co. are remodeling
and enlarging the first building they built,
making it two hundred feet long, forty feet
wide and three stories high. The flatiron
piece of ground in front is to be covered
by a building to bo used for offices. This
completed, three squares of ground will
be practically covered by buildings of the
The cereallne mills and the hominy mills
are again having a big business, export
as well as home trade having greatly im
proved of late.. But few comprehend what
this means, as when running full capacity
the two establishments ship dally thirty
five to forty-five carloads of cerealtn
products manufactured from corn. When
the two cereallne mills and starch works
are running full It requires 20.000 or more
bushels of corn dally to keep them in oper
ation. SAFETY BOARD SESSION.
Horse Feed and Coal . Contracts
The Board of Safety met yesterday and
awarded contracts for horse feed and coal
for the fire department. The contracts for
the horse feed were as follows: Three
thousand bushels of oats. Frank E. Janes.
at 25?i cents; thirty-five tons of
straw, C. C. Reed, at $3 a ton.
The contracts for coal were as
follows: Brazil block, for police
station. Consolidated Coal and Lime Com
pany. $2.44 a ton in car lots; Brazil block
coal for fire department, to be delivered on
demand to the various houses. McGettlgan
Coal Company, $2.50 a ton in car lots;
Pittsburg and Jackson coal for fire depart
ment. A. B. Mej-er & Co.. $3.40 by the ton.
Fire Chief Barrett reported that, the im
provements to tne various fire houses as
authorized last week are progressing rap
idly. A new furnace is being put in at the
No. 11 house, and the interior of the build
ing is being repainted. No. 5 Is being re
painted and a new ceiling put in. No. 3
chemical house will have fresh paint, and
No. 3 hook and ladder is having a stair
way repaired. Nos. 8 and 19 will next
The board granted Patrolman George E.
Coons leave of absence, as he wishes to
attend medical college. The board did
not take action on the request of the car
nival managers for extra police and de
tective service during the carnival. The
members say ample protection will be af
forded. COL. BLACK INJURED.
He Struck a Tost and Fell from a
Col. R. A. Black, of Greenfield, a brother
ef Judge Black, of the Supreme Court, was
teverely bruised last night at Washington
and Pennsylvania streets by being knocked
trom one of the Greenfield cars. In com
pany with several friends he ran to catch
an outgoing car and, being unable to get
the attention of the conductor to have the
car stopped, he jumped on the steps on the
inside of the track and was knocked off by
one of the posts. He was semi-consciou
when picked up and carried into Huder's
drug store. He was taken in the City Hos
pital ambulance to the home of his brother
at 737 North Pennsylvania street.
Imllnnapnll A Martinsville Line.
The Indianapolis & Martinsville electric
line will be started Nov. 1. and under the
contract for construction and equipment
the line will be in operation as far as
Mooresvllle by March 1. 1801. The line will
pass the main entrance of Bethany Park
and through nine towns. The construction
will be almost similar to that of the steam
roads and the equipment will be such that
high sited may be attained.
JOHN C. HERETH DEAD
HE HAD DESKS A WELL-KSOWX IllS
INESS MAN OF T1IK CITY.
Death of Ilev. Ludlow Day rotter at
Glendale, O. DentU of Mts
dalli ra Ith.
John C. Hereth. of 1147 North New Jer
sey street, who was ill for many weeks,
died yesterday morning of uric acid poison
ing. The funeral will be held to-morrow
from the family residence.
Mr. Hereth was born in Germany in 1S27
and came to this country in 1S38. residing
with his parents at Baltimore, Md., until
he was grown, when he came West, set
tling at Madison. He came to Indianapolis
In 1S51 and engaged In the harness business:
In which he continued until a few years
ago, when his son Ad Hereth succeeded
him. He was on of the early Methodists
here and was one of the founders of the
Grace M. E. Church at Madison. He
leaves a wife and nine children.
REV. LUDLOW DAY POTTEIl DEAD.
He. Was n AYell-Known Kdncntor
Father of Dr. Potter.
The Rev. Ludlow Day Potter, president
cf the Glendale, O., College since 1SG5, and
well known throughout this State, died
yesterday at Glendale after an illness of
some weeks. Mr. Potter had been in fail
ing health for some years. He was born
at New Providence, N. J., in 1S23, and
entered as a sophomore at Princeton Col
lege in 1S3S, graduating In 1841. During the
two years next following he taught lan
guages and mathematics in a classical
school at Plaintleld, N. J., and in 1S44 again
entered Princeton College as a theological
student, graduating in 1846. He came to
Indiana In 1S47 and became pastor of the
Presbyterian Church at Brookville, where
he remained for live years. In 1853 he was
elected principal of the Whitewater Pres
byterian Academy, which position he held
for three years, removing then to Glen
dale, O., where he was assistant to Dr.
Monfort, then president of the college, un
til 1S65, when he succeeded Dr. Monfort as
president, and occupied that' place until
Mr. Potter leaves five children, Mrs.
Strong, of Great Barrington, Mass.; the
Rev. Chalmers Potter, Glasgow, Del.; Jop
han Potter, of Cleveland, O.; Miss Mary
Potter, a teacher in the Glendale school,
and Dr. Theodore Potter, of this city.
Miss Harriet E. Gnlbralth Dead.
Miss Harriet E. Galbralth. who lived with
her mother at 150X North Alabama street,
died suddenly yesterday morning after
what was thought to be only a slight ill
ness of several days duration. She was in
the schoolroom yesterday morning, and
about 11 o'clock was overcome and was
taken to her home In a carriage. Upon ar
rival there shti was able only to ask for a
doctor, who responded at once and saw
there was no chance for her recovery.
Miss Galbralth was thirty-eight vears of
age, and for nineteen years was a teacher
in the public schools. Her last position was
as teacher of the 7A grade in school No. 11.
The funeral will be held from the home
to-morrow at 10 a. m. The burial at Crown
Hill will be private.
Death of Mrs. Hale.
Mrs. Tillle Hale, wife of James Hale!
died at her residence, 3420 North Illinois
street, last night, shortly after 12 o'clock.
DOESN'T NEED A GUARDIAN.
W. A. Stage Knows Enough to Always
Vote the Republican Ticket.
A petition for the appointment of a
guardian for William A. Stage In the Cir
cuit Court yesterday turned out to be ex
cellent fighting ground for several attor
neys. Stage is the son of an army sur
geon who died several years ago, and is
paralyzed, tho upper part of his body be
ing entirely useless. After his father's
death his aunt, Mrs. Halstead, acted as
his guardian until he gained his majority.
He owns four houses and lots in Martin
dale avenue, and when the rroperty re
verted to him when he became of age, to
secure it, Mrs. Halstead induced him to
deed It to her. In return, she made her
will so that the property with her own,
would be left to him at her death.
This arrangement was objected to by
neighbors and Charles Henderson filed a
petition for the appointment of a guardian.
A guardian was not objected to so long as
the property was secured and bound up in
buch a manner that Stage could not dis
pose of it. An agreement was reached on
this point and Dr. Robert W. Long was
appointed guardian. .
During the proceedings, witnesses of the
petitioner were introduced In an attempt
to show that Stage was easily Influenced
by others, applying the testimony to the
deeding of the property to his aunt. Stage
has never had educational advantages but
is able to read and understand what he
reads. L. P. Harlan apeared as Stage's at
torney, and to refute the charge that his
client did not have a mind of his own, re
Korted to the novel . method of bringing
politics Into court.
Evidence was introduced to thow that
without an exception all of his relatives.
Including his aunt with whom he lived,
are Democrats, and that his whole life has
been surrounded by Democratic influence.
Attorney Harlan had Mrs. Halstead placed
upon the stand. She testified that Stage
would spread a newspaper out on a stand
and by looking over it could explain any
article in it. Then Mr. Harlan told the
court that his client U a Republican,
which was verfled by the aunt. It was also
shown that he was persistent in his faith,
and the attorney said to the court that a
man certainly had a mind of his own, when
he would read for himself and without any
inducement whatever, and even agajnst
contrary influences, break away from the
doctrine taught from childhood up to the
time of his majority.
It Was Celebrutcd with a Picnic at
. Martin R. Delaney Post, No. 70. G. A. R.,
held a picnic and Jubilee yesterday at
Greenwood Park in celebrating the anni
versary of the emancipation proclamation.
The heavy rain in the early rart of the
day had a bad effect on the attendance,
but the programme arranged was gone
through with. In the afternoon speeches
were made by ex-Governor Taylor, Chas.
A. Bookwalter and Rev. Dr. Lucas.
In the evening. when the weather had
cleared off somewhat, the crowd was aug
mented greatly, and by 8 o'clock, when the
first speaker was called, there were nev
cral hundred people In the stand. Gurlty
Brewer, George L. Knox. James Shelton
and Rev. Charles Newton occupied the
evening by short talks.
The whole day was spent in having a
jollification, and the way the people went
about it they seemed to take great pleasure
in celebrating the day of their freedom
from slavery. Everywhere could be heard
ccT7r.ents on the admirable way In which
Charles W. Brown. po.t commander, had
arranged the affair.
Institute Closes To-Dny.
The Normal Training Institute for Marion
county Sunday-school teachers will close
The session yesterday was devoted to
talks by George T. Howser. of the Y. M
U. A.. W. C. Pearce. the Rev. Allan Phil
putt. Mrs. Bryner, Miss Kirbv and I)r
Charles E. Bacon, of the Roberts Tark
Flower Mission's Work.
Members of the FJower Mission" are tak
ing much interest Jn the matter of an Iso
lation hospital for consumptives, which
has been under consideration for some
time. The public will be intereted in tho
work, if possible, and the co-operation of
the Board of Health will be asked. Mrs.
Lew Wallace, jr., read a paper on the sub
ject at the meeting of the mission members
ENJOYABLE CLAM BAKE.
The Affair (ihfit by the Imltannpolls
A royal good time was enjoyed by tho
members of the Indianapolis Aquatic Club
and many of their friends last night on
the-houseboat at Broad Ripple. A clam
bake was the drawing card, but there were
ether features of the progrerr.me which
were interesting. The affair was strictly
ttag and the entertainment so varied that
the ladies who usually aid in making the
gatherings more interesting were hardly
missed during the evening. The "spread"
was one of the finest of the kind that was
ever given in Indianapolis.
SOLDIERS OF ONE MIND
AXTIES AnC IXD!HCCTLY SHOOTING
Tllllllt HC ADS OFF."
Dryan's Election Would Menu Death
to .Men Now Fighting Under the
Flag A Democrat's Letter.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
TERRE HAUTE. Ind.. Sept. 27. Out of a
letter just received by a Democrat in this
city from W. W. Micksall, a Democratic
solflier In Company B, Forty-eighth In
fantry, now servjng in the Philippines, the
following extracts are culled:
"I have been reading quite a good deal
about the position the people have taken
on the Philippine question since the Kansas
City convention. I tell you the truth you
know I was always a Democrat; you re
member how, when we were schoolboys at
the old No. 3 at Lexington, we halloed
ourselves hoarse for Cleveland. If I was
back in my dear old home in Lexington I
would shout for McKinley until I would fall
dead. I know the effect those anti-imperialists
are having on these barbarians.
All that are In arms now are Tagalogs, and
they are 10 per cent, worse than the most
ignorant colored class In the States. I tell
you the truth, If Bryan was In this coun
try some 'guy' would take a shot at him.
There are no political opinions with us,
and every man here in the field thinks it
unfair to the American people to misrepre
sent things as he has done and others of
the two parties there in the States.
I tell you, if Bryan Is elected this
fall, our lives will be In the greatest dan
ger, for he promises these people their free
dom, and if he is elected we won't have time
to get away from these Islands before they
would capture and imprison us or kill us
outright. I didn't intend to make this letter
wholly political, but the conditions are
euch that I could not refrain telling you
the truth. I hope you are not an anti-imperialist;
if you are, you are Indirectly
shooting off our heads. As I said before,
we are not politicians; we are all here for
one thing that is to defend the old flag, to
protect our home government from any in
sult. We are all Americans and true to all
that Is for American interests, and we who
are southern-born and those who are
northern-born are here as one army, and If
a man here would dare wave the bloody
shirt both sides If there are two sides
would teach him a lesson he would never
"This is a great country. All that is
needed here is capital to improve the coun
try, and It would be very valuable.
Ignorance abounds here, and what the coun
try needs and must have is a general ref
ormation to bring it up to the standard
beside other Christian nations. It can be
done very easily, as the resources are un
limited. 'I don't suppose this will be of any great
interest to you, for I suppose you have a
supplv of information regarding these
islands. I just want to ask you to study
this subject, and then lay down partisan
ship and vote your convictions."
TOO MUCH MORPHINE.
Äo One Seems to Know AVhy Mrs.
Klrtley Took It.
Mrs. Kirtley, living at 64S South East
street, attempted to kill herself by use of
morphine and took an overdose of the
drug last night, and at 8:30 p. m.' was found
by her husband lying In the yard, almost
unconscious. Dr. Brett, of the City Dis
pensary, answered the call for a physician.
A neighbor said Mrs. Klrtley had expressed
a wish to die, but gave no reason. The
members of the family were very reticent
about the matter. Mrs. Klrtley will re
cover. CITY NEWS NOTES.
Miss Ruby Bell Lane will assist Miss
Minnie Tyre at a concert in Lebanon this
Walter Jack Duncan left Thursday to
continue his studies In the New York Art
Hugh J. McGowan, of the Indianapolis
Street-railway Company, returned Wednes
day night from a vacation, but was con
fined to his bed yesterday by a sprained
The Ladies Aid Society of the Hall
place M. K. Church has arranged a musical
and literary entertainment to be given to
night by the children for the benefit of the
church organ fund.
The Social Turners will close their park,
adjoining Falrview Park, for the season
Sunday next with special athletic exercises,
music and speeches. The event is for mem
bers and Invited guests.
The officers of the Tabernacle Sunday
school are making great efforts to increase
the scope of Sunday school work, and for
this purpose Sept. 3) has been designated as
"Rally Day." The Sunday school service
Is at 9:30 o'clock.
Lizzie Cunningham, who Was taken from
the Shiel block and slated at police head
quarters as insane, claimed to be a niece
of N. A. Moore, a grocer. Members of tho
family of N. A. Moore say they are in no
way related to her.
J. S. Conwell, general manager of the
American Bicycle Company automobile
plant in this city, was the recipient yester
day of a silver service, the gift of the em
ployes of the factory. The occasion was
the resignation of Mr. Conwell, who leaves
Oct. 1 to take the presidency of the Wllkie
Manufacturing Company of Anderson.
"Don't worry; am all right In Boston;
married, and will write," is the text of an
alleged telegram received yesterday by
Miss Catherine Jefferson, of New York,
from Mabel Gorman Brooks, whom it was
claimed by Miss Jefferson had mysteriously
disappeared in New York several days ago.
The Brooks girl was' said to have been a
resident of this city, and a friend of Miss
Mabel Beck, who disclaims all knowledge
of such a person. The story, It is thought,
is one for the purpose of, notoriety.
First of Prise Drills.
The first of a series of competitive drills
to bs held during the coming winter among
the members of Company C, Second Regi
ment. Indiana National Guard, commanded
by Capt. Taylor C. Power, occurred last
night at the armory in the courthouse.
These drills are to be conducted for the
purpose of increasing the skill in military
tactics of the members of the company,
and a gold medal is the prize with which
the most efficient member is to be reward
ed. The conditions governing the drill are
very similar to the methods employed at
an old-fashlontd spelling bee. where the
last person on his feet secures the prize.
In this contest the man who wins the
medal three consecutive times becomes its
permanent posfessor. The winner at last
night's drill was Sergt. Nat Richardson,
and the Judges were Captain McCrea ry
and Capt. W. A. Kreber. both of whom
were members of the One-hundred-and-nfty-elghth
Regiment. The drills will be
held at intervals of thirty days.
Committee Mrcttnc failed.
A meeting of the City Council committee
on contracts and franchises was called yes
terday by Chairman Evans for to-night,
to consider the hot-water heating and light
ing franchise granted to the Home Heating
and Lighting Company by the Board of
Works. The meeting will be oj.en and any
one who cares to be heard will be given, a
Central Printing Co.,
Formerly st 1J3 Et Court htret
will occrrv iu:ak or iiowln-mkk-IlILLt'O.'S
WWTÄrlAbout Oct. 1st.
51st YEAR BEST IM STATS
Only Permanent and Reliable Oo Hers.
Our trade-mark. pt 15 years. lieu are of iraitstori
Dar and Nifrht. p j HFFR President
When Bldg. fhonew 433. L J "EEP rrCSlOCnt
lZS rtMl254. tUaaasxtriac.
Method coi-y righted. Tlrnt and money
Sconi largest in the world.
SESSION OF 1900-01.
Fall Term begins Monday, October 1.
AUY12RT1SCD LLTTER LIST.
Following is a list of letters uncalled for in
Indianapolis postofflee Thursday, Sept. 27, 1900
Parties calling- for iime please give nam and
date of this list:
Aiken. Mist Laura.
Amlerbon. Mrs. Wm.
Austin. Mrs. Jessie.
lStatty, Mr. James.
Jiradthaw. MU Jessie
Hullf.rd. Mrs. K.
How man. Mls Mary.
Best. Miss Lthc-1.
Hlackwell. Mra. Delilah.
Uutler. Mi Alice,
Benton, Mra. Sue H.
Uriiiges, Mrs. Alex.
Bruce, Miss Lolo.
Brayer. Mra. Carrie.
Becker, Mtsa Anna.
Beal. MIbs Annif.
Bradfield. Mrs. May.
BattrtJle. Minn BeryL
Banks. Mrs. Mary.
Kell, Mls Florence
Britts, Mrs. Mattle D.
Boyd. Mis Nannie B.
Catterson, Miss Jennie.
Clark. Miss Nellie.
Clark, Mrs. Lizzie.
Collins. Miss Lizzie.
Carson. Miss Oustie.
Crager, Mrs. Llzale.
Ciine, Miss Mary.
Campbell. Mrs. L. O.
Corn. Mra. Anna.
Chapman, Mrs. Adellna
Case, Miss Effie.
Carrier. Miss Winnie.
Call. Miss Adda I.
Caplinrer. Mrs. M. J.
Ix-er, Mrs. llmma,
Davis. Mrs. L. O.
Davis, Miss Mabel.
Denton, Mrs. Dora.
Davis, Miss Rof.
Downing, Miss Kstie M.
Klüs, Blanch M.
Kd wards, Mrs. Lids,
Kast, Mrs. M. J.
French, Mrs. R.
Frake.s. Mls Monty.
Frarler, Mrs. Geo.
Feather, Miss Katie.
Garrett. Mrs. Anna.
Goodir.an. Mrs. C. "
Grtnaday, Mrs. Matt I.
Giay, Mrs. Sammls 11.
Grandonner, Miss May.
Green, Mrs. Magrgie.
Green, Mrs. Mary Ii.
Gattin. Mrs. Louise.
Gi anger. Miss Kmma,
Gough. Miss Ella.
Gllmore, Miss Mamie.
Hcvey. Mrs. Myrtle C.
Heckman. MIfn Blancn.
Harris. Miss M.
Haines, Miss Frances,
licgan. Mrs. Ellen.
Houser, Mrs. Cora.
Hlckey, Mrs. Len.
Homey, Mrs. M. J.
H zeit tne. Mm. C. S.
Johnston. Mrs. A.
Jones, Miss Lacy.
AuMtner, F. T.
Auger. Chas. J.
Anibrister, Oscar T.
Bur ford, E. li.
I3rlsco, Mr. and Mrs.
Paid win. L. J.
Boukidis. Kosten D.
Brown, Gatewood 13.
Barakat. Muhanna TL
Ureach, Mrs. Nannie.
Collier. D. Edward.
Coleman, Anson D.
Clare. AV. G.
Dunn. E. E.
Demtnr. C. B.
Dell, Frank E.
Dickey, Mr. Luke.
F.ckman, Carl F.
Ktherldge V. R. (2.)
Ellis, Walter J.
Farley, Tho P.
Grlff n, W. J.
Hartman. M. S.
Hart. John T.
Howard. W. H.
Hewitt. Jfson D.
Hunt. 11. II.
Johnson, B. F.
Jones. Edward A.
Jones. A. B.
Jackscn, Walter O.
Klser. Dave J.
Ketts. J. f.
Kelt'. J. It.
Kermey. K. H.
KnnoM. M. .V.
Keliey. It. G.
Leonard. E. .T.
Light fcKjt, Jack.
Jones, Mis M.
Johns jn, Mrs. Molll.
Jamison. Mrs. Ansa,
Jensen. Mra. M. C
Kirk. Miss Edna.
Kendall. Mrs. May J.
Lively, Mrs. Enuna
Long. Mrs. Mas,
Malllers, Mrs. Maxra
Marshall, Miss Eusic
Moore. Miss Bertha L
Murphy, Mrs. Nelll.
Mos ley, Mlsa Izoln.
Moore, Miss May.
Martin. Miss Marie.
Mvlvern, Mrs. N.
Moore, Mrs. Jennt.
Morris. Mrs. Jas.
Murray, Mrs. Mar.
Meli a it on, Mra. Sam.
Mjntitih. Ml s Jtstie.
Mcguistaln, Mrs. Eth.l
Mile. Mra. Carl in a,
Montange. Mlsa Glantv.
Nichols, Mrs. Anna D.
Naughton. Miss Mary
Olcott. Mrs. M.
O'Leary. Miss Kate.
Owen. Miss Margiret.
Prince. Miss Koaa.
Peiskty, Mrs. G ret la,
Patterson, Miss Kate.
Reynolds, Misa lt-us.
Bay, Mrs. Mollle.
J obertcn, Mrs. Edward
Ryan, Miss Miry.
Ramsey. Mrs. Alice.
Bende, Miss Brooke.
Kcnier. Miss Lulu.
Russell, Mrs. Frances
Fh?lton. Mrs. Julia, .
t tone.. Mra. J. K.
Smith. Mrs. Fearl.
Skinner. Mrs. Teresa,
stwen-on. Mrs, Mattti
Strunk, Miss Mary.
Srr.lth. Mrs. Susan,
Stewart, Mit Rose.
Sherlock. Mrs. Annie.
Shank. Mrs. Ambrose
fcteel, Mrs. Florence, .
Stalley, Mra. Edw.
Sluder, Mlaa Lizzie.
Truai, Mrs. Martha,
Talor, Mrs. Hat tie.
Ter lor. Mlsa Sudie.
Turnen. Mm. Ll'xle.
Torrence. Mrs. Emma
Wood, Mrs. Ida.
White. Mist sadie.
AV'ick. Miss Grace.
Wright. M-s. Iena.
Witght, Miss Mary L
Walters. Mrs. Laura.
White. Mr. Mary A. i
Wright. M. Delia. )
Warren. Mr. J. J
w it more, Mrs. liana. )
Wilson. Mrs. A.
Willis. Mrs. Emma.
Washington, Miss Des
Ltttner, W. R.
MorrU, John J.
Moore, F. M
Morph I o. Henry.
Marshall. H. P.
Murphy. Chas. L,
Mcnahan, M. J.
Noel. hl. Ii.
Pre ton. a. W.
Paulson. Mr. and Mrs-
' Pettit. G. D.
Plunkett, H. L.
Hose, P. T.
Sawyer, K. IL ,
Smith. J. T.
Symmonds. D W.
Schwerts. J. T.
Smith, John W.
Tattsaflnne, August In.
Tompkins. Daniel W.
Turner, Fred J.
Tyler, Mr. Inex.
Voris. J. R.
Van Slyke, J. M.
W rtes, G. W.
Webber, George R.
W.Uon. C. W.
Williams. W. IL
WVbb. Her. ry.
Zoll man, Philip.
?l I seel Is neons.
Payerwalt & Son. Fur P:c. Carriage C.
Indpls portrait Co. ht-iner Fr.yraMng Cv
Inhaler Co. Savings ani Ivan As
Indpls Pub'g Co. .-rtailon.
Goodwin Clothing- Ct. CarMed M.diMne Ct.
FeMkamp Candy Co. l"ya! Lak'ff Towdtr
Had2y r-oo Co. Co.
HnKhfi Co. Ttaron. B!atr & Ov
Ent-n rise Agncv. W irkley Artificial Lirefc
McDo:.uld Huig. Chair Co.
Co. Iltaves Fupply C.
H.dbv. Pi. If.
Hi'ks. Ml (live ..
Wallsce. Miss Ethel.
Pit1r,fcr. Wm P.
Nixon. Ro!wt W.
Hall. Mrs. C. F.
Day. A. R.
Butler. Mrs. M.
Maynard, Mrs. P. 71.
The following: articles of incorporation
tere filed yesterday;
The Hindman Oil Company, of Hartfor-1
City; cardial Hock. .; directors, Wil
liam D. Coo ley, A. tyrant Llrton. C. J.
Hurrlf. L. C. Aylesworth and J. A. Hlr.3
rr.an. The Commercial Club. of.Crawfordsviljs;
capital stock. $10.000; director. O. XI, tJregg,
A. F. Ramsey, Charles u. Laccy, Jcrt
West and W. P. Kane.
i TWO QUALITIES J