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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1900.
Something- like a fourth clip
ped from the price of table
linens and toweling-. See
if an individual want cannot
be filled from them.
hx tyles of 90inch Table Damask, of
which matched napkins have bc-
nolcl; Siand T:) gnJn, at 1.75
40c Damask Towels with knotted
OnMotof fine figured Iluck Towl
In?, a yard 10c
L. S, Ay res CSL Co.
Indian a' 'a Greatest
Distributer j of Dry Goods,
JIAMFACTLItEIt OF GRILLES.
" Le Dernier Cri"
That U French for the "Last
Cry,' and is a great word for
fashions this, that and another
"latest' fashion claiming to be it.
"Le Dernier Cri"
Is to be found in the Fall
stock of Rugs, Carpets,
Portieres, Curtains, Wall
Papers, etc, displayed by
r -rt-l a A7 -d-d
17 and 19 W. Washington St.
Carpels, Draperies, Vail Paper,
Hardwood Floors Laid and Refinlsbed.
Is the best fitting and most comfortable
ladies shoe sold in this city. It is
stylish, durable and is particularly
recommended for tender feet. Lace or
37 East Washington St.
In the Celebrated
Miller and Stetson
No tt Ready Also our Own
The best $3 Hat In Indianapolis.
Danbury Hat Co.,
IVO. East Washington St.
"Why go to another eity to buy Diamonds
ben you can see Just as good a selection,
and Ret Just as Rood, or better, prices,
rieht here at home?
fall and pee our ftoek of Diamonds it
will surprise you. Our prices keep us
Jo C. I3FIE
Importer of Diamonds
Rooms 2, 3 and 4, 18 N. Meridian St.
AN ATTEMPT AT SUICIDE.
Viae Shootlctf of I2xpren Messenger
The shooting of George Willis, the United
States Express Company messenger
Wednesday' evening, was found yesterday
to have been an attempt at aulclde. Willis
vas yet unconscious at a late hour last
night and had been In that condition since
bis removal to the hospital. Dr. Runnels
sali Willis rallied somewhat during the
iay, but he had no hopes of his recovery".
In the room occupied by Willis at 619
East Market street was found the follow
ing letter, addressed to Mrs. Mary Raffer
t. of S313 Fifth avenue. Chicago:
"Dear Mary This will be a hard matter
for you to bear, for I know you think
even thing of me. and I am truly sorry
to cause you so mucn pain and trouble.
and sincerely ask Ood forgiveness and
yours. I can tand this no longer.
am the victim of a cruel and designing
woman that I placed confidence In. and
thought her a good friend. She I to
r..arry Thursday, and will b at 710 East
Market street. Good-bye, and God bless
you all. is the prayer of your loving,
Coroner Nash also received a letter from
Willi! In which h said he contemplated
uicide and giving Instructions for the dis
junction of his property, and advising him
that about f-JO would be found on his per
ton. lie al?o akd tha; relatives be ad-
v!.ed of the matter.
The woman referred to in the letter to
Mrs. Rafferty Is Mr.. Barney Wills, stop
ping with friend j at State avenue and
Prospect street. Mrs. Wills said Willis had
reveral times asked hrr to marry him. Sh5
formerly r?ntd a house belonging to Wil
lis and he occupied a roo:n in the house
Two months ago she gave up the house and
Wilds then went to live ai 61D East Mar
Willis died this morning at 2 o'clock at
Dr. RunnUs s ar.atarium.
l-L- . .
Hew Flanes less than factory prices, $153
c?. ave aladieraans prent. Y7u:icnner'.
THE ROOSEVELT TRIP
AUXILIARY SPEAK CMS ASSICiNCD TO
rromlnent Orators AVII1 Entertnln the
Crowd lief ore mid After the
POSTMASTER GENERAL SMITH
11C PAYS A BRIEF VISIT TO TIIG
What He Thinks of the Situation Over
the Country Political Meet
ings and Gossip.
The State committee has practically com
pleted the list of auxiliary speakers for
the Roosevelt meetings to be held in In
diana on Oct. 10, 11 and 12. In addition to
the list given below there will be other
speakers assigned to some of the towns
mentioned. Some of the places which
Roosevelt will visit are not given In the
1st because of the fact that the committee
has not yet decided who will be the auxil-
In many of the towns where the Roose-
vtlt train will stop arrangements have
been made to hold all-day rallies. For
these places the State committee has un
dertaken to furnish orators who will en
tertain the crowds before and after the
arrival of the Roosevelt train. In fact the
committee will furnish speakers for the
most of the towns where the train will
stop, whether there is an all-day meeting
or not. The list thus far completed is as
follows: For Oct. 10, the first day of the
Roosevelt tour. Mayor M. M. Dunlap, of
Anderson, at Hammond; Senator Bey-
eridge. at Lafayette; W. R. Payne, of Chi
cago, at Frankfort; Frederick Landls. at
Logansport; M. L. Clawson, of Indianap
olis, and O. A. Marsh, of Winchester, at
Peru: J. Frank Hani v. at Wabash: C. B.
Case and M. A. Chlpraan. at Huntington;
c w. .Miller, of Goshen, and A. C. Har
ris, at Fort Wayne.
The list for Oct. 11. the second day. Is
as follows: Senator Beverldge at Marlon,
warren öayre at Alexandria. W. R. Payne
at Muncie. C. F. Griffin and M. L. Claw-
son at Winchester, Senator Fairbanks at
Following is the list for Oct. 12. the last
day of the Indiana trip: A. C. Harris at
l'lainneid and afterward at Greencastle
with W. L. Taylor, C. F. Griffin at Brazil.
Senator Fairbanks at Terre Haute, J.
rrank Hanly and M. M. Dunlap at Prince
ton, J. Frank Hanly also at Evansvllle with
jonn 13. cockrum.
The snerl.il trsln will start from Phi.
cago on the morrng of Oct. 10. Ham
mond will be the fist stop. It has not yet
Deen aeciaea just vvho will make ud the
Roosevelt party. It Ts understood, however.
mat uapt. W. E. English will go with the
rOSTM ASTER GENERAL SMITH,
He Han Come Into Indiana to Make a
Charles Emory Smith, postmaster gen
eral, who has come Into Indiana to make a
series of speeches In the interests of the
Republican ticket, spent last night at the
Denlson. He arrived here yesterday even
ing from North Vernon, where he ad
dressed a meeting in the afternoon. This
was his first meeting in Indiana this year.
Two years ago the postmaster general
made some speeches In Indiana, traveling
through the State In a private car. He Is a
logical and eloquent speaker and he made
an excellent Impression on his audiences
Mr. Smith is a. warm personal friend of
Representative Landls, and two years ago,
during his trip through the State, Mr. Lan
dls traveled with him.
'The postmaster general came to Ind'.ana
this time to spend three days. He has just
concluded a three days' tour of Ohio, where
he spoke to some large and enthusiastic
audiences. At Elyria, O., on Wednesday
afternoon, he addressed an audience of ten
thousand people. Ills meetings at Cleveland
and Toledo were the opening meetings of
the campaign in these cities, and were
large and enthusiastic affairs. To-night tho
postmaster general will speak at Frank
fort, which is In Representative Landls's
district. To-morrow he will make speeches
at Logansport and Huntington. This will
conclude his work In this State and he will
then return to Washington for a week be
fore going to Kansas and Nebraska. He
will also do some campaigning In New
York. Connecticut. New Jersey and West
Virginia. He has already made some
speeches in the latter State.
The postmaster general Is pleased with
the general political situation. "It has Im
proved in the last three weeks." he said
last night. "Up to about three weeks ago
there was a good deal of apathy, due not
to indifference, but to a feeling of absolute
assurance. People felt that the party would
be successful without any effort on their
part. Now they appreciate the fact that
success will come, but it must be attained
by hard work. In West Virginia I find
that our people believe we will carry the
State by from 15.000 to 20,000 majority. Con
ditions In New York have also Improved
very much, and our people feel no doubt
about the result."
The postmaster general thinks this Im
provement In the situation is due to the
fact that Republicans are taking a greater
interest in the campaign and are becoming
more active. The cry of "imperialism." he
thinks, has been exploded, and' he does not
believe it has made any impression. People
are not frightened at scarecrows, and the
cry of "imperialism" is a scarecrow. The
postmaster general feels that the para
mount Issue, as the people look at the mat
ter, is whether the country shall continue
the good times it is having.
RAILROAD 3IE.VS .MEETING.
.Matters of Interest to Them Dis
cussed by the Speakers.
About one hundred railroad men, mem
bers of the West Side McKinley and Roose
velt Club, listened to speeches last night
by Frank L. Littleton. James A. Collins
and Frank Alley, a member of the Rail
road Engineers' Association.
The meeting was preceded by a parade
of the club, headed by its drum and bugle
corrs. The clubrooms, at 131S West Wash
ington street, had been decorated with pic
tures of McKinley and Roosevelt and flags.
Charles Nation, president of the club. In
troduced Mr. Collins as the first speaker.
He spoke for some time on the Issues of
the day and principally on the attacks the
Democrats are making on the unfurling
of the flag in foreign countries. The speak
er's remarks were applauded by the au
dience. Mr. Littleton, ex-speaker of the Indiana
House of Representatives, followed and
spoke on the Democrats false Isue of im
perialism, which he showed clearly was
but a myth in this campaign compared
with the gigantic issue of IS to 1 which
Mr. Bryan Is concealing. He also attacked
the trusts and showed by reports from the
national records that the Republicans have
done more for the abolition of the evil
than was ever done by the Democrats. In
referring to trusts Mr. Littleton took for
example the record of one of the Indiana
enators. Mr. Frank B. Burke, candidate
for representative from the Seventh dis
trict. The speaker showed that Mr. Burke
was in.-trumenal in defeating all bills in
troduced agaiiiit trusts during his term as
state senator. He also took up Mr. Burke's
record on the labor question during his
legislative career und showed him to be
aßalnst all measures proposed for the bet
terment of the laboring classes.
Mr. Littleton, at the conclusion of his re
mark, called on Mr. Alley, who U a, labor
representative. Mr. AT'ey reiterated the
record of Mr. Burke and also showed the
"Bin T?--.lc" whirh ha nm 1 1 cnm veflTS
ago. in which he ?ets out all acts intro
duced for the benefit of laboring men dur-
it.-iiiii terms oi iz-v.' uuu ac.
and the action of Mr. Burke against them.
rT K T. i i I , V ,
a uc ?pvirnrr iuaue a goou impression on iuc
members of the club, who warmly indorsed
all that was said.
Charles A. Ilookvrnller nnil Harry
Hubbard the Orators.
A Republican meeting held in the Repub
lican clubrooms at Brightwood last night
was well attended. The principal speech
of the evening was made by Charles A.
Bookwalter, who succeeded in arousing
the keenest enthusiasm by his able ex
position of Democratic fallacies and mis
rule. Mr. Bookwalter began his remarks
by speaking of the good record made by
the Republicans in the last four years in
the management of county affairs, show
ing wherein thousands of dollars had been
saved to the taxpayers of the county
through a wise and economic Republican
administration. He closed his remarks
with a discussion of the paramount issues
of the campaign. Speaking of the silver
question, Mr. Bookwalter quoted from a
speech made by John W. Kern in lStt. in
which he said "the coinage of free silver
at the ration of sixteen to one is a menace
to every worklngman in this country. It
means that everybody who has fifty cents'
worth of silver can take It to the mints
and have It coined Into a dollar. It means
that every worklngman who has a dollar
in the bank or in a building and loan asso
ciation, for which he has paid In honest
toll, will be compelled to accept In ex
change for it a dollar worth fifty cents,
etc." The significance of the quotation was
not lost on the audience, which responded
with enthusiastic applause.
At the conclusion of Mr. Bookwalter's
address. Harry Hubbard briefly discussed
He Sends a Holt of Unfriendliness Into
the Democratic Camp.
Republicans are calling attention to an
Interview recently printed in the New York
Sun, in which E. C. Benedict, who is per
haps th? closest friend of Grover Cleveland,
has announced that he cannot contribute to
the support of a Democratic campaign club
at Greenwich, Conn. In a letter replying
to request for money Mr. Benedict says he
has been an earnest disciple of Democratic
principles for the past forty-five years, and
"I regret to find no party In existence
whose platform supports them to any de
gree. Four years ago our State sent dele
gates to the Chicago convention as repre
sentatives of unquestioned Democratic
principles. They were outvoted in the na
tional convention which promulgated a
platform of doctrines almost wholly at
variance therewith and committed an un
pardonable crime when they used our gooJ
name as a label. Therefore I would as soon
thiijk of contributing to a lot of Chinese
who have captured our Christian churches,
set up therein the teachings of Confucius
as the "gospel and a painfully conspicuous
Joss to worship instead of the unseen God,
and without changing the names of the
churches call themselves regular Chris
tians." I.Y THE NINTH DISTRICT.
Fred Sims Thinks Representative
Landls Is Gaining Friends.
Fred Sims, Republican chairman of tho
Ninth district, who spent last night in the
city, thinks there Is no doubt of the re
election of Representative Landis. He
t-ays the work of the Democratic managers
does not seem to be as effective in behalf
cf Captain Allen, Mr. Landls's opponent, as
It was ten days ago. It is noticed by Re
publicans in the district that some of the
Democratic leaders are Inclined to "lay
down" on their Jobs, and are not so en
thusiastic for Captain Allen as they were.
There Is a certain element of Democracy
in the district that Is opposed to Allen. He
has some Democratic enemies who have be
come such, partly through a disagreement
with him on political affairs and partly
through business affairs. Chairman Sims
says there may be some men who will vote
for Captain Allen through their friendship
for him who would support Mr. Landis
with another opponent in the field. These
men perhaps supported Landls two year3
ago. But there are no voters who support
ed Landls before who will not do so now
because of any dislike for the candidate.
Mr. Landls has made new friends in the
district in the last two years.
Reports Good Conditions.
A. O. Reser, Republican candidate for the
Legislature from Tippecanoe county, was
In the city yesterday. Mr. Reser spoke
very enthusiastically of the excellent or
ganization of the Republicans in the Bat
tle Ground domain. He said there are two
thousand uniformed Rough Riders in Tip
pecanoe county. The Republicans of Lafay-
ette will open the campaign Monday night
with a speech by Hon. Francis Johnson,
the veteran editor of the German-American.
Mr. Reser spoke at Williamsport, in
Warren county, last week. He says the
Republicans will increase their vote in that
county this year and that in the Tenth dis
trict generally the party Is in splendid con
dition, determined, united and aggressive.
The Bryan Itinerary.
The Democratic state committee has on
nounced the itinerary of William Jennings
Bryan for Oct. 6. The special train will
leave Indianapolis at 7 o'clock a. m. and
will arrive at the different towns on the
route as follows: Plalnfield, 7:21 a. m.;
Greencastle, 8:02 a. m.; Brazil, S:43 a. m.;
Terre Haute, 9:40 a. m.; Linton, 11:20 a. m.;
Washington, 1:10 p. m.; West Shoals, 2:20
p. m.; Mitchell, 3:05 p. m.; Salem, 4:13 p. m.;
New Albany, 5:35 p. m.; Jeffersonvllle, 6
Mr. Bryan will not return to Indianapolis
from Jeffersonvllle, but will go on to Louis
ville. The Dolllver Meeting.
The Commercial Travelers' Republican
Club is making every arrangement possi
ble to make the Dolllver meeting to-morrow
night a success. Most of the members
are out on the road all week looking after
the interests of their customers, but will
be home to-night to complete the arrange
ments for to-morrow night's meeting.
Members of other club organizations will
meet with them and be assigned positions
In the parade. Members of tho escort
committee ere especially urged to be pres
ent, as matters of importance will be pre
sented at the meeting.
Republican Meetings To-NIjrht.
The Republican county committee has ar
ranged for a number of meetings to-night.
One of the important ones will be held at
Lawrence, where William C. Thompson
and W. E. Reagan will be the speakers.
Frank I Littleton -v 11 1 deliver an address
at the O. P. Morton Club rooms, at Shelby
street and Cottage avenue, and Charles N.
Thompson and Daniel L. Brown will talk
at McKinley headquarters, corner of Arse
nal avenue and Seventeenth street. Rev.
H. P. Parker and E. W. Webber will ad
cress the Mendenhall Club at Oxford and
Dr. Mllburn for McKinley.
Dr. J. A. Milborn. pastor of the Second
Presbyterian Church, has been a stanch
Democrat in the rast, but in 1S96 he voted
for McKinley and says he proposes to vote
the same way again. Mr. Mllburn shares
Senator Beveridge's views regarding Cuba.
"Cuba, Is so related to the United States,"
he says, "that she cannot exist as an in
dependent political entity. What Ireland
Is to Great Britain Cuba is to America.
Cuba, must ultimately belong to us. and
that she is not ours now is one of the
fatuities of statesmanship."
Col. Harbin In Torrn.
Col. W. T. Durbln was in the city last
night, having spent yesterday with the pre
cinct committeemen and candidates in
Boone county. The organization is rounding
up for an aggressive campaign to be made
tn October. Colonel Durbin has been In the
Fifth district and. to-day will go over into
the Ninth district, accompanied by Auditor
of State Hart. Colonel Durbin has visited a
large majority of the counties In Indiana
and is accomplishing very effective work
in lining up the organization.
A Clin nee for n net.
Mr. H. Gillespie, whose office is at 27
and S Baldwin block, had his attention
called to an article appearing in yesterday
morning's Sentinel, in which an alleged
Big Four fireman offered to bet a "broad
slice of his next month's pay" that Bryan
would have a plurality of CO.000 votes In
Indiana, and is now looking for the man
In order to get a part of the "slice." "It
may be a bluff," said Mr. Gillespie, "but if
the fellow Is really In earnest I will bet
him $50 even that Bryan don't carry Indi
ana, and say nothing about the 30,000 ma
jority." Hamilton County Republicans.
John Owen, secretary of the Republican
committee cf Hamilton county, was in the
city yesterday, and dropped into state
headquarters. He says the Republicans of
Hamilton county are getting ready for a
big time next Tuesday night, when a new
foundry building at Noblesvllle will be
dedicated by a Republican meeting. Sec
retary Owen pays it looks as if Hamilton
county will give the biggest P.epubli.an
majorities this year in the history of the
Not Very Enthusiastic.
There was something almost rathetlc sur
rounding the efforts of Frank B. Burke to
make a speech at Phoenix Hall last night.
The hall was about one-third full when he
was introduced and a weak applause was
given him. Mr. Burke repeated his oft
spoken political harangue. Enthusiasm was
at ebb tide and his remarks were not
"punctuated with applause." ,
Old Age and Youth.
The town of Angola has a Fremont-Mc-Ktnley
club of 124 members, the youngest
of whom is sixty-five years old. The oldest
member Is ninety-one years of age.
At Seymour there is a Lincoln League
club, composed of twenty-six lads, who are
from ten to twelve years .of age.
A Nevr Durbin Club.
An organization was formed In the
Eleventh precinct of the Fourth ward last
night that will be known as the Durbin
Club. Neal Biby was elected president:
Charles Cheatham, vice president: Elmer
Thomas, secretary; Gus Sawyer, treasurer,
and Henry Clay, marshal.
A Noon Meeting:.
Charles N. Thompson, John McGaughey
and James A. Collins addressed about
thirty-five employes at the Kramer Manu
facturing Company's plant yesterday at
Republican Camp of Veterans.
The regular meeting of Camp No. 1, of
the Republican Camp of Veterans and
Their Sons will be held this evening at
7:30, in the Circuit Court room.
A Tenth Ward Club.
The Republicans of the Tenth ward will
meet at 312 Virginia avenue, next Tuesday
evening, to organize a club.
IT IS FINALLY ADOPTED BY THE
The Parades "Will De of Great Interest
The Other. Features of
Tho programme committee of the Fall
Festivities Society met at the Commercial
Club last night, and, with the approval of
D. M. Parry, adopted a programme for the
October canlval. Albert Lieber, chairman
of the committee, presided. Gen. James R.
Carnahan. who will command all of the
parades, was present and submitted a re
port. He said that he had assurances that
not less than 800 uniformed men, outside
of the Red Men and other secret orders,
would participate in the military and civic
parades. There will be several bands, in
cluding the Indianapolis Military Band.
The programme, as adopted, is essentially
as originally announced several weeks ago,
and is printed on advertising matter dis
tributed throughout the State. As will be
seen, there is no mention of "politics," the
alleged "Roosevelt day" being a hoax.
Major General Carnahan said that, inas
much as there are parades on Tuesday and
Wednesday, and practically the same men
will participate, or rather lead, the pa
rades, he considered it best to skip one
day and give the other street attractions
Friday. If rain should Interfere the floral
parade will be on Thursday, instead of the
day announced. Tecumseh and his follow
ers will be received at the Statehouse Just
before the military and civic parade starts,
and the keys of the city presented to Te
cumseh. He and his followers and the Red
Men and others will fall in on the left of
the military and civic parade and be es
corted along the line of march. Following
Is the programme:
Monday Evening, Oct. 8. General prep
arations and illumination of the Soldiers'
Tuesday, Oct. 9. Morning: Grand water
carnival at Broad Ripple Park; discovery
of Rex Tecumseh: procession to the city
and reception by Mayor Thomas Taggart;
presentation of the keys of the city to
Tecumseh and his followers, to be followed
by the grand civic and military parade.
Parade will form on West Washington
fctreet. east of White river, and move east
en the south eide of Washington street to
East street, countermarch on the north side
of Washington street to Pennsylvania
street, north on Pennsylvania street to
Vermont and there disband.
Evening-Opening of the "Magic Circle."
with grand illumination, concerts and var
Wednesday, Oct. 10. Afternoon: Floral
parade will form at 1:30 o'clock at North
Meriadlan and Sixteenth streets, move
south on Meridian street to New York
street, east on New York street to Penn
tylvanla street, south on Pennsylvania
fctreet to Washington street, west on Wash
ington street to Capitol avenue, counter
march on Washington street to Pennsyl
vania street, north on Pennsylvania street
to Vermont street, east on Vermont street
to Delaware street, nortn on Delaware
street and disband.
Evening Grand allegorical float parade,
will form on West Washington street, east
ot White river, bridge, move east on Wash
ington street to East street, north on East
street to Ohio street, west on Ohio street
to Pennsylvania street, south on Pennsyl
vania street to Washington street, west on
Washington street and disband; concert
and entertainments in the "Magic Circle."
Thursday, Oct. 11 Afternoon: Fire run
by the Indianapolis fire department, on
North Capitol avenue, from Sixteenth
street to Indiana avenue; grand racing
event between five speediest racing ma
chines in the world and a running horse.
on Capitol avenue, from Sixteenth street
to Indiana avenue.
Evening Grand concerts, entertainments
and other attractions in the "Magic Circle."
Friday, Oct. 12 Morning: Merchants,
and manufacturers' parade; will form at
10:30 o clock on est Washington street,
near hite river; move east on Washing
ton street to Pennsylvania street; north on
Pennsylvania street to Ohio street; east
on Ohio street to East street; south on
East street to Washington street; west on
Washington street to Pennsylvania street
Afternoon Grotesque and humorous
parade; will form at 1:30 o'clock at Wash
ington and hast streets; move west on
Washington street to Capitol avenue and
Evening Concerts and entertainments in
the "Magic Circle;" masque balls In various
If you desire to assist In building up a
fctrong local nre insurance company with
out paying out any more money than other
companies charge we would advise you to
call at No. 143 East Market street . and
leave a list of your Insurance policies with
the Indianapolis Fire Insurance Company.
KETTLEHAKE IS GUILTY
HIS PUNISH MCXT FIXED AT LIFE IM
PRISONJIENT. The Jury Was Out Eight Hours Be
fore Reach Iiik h Verdict.
The Jury in the Fred Kettlehake murder
case, after having been out eight hours,
returned a verdict yesterday morning, find
ing the defendant guilty of murder in the
first degree and fixing his punishment at
life imprisonment. Kettlehake was present
in court when Judge Neal read the verdict,
but It did not affect him In the least. He
maintained the Indifference that has char
acterized his conduct throughout the trial.
When taken back to Jail he Joked with his
prison associates and said he did not care
the snap of his finger for the sentence. He
did not consider it a punishment, for the
disease with .which he Is suffering would
soon result in his death.
The Jury experienced considerable diffi
culty In reaching an agreement. While but
few ballots were taken, it was over six
hours before they finally decided that the
defendant was of sound mind when he shot
Frederick Simon. Three insisted on ac
quittal. Then there were ten for conviction,
and in a short time all agreed upon a ver
dict of guilty. When the question of pun
ishment was considered, one vote was cast
for the death penalty. However, the other
eleven Jurors considered this a feeler, and
a life sentence was decided upon without
A scene In which Kettlehake participated,
and the only time he spoke during the
progress of the trial, occurred Wednesday
evening Just before Mr. Spaan closed the
argument for the prosecution. The attor
ney referred to Mrs. Kettlehake's divorce
case and the threat of the defendant that
he would clean out the Dutch gang that
met In the Kneipe saloon and plotted to
ruin him. Making an effort to rise from his
chair. Kettlehake vehemently denounced
SECOND DAY'S SESSION.
Association of Assistant Physicians
The Association of Assistant Physicians
of Hospitals for the Insane held its second
day's session yesterday. Dr. Fred L. Plttl
John. of the Central Indiana Hospital, is
president of the association. The follow
ing officers were elected yesterday: Vice
president. Dr. V. Podstata, Kankakee, 111.;
secretary and treasurer. Dr. Irwin H. Neff.
Pontiac. Mich.; executive committee. Dr.
R. T. Darnall and Dr. A. F. Shepherd, who
will serve with the ex officio members.
Papers were read yesterday by Drs. Pod
stata, A. F. Lemke, E. F. Enos, Theophll
Kiingman, John B. Briggs and Irwin II.
The members of the association were
entertained yesterday afternoon by Dr.
Edenharter In a drive about the city.
Scnton, the Hatter,
Sells the celebrated "Dunlap" Hats.
"What's the TImef"
A booklet with this title, Just published
by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way, should not only be in the hands of
every traveler, but should have a place on
the desk of every banker, merchant or
other business man.
The four "Time Standards" which gov
ern our entire time system and which are
more or less familiar to most of the trav
eling public, but by many others little un
derstood, are so fully explained and illus
trated by a series of charts, diagrams and
tables that any one who chooses can be
come conversant with the subject In ques
tion. There are also some twenty-four
tables by which almost at a glance the time
at any place being given the hour and day
can be ascertained in all the principal cities
of the world.
A copy of this pamphlet may be had on
application to George H. Heafford, general
passenger agent, Chicago, Inclosing 2-cent
stamp to pay postage.
. A Health Resort.
Excelsior Springs, Mo., on the Kansas
City line of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railway, has become one of the lead
ing all-the-year-around health and pleasure
resorts in the United States. The use of its
waters has benefited a great many suffer
ers. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way has Just Issued a finely Illustrated
booklet, describing the resort and telling
of its advantages, which will be sent free
on application to George H. Heafford, gen
eral passenger agent, Chicago, with 2-cent
stamp inclosed for postage.
To Kansas City. (
$10.00 Round Trip .10.00.
National Christian Missionary Con
vention. Tickets sold Oct. 9, 11, 13 and 15. Return
limit Oct. 20. Correspondingly low rates
from other points. Six dally trains from
Indianapolis, making close connection at
St. Louis Union Station with Western
lines. W. W. RICHARDSON, D. P. A.
DIG FOUR ROUTE.
Fall Festival, Cincinnati, O.
Sept. 10 to ÜO.
$3.30 Round Trip from Indianapolis.
Sept. 10, 21, 21, 2 and 2S, Tickets
Good Goins: Date of Sale and Re
turnlnjf Day FolloTviner.
$4.40 Hound Trip from Indianapolis
Sept. 19 to 29.
Good going date of sale and returning till
II. M. BRONSON, A. G. P. A.
DIG FOUR ROUTE.
Sunday, Sept. SO,
91.25 Round Trip.
Special train leaves Union Station 7 a. m.
$4.40 Cincinnati and Return $4.40.
Via C, II. A D. Ry.
Tickets sold Sept. 13 to 20; final return
limit Sept. 30.
$3.30-ROUND TRIP $3.30.
On Sept. Id. 21. 21, 26 and 28, good return
ing day following.
$1.25 Decatur and Return $1.25.
I., D. & W. Ry., Sunday, Sept. 30.
Special train leaves Indianapolis 7 a. m.
Die Four Route.
Terre Haute Races, Vigo County Fair
$2.23 Round Trip. Tickets sold Sept. 21 to
20, good returning till Oct. L
Feed your horse JANES'S Dustless Oats.
The March of the Flag torn; book. Indorsed by
Rer-ubltcan national committee. Send l!c in
stamps ror sample copy. Address ll. v. TUTE
WTLER. Indianapolis. Ind.
There is this particular advantage in pur
chasing Jewels here, that deserves the con
sideration of prospective purchasers; the
customer may select his favorite gem from
original papers of loose stones, and have
the mountings made especially to order, to
please the taste, without extra cost.
Are You Interested?
Indiana's Leading Jerrelers.
Ko. East Washlnston Street.
In Deot. K.
Our line of FLEECED and WOOL HOSIERY, bought at the lowest
Market price over one year ago, is now in and on sale.
We are willing" to divide with our customers and will sell at the
old prices during: the next two weeks; prices at which wc started out
early this season.
We have the exclusive sale of the Kockford Mitten and Hosiery
Com pany's poods in this section. The most popular line of Woolen
Hosiery in this part of the country.
We call your special attention to the ZAZA OXFORD MUFFLER
of which we are sole agents in this section.
These goods range from $4.00 per dozen to $15.00 per dozen.
The most exquisite patterns for gentlemen in fancy silks and
satins, embroidered and double-faced styles. Make selections while
stocks arc fresh and complete.
Havens & Geddes Co. Indi!jyis-
We invite everybody to come
to our store this week to see
our "JEWEL" Range in ac
LILLY & STALNAKER,
114 East Washington Street.
Special ol1o for- Tora Dafs"
The best all-round domestic coal on
the market. It
faction, burns clean, lasts over night,
and is the cheapest
04W4T 0dW4J4P4WM4fSf04y4T4y04f SWSJ 4Wa
A. B. MEYER &
TRY IT. YOU CAN
19' North Pennsylvania Street
4 Coal Yards to
: .:'. . v--' V- ' . i
-y- '- .' ., ..v. - . ;; ;i ;. -,,:f. .1
. ' ' . ' i
. .) i .
PMVMMSuSMSSSSSuSMSV V witA-' JsBSSBl
$28 and up. The Best on Earth.
Vonnegut Hardware Co
120tol21 Kast Washington Street.
Sold only ot
THE WM. H. BLOCK CO.
Full Set, $3.00
Fillings .... 50c
ONION PAINLESS DENTISTS
Comer Market and Circle,
East of Monument.
Send for our prices.
CARLIN & LENNOX,
Decorate Your Buildings
Decorate Your Wagons
We've a splendid stock of Dennison's
Crepe and Plain Papers. The best of
all papers for making flowers, hats and
decorations, of all kinds.
These papers we have in the Carnival
Will have in stock special decora
tions of all kinds for Carnival Wetk.
Charles Mayer & Co.,
29 and 31 West Washington St.
z-t2j hzrzii t j nil n to yc
always gives satis
Co., Sole Agents
FIND NO BETTER.
CURED OF KIDNEY TROUBLE.
Kokomo, Ind., Aug. 15, 1900.
The Acme Remedy Co.,
A few months ago I was com
pletely broken down with mj kid
neys. I have' taken three of your
Acme Kidney and Liver Cure and
three of your Blood Purifier and
System Tonic and now I can do as
much work as any hand I have, and
with as much ease. Your remediea
are the best and I recommend them
to all who suffer from kidney trouble.
Yours, John Miller.
We Don't Know It All
But we do know that when we sell a bill
of Paint we carry out our agreement to
the letter, and give our customers an hon
est dollar's worth for every dollar. W e
sell Paint that stays, and now is a good
time to put it on.
Tho ALDAG PAINT & VARMSH CO
436 East Washington Street.
Everything in the Bicycle line must be
sold to make room for a full line of Gar
land Stoves and Ranges.
878, 8S0, 882 Vfrjinla Avenue
If you want the correct style we make
it, and make it to fit at a reasonable price.
Techentin & Freiberg,
123 E. Washltistoti St.
And evprvlhln? In the line of KITCHEN
WAllK needed for housekeeping.
INDIANAPOLIS HARDWARE CO
35 South Meridian Street.
Ilm Jkt zr&d cf excellence From wax
TOIULS to jour HOME.
I). II. BALDWIN Jt CO..
4 r T. . m Mmnifarfnrfri.
The Famous Locomobile
Tb OHIGINAL team cariince) an now
be mvh at our store. We can make Imme
diate dt llvcrie to purchaser.
H. T. iiearscy Vehicle Co,
ON T11K CIKCLK.