THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1899.
New York Store
! AKrnlt for llMtlerlrW Pntern.
lrc double foil iIaiI dress
goods for skirts, per yard
Short end of e braids and
fancy trimmings black and
colors, per yard
7c plain white hemstitched
handkerchiefs fcr ladies and
Cc standard prints dress styles
per yard ,
13c shirting percales good de
slgns per yard
$l.y all-wool flannel shirt
ZZc muslin drawer;, with hem
anl tucks per pair
Heal cut-glass tumbler. fancy
diamond arid strawberry cut
lr set rrf fIx
2-piart granite coffee it each..
73c granite rice tollers, each
Pettis Dry Goods Co
.y ,y sys .
Get Your Money's Worth
You Do When ....
You Trade Wth Us.
Our $1.00 White Shirt,
Our Linen Collars. !5c; two for 25c
Oar 25c Balbriggan Socks,
Our 50c Neckwear,
Are the best value to be found in the city.
You not only jjet quality, but the latest
styles lu the market. Keep your eye on
our windows it will benefit you.
44 East Washington St.
5i?Shirt made to order.
EfcirShirting sold uy the yard.
"Contempt Prior .
'To investigation is a foe to all knowl
edge." "The proof of the pudding is the eating."
Comments unnecessary. Hence, buy,
bake and eat the bread from....
Patent flour and you will be satisfied.
Every package guaranteed.
BLANTON MILLING CO.
Drugs First Quality.
: WASHINGTON AND PENNSYLVANIA STS.
Op-n all nluhL
DFNTftT Dr-A-E- buchanan
RLlllllOl 32-33 When Building.
A Lady of lmillt In London.
IXXDOX, March 8. Mrs., Frances Hodg
son Burnett's "A Eady of Quality," flnely
staged and mounted, was presented at the
Comedy Theater this evening before a dis
tinguished amiienco containing many Ameri
cans. Miss Eleanor Calhoun appeared in the
roh? of Clorlnda Wlldalrs. Though the per
formance was a tlistlnct success, the ge?n
eral opinion is that the play will not have
a long run. At tho close Mrs. Burnett ap
peared in front of the curtain and bowed
her acknowledgments to the house.
Illjr Demand for Melbn.
SAN FRANCISCO. March s.-The sale of
tickets for the Melba reason of opera has
already realized $;.",0x). A continuous line of
ticket buyers has waited nt the box office
since Sunday afternoon. The season opens
next Monday nighrwlth Melba in "Faust"
Accident to Ml Terry.
. LONDON. March 8. Miss Marion Terry,
the actress, sinter of Miss Ellen Terry, Sir
Henry Irvine's leading woman at the
Lyceum Theater, is seriously ill. She was
thrown from a cab and was unconscious for
otr of the Mage.
J. II. Dunworth Is here In advance of "At
Clay Coney Island." which will be at the
Park .the first half of next week.
There will le no regular dramatic attrac
tion at English's until next Wednesday,
when Anna Held and "The French Maid"
Hire nnd Barton's Big (Jalety Company,
with Illce and Barton taking part in the
burlesque, and a good olio in addition, will
open at the Empire this afternoon to com
plete the week.
The reappearance of Johnny and Kmma
Kay in "A Hot Old Time" at the Park this
afternoon fcr the rfst of the week will call
out their usual enthusiastic following. The
company is tho same as seen here a few
Miss Olga Nethersole, on being Invited to
deliver a lecture to the graduates of the
University of Chicago last Friday, was ac
corded there an honor never before enjoyed
by an actress. On introducing the distin
guished woman to her audi nee the dean of
the university said that they had been ad
dressed In the past by the greatest living
CURES WITHOUT PAIN
Ore of the Ilet Feature of the Xfw
The Pyramid lt!t Cure cures all forma of
piles without one particle of pain. This
desirable point is not obtained by the use cf
injurious ojriates which simply deaden and
paraljze the nerve of the parts and make
matters worse lu the long run. Rut It is
done solely by Its remarkable healing and
And while it thus gives Immediate rt lief,
at the same time the disease is not merely
checked, but a radical cure is rapidly accom
pllshed. And the point we want' to make clear is
that all this is done without a particle of
This fact is one grent reason for the popu
larity of Ih Pyramid IMIe Cure and consti
tutes one Tery great difference between It
and almost any other kind of treatment for
livery kind of surgical oinratlon for piles
lb excruciatingly painful, besides endanger
ing the life of the patient, and in most cases
l-i not to he ' compared with the Pyramid
Cure, neither in making suctesjful cures
without pain nor in cheapness and safety.
The Pyramid t:Ie Cure ha t. t n befere
the pubh: o long, and its merits recognized
by too many people, to allow it to be classed
with the many salve-, suppositories, pills.
tc. and u run no risk m trjlng it, as Is
Often the cse with ur.tr!d preparations.
If you ure ever troubled with any form of
files or rectal di-fU!e eto not forget the
yramid Pile Cute, Prepared by th. Pyra
mid Drug To., of Marha!l. Mich., and sold
feir druzsi.tH at ari emt Dcr uackage.
American actor and that they were now to
hear a lecture from the greatest English
W. H. Currie, one of Hoyt's actors who
is in Florida with the playwright, has writ
ten to Eeander Richardson, of the New
York Telegraph, tnut Mr. Hoyt is steadily
Improving and will probably be back In New
York in a few weeks, strong and well again.
As expected, the "CamilJe" matinee yes
terday was even larger than the usual im
mense audiences that grace the Grand
Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. The
remainder of the stock company's week In
"Camille" promises to be still more largely
attended than the first half. There will be
another matinee Saturday.
John J. Ruddy, a well-known theatrical
manager, dropped dead of apoplexy near his
home, in New York, on Saturday morning.
His body lay at the morgue until Sunday
without being identified. His face was badly
bruised and there is talk of foul play. Mr.
Ruddy whs last here with "The Geisha"
Hoyt's earlier plays vm later was manager
of "Chimmte Fadden." He had been at home
in ill health for several months.
Chicago is not a producing city. It long
ago proved Itself incapabe of supporting
first-class stock companies making original
presentations of plays. And as long as it re
mains a purely combination town Chicago
will have, to be content with the engage
ments of the traveling companies as they
are booked. Now and then it may be pos
sible to extend an attraction's time there
for a week, as in the present case of Maud
Adams. Hut the practice won't become gen
eral while the biggest center In Illinois con
tinues to be a purely provincial community.
Zander Richardson, in New York Tele
graph. The manager of the Grand Stock Company
claims to have counted all the words in
"Camille" and has prepared the following:
"There are 2.22G words In this play. Of these
Miss Shannon, as Camille, speaks 11,078
words. She is on the stage almost all tho
time, there being only 1.71:5 words spoken
while she is off. Of these b"'j are spoken at
the opening of the first act by the Count
Te Varvllle (Mr. Ktrkland). Ntchette Miss
Daily) and Nanlne (Miss Berg.) Miss Shan
non has thirty-four speeches of over one
hundred words, twenty of over l."V words, six
having over iOU. four having over 2.V) and one
has ?A'l words. The speech last nftrred to is
followed by one of "7 words arwl thesi two
long speeches are separated by only two
words. Yis. ma'am.' Thus It is practically
one speech of words. The longest speech
in 'Cyrano de Bergerac' Is the nose speech,
words. In Camille' are KG cues and Miss
Shannon as Camille delivers i'Ji of these.
Miss Shannon had to learn the entire nook
of the play, which is rarely ever necessary.
The only other Instances in the stock com
pany this season whre one of the members
had to study the entire manuscript are
"Tob Much Johnson" and "The benator,
the. unusual work in these two cases de
volving on Mr. Hansel."
PERSONAL AND SOCIETY.
Mrs. C. H. Cones will not observe her
Thursdays at home during March.
Miss Pessie Lee Webb is seriously ill at
her home on North Meridian street.
Mr. Norbcrt Landgraf and family have
taken apartments at the Grand Hotel.
Miss Amy Rryant. of Washington D C.,
will come soon to visit Mrs. Arthur I . Hall.
Mr. Charles V. Smith, who has been East
for the last thirty days, will return home
Mrs. Schuyler Colfax, of South P.end, is
expected soon to visit Mrs. Clarence A.
Mioses Laura and Mabel McConnell, of
Frankfort, are visiting Mrs. II. 11. Friedley
Tho Amateur Musicale will meet Saturday
at the home of Miss Estelle Selig, No. 2406
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Willard NIchola
have gone to housekeeping at No. 122 est
Mrs, Dr. A. I Le ttherman is spending a
week with her parents. Dr. and Mrs. J. 11.
Harter, of Anderson.
Mrs. William K. English and Miss Lilian
Griffith will leave this noon for Chicago,
to siend several days.
Mrs. J. M. Dennis entertained a number
of friends yesterday afternoon for her
mother. Mrs. Helen Webster.
Mr. John P. Newell, of New; York, is
visiting his mother, Mrs. Newell, and his
sister. Miss Newell, on Pratt street.
Mrs. A. D. Gates will give a matinee party
Saturday for her guests, the Misses Meegan
and Mr. Edward Taylor, of Fort Wayne.
Mrs. W. W. Winslow entertained the
mothers of the members of the Junior aux
iliary of the Y. M. C. A. yesterday after
Miss Daisy Clark will give a luncheon
to-day to the young ladles who have en
tertained her guest, Miss Zollinger, of De
troit. Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Andress and son
Hugh, who have been visiting Major and
Mrs. W. J. Richards, have returned to La
fayette. Mrs. J. W. Terklns entertained a number
of Kuests yesterday afternoon. Mrs. M. H.
Hampton and Mrs. Edward Easton. of
Charleston. 111., her daughter, Mrs. George
B. Forrest, assisted.
Mrs. Wadsworth. of Rock Island, and
Mrs. Wadsworth, of Davenport. Ia., reached
here last night and were joined by Mrs.
Henry S. Eraser for a trip to Palm Beach,
Fla. They will remain until April 1.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hanna and Mrs. Mary
S. Moore have returned from Milwaukee,
where they visited Mrs. Albert Fletcher and
family. Mr. Fletcher and family will re
move to Scranton, Pa., next week to reside.
The Missionary Society of the Second
Presbvterian Church has elected for presi
dent. Mrs-. J. A. Mllburn: vice president.
Mr. E. H. Eldridge: secretary. Mrs. Mary
It. Payne; treasurer. Mrs. H. S. Tucker and
secretary of literature, Mrs. F. A. McBride.
Mrs. Edward M. Churchman gave a daf
fodil luncheon yesterday in honor of Miss
Annette Wagner, of Iafayette. The guests
Included Mrs. T. A. Wagner. Mrs. George ( .
Haerle. Mrs. Iuls V. Jones. Miss Emily
Fletcher. Miss Julia Hollweg and Miss Clara
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Ingram entertained
about thirty friends last evening in honor
of Mr. Ingram's sister, Mrs. E. L. Adams,
of Toledo. O.; who is their visitor. The
guests were amused with a new game of
quotations from prominent authors. This
afternoon Mrs. Ingram will give a second
company for Mrs. Adams.
Miss Agnes Blrk. having spent the last
ueven months in Berlin, left March 1 with
friends from Boston and New York to make
an extended trip through Germany. Switzer
land and Italy. Miss Ann btassla Birk w
remain in Berlin until June when she will
Join them to travel through Holland. Bel
gium and France during the summer.
At the residence of Mr. Charles Maas and
sister, on Ohio street. Mr. It. W. Rippetoe.
of Terre Haute, and Mrs. Alice, of Dan
ville were married by Rev. Mr. Harper, of
Fontanel. Tuesday afternoon. Those pres
ent from out of the city were Mr and Mrs.
Kidder, of Terre Haute; Miss Clara Pear
son, of Danville. And Mr. J. I Parrett. of
At the meetinp of the Parlor Club yester
day afternoon the following r.T.0
elected: President. Miss Elizabeth Nichol
son; vice presidents. Mrs. J. . Sawyer
and Mrs. D. K. Partlow; sect etary, Mrs. U.
II Ive: treasurer. Mrs Charles t.arrard;
executive e-ommittee, Mrs. h. E. 1 erklns,
chairman. Mrs. D. M. Miller and Mrs.
The marriage of Miss Maria Fletcher and
Mr. Cyrus Miner Henry took place Tuesday
at the homo of the bride's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Ingram Fletcher, in Orlando, Fla. Air.
and Mrs. Rerry will take a wedding trip,
which will extend as far north as this city,
before going to their home in Mexico. Miss
Fletcher Is well known in this city, where
htr parents resided for many years and
where she has spent a oortin of her time
since their removal to Florida.
A number of ladies have organized a bowl
ing club to plav Monday aftrnons and
once each month In the evening with the
gentlemen's bowling club. Among the mem
bers are Mrs. Harold it. lllhhen. Mrs.
E M. Wiles. Mrs. G. R. Sullivan. Mrs. H.
T. Bennett, Mrs. F. W. Morrison. Mrs. Kb
Shirk. Mrs. J. C. New. Mrs. Harry Murphy.
Mrs. W. 1 1. Coleman. Mrs. M. B. Wilson.
Mrs. J. P. Dunn. Mrs. II. M. Ohr. Mrs. W. B.
Wheelock. Mrs. G. G. Tanner. Mrs. C. B.
Rockwcod and Mrs. E. M. Johnson.
SjioIhI tn the I ri.lie na oil Jutarml.
WORTH INCiToN. Ind.. March S. Miss
Macule Baker, daughter of Mr. F. C. Baker,
of tht- pin e. ws inarri d at her borne tl is
morning to Mr. Kuss'll Foster, of Indian
apolis The Rev. W. 11. Grim, of tho M. R
Churt h. otUciated. The nro-m the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Janus Foster, of this place.
Mr. and Mrs. Fcter left immediately for
Indianapolis, thilr future home.
A Well-Attended larnhal.
About eight hundred people attn.led the
last fancy dress carnival of the season at
the Cy flora ma Rlr.k last night and saw
many new and handsome costumes dis
played by the large number of skaters on
the floor. Four pairs of club Fkates were
clveu uway in .rlzea. Mb Jtancitc Osborn
took the first prize, Mrs. Everett L. Smith
the second, while James J. Buckley and
Henry Paull raptured the prizes for the best
crtume worn by the men. A polo game
will bo played to-morrow night between the
regular Indianapolis team and the Oncidas.
A M PHI0N CLUB CONCERT.
Mr. Frledliehii. the PlnnUt, Mnrie a
The concert given last evening at the
Propylaeum by the Amphlon Club was a
gratifying success. There was a large and
brilliant audience, which gave vent to a
greater demonstration of enthusiasm than
has been heard at any concert since the
May festival. The lion's share of the ap
plause was for Mr. Arthur Friedhelm, the
pianist. Chopin. Liszt and Friedhelm were
the composers represented by him. As an
interpreter of Liszt Mr. Friedhelm stands
pre-eminent among pianists to-day. and
surely he stand beside De Pachman as an
exponent of the beauties of Chopin. Mr.
Friedhelm jossesses a technique that is
capable of easily surmounting difficulties.
He has a power that is splendid and a
gentleness that is tender without being
.sentimental or weak. His first number of
the Chopin group. "Ktude in A Flat." was
so quietly begun that one not familiar with
It mlsrht have thought he was only trying
his lingers and the piano, so restfully were
the modulations taken and the whole
worked out. This was followed by two pre
ludes, one In C and one in (1, wherein his
skill was extended; and the last of the
group was the grand "Polonaise in A Flat."
This majestic composition, with its charg
ing octaves for the left hand, was broad In
Its conception and treatment and was
played with such irresistible force that the
audience was electrified, and there were
shouts and such a hand-clapping that the
artist returned repeatedly to the platform
to bow. Finally he played another number,
h. "Mazurka," by the same composer, which
he gave in such an individual style that
new beauties were shown.
The "Paganlnl Caprice in E." by Liszt,
was equisltely played and with a truly
poetical sympathy, while in vivid contrast
was the. next number, the "Sixth
Rhapsody." also by Iiszt. In this tho
pianist showed In the simple octaves, which
Introduce the final theme, the most beauti
ful tone quality, it seems, that ever came
from a piano. Throughout his programme
the octave work was a revelation, and par
ticularly was this true in this Elszt num
ber, tono and technique, being rarely so
combined. Again the player received an
ovation and. as in the first group, the
encore was by the same composer, Elszt
again, the "Erl-king." The representation
of the different voices was wonderful the
father, the child and the "Erl-kinK" dis
tinctly spoke. In a single particular this
number was not so satisfactory as Mme.
Bloomrield-Zeisler's playing of it. The
strong dramatic, tragic climax was not so
skillfully wrought out. Mr. Frledheim's last
selection was his own arrangement of the
overture to "Tannhauser." If ever an
orchestral work could be arranged for the
piano this one was by far the most satis
factory. At times it seemed as if tho
pianist had more than ten fingers to assist
him, so remarkably were the many parts
sustained. The number showed his skill as
a, composer In connection with a superb
Iower as an interpreter. Again the audi
ence continued its applause, until for a
third time an extra number was played.
This proved a Chopin waltz, which was
still another evidence of the pianist's gift,
so delightfully delicate and swinging In
its rhythm and style. It was not Just to
demand more than the programme's quota
from Mr. Friedhelm, especially after such
compositions as he offered, and it is not
considered artistic to respond to recalls.
The concert proved to be by Mr. Fried
helm and the Amphlon Club, instead of
vice versa. This club gave its second an
nual concert, and this time under the direc
tion of Mr. Karl Schneider. The club has
vastly improved in - its additional year's
work, and gave four choruses in excellent
style. The slightest motion met a response
that brought clear and decisive effects. The
quality of tone is rich and musical, and
the volume of sound was even more than
the assembly hall could well accommodate.
Thirty-two of the best male voices In the
city have many capabilities. The first
chorus. "King Olafs War Horns." with
solo by Mr. Dochez, was given with fire
nnd spirit, and the assistance of the brass
quartet, with music arranged by Mr.
Schneider, was very effective. The work
is tremendously difficult, with its weird
melody and constantly-changing and vary
ing harmonies, but the chorus was easilv
equal to it. Mr. Dochez sustained his high
reputation as a baritone soloist. The next
was a "Love Song." by J. Pache. in con
trast to the first and equally well sung;
the third was "The Army in the Desert,"
by Pr. Hegar; strange and pathetic, with
a clash of the kettledrums to represent the.
shot as "The Be'douin foe comes on." The
last number was "Hymn to the Madonna."
by Kremser, in which Miss Elma Igleman
sang the soprano solo, accompanied by the
chorus. Miss Igelman's clear, sweet voice
was heard to advantage, and it rang out
foove the mass of voices. Miss Cecil
Smith played artistic accompaniments for
the voice numbers. It was a delighted
audience that complimented the musicians
after the concert. The floor was cleared
and a dance followed, many remaining for
the social part of the evening. A large
number were presented to Mr. Friedhelm.
SUITS FOR POSSESSION.
Hcnl-Entfite Men 31 ny Take Them to
It is claimed that the constables of Center
township are hustling arcund among the
real estate and rental agents advising them
to file their suits for possession with the
Justices outside the township. This, it is as
serted, is one of the effects of the new law
regulating the justice of the peace system
in this township.
Under the new law those who bring suits
for possession will have to pay a higher
fee than was charged under the old law. A
part of this fee goes to the constable who
serves the papers. It is said that the
Center township constables have shrewdly
guessed that the rental agents, in order to
save paying the additional fee. would bring
their suits in the townships that are not
under the new law and the constables have
been bestirring themselves among the real
estate men, not only advising them to file
their suits outside the township, but have
usked that they 1m allowed to look after
them. It was reported yesterday-that one
of Center township's constables had been do
ing a good deal of this soliciting in the last
"Of course he has." said a justice of the
peace, when asked about the matter, "and
as a matter of fact all the constables- in
the township are doing the same thing. It
is to their interests to get all the business
they can. and if rental agents want to bring
these suits in some other township the Cen
ter township constables want to have a
hand in it. That is whv thev are active
among the rental agents. Otherwise the
constable in the court where the suit Is
brought will get the fee." It is claimed
that several suits for possession have al
ready been tiled by city rental agents ut
Irvington and Haughville.
CITY NEWS NOTES.
Detective Adolph Asch. who has been ill
and contlned to his room for several davs.
is reported as improvn.g nnd will probably
be able to take up his work again in a day
The meetings at the Central Christian
Church, conducted by the pastor, the Rev.
Allan It. Philputt. are attracting inter-st.
More than forty persons nave been added
to the church thus far.
Dr. Quaylc. pastor of Meridian-street
Church, will deliver bis lecture on Brown
ing's "The Ring and the Book" Saturday
aftrnoon in the M rldlan-street Church at
2::. The lecture Is fre-e.
A telegram was received vesterday by Dr.
B. Ward from Dr. George W. Haiie, of Cin
cinnati, O.. containing intelligence of the
serious and probably fatal illness of Dr.
Bert R. Halle, only son of James R. Halle.
Mrs. Ward has gone to Cincinnati.
Wiley Embers, colored, residing at V,
West Twelfth street, was arrested yester
day afternoon by Patrolman Winn. E. H.
Johnson, a groccryman at l'd.1 Senate ave
nue, complains that in December Embers
stele some money from bis cash drawer
while he was busy in the back room.
Death of Mr. Horn V. Cooley.
Mis. Doi-a W. Ctmlcy, formerly of this city
and widow of the late George W. Cooky.
who formerly lived on Ash street, died in
Chicago yesterday afternoon as the result
cf an operation for the removal of a tumor.
After the death of her husband she lived
In this city until alout a year ago. when
her s1?ur died as the result of an operation
similar to that which caused her death.
Mrs. Cooley then went to Chicago to care
for her sister's children, and has made her
home in that cltv sdnce. She was a sister
to Mrs. Ctiaries T. Vhlttt. of this city.
GAS-BELT TROLLEY LINE
SrCl'LI.nciI AM) llKMlY'S SCIIKME TO
PARALLEL TIIK DIN FOLK.
Another Line to Compete with the
Lake Erie A Weste rn-Small
Fpecial to the In-imnapoli Journal.
MUNCIE. Ind.. March 8. The Delaware
County Commissioners have granted the
right of way for the proposed electric rail
way between this city and Anderson, also
for a five-mile connecting line to Middle
town. This last line will Join the main
track at DalevIIIe, where a power station
will bo built. The right of way was granted
on tho routh side of the old state road, pass
ing through Yorktown. Daleville, Chester
field and to Anderson via the state spiritual
camp meeting grounds, paralleling the Big
Four road the entire distance to Anderson.
Tho promoters ure George P. McCulloch, of
tho Muncle street-railway, and Hon. Charles
L. Henry, of tho Anderson system and own
er of several interurban lines. The inten
tion is to extend the line from Anderson to
Indianapolis within a stone's throw of the
Big Four road nearly the entire distance.
The commissioners found farmers and resi
dents of the? small towns enthusiastic for the
Tom Jnhnnon'H MIn!iik Xephevr.
Fpeclal to the Indianapolis Journal.
NEW ALBANY. Ind., March Ex-Congressman
Thomas 1. Johnson, of Cleveland,
is Instituting" a search for a nephew, who Is
now about sixteen years old. East evening
a Cincinnati detective was In the city and
searched the records in the courthouse for
evidence of tho marriage of Robert Johnson
and Ellen McMahan. It was found a license
bad been Issued to the couple October 28,
12, and they were married on the evening
of that day by Rev. Father Kelly at Holy
Trinity rectory. At their request the mar
riage was kept a secret for six months.
Johnson was a brother of ex-Congressman
Johnson and Dr. Charles Johnson, of luls
vllle. He was an old maaa and Miss Mc
Mahan was about thirty years old. Ilia
relatives opposed the marriage, which was
his object in keeping It a secret. One son
was born to the couple and Johnson died
in is$;. The whereabouts of the mother and
son is not known, but they are thought to
be in Louisville. If the boy is found he will
be provided for by his relatives.
Old Picture of Lafayette Found.
reiHl to the Indianapolis Journal.
MADISON, Ind., March 8.-Frederick
Glass, of the Madison Masonic lodge, has
unearthed an old picture of General Lafay
ette in the lumber room of the lodge hall.
The records show it was presented to the
lodge In March, 1833, by Richardson Terrell.
When mounted and oiled the picture was
found to bo a fine likeness of .General
Eafayette, over life size, full figure. The
portrait Is painted on bed-ticking, and Dr.
Eggleston says it resembles, in the face and
heael. the paintings of Tjafayette in the art
galleries of France, and especially the por
trait of Lafayette at Versailles.
Dr. Eggleston states that the early artists
in this country often possessed remarkable
powers In painting the face and head, but
had no training or knowledge otherwise.
He regards this portrait as highly interest
ing and valuable and thinks it was painted
about the time of the general's visit to this
country. A committee of the Madison lodge
crossed the river at that time and met Gen.
Lafayette at Ioulsvllle.
3iew n-Ilclt Trolley Line.
special to the Indianapolis Journal.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind., March 8. The
latest electric line project that Is now under
way is one to be built from Muncle to Mont
pelier, touching the towns of Shideler, Roy
erton. Eaton, South Hartford. Hartford City
and Mollie. The plan is to secure the line
at Montpelier which connects that city with
Waugh's Park, between here and that city.
This will also give direct connection via
Muncle to Anderson and parallel the L. E.
Kr. W. Railroad from Montpelier to Muncle.
A right of way has been secured from Mun
cle to Eaton and for the streets of Eaton;
also to the south to the Blackford county
line. Yesterday several of the Muncle men
interested were here making an effort to
secure rights through Blackford county.
The men lehlnd this movement are not
"fake" promoters, but men who have cap
ital: The line will require only about twenty-five
miles to connect Montpelier and An
derson. PiircliiiMc of Toll Iloml Denounced.
special to the Indianai-olis Journal.
ORLEANS, Ind., March 8. Orange county
is in a torn-up condition over the actions
of the board of commissioners in contracting
for ten and one-half miles of the old New
Albany and Paoll turnpike, which runs
through Paoli and Stamper's Creek town
ships, agreeing to pay $11,000 therefor. The
pike has always been a toll road, but the
revenuo of that part of it the past few ytars
has not been sufficient to keep the road in
good repair, and it is now In a very bad
condition. The taxpayers of every township
in the county save the two through which
tiie pike run? are holding meetings and de
nouncing the action of the commissioners.
Money is being raised to make a fight
against confirmation of the deal. A large
meeting was held in Orleans last night and
money subscribed to help in the fight.
special to the Indlanajiolls Journal.
MUNCIE. Ind., March 8. The second an
nual meeting of the Third Regiment Pa
triarchs Militant, representing the cities of
Anderson, Hartford City, Jonesboro, Alex
andria and Muncle, was heldr here to-day.
Gen. J. E. Bodine, department commander,
of Indianapolis, and Col. W. H. Leedy,
Grand Iodge secretary, of Indianapolis,
made interesting addresses this afternoon.
There was a parade during the afternoon
and conferring degrees on twenty can
didates from Anderson. Alexandria Canton
did the work. The Daughters of Rebekah
served dinner and supper for the visitors,
ami then gave an interesting programme at
Odd Fellows' Hall to-night. Anderson was
selected for the next place of meeting. This
regiment will go to Detroit at the grand
Shortnice In Ex-Clerk Clnrk.' Hook.
Special to tlie Indianapolis Journal.
ENGLISH, Ind.. March 8. County Clerk
William L. Gregory has found a mistake in
an entry on the cashbook of ex-County
Clerk R. F. Clark, deceased, of $700. A claim
for the shortage has been filed against the
Clark estate and allowed conditlor.ally, pend
ing; an investigation. There has been a
generul demand for a full investigation of
the county records for several years, and it
is now believed the commissioners will seen
make such an order. James J. Clark, father
of U. Clark, and administrator of his
estate, informed County Clerk Gregory that
he was ready to make any shortage goenl
that miRht exist.
DUtrlet .Meeting: Knight of Pytliinn.
sJj-eial to the Indianapolis Journal.
WARSAW. Ind., March S. A 'district
meeting of the Knights of Pythias was held
here to-day. Hon. I. W. Itoyse delivered
an address of welcome, which was responded
to by Grand Chancellor John W. McCardle.
of Indianapolis. To-night the degrees were
conferred by Forest Lodge. A banquet fol
lowed. Among those present were Grand
District Deputy S. T. Cast, of Huntington.
Ind.; Grand Instructor W. L Heiskell. of
Indianapolis; Grand Keeper of Records
Frank Bowers and Past Grand Chancellor
James M. Hatfield.
Wurm Reception for Robbers.
f racial to'the Indianapolis Journal.
SALEM, Ind., March K An attempt was
made last night to rob Amos Lockenour,
an aged and wealthy farmer In the eastern
part of this countj". There was a disturb
ance in the yard, and Thomas South, a
farm hand, slipped outside with a gun.
lie was commanded to halt, but he dropped
to his knees and fired in the direction of
the voice. Uc heard a man cry out and
run away. A few years aen Mr. Ickenour
was bound, gagged and robbed, and the rob
bers were not apprehended.
Miner Convention Adjourn.
Special to the Indiana! elln Journal.
BRAZIL Ind., March S. The miners con
vention, which has ben in session here
since Tuesday morning, adjourned to-day
after spirited discussion of the mining situ
ation by Mr. Dllcher, of the executive board,
and other leading miners. The following
officer were elected for the Eighth dis
trict. United Mine Workers: William Wil
son, of Perth, president: Barney Navin. of
Ben wood, secretary; William Thompson, of
Lnekey'n Annual Hore Sale.
Special to th Indianapolis Journal.
CAMBRIDGE CITY, Ind.. March S.-John
S. Lackey's twelfth annual combination
horse sale opened jesterday with a large
attendance of horse buyers present. About
fifty horses were disposed of from a cata
logue of head. The sale continues the
rest of the week. The best sale was Bethel,
b. g.. consigned by W. B. Nolan & Co.,
Portland. Ind.. sold to Robert Proctor,
Boston, for JSiO.
j Another Cuse nt Mew Albany.
Special to the IndlarvaiolIs Journal.
NEW ALBANY, Ind.. March S.-Iohn
Conrad lb confined to his home with small
pox and the Beard of Health has quaran
tined the house. His is the thirel cae and
developed to-day. The other two cases are
colored. Conrad was employed in one of the
local factories and as he was at work yes
terday it is feared others have contracted
31 m. Harry Akin Akn Divorce.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
EVAXSVILLE. Ind., March 8. Harry
Akin, a prominent and wealthy pork packer
and brother of Mayor Akin, was made de
fendant to-day In a divorce suit. The charges
are sensational. Mrs. Akin claiming that
he has treated her so brutally that her life
has frequently been In danger. She recites
at length the troubles of their married life.
Afrnlel of h Home Verdict.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
SHELBY VI LEE, Ind.. March S.The de
fendants in the case of the taxpayers
against the County Commissioners and bridge
contratcors to-day made affidavit that they
could not obtain justice In this county on
account of the bias and prejudice and were
granted a change of venue. The case, to
gether with the injunction proceedings, were
sent to Hancock county.
Three Prisoner Ilrcnk Jail.
Special to th Indianapolis Journal.
CONNERs viELE, Ind., March .-Tnomas
Wolf, Gum Sheppard and John Godar. in
the jail awaiting trial for assault and burg
lary, sawed through the bars of the south
window of the Jail and made their escape!
last night. It is supposed the prisoners had
aid from the outside. A reward for their
capture has been offered.
In the Ooflln Trimt.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RICHMOND, Ind.'. March 8.-The news
from New York that the casket companies
have succeeded In forming a trust Is of
much local interest, from the fact that It
is known options are held on the two local
factories. J. M. Hutton & Co. and the Rich
mond Casket Company. These concerns de
cline to state, however, what relation to
the trust they bear.
Child' Face Chewed by Dulldoff.
Social to the Indianapolis Journal.
EVANSVILLE, Ind., March 8. The three-year-old
daughter of James Fitzwilliam was
attacked on the street this afternoon by a
large bulldog and was .so badly chewed
about the face that the child's countenance
is probably ruined for life even If sho sur
vive the assault.
Dynamite Blew Out IHn Eye.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RICHMOND, Ind., 'March 8. Emll Stein,
a young farmer south of the city, while
blasting with dynamite yesterday, had a
premature explosion in which his left eye
was blown out and the left side of his face
partly torn off. He may not recover.
WINCHESTER, Ind., March 8. William
Woolf, aged ninety-two, died at the home of
his son. Benjamin L. Woolf, six miles
southwest of this city, this morning of grip.
He was born in Tennessee?, June 14, isoti. and
moved with his parents to Preble county,
Ohio, in 1S15. and to this county, settling
near where he died, in 1S33. He leave-s four
sons and two daughters William W., John
and Henry Woolf and Rebecca Pegg and
Sarah Mosler. Mr. Woolf was a man of re
markable vigor almost up to the time of his
death, and frequently walked to this city
and Farmland only a short time before his
MARTINSVILLE. Ind.. March 8. Thomas
Singleton, aged seventy-nine, died of pneu
monia here last night after a brief illness.
He was a native of County Armagh, Ire
land, but has been a resident of this country
for a half century. He leaves a wife and
two sons, one being F. T. Singleton, editor
and proprietor of the Martinsville Repub
lican. Indiana Note.
C. H. Olherton. of W'arsaw, has contract
ed for the purchase of the New Southern
Hotel, in Muncie. J. D. Rapp to retire in a
short time. The house is one of the leading
hotels in Muncie.
An explosion of cinder occurred at the In
diana iron works, in Muncie, yesterday,
caused by the hot stuff coming in contact
with snow. George Slaney, who was hand
ling it, is fatally burned. The hot pieces
of iron pierced his flesh in places.
FOR A MORMON
(Concluded from Firwt Page.)
draw sufficient strength from either the reg
ular Republicans or the Union Republicans
to secure an election. It Is the latest move
in the fight and if the Republican factions
continue to remain apart until the last day,
when others of their number will fcegin to
support Mr. Addlcks, a. fusion or compro
mise may be entered Into by the legislators
to beat the latter. Mr. Saulsbury arrived at
the capital to-night, at the suggestion of
leading Democrats, and while he declined
to be interviewed, he admitted that tne
Democratic candidate of next Saturday and
Monday will stand the best chance of be
coming Senator Grax's successor.
Three joint ballots were taken to-day. The
first resulted: Saulsbury. Dem.. 21; Addlcks,
Union Rep.. IS; Richard, reg Rep., 11; ab
sent. 2; total vote, ffl: necessary to a choice,
2tf. No election. The other two ballots were
the same, except that the regular Republic
ans dropped Richards and voted for Gen.
James B. Wilson.
Row Over Ilnlleylam in Texan.
AUSTIN. Tex., March 8. The Senate of
the Texas Legislature to-day had the liveli
est kind of a row over consideration of the
House resolution Indorsing Congressman
Bailey in his action in fighting against the
seating of Gen. Joseph Wheeler In Con
gress, adopted by the House on Monday.
An attempt was made to kill the resolution
by referring It to a committee, which was
defeated by a close vote 13 to 14. A
amendment was then adopted providing
that the adoption of the resolution should
not be construed as a reflection on Con
gressman Wheeler. An amendment setting
forth that the adoption of the resolution
should not be considered as allying the
Texas Senate to Bailey's support for United
States senator two years hence was voted
down by the close vote of 13 to-14. After
much speech making-, during wMch seanto-a
expressed themselves as being opposed to
Railey-worshippins in any such marked
manner, the friends of the resolution man
aged to get it adopted by a hurried viva
voce vote, thus endir.ff the controversy at
a point where Bailey was getting the worst
Novel Plan to I.een Lynching.
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo., March R. The
most original plan ever presented to a leg
islature to discourage lynching has been pro
posed in tho House of Representatives by
Mr. Nicholas, the Populist member from
Nordway county. His measure would have
the sheriff arm prisoners who are threatened
with Ivnchlr.g. Any sheriff or deputy failing
to protect such prisoner shall be lined not
less than $ nor more than $1,00 and shall
" 1 1 m
County of Teller Created.
DENVER. Col.. March 8 The bill divid
ing El Paso county and creating a new
county named Teller, in which is the Cripple
Creek gold district, passed the House to-day
I v a vote of oT to 2v It is now pretty cer
tain to become a law.
Chrlwtlftn Science flnrred.
GUTHRIE, O. T.. March S.-lioth house-s
of the Legislature have passed a bill
prohibiting the practice of Christian Science
in Oklahoma. The Governor, it Is said,
will sign the bill.
The Tulbot Sail for England.
NEW YORK. March S. The British
cruiser Talbot, which iu conveying the body
of I-ord Herschell to England, passed out
of quarantine at 2:4J o'clock this afternoon
ou htr voyage.
FALLING AT CINCINNATI
WATERS OF Till: OHIO IlKtiAN TO IlE
CEDE LAST MGI1T.
nenched the Maximum. 57.1 Feet, nt 1
o'clock p. m. Coul Xtnv Coming
Down lllver Itlplnjt llelow.
CINCINNATI, March S.The river at
Cincinnati i cached its maximum at 1 o'clock
this afternoon of 57.4. At 2 o'clock it began
to fall, and, with slight fluctuations once or
twice in reaching the maximum, it was
practically stationary till 8 e'clock to-night.
At & o'clock it had fallen one inch. At all
points from Cincinnati to the headwaters
of the Ohio the river is falling, while at
points below Cincinnati it is rising. Fair
and cold weather is reported from the up
per Ohio and tributaries except at Warren,
Pa., on the Allegheny not far from the
New York line, where it is reported warm.
Iletween Cincinnati and Pittsburg at
varicus points twelve coal tows, aggregating
about 3.3i(tt) bushels, which has been tied
up on account of llood and high winds, v ere
all released to-day and have startenl down
the river. Navigation is resumed at all
points except that boats will not start from
Pittsburg to Cincinnati until Saturday. Only
two towboats got out with coal from Pitts
burg to-day. It is not likely that any others
will get out on this rise on account of the
rapid recession of the river at that point.
At Charleston, W. Va.. the Kanawha has
fallen very rapidly, and ioople driven from
homes by the flood are returning. In the re
gion of Huntington, W. Va., where there has
been great suffering, the fall in the river
has 'mitigated It to a considerable exunt.
People oriven from homes i..ere will be able
to return to-morrow or Friday. Much the
same may bo said of the Eust Front-street
sufferers at Portsmouth. O.
At least seventy-live families are refugees
from tho nood in Newport. Ky., where the
flood is at its worst. jTiese people are
lodged In public building. Including the
courthouse, police station and In the spare
rooms of benevolent citizens, as well as
amor g their friends and relatives. The riv
er will have to fall two and a half feet to
allow them to st about the work of clean
ing out their forsaken homes.
In Cincinnati there has been no interrup
tion to trade by the river and very little
interruption to it by railroad. It Is believed
that in twenty-four hours the river will have
fallen from two to two and a half feet. By
Friday morning, if not sooner, the Grand
Central depot will be in use again.
Part of .MudlNon Under Water.
SieeJal to the Indlanaolls Journal.
MADISON. Ind., March S.The flood in
the Ohio river has about culminated at this
point, showing fifty feet of water, swelling
very slowly. Front street and the railroad
tracks on the south side are lr.und.ited. and
water fills the cellars at Trow's mill. Penn
sylvania Itailroad freight depot, William
Tell House and Western Hotel. Several
families in low lands have moved to places
of safety. The damage is small.
TO CHOOSE SITE.
Concluded from Flrwt Pnce.
army, as the adviser As Dr. Wiley is en-
Lgaged upon a number of scientific inqul-
r m . i . m a
lies. it. was iouna impossiDie ior mm 10 go,
and tho secretary detailed Instead Dr. Bige
low, who is a valued assistant of the chief
M. Cambon, ambassador of France to
Washington, called at the State Depart
ment to-day in company with M. Thiebaut,
who has been acting as charge of the
embassy during the ambassador's absence,
and paid his respects to Secretary Hay.
The ambassador left Washington almost Im
mediately cn the conclusion of the protocol,
which formed the basis of a cessation ot
active hostilities last summer, and has
been in France since.
Robert Williams, United States internal
revenue agent In charge of the District of
Greater New York, has been promoted by
Secretary Gage to be deputy commissioner
of internal revenue, to fill the vacancy
caused by the promotion of Deputy Com
missioner George M. Wilson to be commis
sioner. Mr. Williams has had many years
experience and is regarded as one of the
most efficient men in the service.
The attorney general has rendered a de
cision touching the operation of .that para
graph of the naval personnel act which pro
vides for the compulsory retirement of offi
cers in case the vacancies in the grades
fall below forty in any one year. The
question prestntel was whether this para
graph is to be regarded as taking effect as
to the current fiscal year, or whether its
action would be deferred until one full
year had run from the date of approval
cf the act. The attorney general decides
that the retirements must be made June
lit next. The officers who have been pro
moted and confirmed under the terms of
the personnel bill are now agitated over the
question of whether or not they must be
examined physically and mentally before
receiving their commissions. It Is probable
that the examinations will be held, though,
under the circumstances, they will be light
Senator Jones, of Arkansas, is recovering
gradually from his attack ef Monday, and
to-day was resting easily and quietly.
To-day's statement of the condition of the
treasury shows: Available cash balance,
$263,543.J58; gold reserve, $225,673,615.
It has now been discovered at the Navy
Department that in all probability the de
partment will not be able to buy even har
veyized armor for the three battle ships,
Maine, Ohio and Missouri, and the four mon
itors under construction. This is owing tc
an error made in the last paragraph of the
naval appropriation act. The word "this"
was used instead of "that" in the sentence
authorizing the secretary to purchase ar
mor for the vessels "under the limitations
as to price for the same lmposenl by this
act." It happens that the armor-making
companies are fo filled with contract work
that they will not be free to assume ahy
aildltlonal contracts before next February,
to that If Congress comes promptly to the
rescue of the navy at the beginning of the
next session no actual delay will result In
the case of these particular ships, though
the vessels newly authorized will suffer.
The secretary of tho treasury has received
from Suporilnendent Prltchett, of the coast
and geodetic survey, a strong protest against
the arrest of two officials of his department
at New Orleans during the Mardi Gras fes
tivities in February last. It appears from
Mr. rritchctfs letter that "Mr. Phelps and
Mr. Frisby, aids in the coast and geodetic
survey, both men of high standing and
character, were arreste-d and taken to prison
on the charge of being pickpockets. They
were refused permission to communicate
with friends and were suhjecte-d to shame
ful indignities. The cell Into which they
were put is said to have been vile beyond
description; they were compelled to sind
the niKht in company with low criminal
and were subjected to kicks and blows by
the guards and were treated in a most in
human and outrageous manner." Hujn-rin-tendent
Prltchett says that these gentleman
have a right to look to the department for
protection, and therefore he asks that the
matter be brought to the attention of the
United States district attorney at New Or
leans, and that a demand be made for the
dismissal of the orttoials concerned. Mr.
Frisby and Mr. Phelps are on duty on the
schooner Quick. Secretary Gage as yet has
taken no action, but it is likely that the
matter will be Investigated.
Dr. Cabelle Whitehead, assaycr of the
United, States mint, has been tendered and
has accepted an important position in the
service of the Turkish government. He will
shortly depart for Constantlnep'e to enter
upon the duties cf the otllce. which will be
virtually that of director general of Indus
trie's. The appointment Is a direct result of
Mokes the ood more delicious ond wholesome
We placed the McCall Bazar
Patterns on sale we sold just
24 patterns. That was on
Feb. 28, eight days since.
Yesterday there were ex
actly one hundred and eighty
seven McCall Patterns sold
here quite an increase and
of interest to you only that
you may know that hundreds
of people use these patterns
in preference to others.
10c and 15c
And our guarantee back of
every pattern as good or bet
ter than any other made.
V Xllolr! of Time
and it generally 14
the man who pro
crastinates that loses
ties. Don't lojte th
beelth or comfort of
your family by Im-
perf"ct Drainage or
bad Plumhlng, by
having your noma
poorly heated in win
ter. We are K lentitlej
Plumbers and G.i
anything in this line at
Fitters, and will do
. Aneslitiensol S2 Oo
202 North Meridian St.
the observations in AmerleM of the present
Turkish minister. All Ferrouh Rey, who,
realizing the Immense te-chmcal. commercial
and scientific superiority in the American
nation, lias labored to introduce into Turkey
American methods, American prexiucts nr.d
machines, as well as American scientists.
Just now several new manufacturing estab
lishments of great proportion are being built
in Constantinople, and the general manage
ment of the nrst of these will be p;irt of
Dr. Whitehead s duties. Dr. Whitehead wa
born In Lynchburg, Va.. in 13. and is a
graduate of Lehigh and Columbia universi
ties. In view of the failure of the American
Canadian Joint high commission to come ta
any agreement on he subje-ct of the seal
fisheries, the Treasury Department is on-
Jidering the question of disjiatchinff one or
more revenue cutters to Bering sea to pro
tect the Interests of the Unlte-d States from
illegal sealing. This is e-ustomary o thu
part of both the British and American gev
crnments. and Is In accordance with the pro
visions of the Paris tribunal of arbitration.
The tribunal also provided that the regula
tions prepared the-rcunder may te changed)
after a certain number of years and tre asury
officials have callc-d on the State Depart
ment for a .statement as to the dlplomalio
situation before taking any action.
Frank J. Rlchmann. Senator Fairbanks'
private se-cretary, left for home to-night.
Pleee of Iron Pipe Filled with i:plo
fttve Left In Front of u Itnlldlnff.
CLEVKI-AND. O.. March R.-A nitro
glycerin bomb was found to-day In front cf
the big Hlkok office building, orner Kuclll
avenue and F-rie street. It was a piece oC
iron pipe eight inches long and about an
inch thick, sealed at ln)th ends and stamped
"nitroglye-erin." The police Kay the bomb,
is filled with nitroglycerin, but beyond this
they are verv retle-ent. In tho building Hrej
located the luathpuarters of the Nickel-plate,
the Cleveland. Iyiraln A: Wheeling offices
and a large number of other offices an4
Made 111 PromUe Good.
For impersonating an ofllcer. Kdward
Adams, living on Fast Washington street,
was arrest-el by Sergeant Scheigert and
Patrolmen Slate and Green. He told tho
officers a stry and represented that he had
been married to the woman with whom h
was found, and. to make the tory good,
when he appeared in Police Court yester
day, he obtained have to go to his romi
for his marriage papers. He went to rib
room, then to the county clerk nd then to
Justice Smock's office, returning to the To
ilee Court a married man. '
Larry MrKeon In Viirklinue.
In the Police Court yesterday mornlnff
Kdward Evans. Willie Shafer and Robert
Klllott. on charges of burglary and pet IS
larceny were bound over to the grand Jury.
Thee are the- boys arrested for entering
Hlllman s grocery Saturday night.
Lyirry McKeon. arrested for loitering, was
given a fine of f. costs and thirty days in
the workhouse on an old count, wlirni
sentence had len suspended upon nM
promise to bvc the city.
Clerk Elliott' Settlement.
County Clerk Elliott yesterday made his
Hrst quarterly settlement with the county
auditor. For the period from Dec. 1. HPS. to
Feb. 1, lstf. the clerk collected the follow
ing amounts: Probate fees. tf: rrt
fees. $U,47.r.3; miscellaneous. liUl.; total.
V.?'.m. The clerk retaine d l'IJ8.!,n'i
other expenses the sum of A '.
amounting m SI.2.4S due th- r.fllce during
Clerk Fesler's term were also turned in
IllnnkM for Aror.
The state statistician has sent out t lid
form of blanks for the compiling of infor
mation by the assessors. The number of
auctions has ben reduced from seventy
two, as they were a year ago. to forty fo
this year. Of the forty, four are new ques
tions. so that thirty-six questions on thd
old list have ton stricken out.
Wanted In Newark, O.
Klrby Aylor, alias C. C. I-e Roy. was arreste-d
yesterday afternoon by Detective!
Welble and Stout. A telesrram frouj
Newark. O.. says that he Is a fugitive and
wanted there for grand larceny. Hli resi
dence is given as lwrenceburg. Ind.
So Foundation for P0U011 Morlra.
Coroner Nah says no examination of thes
stomach of Israel Dungan. co'.ored. will ba
mide a", in his opinion, there is no foun
dation for stories of suspected indsonlng.
l'ropofted K0U01110 Line.
Promoters of the pressed el-ctrlc road
from Kokomo to Indianapolis have mad
propositions f..r a right of way along tha
west side of the fair ;reunds.
llldN on cliol llooUm.
The State Hoard of Education will meet
this afternoon to cpen the bids for printing
the hchool lxn.k' of the Slate. The board
will meet at i o'clock.
xml | txt