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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1900.
L. S. Ay 'RES va CO I
Distributer of Dry Goods
"We've made many low prices
on Turkish Rugs, but have
never quite equaled this offer
H cither variety or low prices.
One lot cf Kazaks and Moussouls,
mostly 12.50 to fWJS) Rugs, that
average Öl4 by 5 feet in size,
Moussouls, Kazaks and Persians,
that average 4 by G feet, $20
to $2j Rugs, this sale,
Manufacturer of Grilles and Fret Work.
Wall Paper's Week....
There was a push for that 4, 5
and 6-cent paper Were you in it?
An All-Week's Chance
We shall jjive our friends and pa
trons all the week to get all kinds of
wall paper at a slashing cut cheaper
than whitewash, and steen times
more beautiful and lasting.
IrRemember the time
THIS WEEK FOR
Carpets, Draperies, Wall Paper,
17 and 10 Weit Washington St.
Hardwood Floor laid. Cnlahad and raflntihcd.
Ladies White Kid 75c, $1, $1.25,
51.50, $1.75 and $2.
Long Mousquetaires $1.50 and up.
Men's White Kid $1, $1.25, $1.50,
. 10 CAST WASHINGTON STREET.
DESCRIBED THE BOXERS
JtEV. LE LACIIEUrt, A MISSIONARY,
TELLS OP THEIR PLANS.
They Want to Overthrow the Present
Dynasty and Exterminate For
eigners The Alliance.
The Gospel Tabernacle was crowded last
night anl the meeting of the Christian and
Missionary Alliance was enthusiastic. The
opening address was delivered by Rev. Dr.
Wilson, of New York, and the closing ad
dress by Rev. M. M. Balles, of Chicago
They both took for their subject "Believ
er's Privilege to Receive the Holy Spirit."
The foreign . missionaries of the society
who are In attendance at the meetings
of tho alliance took part In the services.
Services were held during the morning and
afternoon, at which Rev. G. W. Lc
Lachucr, field superintendent of the mls
tionarics in China, and Rev. M. M. Balles,
of Chicago took part. Owing to tho large
crowds attending the services the meetings
will be held at the Second Presbyterian
Church, beginning this morning and con
tinuing until Saturday. The services on
Saturday will be conducted at the Gospel
Tabernacle and the closing meeting on Sun
day afternoon will be held at the Second
lresbyterian Church. The programme for
to-day includes the following speakers and
exercises: 13 a. m., Rev. M. F. Mennlnger;
10:13, Dr. Wilson: 10:4J. Miss Emma Barnes,
Japan; 11:15, Miss Mullen, Africa; 2 p. m.,
devotional exercises; 2:30. Rev. Le Lachucr;
5:13. Rev. M. M. Balles; 4:43, class Instruc
tion; 7:30, Rev. Mennlnger; 8:15, Rev.
Lailes. Rev. A. B. Simpson, of New York,
the general superintendent and president
of the alliance, will atteAd the convention.
Rev. Le Lacheur recently returned from
China, where he has ppent eight years as
superintendent of the missionaries of the
alliance In that empire. In China there
are 123 missionaries representing the Chris
tian Alliance, while in the entire world th
nlllance has 2T.0 missionaries in the field.
Rev. Le Lacheur Is a close reader of all
news received from the present war now
being carried on In the Chinese empire
npalnst the Boxers. He is apprehensive
of the welfare of the missionaries now !n
the empire, and he says the movement
against the Boxers may develop Into a
general war. In the empire. In speaking of
the xtate or arralrs now existing In China
Rev. Le Lacheur said last nteht:
"The Boxers are a stet of ropl who
were formerly known iui the Lily Society
and have boen in existence for many years,
growlnR stronger each year. They were
,10 known as the Vegttarlans, and have
caiired uprisings before, but their strength
and support In former years has never
reached the magnitude it has within the
list few months. There is no doubt that
officials of the government are behind and
in league with the Boxers, and the prime
.motive of the uprising is to overthrow the
present dynasty as well as to exterminate
nil foreigners. The Uoxers do not take
kindly to the present throne, and it is the
belief that they will endeavor to overthrow
It with the ai! of (Government officials who
furnish secret advice and help but dare
not come out openly in their fight against
tne Empress. Ou- missionaries have so far
escaped the massacre being wrought by
the Boxers. In Feklng we have a lirge
colony of missionaries, and I believe they
will be afforded protection, but If the war
still spreads I will shorten my trip to the
Vnlted States and return to China before
rext rail. If the present situation In China
grows more serious It Is certain that the
Kuropean powers will at once take up the
flht and num control of the rntlr;
Chinese empire. This Is likely to occur m
the near future. While the Chinese as a
mie are against the throne and are en
d?avorlng to overthrow it with the Boxers
as their masks there is a-question which
is hard to answer by those who are fa
miliar with the situation, and that is who
will be the successor to the throne should
the Boxers and thlr sympathizers become
victorious and the Kuronean powers do not
Bssume control of the empire. The situa
- tlon Is a Rravc one and is becoming more
alarming eacn diy.
A Jloxlus Carnival. '
"Kid" Cuddy and Tatty" Morarity ha
been engaged for a preliminary bout at the
boxing carnival to be given at the Km
plre Theater, Friday night, in which t
principal bout will be between "KM" Rr
rann ml Jarlc .Cullen. T?nth mn a r
exrMIcnt condition for the contest and wil
emer me rintr hi aooiu me tame weight.
New piano, UK, at Wuljchner'i.
ANYTHING FOR PARITY
A PliAXK THE INDIANA DEMOCRATS
AVI LI I1E ASKED TO SUPPORT.
It Is Faid to Have Emanated from
Chairman Jones To Arrange
for Convent ion.
A letter has been sent to a prominent
Indiana Democrat which is said to have
emanated from Chairman Jones, of the
national Democratic committee, contain
ing a plank that Indiana Democrats are
to be asked to have Incorporated In the
Kansas City platform, if possible. It
makes a concession to the conservative
element of the party. The plank referred
to 13 as follows:
"The present policy of imperialism has
been larpely dictated by the trusts and
syndicates. The trusts have in a great
measure resulted from effort of certain
classes to exempt their products at the
expense of the masses of consumers, from
the general fall of prices caused by the
single gold standard of values.
We demand the restoration of the bi
metallic standard of values existing prior
o 1ST3 and the restoration of silver to the
mintage right it then enjoyed at the ratio
of 15 to 1. We are willing to guarantee
that under the free coinage of sliver at the
ratio of IS to 1 with gold, silver will be at
parity with gold, and we are willing that
this safeguard shall be enacted: mat ir,
under the free coinage of 16 to 1, parity is
not reached, owners of bullion bringing
the same to the mints, shall pay into tne
reasurv a rrice on each ounce minted
representing the disparity between the
price of the two metals at this ratio, as
determined day by day by the director of
the mint, and that the government shall
use the fund so accumulated to make good
all losses to holders of deprlciated money
f any such there be. We are willing to
make this guaranty, fully confidant that
under free coinage at 15 to 1 there will do
no disparity to be thus paid and that silver
will be at parity with gold."
GOING TO PHILADELPHIA.
.Messrs. Keallnfir and Bißler to Pre
pare for Delegates.
Joseph B. Keallng, vice chairman of the
Republican state 'committee, and Warren
Bigler, secretary, who will have charge of
the Indiana delegation's headquarters at
the Lafayette House, Philadelphia, will
leave Thursday night for that city.
A letter was received yesterday by Grant
Mitchener, secretary of the Lincoln League
of Indiana, from President Gilbert, which
stated that Indiana clubs were invited to
call" at the headquarters of the Allied Re
publican Clubs of Philadelphia. The allied
riuh will entertain visitlnsr club members
at a mass meeting June 13. i he club has
also provided other amusements, among
which are a boat ride along tne naroor at
"PhllfirlPlnhfa. smokers at the clubrooms.
etc. The Indiana club men who are in
vited to take part in the parade next Mon
day morning are requested to call at In
diana headquarters to have places in the
line of march assigned them.
TKn Ko rl rrja ix-Viir-Vl will Ve WOTn hV thfi
delegates and alternates at the convention
have been received by Harry B. Gates, of
this city, delegate irom tne tsevenin nis
trict. Suspended from the pin on which the
word Indi.ina" is prominently written is
the seal cf Indiana mounted in gilt. Below
the seal are two long Diue riDDons, wun me
words "National Republican Convention,
June, 1500." ,
GONE TO KANSAS CITY.
Chairman Martin and Secretary Ilnvr-
kfna to Arrange for Lodging.
Chairman Martin and Secretary Haw.
kins, of the Democratic State committee,
left Indianapolis yesterday afternoon for
Kansas City, where they go to prepare
accommodation for tho citizens of thi
State, who may accompany the Indiana
delegation to the national convention July
4. It is understood that rooms have been
engaged at the Coates House for the dele-
Cates, but that there will not be room
.nniicrh a that hotel to accommodate any
outsiders who may go with the delegation
from this State. Messrs. Martin ana Haw
kins will also arrange for the entertain
ment of the Indiana Democrats who at
tend the convention. They will return the
latter part of the week.
The train which will carry the Demo,
rnita nf thU State to the convention wl 1
leave this city Monday afternoon. July
2, at 2:30 o'clock and will arrive at Kan
sas City the next morning at :lo. The
route to St. Louis will be over the Van
dalla, and thence by the Mkourl Pacific
to Kansas City.
There will be a meeting of the State
committee some time before the convention
when final arrangements for the conven
tion will be made. Some one will be se
lected at this meeting to have, charge of
the headquarters at Kansas City.
GOLD DEMOCRATS' POSITION.
V Statement Made by Georjce Foster
Peabody, of New York.
George Foster Peabody, chairman of the
national committee of gold Democrats,
yesterday made the following statement
concerning the meeting of the committee
In Indianapolis on July 23: "The question
of a third ticket must gtand in abeyance
until after the two conventions have been
held and the platforms of the Republican
and Democratic parties definitely an
nounced. For this reason the meeting of
the national committee, which Secretary
John P. Frenzel, of Indiana, has been au
thorlzed to call, was set for July 25.
"Whether a third candidate will be run
depends upon whether the constituencies
represented by the various delegates regard
It as expedient or not. If the committee
decides to call a convention the party plat
form will be the same as represented by
Palmer and Buckner four years ago, ex
cept that the Imperialistic issue will play
an important part."
The Convention Date Changed.
The date for the Democratic congres
sional convention för the Seventh district
has been postponed from June 20 to July 23.
It is rumored that the "machine" feared
the present sentiment that seems to prevail
in favpr of Frank B. Burke would nomi
nate him. It is said that James E. McCul
lough Is the machine candidate.
TRAVELING SALESMAN DEAD.
George e tv in n n lnae Awn - at the
George Newman, a traveling salesman for
a Louisville tobacco firm, was found dead
in his bed at the Oneida Hotel about 2
o'clock yesterday afternoon. He had been
In the city at frequent intervals for the last
three months, and had just completed ar
rangements to go on the road for A. B.
Gates, of this city. He had complained
often of stomach trouble, and Sunday de
clined to call a doctor at the suggestion of
those about the hotel ottlce. Not appearing
for breakfast or dinner yesterday, his room
was visited and he was found dead. The
coroner thought death was due' to natural
causes and not suicide. He has a brother
in Savannah, Ga., and he was notified. The
body was removed to an undertaker's,
awaiting orders from relatives for its dis
John D. Carter Dead.
Superior Court No. 3 was closed yesterday
in consequence of tho death of John D.
Carter, father of Judge Vinson Carter, who
went to Moorcsville yesterday afternoon
to attend the funeral, which will be held at
1 o'clock this morning at the Friends
John D. Carter was born March 1. 1S11, In
North Carolina, and came to Indiana at the
age of three years. Indiana was at that
time a Territory. His family located in
Orange county, arm removed in 122 to Mor
gan county, settling near Mooresviile,
wnere he lived until his death. Mr. Carter
was a successful farmer and lived on his
farm there. Jle was the father of ten chil
dren, six of whom survive him. They ars
George Carter, an attorney of this city;
Vinson Carter, Judge of the Superior Court;
William P. and Benjamin L. Carter, and
Mrs. D. B. B. Johnson and Mrs. Oliver 11.
A HEAVY ROBBERY.
Thieves Loot the Store of,Gerrltt A.
For the third time within five years G.
A. Archibald's furnishing store on East
Washington stret was robbed in a myste
rious manner either Saturday or Sunday
night. Three dollars in money and about
$100 worth of fine furnishings was tho pro
prietor's estimated loss. The robbery was
exactly similar on the other two occa
sions. When the clerk opened the store yester
day morning ho found boxes and merchan
dise strewn about the place as if it had
not been cleaned up after Saturday even
ing's business, and this was his first
thought, but it soon became evident that
some stranger had been handling the goods
and Mr. Archibald was called at once. One
of the rear windows was open and this can
onlv be opened from the inside after the
store Is locked. How the robbers got in
was a mystery. There was a suggestion
that the thieves concealed themseivs in
the bidldlng before the place was closed
The thieves were evidently good judges
of stock for nothing but the best material
was taken, including silk underwear, gold
headed umbrellas, silk socks, gloves, dress
shirts and a dress suit case into which it
Is supposed the plunder was packed and
The police were notified early yesterday
mornins but efforts were made to keep
the matter secret. In fact, denial was
made that any robbery had been reported
yesterday. The detectives claim that not
over 50 loss was reported to them and
that it was evident that whoever took the
goods from the place had a key to the door.
CENTRAL LABOR MEETING.
Merchant AVI to Patronize Jangclaai
& Co. Put on Vnfnlr List.
There was a large attendance at Central
Labor Union meeting last night, but no
business of special Importance came before
the meeting. A number of new delegates
were taken in, as follows Cigar Makers'
Union, John Stromberg; Carpenters' Union,
No. 2S1, F. M. Russell; Agents' Union. No.
So Henry Friedman, John Blue, Edward
Sands and M. F. Smith; Brotherhood of
Leather "Workers, James Watkins; Typo
graphical Union No. 1, Ed P. Barry, Harry
Siough, J. W. Kerr. J. F. White. E. A. Per
kins, Iu P. McCormack and T. I. Harring
ton. Most of these are reappointed dele
gates. Upon application of the Carpenters
Union all the firms, business houses and
persons for whom the contracting firm of
William P. Jungclaus & Co. is working
were declared on the unfair list. The boy
cott affect9 some of the largest stores in
Indianapolis and several large buildings.
The action is the result of Jungclaus and
the carpenters falling to come to an agree
ment and the contractor refusing to accede
to the union's demand to pay -the scale.
The strike last spring resulted In all the
contractors with this one exception and a
few small firms signing the scale. All sum
mer an agreement has been sought, and
this is the last resort. The motion passed
without a dissenting voice. Several '.non
union cigars were also placed on the unfair
Gottfried Becker Re-Elected Presi
dentThe Other Officer.
The annual election of officers of the In
dianapolis Maennerchor was held last night
at the hall on East Washingtoin street.
Gottfried Recker, who has been a member
of the society for forty-four years, and
for the' last ten years its president, was
again re-elected, and a very high com
pliment was paid him for his efforts in
behalf of the society. Fred Francke was
re-elected to the office of vice president.
Those elected to the other offices and com
mittees were as follows:
Recording secretary, R. M. Mueller;
financial- secretary, Frank Reissner; treas
urer, Fred J. Mack; librarian. Julius Burk
hardt; standard bearer, William Grleb;
trustees, John P. Frenzel, George AHg and
Albert Lieber; house committee, Louis
Murr, Carl Mayer. William P. Mayer,
Julius Keller, Victor Jose. William Off;
music committee, Emil Stelnhllber, Oscar
lieyer, Henry Roepke; amusement com
mittee, P. H. Krauss, C. H. Adams, Frank
The history of the society was read and
the reports of officers received. The reports
showed that both active and passive mem
bers were greater in number than ever
before and that the financial condition
of the society was also better. The meet
ing was closed with a short jollification
Of MaJ. Rotiert Anderson Post and
The joint memorial services of the Major
Robert Anderson Post, G. A. R., and the
Woman's Relief Corps, No. 44, were held at
Shover's Hall last night and were very im
pressive. The hall was tastefully decorated,
and two chairs were draped in mourning,
on which wreaths of flowers were laid in
memory of those who have died. The me
morial services of the Relief Corps were
Imposing. Since the last memorial services
were held there has been one death in the
G. A. R. post, that of William M. Batley,
and two in the Relief Corps. Mrs. Martha
Purdue and Mrs. Emrna C. Peck. Since the
organization of Major Anderson Post there
have been fifty-eight deaths.
Clerk and Carrier Appointed An
The following subclerks and substltuto
carriers were appointed by Postmaster
Hes3 from the eligible civil service list
yesterday: Subclerks Ed C. Wrights
man, John M. Faleby and George E. Black
ketter. Substitute carriers Thomas B.
Amos, Albert Tague, George B. Adams and
Charles F. Orbaugh.
Official notice was received yesterday
from the department at Washington of the
raise In the postmaster's salary from $3,900
to I,(M) a year, to take effect July 1.
ORDERED TO HAVANA.
Postofllce Inspector Fletcher Will
Postoffice Inspector W. T. Fletcher, of
this city, has been directed by the authori
ties to report for duty at Havana, Cuba.
Mr. Fletcher admitted yesterday that ho
was being 'sent to Cuba to assist in in
vestigating the matter of Neely's alleged
defalcation and the tangled state of affairs
In the postofllce at Havana. He will leave
Indianapolis next Thursday for Havana,
foing by way of Tampa, Fla.
A Ma till or Scare.
The bicycle police were called about 3
o'clock yesterday morning to the No. 1
public school at New Jersey and Vermont
ktreets. where it was said a mad dog was
endangering the lives of teachers and pu
pils. The dog. which belonged to the jani
tor, was killed. It wa thought to have
been suffering from poisoning of some sort.
The Indianapolis lire Insurance Company.
John M. Spann, secretary. M8 E. Market at.
CONVENTION IN 1856
THE DELEGATES AVHO REPRESENT
ED INDIANA THAT YEAR.
The Snrvlvor Will De Honored finest
at the Philadelphia Conven
tion This Year.
The announcement that the surviving
delegates who atfended the Republican na
tional convention held, in Philadelphia in
the year 1S2 have been honored by special
invitation to attend the coming Republican
convention to be held in Philadelphia as
guests of honor will recall to the minds of
many of the older Republicans of the State
that the Indiana convention which elected
delegates to the national convention in
Philadelphia in 1S55 was the first Repub
lican convention ever held in this State.
This convention, which was termed the
"People's Convention," convened on the
morning of May 1, 1S56. Owing to the fact
that Masonic Hall (then the largest hall in
the city) wa3 engaged, the convention as
sembled in Washington Hall. This was
used until about 10 o'clock, when it became
so full that its security was feared. The
gallery sprung considerably in one place
from the pressure. The convention then
adjourned to the market house. On the
arrival at the market house it was discov
ered it was as much too small as the balL
A second adjournment took the meeting to
the Statehouse yard, where the convention
met beneath the trees.
It was this convention that nominated
Oliver P. Morton for Governor of the State
of Indiana. The officers of the convention
were: President, Henry S. Lane, of Mont
gomery; vice presidents, James T. Embree,
of Gibson county; Milton Gregg, of Floyd;
J. V. Busklrk. of Monroe: George P. Buell,
of Dearborn; Miles Murphy, of Henry; J.
Rltchey, of Johnson; Levi Sid well, of
Parke; II. L. Ellsworth, of Tippecanoe; J.
W. Wright, of Cass; T. R. Dickinson, of
De Kalb, and Isaac Vandevanter, of Grant;
secretaries, John R. Cravens, of Jefferson;
B. R. Sulgrove, of Marion; W. M. French,
of Clark, and William Mllllken, of Laporte.
At this first Republican convention three
delegates to the national convention were
selected from each district, and three dele
gates were selected for the State at large.
It is the survivors of the delegates selected
on May 1, 1S56, under the shade of the
trees In the Statehouse yard, who are in
vited to attend the coming national con
vention from Indiana. The delegates se
lected by the convention were:
First District-William Carpenter, of
Vanderburg, and Andrew Lewis and W. M.
Morrison, of Warrick.
Second District (It was reported that the
selection of delegates would be made by the
district convention, and no selections were
made by the state convention.)
Third District J. J. Cummins, of Jack
son. William Sharp, of Jennings, and M.
C. Garber, of Jefferson.
Fourth District-George P. Buell, of
Dearborn. J. H. Farquhar, of Franklin, and
Thomas Smith, of Ripley.
Fifth District-Jacob B. Julian, of
Wayne. Martin L. Bundy, of Henry, and
B. F. Claypoo), of Fayette.
Sixth District Jonathan S. Harvey, of
Marion, James Rltchey, of Johnson, and
Joseph S. Miller, of Hendricks.
Seventh District George K. Steele, of
Parke, Daniel Sigler, of Putnam, and Ben
jamin A. Allison, of Owen.
Eighth District James Wilson, of Mont
gomery, R. C. Gregory, of Tippecanoe, and
William Bowers, of Boone.
Ninth District D. tf. Rose and D. R.
Bearss, of Miami, and T. H. Brlnghurst, of
Tenth District J. C. Power, of Koscius
ko, Mitchell, of Noble, and Samuel
Hanna, of Allen.
Eleventh District James D. Conner, of
Wabash; C. D. Murray, of Howard, and
Isaac Vandevanter, of Grant.
The delegates for the State at large
were: Henry S. Lane, of Montgomery,
John D. Defrees, of Marlon, and William
M. Dunn, of Jefferson.
Part of the platform adopted by this con
vention was a resolution which was un
compromisingly opposed to the extension
of slavery, and another in favor of the im
mediate admission of Kansas as a free
State of the Union.
SONGS AND EXHORTATION.
-The Bevcrldftes Condnctlnsr n Serie
of Meeting Here.
C. C. Beveridge and his wife, known as
"The Beverldges," and the "Singing Tem
perance Evangelists," opened a series of
meetings in the Criminal Court room last
night. Their home Is In Fremont, Neb.,
but for ten years they have been traveling
over the country engaged in their novel
method of holding temperance reform
meetings. The evening's programme al
ways consists of lively temperance songs,
following brief talks on the subject of pro
hibition by Mr. Beveridge. They are both
good singers and the bright songs and
witty sayings of Mr. Beveridge keep up
the interest of the audience.
Last night he talked along the line of
temperance reform and its accomplishment
through the ballot box. On the subject of
suffrage he said the women should have a
right to vote. He said the temperance peo
ple should turn their attention to the cause
of drunkenness as well as toward lifting
drunkards out of the gutter. So long as an
effort Is made to only rescue the fallen, he
said the liquor element will approve of the
method and quote the passage of Scripture
which says: "Be not wearied of well do
ing." Then he and Mrs. Beveridge sang
"The Brewer and the Sunday-school Man."
the story of the song being that the Sunday-school
man fought the brewer until
election day. and then their votes went
into the same ballot box.
To-night the Beverldges will hold their
meeting in the Seventh Presbyterian
Church, to-morrow night in the Memorial
Presbyterian Church, and Thursday night
a rally and mass meeting will be held in
the Central-avenue United Brethren
A Large Crovrd Expected at the Fair
W. F. Leary, treasurer of English's
Opera House, has been selected to conduct
the business affairs of the entertainment
to be given at the fair grounds. July 4. by
the railroad unions of the State. The star
feature of the entertainment is to be a
"head-on collision" between two locomo
tlves running at a combined speed of seven
ty miles an hour. Mr. Leary said, last
night, that sixty thousand people are ex
pected to visit the fair grounds to witness
this extraordinary spectacle. Forty thou
sand paid admissions will be required in
order to guaranty the expenses of the af
fair. Twelve ticket sellers will be on duty
at tne various entrances to tne grounds.
Petitions In Bankruptcy.
A number of the creditors of Levi H.
Warren, a merchant of Milton, Ind.. filed a
petition in the Federal Court yesterday
asking that he be declared a bankrupt, al
leging that he owes debts to the amount of
Henry and Levi Dull, composing the firm
of the Parker Lumber Company, of Parker
City, filed a petition in bankruptcy in the
Federal Court yesterday. The liabilities
of the firm are stated at J3.12D.20 with no
assets. The individual liability of Henry
Dull amounts to $100 with 50 assets. The
individual liabilities of Levi Dull amount to
p)8.S0 with $S0 assets.
The Charlemont Leased.
Mrs. B. A. Rhine yesterday leased the
Charlemont family hotel from its owner.
A. A. Stubblns. for a term of five years.
beginning- Friday of the current week. Mrs.
Rhine has had -large experience in the
management of hotels, having conducted
one in Greenwood some years ago and later
the Lorette Hotel in this city. She was
obliged to sell out her Interest in the latter
house on account of the serious Illness of
her daughter Adelaide, who suffered a
stroke of paralysis while attending a per
formance of the Grand stock company one
night last spring. Miss Rhine's health is
now greatly improved.
Neiv Indiana Associations. .
The following companies were incorpor
Tho Ifeatherington Manufacturing Com
pany, of St. Joe, De Kalb county; capital
stock. $6,000; directors, Hindon Heatherlng
ton. Willard C. Patterson and Eliza Heath-
The Malott Telephone Company, of Ma
lott; capital stock, $2,500; directors. Charles
Archer, S. A. Moore, Henry E. Carpenter,
J. Walter Royal, M. Simmons, W. T. Ma
lott and W. F. Gerhard.
The Tubular Fencepost Company, of
Worthlngton; capital stock. $25.000; direc
tors, Thomas C. Owen, James II. Pearson
and George Harriman.
The Hammond Club of Indiana; directors.
W. II. Spencer. C. D. Standlsh, M. Roth
child, E. K. Cormack and P. I. Lyon.
Senator Beveridge Called Away.
Senator A. J. Beveridge, who has been
In the city since last Saturday, received
a message yesterday afternoon, calling
him back to Dansville. N. Y., and left at
2:40 o'clock in the afternoon. The mes
sage came very much as a surprise to the
senator, as he has been very hopeful as to
his wife's condition. He said he had re
ceived assurances from the physicians in
attendance on his wife that she would re
cover her health entirely, although she
could not be moved for several months.
O nicer Here After Rnthven.
Detectives Doran and Walker came here
from Cleveland yesterday to take back Ed
Ruthven, the colored murderer now under
armed guard at the City Hospital.
Ruthven has been asking to be shaved,
but the detectives fear he may kill him
self if allowed the use of a razor. The
operation, therefore, will be postponed un
til he is turned over to the Cleveland au
thorities. He will be returned to Cleveland
this morning at 8 o'clock.
Insurance Companies Licensed.
The- following Insurance companies were
licensed to do business In the State yes
terday; The Loyal Life Insurance Company, of
The Indiana Accident Company, of New
Albany: accident and sick benefit company.
The Knights and Ladles of Columbia,
of South Bend; fraternal.
Dunlup'a Celebrated Hats
At Beaton's Hat Store.
PENNSYLVANIA SHORT LINES
$17.50 Round Trip $17.50.
The official route to the Republican na
tional convention for the comfort-loving,
time-valuing public, combining, as all well-
posted travelers know, the advantages or
many trains, solid through trains, fastest
trains and comfort-equipped trains, tra
versing a highway of scenic beauty, and all
reaching Philadelphia by daylight, giving
visitors a chance to get located before
Don't overlook the Importance of having
this same gilt-edged, solid train, through-
WHEN YOU START FOR HOME.
"Look at the map." consult the guide,
ask the man," and you will select no
Tickets sold June 14. to 18. Good return
ing until June 26. Choice of routes via di
rect line or via Washington, with stop at
latter point. See agents or address W. W.
RICHARDSON, D. P. A., Indianapolls, Ind.
BIG FOUR ROUTE
Only $17 for the Round Trip.
Take the Columbia and Marion Club spe
cial to the national Republican convention,
The route of this train is along the shores
of Lakes Erie, Seneca and Cayuga, and
through the beautiful region around Mauch
Chunk, Pa., called the Switzerland of
Stop-over privileges at Mauch Chunk and
All are Invited to go. Call at Big Four
ticket offices to secure sleeping car accom
modations. This train leaves at 6:25 p. m.,
Saturday, June 16. takes breakfast at Buf
falo, dinner on the Lehigh Valley dining
car. Returning trains leave Philadelphia
at 8:43 p. m. and 9 a. m. dally, connect
ing through to Indianapolis. Tickets good
going on all trains June 14 to 18, inclusive.
Good returning till June 26. For further
particulars see display ad. in another place.
11. M. BRONSON, A. G. P. A.
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL CONVENTION.
Half-Fare Excursion to Philadelphia
Round trip tickets will be sold June 14 to
18, Inclusive, good returning until June 26,
at rate of one fare for the round trip, via
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway, the Rhine,
the Alps and the battlefield line of Ameri
ca. Stop-over privileges at Washington and
The F. F. V., limited, over the C. & O.
Railway, is the only electric-lighted, solid
vestibuled train with through dining car
service and observation car. For time table
address C. B. RYAN, A. G. P. A., Cincin
DIG FOUR ROUTE.
Excursion to Dayton, O., Sunday,
$1.2. Round Trip $1.25.
Special train leaves Indianapolis 7 a, m.
Returning, leaves Dayton 7 p. m.
The Only Through Sleeping: Car Line
To Michigan resorts is the Pennsylvania,
via Richmond and the G. R. & I. Railroad,
and the first through sleeper leaves" In
dianapolis. Sunday, June 17, 7:10 p. m. Ask
ticket agents for particulars, or address
W. W. RICHARDSON, D. P. A., Indian
apolis, Ind. '
BIG FOUR ROUTE.
Excursion to Lavr rencehurff, Aurora
and Way Points Sunday, June 17.
$1.00 Round Trip $1.00.
Special train leaves Indianapolis 7:30 a. m.
Returning, leave Aurora 7 p. m.
$1.25 Cincinnati and Return $1.25
Via C, II. & V., Sunday, June 17.
Special fast train, stopping only at Rush
vllle, Connersville and Hamilton, will leave
Union Station 7:h a. m.; leave Cincinnati
returning 7:40 p. m.
$17.00, Philadelphia and Return,
vin. c, H. & 11., li. & o. s. v, d. & o.
Tickets sold June 14 to 15; final return
limit June 26. Stop-overs at Washington
and Baltimore on return.
Insure with German Fire Insurance of In
diana. General offices. 29 South Delaware
6treeL Fire, tornado and explosion.
Feed your horse JANES'S Dustless Oats.
Cnndo, the Wonderful
Silver polish. 25 cents per bottle, while they
last. J. f. uuuijAbLii, Qiaraonas ana jewelry.
23 Monument piace.
America mak the finest brand of cham
r8ne. Cook's Imperial Extra Dry. It ia de
llcious, fruity and pure.
"A thing of beauty
is a joy forever."
Remembrances inßreat numbers
SOLID STERLING SILVER
CHOICE POTTERY RICH CUT GLASS
In Sterling, Cut Glass and Sllverplate.
Indiana Leading Jewelers.
rhe Prince Albert 10c Ci
if! -r' I
LOUIS G. DESCHLER, Cicrarist
BIG FOUR, LAKE SHORE
National Republican Convention at Philadelphia
JUNE 18tli to 2l(4t, lOOO.
The above has been selected by the Republican State CoTnmittee and the Colum
bia and Marion Clubs as the Official Route, and in accordance with this arrangement
the Columbia and Marjon Clubs' Special will run as follows, Saturday, June 18, 1S00:
Leave Indianapolis. 6.23 m. Central Time I
Arrive Buffalo - - o.l8 a. m. Central Time I
ReturnlngTralni leave Philadelphia 0:00 a. in. and 8:45 p. in., dally.
Take breakfast at Buffalo, dinner and supper in dining cars on Lehigh Valley
PARE-817.00 for. tlio Round Tx-if
Tickets good going on any train June 14 to IS, ard to return "leaving Philadelphia
up to and including June 26. The world-wide reputation of the Lehigh Valley as
the Picturesque Route of America Is recommendation enough. Tickets by this rout
permit stop-over at Niagara Falls and Mauch Chunk, without extra expense. Sleeping
car rates, $5 per double berth.
For tickets and full information call at Big Four offices. No. 1 East Washington
street, and Union Station, Indianapolis, or any agent of the Big Four lines, or address .
any of the undersigned.
CHARLES S. HERNLY, Chairman Republican State Committee.
HARRY B. GATES, Chairman Transportation Committee, Columbia Club.
L. G. ROTHSCHILD, Chairman Transportation Committee. Marion Club.
H. M. BRONSON. A. G. P. A.. Big Four Railway.
THE UNION TRUST COMPANY
Will execute trusts of all kinds, whether
made by will, deed, assignment or ap
pointment by court, and will make
moderate charges therefor. It Is under
control of the State, an examination twice
a year by the auditor being compulsory,
and it m&y be examined at any time. It
is required to furnish an annual state
ment of its condition to the auditor of
state, and to print the same in a public
newspaper. Its stockholders are individ
ually liable for their stock and as much
Consultations about the making of wills
or the establishment of trusts are in
vited. Information in reference to invest
ments will be given freely. Wills can bo
left on deposit without charge.
Offices Nos. 11$ & 122 (Company's Build-
in;) East Market Street
PAID-UP CAPITAL : $600,000
SURPLUS FUND : : $150,000
Stockholders' Additional Liability : $603,033
HENRY EITEll President.
JOHN H. HOLLIDAY, Vice President.
HOWARD M. FOLTZ. Treasurer.
CHARLES S. M'BRIDE, Secretary.
A. A. Barnes,
John II. Holllday,
C. H. Brownell.
Henry Long, .
Volney T. Malott.
Edward L. McKee,
Sam E. Rauh.
S. A. Culbertson,
Thomas C. Day,
I. C. Elston,
Arc comfortable, stylish, and add
$1, $1.50, $1.75 and $2
Copyrighted, and sold only by
The WH. H. BLOCK CO.
Contracts for Open Plumbing
Will be carefully and
out under our own im
and in accordance with
the very latest ideas
called for by modern,
JJrSz3 up-to-date plumbing
fCT when you Intrust your
l 1 work to us. We will
cheerfullv anrt at tirirp
that cannot be competed with, workman
C. ANESHAENSEL & CO.
29-33 East Ohio Street.
H. T. HEARSEY VEHCICLE CO.
"On the Circle."
SOLE AÜE.NCY for the fa mous
And other high-grade Pianos. I) w Prices.
PEARSON'S PIANO HOUSE,
THE TAYLOR CARPET CO.
26 and 28 W. Wash. SL
210 EaAt.Wafthinsrtnn St
Special Suit Sale
Ltrjcst Gothic House ia the State,
lO Went WaotUncton Ott
For j-our vacation you'll need to stock
up with PRINCE ALBERT CIGARS,
else you'll not be able to enjoy your
outing as you desire. Some dealer,
you know, will only handle certain
brands, not considering the trade-
drawing qualities of the PRINCE AL
BERT, and then you'll be disap
Ti,... -.t.,;.. 1,;. v,-..no
in any climate, and are as satisfactory
to consumers In Alaska as in Indian
apolis. and LEHIGH VALLEY ROUTE
Leave Ituffalo - - R.30 m- m. Eastern Time
Arrive Philadelphia. 7.18 o. m. eastern Time
That's all for a handsome,
made to measure, light or
medium weight, blue or
black, strictly fast color
CJust the wear for this
Carload Lots or by the
THE INDIANAPOLIS GAS CO.
Summer Gas Stoves,
Gasoline Stoves, .
The Guaranteed Kind
JUilly Ss StQlnakor.
Will stand natural gas or furnace
heat Examine them.
CARLIN & LENNOX, Music House,
S to O East Market street.
AND ICE BOXES.
Many Styles and Sizes at Low Prices.
INDIANAPOLIS HARDWARE CO.,
33 South Meridian StrerU
Carriages, Traps, Drags and Vehicles -
Or EVERY DCSCRirTlOX.
H. T. CON DE IMPLEMENT CO, n
231-237 W. Washington St.
lllhrt truA cf xceltenc. From eux KAC
ToniEs to jour home:. v
D. II. BALDWIN CO..
145 X. Pcun. SlanufActnrera.
By Moll, To Any Address,
Two Dollars Per Annum.