Newspaper Page Text
THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 12, 1900.
jorit..is business directory.
Wrr. L. llc. C'S West Michigan street. Tele
Iior.ps: Ol.l. 2S7i; new, 3iü Territory weit of
Fi:;r:r::KM.NN floral company.
.Neiv Xj. :a Man. ave.. b N. D1. fU Tel. f.
2l! V NT ELK AND G HATES
1. II. PiJiELL (Mantel. Furnaces).
Zl Ma. t.
V. IL LCKYOOD.
42S-41S Lerne bulldin.
BAM: ANP LIVERY STABLES
HORACE WOOD (Carrla?. Trap. Bucfe
board, etc.) Circle. Tel. 1037.
:43 Fotith Meridian Street.
y N. Dawäre at. Tel. 411. Laiy Attendant.
II. C. STKVENS. Nw Style Wall Paer.
Low prices, V2) N. innate ave. Tel. 2 on K'Z.
FLANNnri & nCCHANAN' (Licensed .
embatmers.) Can ehlp rilphtherta ana
scarlet fever. Lady embalmer for
laHea and children. 22) North 11M
r.ol at. Telephone Ml. new and old.
C E. KREfiHI'.
FtNERAL 1)1 HECTOR.
23 Oc'lftWflrÄ LSi.
Residence 1 K. Vermont St. (Colonial Fiats.
New l'hone. 1743.
WEAVER-Mr. George IS. Weaver. Thursday.
ct. 11. at 11:20 a. ni. I-unerai runaay. wi. i.
t Z p. m.. from renlden.ee. 11M River avenue.
LOANS Money on mortgages. C. F. BAYLE3.
127 Iaat Marnet atreet. i ,
1.0AN.S-OC city property; ih l
mission: money rady. C. N. WILLIAMS U
CO.. 319 Lmeke building. ,
iiuNLY io loan on Indiana farina; lowest mar
ket rate: privilege for payment before due; we.
also buy municipal bond. THUS. C. DAY & CO..
XlOtAns. SOi-312 Law buildup. Indianapolis.
Company, corner Eat Ohio street and Boo
Ilne tracks: only ftrt-claa storage aoliclted.
C KATING AND PACKING OF HOUSEHOLD
GOODS A SPECIALTY.
--t HDVftTiVTMm Mar. .trolfffift. Clair-
voyant. Las returned home. Can brine back
sent friends fnd lover: settles family
troubles: aMve reliable advice on all business
matters. Call 527 LlaW street. Take Llake
atreet car and stop it at North street.
WANTED MALE HELP.
WANTED For U. S. Array: AMe bodtea vm
maxrleij men Deiweeu a?ea oi i nni .in
tens of Unite.! State, of Rood character and
troperate haMt. who can epeak. read and write
English. Revru.it ar specially desired ror serv
ice in Philippine?. For Information apply to Re
cruit leg ußctjr. 2i N. Illinois street, Indianapo
WA X TED FEMALE HELP.
WANTED fine or two capable, energetic ladles
in undertake the agem-y of Indianapolis and vi
cinity for a popular, profitable and long-estao-lifhed
line of ladies foods. To right party gen
rral rnov would be given. Address fei'. LOUIa
CORSLT CO.. St. Louis. Mo.
WANTED Experienced Agents. Sell Earrie t
IVx.k on Thj Pari Exposition In tli South.
FBd references. GEO. F. WHARTON. 713
Wen Chestnut street. Louisville, Ky.; 60 Com
mon street. New Orlean. La.
of DcutUtry. southwest comer of Ohio and Illl
roli streets. No charge, except for cost of ma
terial. FOR SALE.
TOR SALE Novslty class campaign torches and
souvenir fairy lamps, i beautiful colors, lc
ach. U7 North yeridlan street.
Iuk SALE No. 1 iron tank; capacity 400 fal
lens: in good condition: will sell cheap. In
tjuire at Cbaltant. Pennsylvania and Michigan,
f W. L. LA RLE.
Pruuosala for Corn Brooms St. Louis, Mo.,
43ct.. 2. lDwö. Sealed rrop04als. in triplicate, will
be received here until 11 o'clock a. m., Saturday,
Oct. 13, 19X, for furnishing fifteen thousand
(13.000) Corn Brooms, at Louis. Mo. United
States reserves right to accept or reject any cr
all proposals, or any part thereof. Information
and specifications furnished on application. En
velopes containing proposals to be marked, "Irv-
Iosals for Corn Brooms." addressed Lieut. Col.
. 1). Wheeler. Depot Quartermaster.
Annual Meeting of Stockholders.
CLEVELAND. CINCINNATI. CHICAGO &
ST. LOUIS RAILWAY COMPANY.
Cincinnati. Oct. 8. 190.
The annual meetlns of the stockholders of this
company for the election of directors and for
such other business as may come before the
meeting, will be held at the offlce of the com
janv. corner of Third and Hrnith streets, in
Cincinnati, O., on Wednesday, Oct. SI. 1300. at 10
o'cicck a, m. The stock transfer books will be
closel at the office of Messrs. J. P. Morgan &
Co.. So. 23 Wall street. New York, at 3 o'clock
X. m.. Thursday. Oct. 11, WW, and reopen at 10
o'clock a. m., Thursday. Nov. 1, i:00.
E. F. OS DORN. Secretary.
AX OVERWORKED EDITOR.
The Queer Things Expected of II lm
and What He Recommends.
Labouchere, In London Truth.
People come to Truth office with almost
every form of trouble or difficulty that af
flicts mankind, and I am always loath to
discourage them. When you have, some
how or other, acquired a reputation as the
unfailing friend of suffering or perplexed
humanity, you naturally desire to live up
to it. Hut I am bound to admit that It is
sometimes rather hard work. Within the
last week or two my advice has been
sought by a simple swain who desired to
know the correct costume In which to meet
his bride at the altar: by a lady anxious
to discover an Infallible safeguard against
being burled alive; by a clergyman who
wanted to publish a libel without exposing
himself to an action for damages, and by
three parties (there are always one or two
of these every week) who required my
assistance in escaping from lunatic asy
lums. The wedding costume, the premature
burial, the nonellbelous libel and the al
leged lunatics I have d'sposed of to the
best of my ability, but, alas! only to find
myelf thrown on my beam ends by a man
with a mole on his face.
It Is a very pathetic case. The sufferer
describes his affliction as "being horrid
and disgusting." and speaks of his life as
being "made miserable by the little affair."
lie has heard that such "little affairs" are
curable, and he sees infallible cures ad
vertised in the papers, but he distrusts
quacks. In which ho shows that'he Is a
wlye man. if an afflicted one. He thinks
1 may be able to give him the name of
some eminent London specialist in this
line, but thoush I have had inquiries made
from Savüle How to Grovenor Square I
fall to discover any medical man wit'i a
real reputation as u mole; destroyer. What
x to Ivj done? Mr correspondent Is afraid
that I may rejrard his trouble as too ln
s!gniflcant for the notice of the editor of a
weekly paper, but he little knows the
e.litors of weekly papers. They have
larger hearts. Were I of a flippant and un
sympathetic disposition I might refer him
to the Hook of Job. or tell him not to make
a mountain out of a molehill. Heing what
I am, I have lain awake at night puzzling
over mv correspondent's "little affair." I
have tried to think what I should do If I
had a mole on my own face, and had not
th strength of m'nd to regard it with In
difference. Probably I should either go
Into the church or become a night watch
rem. Perhaps some of my readers,
whether or not similarly afflicted, may be
nb! to offer a suggestion. I don't like to
thin! of a fallow-creature living on and
living rt in dally misery, hoping only for
sthe end. Hut my fear Is that, although
you may do something to mitigate an af
fliction of this kind, you cannot eradicate
Ii. I trust I am wrong.
Und Another Awful Drrnnt.
Nw York Pre.
Colonel Hryan had anothtr frightful
r.lghtmaro lat night. He dreamed that h
va on th rear end of a special
Pullnicin aloon car and that when he
woke up be found himself at the head of a
volunteer regiment bouni for the Philippines.
WON IN STRAIGHT HEATS
WEST STAKE OF .KW AT LL1IG.
TO. TAKEN IIV CONTRALTO.
Prlie for Tvro-Vcnr-Old Trotter Cap
tured ly Klrnnnse-U:tO Trot Won
by York IIo.
LEXINGTON. Ky.. Oct. 11. When the be'l
rang for the first heat In the 2:10 tret to-day
the weather was raw and chilly, but the wind
gradually died away anJ the afternoon was com
paratively pleasant. There was a large crowd in
attendance and the racing was fine over the best
conditioned track of the meeting;.
There were eight starters for the 2:10 trot, and
York Boy, selling at to 2j for Lamp Girl,
was a big favorite. He won the race In straight
heats, but not, however, until he had lost the
first two to the great California mare Beeretta,
who also gave him a close race in the third.
The other contending horses were Onward Silver
and Lamp Girl, the former making the winner
step the last heat ia 2:09a. The race was a good
Contralto, at $100 to 30. was the favorite in
the West stake, and she Justified her backers by
taking the race right off the reel, leaving th
fight for second place between the erratic Annie
Burns and smooth-going Ebba. Burns finally get
ting the second divide of the ?2.wj purse. Lita
W. made a g'd race in each heat, but only got
The Tennessee colt Empire Wilkes was the fa
vorite for the Lexington, for two-year-old trot
ters, but h betrayed the confidence of his back
ers by finishing third In the nrn heat, behind
the banner in second. Erlnage, the f.ily from
the Bitter Root farm, was the winner in three
straight heats over J. W. Young's colt Melton,
by Allerton. who finished second each time. Jay
McGregor, who was well thought of in the boon
before the race, acted badly and got only fourth
The West stake; 2:21 trot; purse, Ji.yftO:
Contralto, b. rn., by The Conqueror (Mc
Coy) 1 1 1
Annie Burns, gr. m. (D. Wilson) 2 2 $
Ebba. gr. ni. (Winnings) 3 2
Lita W.. b. m. (McKay) , 3 & i
Single K. ch. g. (Rush) 3 6 3
Grade Onward, ch. m. (Macey) 6 4 S
Dillonlte. blk. g. (Fuller) 7 9 4
Fanny Riley, ch. m. (Riley) 9 7 7
Queen Eleanor, b. m. (Highntght) 8 8 ds
Time 2:U5i. 2:11V. 2:1-".
2:10 Trot; purse, $1,300:
York Boy. b. h., by Wilkes Boy (Cum-
mings) 6 111
Neeretta. Mk. m. (Ford) 1 1 2 7 5
Onward Silver, ch. h. (Geers) 7 3 3 2 2
Lamp Girl. b. m. (Brry) 2 2 8 6 7
Greenbrino. b. h. (tJllbf-rt) H 4 . 3 3
Georgeanna, b. m. Noble) 4 S 7 4 S
May Olcott. b. m. Nll9 S 7 4 S 4
Edwin B.. b. g. (Van Meter) 3 3 6 5 dr
Tlme-2:lPi, 2:11, Z:Wi. 2:12. 2:00l3.
The Lexington; 52.00); for two-year-eld trot
ters: Erlrnage. b. f.. by Prodigal, dam Etta Baron.
by Baron Wilkes (Rea) 1 1
Melton, b. c. (Young) 2 2
Hessi Brown, b. f. (Huklll) 4 3
Jay McGregor, b. c. tSpears) 5 4
Empire Wilkes, br. c. (Stevens) 3 ds
Tlmt 2:22, 2:21.
Knox County Driving; Races.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
VINCENNES. Ind., Oct. 11.-A crowd of
15,00") witnessed the races at the Knox
county fair to-day. The track record waa
lowered In two races. Results;
2:20 Trot; purse. $.: Supra, Lee, owner,
won In straight heats: Elcctropolso second,
Miss Agate third. Bet time, 2:23.
2:1') Pace; purse, JKJO: Tom Nolan,
Nickels, owner, won In straight heats;
Personette second, Bonnie third. Best time,
Yesterday's Running Race Winner.
At Morris Park Unmasked, 4 to 1;
Snark. 7 to 1; Greenock, S to 5: Alard
Scheck, 9 to 2; Carbuncle, even; Belgrade,
10 to 4.
At Harlem Locust Blossom, 2 to 1: The
Rush. 9 to 5; Found, It to 5; Port WTine,
0 to 7: Sir Kingston, 5 to 2.
At St. Louis Sar nor, 4 to 5; Four Leaf
Clover, 7 to 1; Tildy Ann, 0 to 5; Theory.
4 to 1; Isabel. 2 to 1; Virgie O., 10 to 1.
At Fort Eric Saguenoy, Sarah Camp,
Chopin, Competitor, Fulminate, Earl
RESPECT FOR TRADES
Beslnnlnff to De Shown In the Art
Work of Handicraftsmen.
New York Evening Post.
The drop from the eighteenth story of a
"skyscraper" gives time to inspect the ele
vator, and It may reward examination. For
example, In what is frankly a cage of
wrought iron, one may have the good luck
to see, near the top of the paling, the iron
bent off Into a border of vigorous scrolls,
while above the top cross-bars, where the
iron has finished its work of supporting the
cage, the superfluous points fork into crisp
acanthus leaves. The manufacturer who
turns out such a product certainly employs
at least one designer who makes his pat
terns, not arbitrarily, but for the case in
hand, and he must have also many work
men who know and study and love the ma
terial In which they work. In no other way
could he make the elevator keep all the
spring and life of the iron, while still
subordinating It to the pattern. The value
of finely decorated public buildings in
bringing art home to the people is fully
recognized, but it is well to remember that
all great art has begun at the bottom with
the handicrafts. For some centuries be
fore Pheldias the Greeks liked to have
their pots and pans shapely and well deco
rated; for some centuries before Giotto
there was a demand for beautiful hand
writing :n manuscripts, and for some little
fair carving on the humblest door post. It
is not the esoteric appreciation of a cul
tured few, it Is this work-a-day sense of
beauty and appropriateness that is the
sign of an art-loving nation. It is less the
habit of going to galleries and museums
than the imperative need of living among
beautiful things that shows love of art.
One should distrust the man who talks
glibly of Botticelli, but does not know
whether the page of the book which he
holds is well or ill-proportioned. It is out
of a mass of people who discriminate that
a great art finally springs. Fortunately,
we have a beginning; potters, jewelers and
paper-makers are coming to realize the
dignity of their trades, and are reviving
the former glories of their crafts. The
various art organizations do something to
give the artist-artisan the recognition
which he craves and deserves. The growth
of luxury in house furnishings, though by
no means indicative of a like growth in
taste, affords a field for the practice of
these miscalled "minor" arts. The achieve
ments of our sculptors, painters and archi
tects are not to be minimized, but the true
support of a national art must come from
a people trained first In the smaller and
more intimate things.
HOW TO SMOKE.
The Science of the ripe Set Forth
A. T. Bowen, in International Magazine.
It may fairly be inferred that pipe smok
ing is a subject which interests a consider
able public, since the dally papers tell us
every now and then what kings and em
lerors and other potentates are addicted
to the pipe. We believe it Is more to the
purpose, however, to invite from pipe snook
ers an interchange of experiences, to the
end that the best methods may be known
to all. One may buy books on "How to
Do" this or that, but so far as we know
none can be had on "How to Smoke."
Of the several ways In which tobacco is
u?ed the original one of smoking it in a
pipe is undoubtedly the least harmful. If
it is not begun too early In life, nor carried
to an excess, it is. we think, difficult to
prove that pipe smoking Is injurious in any
degree whatever. The best pipe is made
of briar root with a short and straight, or
very slightly curved, stem. The mouthpiece
should be amber or ebonlzed gutta percha.
Such a pipe Is easy to hold in the mouth
and does not Interfere with reading.
When breaking in a new pipe it should be
filled with cold water for a moment or two
before filling and lighting. This should be
repeated for a half dozen or more times
in order that the char shall begin to form
without really burning the wood. It Is
not necessary or desirable to dry out the
bowl before filling, but merely to turn out
the water. Another point ubout the treat
ment of a new pipe Is not to smoke up all
the tobacco until it is somewhat seasoned.
The weakest part of a pipe is the bottom
of the bowl, and many old smokers make
a practice of always leaving a pinch or so
of tobacco unburned In it.
Whet char begins to make the bowl of
the pipe appreciably smaller it should be
cut out. If this is not done the difference
in the contraction and expansion of char
and of wood will cause the bowl to split
open. But care must be taken In cutting
away the char not to remove it all. When
It is cut too thin the wood will burn and
make the fact known In extreme cases by
frequent cracking sounds. Ia such In
stances the breaklng-ln process should be
resorted to again.
A long brad awl of medium size is the
best implement with which to clean out the
wooden part of a pipe stem. When away
from home a bit of steel wire of the size"
used In making bicycle wheels will answer
very well. It can be conveniently carried
In a pencil case alongside of a pencil. A
straightened hairpin will generally do in
default of anything better.
Hut the great point of all in pipe smok
ing is to learn to smoke slowly. When this
habit is acquired the full flavor of the
tobacco will always be enjoyed, every
smoke will be a cool one and tongue burn
ing will be unknown. It is, however, very
hard for nervous people to smoke slowly.
Wc know of cases where smokers have
tried for a score or more of years to check
their smoking speed without success. They
probably did not begin to make the effort
early enough in their smoking careers.
With good tobacco and a root pipe the slow
smoker attains a degree of pleasurable en
joyment In smoking of which the rapid
smoker has not an inkling.
Perhaps all smokers do not know that It
makes no difference In I he flavor of pipe
tobacco how many times a pipe goes out.
A cigar which is allowed to go out once
has Its flavor ruined and is most appro
priately termed a butt. A pipe, however,
tastes, if anything, better for going out.
Fastidious smokers always have at least
two pipes at hand and never fill one until
it has entirely cooled off. This is a help
toward cool smoking and reasonable life
in a pipe. A good test by which to tell if
you are smoking too fast is to hold the
bowl in your hand. If it is too hot to do
so, then you may know that your speed is
There are Innumerable mixtures of to
bacco on the market: a few are good, many
are Indifferent and most are bad. A smok
er may make his own mixture and always
know what he has and save money at the
samo time. A mixture which we have used
for a number of years Is as follows:
One-half pound English Slice (plug.
One-half pound Marburg's pickings.
One-quarter pound Richmond Gem.
One-eighth pound Louisiana Perique.
This mixture seldoms cokes, is as cool
as any and is smooth and rich in flavor:
It should be mixed by making a pile of
pinches of each kind and then kneading the
whole thoroughly. A half of a small pota
to, cut side down, placed In the bottom
of a good-slzd jar or tin will keep It suf
DRIVING CLUB RACES.
They Will Be (iiven This Week To
On acount of the attractions in the city
the races for the Business Men's Driving
Club will be given this week on Satur
day afternoon instead of Friday. The en
tries arc as folows:
Idy May a N. Goodln
pjHy O Frank Young
Montgomery Charles Donson
Lady Howe j. s. Mann
Buck Wilson L. m. Burnett
an G ..Joe Thompson
Old Sport Ed McElwalne
lIck J Frank Jacobs
Cclineator M. H. Reardou
Fanny S .' Dr. McKichner
Rapidity W. II. Flack
Little Helen M. H. Reardon
Harry J. s. Mann
Bay Frank John Pearson
Lady Vkk Dr. Dupont
Lady Constant W. N. Short
Billy S Ora Shover
Ladoga Boy M. H. Reardon
Orange Wilson Dr. Berauer
Robert C J. C. Sipe
Ozctt S. R. Holt
Charlie Boy Charles Shover
Baron McNath M. H. Reardon
Helen D Charles Donson
Orphan J. N. Dlckerson
Waneta Dr. Sellers
Akela Dr. Hover
Ureka S V. L. Shuler
Midget Wr. H. Messenger
Minnie L Ed Lewis
THE SEI1ASTOPOL OF TO-DAY.
Appearance of the City "Which Was
Once n Center of . Strife.
Sebastopol is built upon the two sides of
a long and narrow arm of sea, which, curv
ing somewhat and split at its landward
limit by a split of coast, forms an ideal
harbor and lends itself to the formation
of admirable docks. The shore rises to
about one hundred and fifty feet rather
quickly, and the lines of streets and houses
mount this cliff on the one side, while bar
racks, naval stations, military and marine
buildings of all kinds crowd along the
shore upon the other, and woeful looking
cemeteries top the ridge. Sebastopol the
modern town that I am looking at Is
reared upon graves, and fringed with the
resting places of heterogeneous alien dead.
Still, on that south shore of the inlet
my hotel is an imposing block upon the
point the town turns and makes an at
tempt at cheerfulness in a right angle
which, with a garden and promenade wind
harassed as they are front the open tea.
Behind that garden and parallel with the
sea is a street of excellent shops espe
cially noticeable is a Russian Fortnum
and Mason, filled in most attractive fash
ion with every sort of tinned and potted
delicatessen. I raided that shop before
leaving the town, and the fact that I
reached Vienna in good fettle Is wholly
owing to the sustaining fodder I was able
to lay in there.
On Coming-out in the morning my steps
led me straightway to the sea, and I de
scended white steps great broad ones,
built by some man who had seen the
marbled front of Dolma Baghtcheh Palace
on the Bosphorus. I am sure which led
down under an arch and triumphal pedi
ment to the water. This celebrates the
Russian victories in 1S45 in Silistrla, and
it must have angered us that we would
not blow it sky high when we tried our
rather ineffective bombardment at the be
ginning of the war. ,
Close tp here the passenger steamers tie
up to a wharf, but all mercantile shipping
has been transferred from this port to
Theodosla the Russians do not want our
mercantile marine to come poking about
among their blackavlsed men-o'-war lying
out in the harbor. Beyond the passenger
steamers, and so placed that though I
try. I ean In no wise approach to look
closely at them, are torpedo boats, lying
like crocodiles beside the banks of the
Nile, as I haVe seen Idle, but incurably
malevolent of aspect. And straight across
the harbor beyond the cemeteries is Inker
man, while at the landward end, upon the
left shore, rises the hill that Is crowned
by the Malakoff and beyond it the great
"Coon" Sontra Losing Vogue.
New York Mail and Express.
" 'Coon songs are losing their popular
ity," said a music publisher to-day. "Per
haps it isn't surprising when you think
how long they have been in vogue; but at
first I wondered why my sales of ragtime
ditties were falling off. You probably
have some idea of the extent of the craze,
but it may be interesting to know that last
year ITS 'coon songs were submitted to me
for examination. Of this number I pub
lished eleven, and just three of them
brought me any profit.
"The first six months of the present year
I've looked over forty-five or so, and I've
published two. The 'coon' song has simply
been run into the ground. Everyone has
thought he could write one, and then some
body else has thought he could sing it. As
a result the ragtime wave has swept from
Maine to California, drowning out the pa
triotic sung, the 'don't worry, mother' bal
lad, the 'Sunny Tennessee style of ditty
and the rest of the tribe.
"It did get pretty tiresome to hear the
aged soubrette tell of her happy childhood
days, when she was good to her mother,
and the public was glad when she took up
the 'coon song; but that kind of stuff is
dying a lingering death, and there's monev
in it for the man who finds a good substl
tute."v JUST THE THING.
See that You Get the Product of a Lo
cal Company When You Drink neer.
There are all kinds of beer, but none
wholesome unless absolutely pure. That
manufactured by the American Brewing
Company, of this city. Is made under
scientific and hygienic principles, the re
tult of great labor by the renowned French
chemist. Pasteur. It is purity itself, and
has a delicate flavor and palatablenes that
makes it a delightful beverage, perfectly
free frcm all adulterations. The company
has a plant modern in every respect, in
owned by Indianapolis gentlemen and is
deserving of the patronage of all Indian
i ins. No equal product of the kind can be
found on sale. The well-known firm of
Jacob Metzger & Co. are the exclusive
bottlers and distributors of that class of
tho goods. Telephone 407, tstb 'phones.
STRUCK 0UTTWELVE MEN
SEASON'S RECORD MADE DY PITCHER
WADDELL. OF PITTSlilRti.
AH Chicago Ratters Deceived. Ex
ccpt Gauzcl, McCornilck and Don
ahue Other Ball Games.
Pittsburg: .... 2 Chicago t
Boston ...... O Philadelphia . 4
New York ... 7 Brooklyn ... 4
Boston at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Pittsburg.
Standing of the Clubs.
Clubs. Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Brooklyn 131 81 53 .604
Pittsburg 137 TS 53 .563
Philadelphia 136 T3 63 .537
Boston 13 66 TO .483
Chicago 138 64 74 .464
St. Louis 137 63 73 . 457
Cincinnati 137 C2 75 .453
New York 13 53 77 .434
PITTSBURG. Oct. 11. Waddell made the
season's record for strlke-outs by making
twelve of the Chicagos fan the air. Gan
zcl. McCormick and Donohue were the only
batters who refused to be deceived. Gar
vin's work was also first class. Pitts
burg's hits being badly scattered. Attend
ance 1,500. Score:
R II E
Tittsburg 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 6 2
Chicago 0 0 0 U 0 0 1 0 0-1 5 2
Batteries Waddell and Zimmer; Garvin
BROOKLYN. Oct. 11. New York won
to-day's game in the second inning when,
with two- but, five singles, two doubles
and a base on balls, they scored seven runs.
The game was called after the eighth in
New York 10 7 0 0 0 0 0 07 9 3
Brooklyn 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 04 11 2
Batteries Hawley and Bowerman; Dono
van and Steelman. Attendance, 1,200.
Conn W as Wild.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 11. Conn was
wild and his support was miserable. Bos
ton won handily. Score:
Philadelphia ..0 0. 000110 24 10 6
Boston 0 0 0 2 0 1 3 3 09 13 1
Batteries Conn and Douglass; Willis and
Sullivan. Attendance, 1,508.
Only One Run Mude.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
FORT WAYNE, Ind., Oct. 11. Cincinnati
to-day defeated Fort Wayne by the scoro
of 1 to 0, before a small crowd. It waa
a brilliant game. Phillips was hurt in the
third and retired in favor of Newton.
Babb's error was responsible for the only
(CONCLUDED FROM FIRST PAGE.)
to refer to a talk made by Mr. Bryan in
Alexandria a few days before, in which
Mr. Bryan said if elected he would put a
complete stop to all corporations by put
ting their goods on the free list. Governor
"I am Informed that in a speech hero
Mr. Bryan admitted .that he stood on the
plank of the Kansas City platform which
demands that all the products made by
large corporations shall be put on the free
list. To that doctrine the Republican party
Is unalterably opposed. Glass, one of the
principal products of this region. Is made
by larger corporations, such as Mr. Bryan
describes. The Republican party will never
permit Mr. Bryan to have his way and
throw down the barrier of protection that
interposes between the American iron
worker and his underpaid European rival.
The only legislation put upon the national
statute books for the proper regulation
of these large corporations has been put
there by Republicans, by votes on June 10
last. Mr. Bryan's party, which promises
so much for the regulation of those large
corporations, showed their utter Insincerity
when brought to the test. The proposed
amendment to the Constitution giving Con
gress power to regulate and control all
trusts and monopolies was opposed by
every Democrat but four in the national
House of Representatives. It received the
votes of every Republican but two. The
only policy that Mr. Bryan can offer is
a policy that would destroy the entire in
dustry by which you in Alexandria earn
your bread. The policy that we advocate
and which we are prepared to support
involves no destruction of any industry,
but the protection of American labor
against the competition of its foreign
"Now," said Governor Roosevelt, "you
can hurt the stockholder of any big cor
poration by putting its goods on the free
list, but you will hurt tne wage-worker
most. We want to get rid of the evil that
is connected with these large corporations,
but we must do it with the least Injury
possible." Governor Roosevelt appealed to
the men of Alexandria to stand as their
lathers stood in 160 and 1864. "and to vote
as your brothers shoot in the Philippines
A. E. Harlan, C. C. Blnkly, James Bren
naman and Mayor Shannon were on the
Alexandria reception committee. As the
train started from Alexandria a number of
women pushed forward with children in
their arms. They held "the little ones up
for the Governor to see them. "Good,"
Eald he. with a smile; "I have six of those
at home; I'm an expert at that." The
crowd cheered and the Governor threw
kisses at the children as the train left.
W. L. Taylor was left at Anderson to ad
dress a meeting later In the day.
The train reached Anderson a few min
utes before 10 o'clock. The following re
ception committee from Anderson boarded
the special at Alexandria: George Nich
olas and George B. Wheelock. A stop ot
three-quarters of an hour was made at
Anderson. The speaking was held in a field
about 300 feet southwest of the Big Four
depot. A crowd of 15,000 people greeted
Governor Roosevelt. Charles L. Henry
presided at the stand, and did his talking
through a megaphone, so that he could be
An interesting incident took place near,
the stand just as Governor Roosevelt was
stepping out of his carriage. C. C. Williams,
a Rough Rider, living near Pendleton,
dashed up on a horse. He carried an im
mense flag, and as he drew near the stand
he threw his Rough Rider hat to the
ground. Still holding the flag he reached
lew over his horse and picked up the hat.
It was a performance worthy of the most
accomplished equestrian. Governor Roose
velt, who Is something of a rider, saw the
act and admired it.
"By George!" he exclaimed, "that man
is a rider."
Then Governor Rooevelt called to Wil
liams and congratulated him on his clev
ernejfs. As the Governor was getting on
his car he picked out Williams from a
group of horsemen who dashed up. "I'd
like to know your name," he said, and
Williams Introduced himself. Williams
has made application to be inspector in)
the rural mall delivery service.
A significant feature of the street demon-f-trat
Ion in Anderson whs the large num
ber of workingmen's organizations in line.
Nearly every establishment was repre
sented. The faces of the men looked bright
and contented, and they did not appear to
want a change of administration. They
carried banners that expressed their senti
ments. An organization of Rough Riders
had a banner that read: "Beef tongu
li cents a pound; pork tongue. 16 cents r
pound; Bryan tongue. 00." Another clu!
carried a banner announcing that "We are
The crowd about the stand where Gov
ernor Roosevelt spoke was packed like
sardines ,in a box. Women crowded on
the steps cf the stand and tried to get
near enough to hear Governor Roosevelt
speak. He said in part:
"About all I need to do here is to call
attention to the mottoes on your own
transparencies. You understand all the
questions I can see that. Now Mr. Bryan
said the other day that he was going to
help the wage-workers here by taking tha
tariff off the goods you manufacture. He
said that he could get at the big corpora
tions in that way. So he would, and hd
would get at everybody who works for
theni. Now, gentlemen, there are undoubt
edljr evils connected with certain features
of the great corporations. I want to see
them regulated; I want to see the national
government have power to deal with every
abuse connected with them. 1 want to,
cut out all the abuse, but I don't want to
kill the industry. fApplause.J A good
year for crops Is also a good year foi
weeds. You want to hoe out the weeds,
but don't plow under the crops. All I
ask in this campaign is that our people
should exercise good common sense. You
recall the sheep farmer, who, after the
election of 1802. said that he voted for freu
wool, and that he came within 5 cents of
it. Now, what I want our people to do is
look back six or seven years to the time
of Coxey's army and the free soup kitch
ens and to compare that with things aj
they are now, and then make up your
mind whether you will stand for the pres
ent prosperity or whether you will go back
Into the quagmire, out of which, with such
infinite labor, we worked our way four
The crowd kept up its demonstrations
until late to-night. One feature of the
parade, and one which is wormwood to the
Democracy, was the presence of a large
number of first voters, whose fathers have
been lifelong Democrats. The young men
were from the country districts and num
bered thirty in all. With the parade was
Bert McCalllster, of Adams township, the
hotbed of democracy in Madison county,
who has renounced the party of Bryan
and declared for McKinley. McCalllster Is
one of the most prominent farmers in the
south part of Madison county, and his con
version has been the means of taking a
number of others into the Republican
One of the biggest ovations of the day
wa3 tendered Governor Roosevelt at Mun
de, the train arriving there about 11:30
o'clock a. m. Twenty-five or thirty thou
sand people filled the streets of Muncle
and cheered the Governor as he passed.
There was a street parade which covered
two or three of the principal streets of the
city and which was participated in by
many clubs. The industries of Muncle were
especially represented. The streets were
thronged along the entire line of march,
and many of the residences wero beauti
fully decorated. Everywhere the people
cheered for McKinley and Roosevelt. There
were a few Bryan cheers. On one street a
youth riding on an ice wagon yelled lustily
for Bryan. "That's a significant feature,"
dryly remarked D. M. Ransdeli. At the
station, as the train was about leaving,
a broad-shouldered young man, with a
sneer on his face, shouted several times for
Bryan. "That man is on tho stone pile
half of his time," remarked a Muncie citi
zen who heard him.
Governor Roosevelt did not speak at Mun
cle, but the parade lasted for more than
a half hour. From start to finish men and
women cheered him. Pretty girls In Rough
Rider hats waved their handkerchiefs as
tho lino of carriages passed. Here and
there, drawn up at tho sidewalks, were
wagons containing young girls dressed in
white. A handsome lot of young women
laughingly shouted that they were from
Salem township. Another wagonload of
white-clad girls was from Harrison town
ship. Yellow was the favorite color of the
day In Muncle. Everywhere there were
fluttering badges of yellow silk that In
dicated the loyalty and patriotism of the
wearers. There was a demonstration In
honor of Perry S. Heath, assistant post
master general, given by many of his
fellow-townsmen, and especially by the
employes of the Muncle postofflce, who
cheered as he passed in a carriage.
Prior to the arrival of the special at
Muncie there was a big street demonstra
tion, which was nearly three miles in
length. It was said that many clubs from
the out townships were unable to get into
the city on time because of the crowds
that blocked the roads. Among the indus
trial establishments represented in the big
three-mile parade were the Midland steel
works, the Consumers paper works, the
two mills of the Republic Iron and Steel
Company, the Muncie Pulp Company and
the Architectural iron and steel works.
One of the features was an organization
of Rough Rider boys and girls.
The train left Muncie for Winchester
about noon. A committee from Winchester,
consisting of Judge L. J. Monks, J. W.
Macy, W. C. West, Dr. Blair and Will
Smith, boarded the train at Muncle. It
was a generous greeting that Governor
Roosevelt received at Winchester. He had
already expressed his delight over the
Muncle ovation and had congratulated
Perry S. Heath on being a citizen of that
town. The crowd at Winchester was esti
mated all the wa.y from 10,000 to 15,000 peo
ple. The place was bright in attractive
decorations and the people were enthus
astic. A parade that was an hour and
three-quarters in passing a given point, it
was said, had just taken place and the
Republicans were feeling jubilant. In the
procession that passed fora the train to
the stand where Governor Roosevelt was
to speak was a large company of veterans
of the civil war and another company of
Sons of Veterans.
Governor Roosevelt spoke from a stand
almost within the shadow of the soldiers'
monument that stands in the courthouse
yard. He was introduced by Senator Fair
banks. The Republicans of Winchester
spoke of a feature of the day that pleased
them. They said that last week, when
Bryan was in Winchester, the three Sum
mers brothers, who are engaged in the
blacksmlthing business, were Democrats.
Yesterday they were in line with the Re
publican organizations with a wagon fitted
out with a blacksmith shop. They had a
horse on the wagon and a man in the act
of shoeing the horse. Their attitude was
explained by Republicans on the theory
that Bryan, in his speech last week, failed
to tell them anything that was satisfying
enough to keep them in the party. Gover
nor Roosevelt, in his speech to-day, said:
"I ask when I come here to Randolph
county for the Republicans to stand firm
now as they have stood In the past. Great
cheers. Your county sent men to the civil
war, your county upheld Abraham Lincoln
and Oliver P. Morton. Now we have the
right to ask that, with an added strength,
you uphold President McKinley here In
Randolph county; and we appeal now as
we had the right to appeal in 1S64; we ap
peal to all men who have the interest of the
country at heart to stand with us in this
"Our opponents seek to do that worst of
all things they seek to preach the doctrine
of hate; we preach the doctrine of unity In
which all Americans can unite. Their motto
is, 'Some men down; our motto is, 'All men
up.' Great applause.l
"I am glad to see the placard carried by
the employes in the Adams factory there.
Great cheers. Our well-being rests upon
the well-being of the wage-worker, and I
will gladly advocate any policy that has in
it the interest of the country, and In re
turn I challenge as a right his support on
every policy that is for the interest and
the honor of all the people. Great cheers.
Our opponents have even tried to raise
creed against creed; we appeal to you,
whatever may be our race or our creed,
whatever our employment, simply a Amer
icans appealing to our fellow-Americans,
we ask that you stand with us for the sake
of the our well-being to which we have at
tained durinj the past four years. We ask
you to look back these years, and see if.
yo can keep in mind yet the days of
Coxey's army and the free soup kitchen.
Great applause. Wo do not want to go
back to those days.
"I ask you to compare what Mr. Bryan
prophesied four years ago with everything
that has come to pass since, and then make
up your mind if it is safe to trust a man
who has been contradicted in every single,
prediction he has made by stubborn facts
succeeding them. Not in any one Instance
have things come out and he and his asso
ciates know it as he said they would come
out, and now they seek to raise a new is
sue, and that issue 'the dishonor of the
American flag.' I appeal to all young men
in the name of what was done by the older
men in the first flush of their glorious
youth. The worth of the Nation is the
worth of the youth of our land. That Is the
legitimate pride; to be able to poinf, as v.c
can point, to the long record of achieve
ments that was worth achieving, courage
to stay in the Philippines now when our
duty calls us there Great cheers; honest
enough to pay a dollar in a hundred cents
in cent3 and not fractions of cents and
to make our promises square. Do you think
it is safe to trust a man whose every prom
ise has proven false in the past?
"I appeal to you for the sake of our ma
terial welfare, and I appeal to you. the
men of this county, to do honor to the men
who fought in the great war, to show them
your worth since the days of your sires and
to keep tho American flag stainless, and to
see that where the American flag has once
been it shall never be taken down in dis
honor." SPEECH AT RICHMOND.
Multitude Heard Governor Roosevelt
lu Glen 31111er Park.
In beautiful Glen Miller Park at Rich
mond Governor Roosevelt spoke to thou
sands of people. He was received warmly
when the train arrived at the park. Tho
party took carriages and was driven to the
stand half a mile distant. It was on a slop
ing hillside and gave the Governor an op
portunity to see the people and be seen by
them. There was a sea of faces in front of
him and back of him. It was difficult to
estimate the number of people In the park
when the Governor began speaking. Citi
zens of Richmond said that Colonel Roose
velt's visit had drawn out the biggest
crowd the city ever had. It was esti
mated that between 30,000 and 40.000 people
were in the ctrccts at one time during the
There was a line parade about 11:30
o'clock a. m., which was led by the Re
publican Bugle and Drum Corps. There
were 300 Rough Riders In line, besides
numerous other marching clubs. Nearly
every business Industry in Richmond was
represented. The parade was in charge of
Lafe Larsh, and Paul Comstock was mar
shal. The reception committee which took
charge of Governor Roosevelt" was com
posed of the following gentlemen: Charles
C. Blnkley, chairman, Isaac Jenklnson.
Judge Henry C. Fox, Harry C. Starr and
Joseph C. Kern. Judge Fox introduced
Colonel Roosevelt's Address.
In the course of his remarks the Governor
"My fellow-Americans, Cheers, I say
fellow-Americans because In this contest I
feel that we have the right to appeal not
merely to Republicans, but to the Sound
Money Democrats, who, like Captain En
glish, remained true tu the principles of
the Democratic party when it was a patrio
tic party. Cheers.
"Night before last I spoke In Missouri,
the State of the old-time Democratic leader,
Tom Benton. He was with Andrew Jack
son and their priclples wero sound money,
expansion and the honor of the flag. That
was the Democracy as they called it in
those days. Applause. Those are the
sentiments to which I appeal now. Glad.
Indeed, am I to speak so near the home of
Oliver Morton, the great war Governor
who upheld the arms of Abraham Lincoln
in the days that tried men's souls, Cheers,
and glad I am here as In every other city
in which I have spoken in Indiana, to nee
so many men who In those days proved the
faith that was in them by deeds and not
merely by words.
"And now a word to lovers of peace, to
lovers of liberty. Peace in this
world comes not to those who
flinch from the contests necessary to
preserve it, but to the true lovers of peace
who dare all risks. From 1SC1 to 1S65, my
friends, you remember how there were
some who cried: 'Peace, peace when there
was no peace, who denounced you as Lin
coln's hirelings-a term of honor now; who
said that you were Etriklng the shackles off
the slaves only to rivet them on the limbs
of free men.
"The men of little faith were against
you, but without regard to party you had
the spirit of men and were true to lib
erty, true to union, and true to the funda
mental principles of our government. And
had you been beaten or worse still, for it
is better to have fought for the right anl
failed than to have shrunk cravenly from
the struggle we would not have had peaca;
we would have had a succession of wars
as bloody and as meaningless as those
which have wasted South America and
riven the so-called republics. We won
peace In 18C5, but we won it in the only
way in which we could win It. by tho
fctrong right arms of the men who dared
and endured and did the men who fol
lowed Grant and upheld the hands of ths
mighty Abraham Lincoln. Shouts of
'Good, good,' and cheers. I challenge the
right to the support of every true friend
of peace, every true friend of liberty to up
hold our hands in the Philippines. Peace
shall come to them and liberty such peace
and such liberty as has never been known
throughout the dark ages in the islands;
such peace and such liberty as never could
be known under the rule of any Inconceiv
ably corrupt and inconceivably cruel syndU
cate of savages, some of whom are half
breed Chinese with a veneer of civilization.
They shall have liberty and peace and
they shall have it under the American
AIDED AND ABETTED BY BRYAN.
"Now I have used words there. 'Incon
ceivably corrupt and inconceivably cruel.'
I have no business to use those words
about any man, civilized or savage, if I
cannot make them good; but I can make
them good. I ask you to look back at the
report or our commission signed by Re
publicans like Judge Taft, whom every
lawyer in Indiana knows to be Incapable
of signing aught that is not In spirit and
letter true; signed by Democrats like Gen.
Luke Wrrlght, the gallant ex-Confederate
of Tennessee, in which he describes how
the Tagalog bandits against whom we are
pitted and who are aided and abetted by
Mr. Bryan and the Kansas City platform
and all who follow them I ask you to
read where they describe how the Insur
rectionary Filipinos torture, plunder, mur
der the natives that are friendly to us;
torture them by breaking their limbs
with rods of iron, by roasting them alive
on hot ccals, and in other ways that I dare
not mention and dare not think of without
casting down mine own eyes. They have
done that and they are doing it. They did
it to three Massachusetts soldiers in those
islands and they do it above all to their
own countrymen who have remained loval
"Not merely, gentlemen, would we be
guilty of foul dishonor to ourselves, but
we should be unfitted to take our place
among the great nations of the earth if
we deserted or flinched from our duty
in those Islands, and we would also be
guilty before the peaceful natives who
have trusted to us and whom we should
abandon to their foes if we failed to do
our duty in the Philippines. Mr. Bryan Is
expressing extreme solicitude for the 'con
sent of the governed in the Philippines;
contrast that with the conditions existing
in some of our own States. Think of th
base inconsistency of a party that pro
fesses to be uneasy over the Imaginary
wrongs of Tagal bandits shooting at our
men In the Philippines and at the same
time suppressing, or conniving at the sup
pression of the votes of our fellow-citizens
of another color in North and South Caro
lina. I ask not for the black man be
cause he is black. If he is bad. punish
him; if he is good, give him all that he is
entitled to. I fought with you, my brother
Pointing to a colored man who wore a
veteran's badge: I raw you as you went
up the hill at San Juan, Waving behind
a trail of dead and dying. Cheers.
A QUEER BRYAN ARGUMENT.
"It is a little dltncult to meet some of
Mr. Bryan's statements. If he Is correctly
reported, he said yesterday that he wanted
to bring about the day when every man
would be able to take his family to the sea
side. Applause. Now, gentlemen, think
of having to meet an argument advanced
by a serious candidate for tho presidency
of that type, LAppUus and Uu-hter.J
GliJiVrO To-Mjht sod II Week-.
A sumptaou production of the great drama.
A SOUTHERN ROMANCE"
Kveninp, 25c and 0oc: mat'.i.ce. Thurerfayand
Saturday. V. rrau on aie two week In advance.
Choice f aon 'orsiion left.
Friday lOrf iO nnrl 11 I Matins
Saturday j VtU 1 UllU la) j .Saturday
Kelcey and Shannon
In the Farcical Play.
Prlces-Mch;. SU, L 7öc. Srtr, 2V. Matinee-.
?1, Too, .e, x .Seats now ready.
. MON. and TUES., OCT. 1 3 and 1 0
Alfred L Rawn's Mnsical Cciacdy Cg
Prices tLT). ?1. 7öc. oiY, S.V. s-ats now ready.
PA R K Tc-Daj I
COLE and JOHNSON in
"A TRIP TO COOiNTOWN."
Greatest of its kind in the world.
10c. av 3Cc. Everybody goc to the Park
VVabakb and Delaware at reel.
ONE WEEK Commenclnj Oct. 8
EVERY NIGHT. MATINEE DAILY.
Prices of AdmUaloo 10c, 15c, 23c and 50o
Next week Sam Jsck's Burlesque Co.
Gentlemen, you have met It yourselves:
you have been laughing about It and I
bhall leave it at that.
"Jt is our duty, the duty of every man,
to try to raise vp, to lift up his fellow-citizen,
to try to raise the tone of civic Ufa
and of industrial and of social life by
every honest and intelligent effort. To
such a purpose 1 pledge my heartiest np
port, but you can do it not by promising
the millennium out of hand; not by speak
ing as if social reform was a concrete sub
stance like cake, that could be handed out
to those seeking it. but by serious purpose
and by solemn thought approaching the
problems by which we are confronted; by
realizing that there Is a great work to be
done and that we are going to solve those
problems by steps rather than by leaps,
and especially by each of us doing the
work that he finds at hnnd in a way that
will give cause for pride, and not for
shame, when he looks back. Applause.
By no legislation, by no Administration,
can we bring happiness and prosperity to
every one. You cannot legislate a man
good. You might enact the Docalogue as a
part of the Constitution of th United
Slates, and it would not make ixplc any
better. No man is Infallible; every man
stumbles at times. Every one of us hr
needs to have a helping hand Ftrctchcd
out to him at times, and woe to the man
who fails to extend that helping hand
when the time comes, and woe to the na
tion that falls to do the duty which we
expect the individual to perform. Sup
posing the unsupposablc, that Mr. Bryan
were elected. Does any one think that any
more people would ko to the seashore?
Applause Those who do go would stop
The train left Richmond about 2:30 o'clock
with the people cheering and shaking hands
with the Governor. Senator Fairbanks re
mained to address the crowd. At Cam
bridge City a short stop was made, but
there was no speech-making only hand
shaking. A minute's stop was made at Knights
town, where a crowd had gathered on the
platform. In the crowd were children from
the Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' Home
and a number of veterans. Governor Roose
velt did some handshaking and appealed to
the veterans to stand by the country and
the flag as they did in i860 and 1S64.
At Greenfield the special train stopped a
few minutes lo allow a regular train the
main track. No Epeech was made there, al
though there were a good many people On
THE FORT WAYAE OUTRAGE.
Plot to Break I'p the Roosevelt Meet
ing Thwarted by Police.
After the train left Fort Wayne lat
Wednesday night the stone-throwing in
the streets of that place was the chltfi
topic of conversation. It was considered,
beyond doubt, to have been the work 0$
hoodlums. Curtis F. Guild, Jr., who was
ttruck in the face by a stone which was
thrown at Governor Roosevelt, was not
reriously hurt, the wounds consisting only
of slight cuts on the upper lip.
"I was not injured at all," said Governor
Roosevelt. "There is danger that this mat
ter may be magnified. It amounted to
Governor Mount, of Indiana, who was
with the Roosevelt party, expressed dep
1 egret at the occurrence. "Nothing has
happened in years," he said, "that gives
me so much sorrow as that attack. It
was the work of rowdies only, and should
i.ot be permitted to reflect on the good
Democrats of the town, for they wouid
not countenance such an outrage."
Thereupon Governor Mount went to Gov
ernor Roosevelt and extended an apology in
the name of the State if Indiana.
United States Senator Fairbanks, who
made an address M the tent at Fore
Wayne, declares that before the Etone
throwing happened he was told by a prom
inent citizen of Fort Wayne that "there
had been a carefully laid plot on the part
01 the rough element of the Fort Wayne
Democracy to break up the meeting.
they did in 14 when Blaine went there
to speak. "They s-tcceeded then." sai.I
the senator, "but this time they were dis
covered and warned to deslt. On the way
tc the tent I was told that not in years
had a Republican speaker been permitted
to make an address in the vicinity of the
tent, but when we got there we found the
tent surrounded by policemen and there
was no interference. That thre was a
plan to interfere with Governor Roosevelt
I am assured."
Curtis Guild. Jr.. said he shouted to
Governor Roosevelt, in whose carriage he
was riding, to dodge, when he saw the
men raise their arms to throw the stones.
"Just then." he said, "a htone struck him
on the shoulder and glancing off hit me on
the Hps. Another broke the carriage lamp.
Put for the quickness with which we wete
crlven from the spot serious injury might
have been Inflicted."
Fort Wayne i strongly Democratic anl
in the crowd shouts for Bryan were more
numerous than for Roosevelt.
Harry S. New. Indiana tr ember of th-
Republican national committee, who ali
was in Governor Roosevelt's carrlaRe,
expressed keen regret over the occurrence.
"I saw the stones thrown." said Mr. New,
"A man threw the stone which hit Gov
ernor Roosevelt whom I saw and I de
btrlbed blm to the police at once but they
could not find him."
Made a Hat for the Governor.
Hptcial to the Indianapolis Journal.
WABASH, Ind., Oct. 12. One of the ind
dents of the visit of Governor Roosevelt
to Wabash last night was the pret-entatlor
of a line felt hat to the famous Rough
Rider by Nathan Meyer, of the Pior.tnr,
hat work, this city. The hat ! m Inn
color and was made from the inu -t of fur
grown on the Wabush Bel.1.ju llure Ctn
pr.ny's farm -outh of Wabash, and was
made compute In th works of Mr. Meyer,
of till.- city. Mr. .Mejvr formrlv wu one
cf the mo-t active of Wabash 1 tuch ruts,
but supported MeKlnh-y in ivx;, and Is en
thusiastic for the Republican th-kiL lis
owns the only hat works vc.t of the Alle
Seymour (lnd.) Republican.
Mlis Cora Vansant. of near Farmerbure.
was in the city Monday and brought this
office, a jug of torghura molasses, the first
wt have had this year.