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THE' INDIANAPOLIS JOUBKAL, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1900. juiii.us bisines- oinscronT. At.iO.Vl INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL Vv'm. L. llice. r'.5 West Michigan street. Tei rw.ones: Old. ZilZO; new, Ji52. Territory weit of VhSt river. H ltI.STS E i IT HUM AN'N FLOR At New No. 2! Mai. m . 21' N. COMPANY. Del. st. Tel. S. Xl ANT ELS AND GRATES P. M. P'JKSELL (Mantels, Furnaces), 221 Mas. av. PATENT LUVTCRS V. II. LOCKWOOD. 413-418 Lemcke building. BALK AND LIVEIIY BTABLES- HOFIACE WOOD (Carriages. Traps. Bu? board, etc.) Z Circle. TeL 10J7. EROW CASES WILLIAM WEIGEL, 243 South Meridian Street, w all papef. II. a STEVENS. New Ftyl Wall Paper, Love price. 30 N. fienat. ave. Tel. t on 2Ü52. FUNERAL DIRECTOnS ADAMS & KHIEGEIt. No. N. Illinoi St. Lady attendant. Doth 'Phones, W'A. FRANK PLANCHARD. W N. Delaware at. Tel. 411. Lady Attendant. TT'TEWTLER & f ON. Undertaken. 124 W. Market FL Tel. 215. FUXEBAL DinCCTOtlS. PLANNER St BUCHANAN-CLIcensed em baltner.) Can ship diphtheria and carlet fever. Lady embalmer for lad an! children. 12 North Illi nois L Telephone 41, new and old. Old 2Z0. C. R. KRKOELO. New 250. FUNEKAI, DIKECTOR. 223 N. Delaware St. Residence- I E. Vermont Ft. Colonial Flats. New Phone. 1743. dii:i. CRANE Peter Crane. Nov. 1. 11:3") p. m., eighty years, at the home of his daughter. Mrs. A. L. Rettenbach. East Washington street, Irtrinsj ton. Funeral notice later. CIILHCU wnci:?. IluptlMt. FILST BAPTIST CHURCH Northeast corner New York, ani PennsjlvanU street. The llcv. Thomas J. Villers. pastor, will preach at Vi: a. m. Topic. 'Chris's Love U-r Ills Own. Communion and reception of new memb-rs. Kveniog service. 7:r . m. Pastor's topic. The Fadeless Leaf." Bible school. 9:V) a. m. Ju niors. J p. ra. D. Y. P. U.. 6-0 p. m. "ioke feliows. Tuesday evening. 7:45. Midweek prayer meeting. Thursday evening. Th public Invited to all of our senders. Clirlatlnn. CENTRAL CHRISTIAN CHCRCH-Corncr Del aware and Walnut streets. Rev. Allan B. Philputt, pastor. Services to-mcrrow at lu:4 a. in. and 7:i p. rn.. conducted by C.c pastor. Kua Jay school at 9:30 a. m. Christian Ei deavor t-c-ctety at :3 p. m. Intermediate Sccty, 4 p. m. Junicr Society at 3 p. ni. Thursday evening, prayer meeting at 7:45 o'clock. Every oue wel comed to all thet-e services. Congregational. PLYMOUTH CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Southeast corner New York and Meridian streets. H. C. Meserve, pastor. Residence, the Imperial. Sunday school. 3:C0 a. m. Morning worship. 10:4i a. in., with sermon by the pastor. Veyper service. 7:4. p. m.. with short address. Eeau free. All are welcome. Methodist. FLETCHER-PLACE afJSTIIODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Corner Virginia avenue and South street. Virgil W. Tevls. D. D., paor. Th. i.ai-tor will preach at 10:30 a. m. and :30 p. m. fcuLJect of evening lecture. "Shall We Live For ever r All cordially invited. RODERTS PARK M. E. CHURCH-Corner Ver mont and Delaware streets. Sunday servlca: Preaching by the pastor. Dr. C. K. Bacon, at 11 a. m. fcong -ervic by the chorus choir, di rected ty Mr. Eckert. :ä p. m. Subject of sermon. "Gospel Llessaee Dearer." Class No. 1. 8;30 a. m. Other cUef. 3 a. m. Sunday hool, 10 a. ni. Epworth League, 6:3, p. m. Midweek meetings Tuesday and Thursday, 7:i Pl m. Presbyterian. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Southwest corner Pennsylvania and New York streets. The pastor. Rev. M. I Haine?, 1. D., will preach to-morrow at 11 a. n. an. at 7:4. p. m. Evening subject, "Religious Derelicts." Special music of chorus choir. Sunday school meets at V-4Ü a. m. Society Christian Kndeavor at 6:4. p. m Mldwek prayer and conference meeting on Thursday evening at 7:4i o'clock. All are cor dially Invited. KF.OON'D PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Corner Pennsylvania and Vermont streets. The Rev. Tn.r h a. unburn. rastor. Preachinr. It a. m. and T-JIO tk m. by the rstor. unlay school. Jl:4 a. m. Dr. De Motte's class for dear mute, fi X) a. m. leaver mcetlnif on Thursday at 7:3o. UTaver fha rel Corner West and Catherine at t .-t tn rhtrte of the Ilev. Clifford McHrido. Sunday school at 2:20 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening st Frearhlng: Sunday eveninjc at 7:30. TABERNACLE CHURCH-Corner Meridian and Eleventh streets. Rev. J. Camming Smith. I. D.. pastor. Preaching by the pastor at 10:43 a. m. and 7:43 p. ra. bunday school, s-.v a. n. r p. s. c. E.. C:4: d. m. West Washlnzton- atreet Chanel. rreachlnc a 10:45 a. m. and por. ervlco at V.r.) y. m., cvnductej by the Rv. C. Lv Lucas. Vulversnliat. Till! CENTRAL 1TNIVERSALIST CHURCH- Cornr of New Jersey anJ nrteentn streeis. Rev. Marlon CroKey. pa?tnr. All Pouli' day (.ervices to-morrow, preaching at 10:45 a. m. and 7:4. t. m. Momlnz subject. "All Souls are Mine. Salth the Iord." Kventnjf. "What Ue comes cf the Politician?" Song service, 7:30 p. ni. Sunday school, S:3a a. m. FIXAXCIAL. I)AKS Money on mortgaees. C F. 6ATLE3. 127 East Market street. Ijians on citv trot.erty: ter cent.: no com- mission: monev ready.' C. N. WILLIAMS & CO.. 31 Lemck bullUln?. UNANCIAL Loans mada to nonest salaried reonle. Loldinir permanent tHJSitlons with re sponsible concerns, on their own names. Kasleat terms. Get othets rates, then see us. Strictly confidential. SECURITY MORTGAGE LOAN CO., 2-j7 Indiana Trust building. STORAGE. CTORAGE INDP"LS WAREHOUSE CO. XV. E. Kurtz. Pr.-. 11. A. Crosaland. ilgT. (New) 517--.23 Penn. 'Phone 1S4X W STORE. PACK and HAUL. bloitAOE Th t.'nion Transier and Storagt Oomninr. corner Kwst Ohio street and R-j. Has tracks: only flrst-elai storage solicited. CRATING AND PACKI.NO OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS A SPECIALTY. WANTED-MALE HELP. WANTED Three palnttrs, sober and full hand.; mt be union men. Address GEORGE S. T A YLQR. Iifayette. Ir.d. WANTED M-n Xo ian hither tr.tde; only eiht weeks required- 13 weekly paid gradu ates: eataltirue free. MOLER HARPER COL- I.EGE. Chicago. III. WANTED Travel ins and .dvertls-sng man for Indiana: JCO monthly to start, and all expn; permanent pcsltlr.t: e!.-ad Ire.Hwed envelope for rep!y. Ad1res SECRETARY LANOTC'N, 2i2 2ontIac bull lire. Chicago. WANTED-Centlcman cr laly to assist in of fice. Sal-try. 113 weekly. Position termanent. Railroad fare paid here. Incite reference and ?:r-addre?ed starr.red envelope. WHOLE SALERS, 301 Caxton building. Chicago. AV A N T E 13 S ALES 31 EX. WANTED An exuerlenced traveling salesman in lines of men's and women's furnishing good and rctlcns. to cover middle and weftern Indi ana. Must bo alle to guarantee sales of at least f.-rtv thousand dollars i-er annum. LLW la WALD & CO.. Cincinnati. O. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED Dental work free at Central College of iX ntlstry. southwest corner of Ohio and IUI rol streets. Na charge, except for coat of ma teiiaL FOR SALE. FOR SALE The Hotel Windsor, at Rushvllle. ind. A larpe brick bull-tin, tin roof and !n tool repair. The lei'see' will eil the furniture. etc.. at a bargain. Gc.d reasons for desiring to Sell Addrer O. C. RKANN. leesee. or CAPT. J. II. MAUV, owner. Rushville, Ind Dß. KEEN ENTEETAINED. Danqnet for Jefferson lelfcnl College Professor Dr. William V. Keen, professor In the Jefferson Medical College. Philadelphia, visiting in the city yesterday, was tendered a banquet at the Bates IIoue last night by a number of the practicing physicians of this city, who were formerly students at Jefferson College. Dr. T. C. Hoed presided es toastmAster. There were about tixty rrembers of the medical profession pres nr. 1.terday afternoon Dr. Keen conducted a rank- at ßL Vincent's Hospital for the tlHirat.on or els former atudenta. Tliu c-?nitior: rii a difcult one, tn4 tba favor WILL TEST HIS ABILITY PRESIDENCY OF THE SOUTHERN PA CIFIC IS A HEAVY TASK. Panhandle Train 10 Makes a Fast Ran, Covering- Mile In Fifty Second. Cost of Slail Transportation. The directors of the Southern Pacific Railroad Company yesterday elected Chas. M. Hays to the presidency of the company. No other business was transacted at the meeting. It Is stated that Mr. Hays will receive a salary of $53.000 per annum. He is now receiving from the Grand Trunk and Central Vermont as general manager 10. 000. But few persons comprehend the im portance of the position of president of the Southern Pacific. Thl3 system of railroads Is controlled by the Southern Pacific Com pany, a company chartered under the laws of the State of Kentucky, with an author ized capital stock of J2(O,0OO.0UO, of which J133.S02.100 has been issued. The total mile age of the system is 7,611 miles. Dissatisfied ivltk Its Allotment. It Is said that the Chicago & Northwest ern is making preparations to convince the government that it should be allowed to carry more of the mails between Chicago and the Union raclflc transfer at Council muffs. At present the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy derives twice as much as the Northwestern In carrying the mail betweer the points named. Figures Just published giving the amounts . paid the railroads handling the transcontinental mall by the government show that the New York Cen tral, between New York and Buffalo, re ceives, - per annum, $1,450,000; the Lake Shore, between Buffalo and Chicago, 31,100, 000; the Chicago & Northwestern, between Chicago and Omaha, $270.000; the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, between Chicago and Omaha, SS70.Ö0O; the Union Pacific, between Omaha and Ogden. $1,020.000. The full amount received by the roads for carrying the mall between the two oceans is $1,517,000. IVerr Pension System. , Ofilcial notices were posted yesterday of the Inauguration of a pension system foe the employes of the Pennsylvania lines. The new system will go into effect on Jan. 1. 1001. Employes aged seventy years or more will be given the option of retiring from service on half pay. Another provi sion also stipulates that if an employe has been crippled in the service of the road ho can retire at the age of sixty-five years. The system has been in vogue on the I Pennsylvania Railroad for some time, and as it has met with the approval of the employes, It has been decided to extend it over the entire Pennsylvania lines. Personal. Local and General Notes. Mr. Kennedy, who is to represent the Santa Fe at Cleveland. O., opened an of fice In that city on Wednesday. In the month of October there were car ried on the Big Four system 621.4G7 passen gers, against 610,740 in October, 1SW. II. G. Stiles, general agent of the Cin cinnati. Hamilton & Dayton, who has been on a Western business trip, Is expected to return to-day. William N. Jackson, secretary of the Union Railway Company, is feeling so un well that he has not been at his omce since Tuesday. George R. Huntington, superintendent of the Eastern division of the Soo Line, has been appointed general superintendent of the entire system. E. Gest, who retired on Nov. 1 as vice President of the Nevada, California & Oregon Railway, is eighty years old and began railroading in 1847. D. G. Edwards, passenger traffic man ager of the Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton. who has been in Washington for several days, Is expected home to-day. The Lake Erie & Western will to-morrow run a low-rate excursion to the gas-belt towns. Fort WTayne and other points in the northern part of the State. J. B. Hill, general freight agent of the Tanhandle lines, and J. C. Hill, soliciting freight agent, have returned from Texas, where the former owns a ranch. In the month of October there were load ed and unloaded at the city ireight depots cf the Pennsylvania lines 3,094 cars, repre senting 30,732,149 pounds of freight. Robert L. Kelley, general agent of the Wabash at Buffalo, who has been seriously ill for six .weeks, has so much Improved that he was at his office on Thursday. The Railway Journal of St. Louis pub lishes a photograph of W. C Arp. super intendent of motive power of the Vandalbi line since 1$, and speaks In very comnü mentary term as to his experience and atinty. Charles It. Tarker has declined the chair manship of the Colorado Railway Associa tion, and the position has been offered to H. L. Shute, formerly one of the commis sioners of the Western Trunk Line Asso ciation, who may decide to accept. As an Illustration of the heavy business on the main line of the Pennsylvania Rail road it may be stated that the company found it necesrtary to cancel the arrange ments to allow frequent stops of the spe cial trains with the national Prohibition spellbinders. W. H. Pleasant, assistant general freight agent of the Seaboard Air-line, has been apolnted general freight and passenger agent of the Ocean Steamship Company. with headquarters at New York. Mr. Pleas ant was formerly general freight agent of the Florida CentraL Joseph Wood, third vice president of the Pennsylvania Company, with members of the engineering department, this week made a trip over the Washington and Waynesburg oivlsion, which. It is under stood, is to be converted from a narrow gauge to a standard gauge road. Train No. 19 on the Panhandle, hauled by one of the large new xassenger engines be tween Cadiz tunnel and Columbus, covered one stretch of twelve mlUs in eleven min utes; one mile was made in forty-nine seconds, and another stretch of thtee miles at the rate of fifty seconds to the mile Tne wabasn people ao not iook ior a reversal by the Indiana Supreme Court in the Eel River Railroad receivership deci sion. Should the Wabash be ousted at once. It is understood that an arrangement can be made with a friendly line to handle the traffic of the abash until the cut-off be tween New Haven and Butler is built. Horace Beaven. for many years citv ticket agent of the Louisville & Nashville at Memphis, has resigned, and George Mc Lean, who has been connected several years with the passenger department cf the Louisville & Isashvllle, succeeds .Mr Beaven. P. B. Jones, agent of the com pany at Clarkesville. Tenn., succeeds Mr. McLean in the position vacated. According to the Galveston News, the Galveston ronds have succeeded in getting rid of all the damaged grain and all the freight there at the time of the storm, re leasing equipment and track room and giv ing a clear field. Cotton is being delivered freely for export, and the wharf company is receiving new grain shipments. It begins to look as if Galveston will not suffer in grain receipts. The total mileage of the Cincinnati. Ham ilton & Dayton is 631 miles, all well laid with heavy steel and in splendid condition. The Inspection party which has been going ever it this week reports the track as thu best in its history, especially on the main line from Cincinnati to Toledo, and from Hamilton to li dlanapolis. Cciiderable im provements the past year were made at terminals and the more important stations. President Baldwin, of the Long Island Railroad Company, was quoted yesterday as follows: "1 wish to emphatically deny rumors that have been circulated in re gard to Improvements which the Pennsyl vania road intends to make on Long island. Most of the rumors have been erroneous in every particular. We have not finished completing and formulating our plans, and any statement as to what they are is premature, to hay the least. I wish to deny that the Pennsylvania road has any inten tion of carrying out the Corbin scheme of having the Transatlantic line land rt Montauk Point. Neither does it intend to spend $30.uVA'0 in improvements, or any amount approaching that sum. The Im provements, v.hich will be made as state I by Mr. Cassitt, will be far reaching and add considerable to the business of the Pennsylvania road, but they will be car ried out in the conservative buIness-likf manner that I characterlst.'c of the man agement of the Pennsylvania road." Death of Peter Crane. The death of Mr. Peter Crane occurred Thursday night at 11:30 o'clock, at the home of Mrs. Edward Klttenbach, hb u-hltT, living e.t Washington and Downey avenu? in Irvington. Mr. Crane was born in Banket Hill, Conn , in 1 20. For over fifty years he was an engineer. He took part in laying out the Michigan Cen tral Railroad. For the last nine years he has been inaking his home with his daugh ter, Mrs. Kittenbach. He was eighty yers of age on the 4th of las: month. He leaves four children. Then ar Charles Crane, traveling agent of the Santa Fe road, living at Fort Madison, Wis.; Fred Crane, of Stevens Point. Wis.; Mrs. Helen Judd, of Chicago, and Mrs. Edward Kit tenbach, of Irvington. The funeral services will be announced later. THE HICKORY ELM CLTJB. Trouble rrllh Grover Cleveland Crokrr'i Advice to Democrats. "At the last meeting." said the president. "Colonel Snort gave the club some timely advice on the subject of campaign lying. I was unable at the time to assist him by way of Indorsement for want of time, but I say to you to-night that unless we can establish to the satisfaction of a majority of the people the great Democratic principle that tho end justifies the means, we are going to lose out in this contest and go down in history as a party of the most unsuccessful liars the world has ever seen. am reliably informed that the latest campaign lie ect afloat by our bureau of misinformation, now under the personal control of Taggart and Croker, has been mailed. I refer to the staement sent out, said to come from Groer Cleveland, that 'there would be a landslide to ßryan next Tuesday. As roon 3 Cleveland heard of it, I am told, he seized a fcur-pound hand hammer and with a double twenty-penny barbed-wire-trust railroad spike nailed it so hard that it jarred the knobs off of the lureau and upset thirteen Croker ice wag ons in the Tenderloin district. Listen to the language of Grover! He says: 'The whole thing, from beginning to enl, is an absolute lie, without the least foundation or shadow of truth. I have never uttered v. word to any human being that affords the least pretext ior such a mendacious statement. I have already telegraphed the Philadelphia Times to this effect.' Gentlemen, this is a deplorable situa tion, to say nothing worse. Borne cf you may want to take advantage of the exe presslon 'any human being,' and say that he may have said it to l is buüdop: ot some unknown wretch from North Carolina, but that won't go. The language must bo taken in its usual sense, and no pettifogging con struction win take away its terrific force and unquestionable meaning. I have looked ever the plowed ground ot this campaign witn an eye singlo to the discovery of an oportunity to make a point that would make a vote for Bryanized Democracy this ran, ana I nave uterly failed to find one. I have, therefore, come to the conclusion that unless Mr. Bryan will consent to re verse a yelation which he says ought to exist, by putting the dollar before tho man. instead of having the man In front of the dollar, our name will be mud." Major Biff said he had understood that when Tom Taggart got that $50,000 lor In diana that he had also got the consent of Mr. Bryan to place it before the man in small sums wherever the man could be lound that neded a patriotic or nee mlarv fdlmulus. Peter J. Lummlx said thr.t was his understanding also, and remarked tnat If he found any of it in his front on elec tion day he would not feel that he was bound to let it remain there if there was no way of going around it without injustice to nis lamuy. Philip Fungus took the floor at this point and said J "Mr. President, a flood of Ueht has broken in on my Intellect this evening. I have learned what I never knew before. I have followed the earnest and apparently high patriotic course of William Jennings .eryan in tnis campaign, and have enjoyed all the speeches he has made in the full faith that he was a noble example of the sincere and honest man. I have listened with satisfaction to his sermons from Bible texts and to his eloquent tributes to great moral principles. I was enthusiastic in the support of the doctrine of the consent of the governed, as expounded by him, and I was delighted when he arraigned the Re publican party before the bar of pMblic jus tice, cnargea witn- the great moral offense of putting the dollar before the man. I be lieved with him that commercialism was a crime, second only in its horrible asnects to the crime of imperialism. I believed that Agulnaldo was a greater patriot than Washington and that a-i American citizen could sympathize with and give aid and comfort to rebels in the Phil ippines without being subjected to the charge of treason, as some of our people were when Lee was in the field with Grant on his trail red hot. But alas! my friends, I fear that the political Idol of my heart has been thrown down and broken into line pieces." "What's the matter with you, Mr. Fun- gus?" Inquired the president. "Oh. only this: 1 have become convinced from what I have heard here that Bryan Is but the tool of the corrupted political scoundrels on the face of God's green earth, and that while he is going about the coun try preaching morality and talking about justice, liberty and freedom, these scoun drels are preparing to thwart the will of the people by buying up the riff-raff to vote for him, and that when he becomes Presi dent the government, for all practical pur poses, will be under their control. Gentle men. I am as good a Jeffersonian Democrat as there Is in this club, but I can't swallow everything that wears the Democratic labeL I believe that Bryan knows the vil lainous character of his chief manager as well as Mark Ilanna knows lt. I believe he knows that the $50,000 now being dis tributed in Indiana will be used for corrupt and unlawful purposes ct the polls, and I therefore believe that Bryan Is a colossal hypocrite, unworthy of the support of the meanest man in the Hickory Elm Club." "You are allowing your temper to get away with you. Mr. Fungus, and It will be the duty of the chair to call you down. You may be right in your estimate of Mr. Bryan on general principles, but you are not called on to say how any member of this club ought to vote. It will be suffi cient for you to give vent to your spleen and let it go at that." "I was not advising any one how to vote," replied Mr. Fungus. "I merely said that an infernal political hypocrite did not deserve the support of the meanest man in this club." "I know what you said," responded the chair, "and we will let the subject drop for the time being. Before we adjourn I want to call attention to the following in structions Issued by the leading Democrat, of the United States, to wit: 'My advice to Democratic voters the country over is to congregate about the polling places on the evening of election day, count noses, and then, if the election returns for Bryan don't tally with their count, to go into the poll ing places ana mrow tnose ieuows in charge of the returns into the street. Rich ard Croker. "Colonel Snort will take notice of these instructions and be ready to carry them out next Tuesday evening." Colonel Sncrt It occurs to me, Mr. President, that this is a game that two can play at, and if the Republicans find out that we intend to mob the election boards they will be there in full force to take a hand in the proceedings, and some of us may get hurt. And when we come out of the scrap we may not have as many noses as the count showed when we went in. I have never been much In favor of trying to force things in this way since the battle of Pogue's run at Indianapolis during the civil war, when we undertook to release some of our friends who were unconstitu tionally restrained of their liberty as rebel prisoners of war at Camp Morton. I am willing to organize our forces and make a bluff, but I do not think It advisable to en ter the polling places without an invita tion from the other side. "I remember Pogue's run very well." said Captain Skidmonk. "I was elected captain of the company I commanded by a pusillanimous vote, but before I got my men formed when we got to the Union depot I was surreptitiously rushed Into the mud at the bottom of the run, where I lost a single-barreled pistol that cost me two dollars, and I never seed hide nor hair of It for twenty years. It was dug up one day about twelve years ago, and I have got it at home now among my collection of recollections of the Democratic campaign against Oliver P. Morton. You fellers can foller Mr. Croker's advice If you want to, tut you can't count on me." The President excused Captain Skidmonk and the club adjourned. W. S. H. The Journal's Reduction In Price. A wrong impression seems to prevail among certain of the subscribers to The Journal, namely, that the recent reduction in the subscription price of the paper was enly temporary, and that a return to former rates would take effect when the campaign closes. This is an error. The present published price of the paper will be permanently maintained and its high standard will in no way be Impaired. Send in your subscriptions to us at the published rrtes or hav the paper delivered to you by uur agent In your locality. SUIT AGAINST QUIGLEY HEXRV W. BULLOCK BRINGS IM PEACII3IENT PROCEEDINGS. The Complaint Sets Ont that Violators of the Law Have Gone Un punished Court Cases Henry W. Bullock yesterday filed im peachment proceedings before Judge Allen, of the Circuit Court, against Superinten dent James F. Qulgley, of the Indianapolis police force, asking that he be removed from office and his seat be declared vacant for alleged nonenforcement of the laws of Indiana. Samuel M. Sawyer and Thomas A. Howard are the affiants and make affidavit that all the allegations are true. The complaint after setting out that Quigley is superintendent of police and naming hi3 duties, says: "The said James F. Quigley has neglected, failed and refused to perform his official duty In this. He has knowingly permitted houses of prostitution to be maintained in Indianapolis without sup pressing them and lawfully and diligently arresting the Inmates and keepers thereof. "He has knowingly permitted saloons and tippling houses and places where intoxicat ing liquors are sold to remain cpen In viola tion of law; he has knowingly permitted persons not permitted by law to congre gate in saloons and, houses where intoxi cating liquors are sold in violation of the law of Indiana. "He has within the two years last past knowingly permitted gambling and betting in the City of Indianapolis and now permits a policy and lottery game to be conducted all contrary to law and In neglect of his official duty as su perintendent of the Indianapolis police force. "The said James . F. Quigley has for twelve months last past knowingly per mitted houses of prostitution and ill fame to exist and be maintained In the City of Indianapolis Here the complaint sets out thirty-four numbers as the places alleged to be main tained in violation of the law. Continuing the complaint reads: "The said James F. Quigley has failed, refused and neglected to perform his of ficial duty by knowingly permitting sales of liquors during unlawful and prohibited hours and by permitting persons whose names are to affiant unknown to congre gate during unlawful hours, during Sun days and from 11 o'clock p. m. and before 5 o'clock a. m., in the following premises, all with his full knowledge and consent, to wit:" The addresses of 107 saloons and places where liquor is alleged to be sold in viola tion of the law are then set out. "Wherefore your affiants, petitioners and accusers of the said James F. Quigley pray the court that the said James F. Quigley be cited to appear before this court within the next ten days and show cause, if any he has, for failing, refusing and neglecting his official duty as the same Is herein speci fied, and that this court set a day certain for the trial of this cause, and that the court render judgment against the said James F. Quigley, depriving him of his of fice and impeaching him, and ior judgment for costs and $500 statutory penalty, as provided by law, made and provided for in such cases namely. Chapter 1S2 of the acts of 1S97 of the General Assembly or the State of Indiana and for all proper relief." Discussing the petition. Mr. Bullock said: "I and at least one of my clients, will vote the Democratic ticket, so you can see we do not consider this as a political ques tion. If I was a Republican politician I would not have thought of appearing as attorney In this case at this time for the purpose of making a grand-stand play for virtue for fear of alienating some of those numerous and influential fellow-citizens who are so very useful and desirable In campaign times and of whom the Repub licans at this time have fewer than they desire the liberal fraternity with whom Mr. Quigley seems .to have dealt with so leniently." THE DIVORCE 31 ILL. Good Results from Jndge "Lenthcrs's New Rule. Out of fourteen default divorce suits heard by Judge Leathers yesterday but three decrees were granted. This Is the re sult of the new plan of having defendants appear at the hearing and testify. Begin ning with 3'esterday, Judge Leathers will hear default divorce cases the first Friday in each month, and the first experience was full of interesting testimony. All day long the courtroom was moderately filled. The day's work resulted In three divorces being granted, three denied, one dismissed, two taken under, advisement and five con tinued for further evidence. The cases were continued because the defendants were not In court, and the hearings will not be com pleted until their side of the story is pre sented, eltner by mail or personal ap pearance. The suit of Jacob Mendall for divorce from his wife, Esther Mendall, was taken under advisement. He said they were mar ried in England fourteen years ago and came to Indianapolis In 1893. He said his wife deserted him after living here a year. In the testimony it developed that his wife had paid his attorney, through an "arbitra tor," enough money to pay the expenses of securing the divorce. Adam C. Pollard alleged that his wife. Mary H. Pollard, had been cruel to him and once drew a butcher knife on him, say ing she would send him to Crown Hill and herself to jail. Mrs. Pollard was brought into court and said Pollard threatened to take her child away from her, when she told him her threats, would be carried into execution, if he tried to carry out his un dertaking. The case was taken under ad visement. High Court Decisions. The Appellate Court yesterday alfirmeci the judgment in the case of Harry Ross against the Union Cement and Lime Com pany, denying tho complainant any dam ages for injuries received while engaged in loading rock tor the company. The com piainant alleged that he was injured through the negligence of his foreman. but .the Appellate Court held that the fore man was only a fellow-servant and denied the company s liability. The Appellate Court also affirmed the decision in the case of Moses Haas against the C. P.. Cones & Son Manufacturing Com pany. The appellant owned a clothing store at Worthington, which was managed by his brother. Morris Haas, under the name of "M. Haas." The appellant frequently bought goods of the appellee, and when he sold out to his brother he published a notice to that effect in a Worthington paper. The appellee sold goods to the brother afterwards, for which he failed to ray. and it then secured a Judgment in a rult against the appellant, the court holding hat the mere publication in a local news paper of a change in a business firm is not notice to persons at a distance who have dealings wtth the firm unless they actually read it IIlBfflns Inquiry nt Standstill. Nothing was done in the Higgins case by the grand jury yesterday, owing to thd absence of Juror George Hanch, who is 111. The Investigation of the Wilhelm murdor case took part of the time of the jury, ani other Jail cases wero considered. It is thought by the time Hanch is able to attend all evidence win be in. not only in the Hisrglns case, but in other cases, and a final report of the special and regular sessions will be at once hied. Police Court Sentences. In Tolice Court yesterday Frank Grube, charged with stealing a horse and buggy from the Grand Hotel livery stable, waived examination and was bound over to the grand jury. James Hanon. on a charge of carrying concealed weapons, was fined $10) and costs and sent to the workhouse. James Davis was fined $10 and costs and sent to the workhouse for. ninety days on a charge of petit larceny. 1 Only Made One Payment. petition in the name of the State of Indiana was tiled against Henry T. Kruj yesterday by his. wlfo for. contempt of court. She alleges tho court save har the custody of her two children in modifying ! a divorce decree and oiuered her husband to pay 13 a week for their support. She says he made the first payment and quit. THE COURT RECORD. APPELLATE COURT. 321. Ross vs. Union Cement, etc.. Company. Floyd C. C. Affirmed. Rlack, J. 1. At common law a master is not liable to one of his servants for Injuries sustained by the latter through the negliper.ee cf a fellow-servant or any other as sumed rik. 2. Servants engaged in the same gensral line of duty are fellow-servants, thoujh one may be twi-erior and the other subordinate and under the Immediate direction and control of the former. 22.'6. Haas vs. Cones, etc.. Comranr. Tipton C. C. Affirmed. Robinson. C. J. 1. Where tes timony Is excluded and such action Is assigned as error the ruling of the court will stand un less the party aspisning the error can thow the rullns was wrone uoon any theory. 2. This court cannot weigh conflicting evidence to de termine where the preponderance lies. 3. A mil of particulars Is a part of the ccmplaint with which It is filed. 4. Where instruction properly ststes the law as far as it coes a litigant who desires more specific Instructions to the jury srcuid request It. 5. Instructions must be con sidered ns a whole. , 31C7. McFarlane vs. Foley. Marion S. C. Pe tition for leave to make marginal notes granted. Petition to amend assignment of errors over ruled. Minutes. 33G7. Herman Rrems vs. Adim O. M. Sher man. Starke S. C. Appellee's brie f6.) rittsburg. Cincinnati. Chicago a si. Louis Railway Company vs. Artie 3. Street. Honry C. C. Arpellee's brief (3.) SUPERIOR COURT. Rocm 1 John L. McMaster, Judge. George Crockett vs. Armllda Crockett; divorce. Finding and decree for plaintiff at his costs. Frlscula Brown vs. Horace Brown: divorce. Granted plaintiff, with custody of minor chllL Judgment against defendant for costs. Ida Uarton vs. William Barton: divorce. Granted plaintiff. Judgment against defendant lor costs. CIRCUIT COURT. Henry Clay Allen, Judge. Davis Schneider. James Fell, Guisseppe M. Marone. Reinhold Stark and Edward Huewel naturalized. Darney Da Hey vs. James Stubbs s Estate: claim. Allowed by administrator for ?63 and costs against estate. Isaac is. scudder vs. James btuDns s .siaie; claim. Allowed for J100 at costs of estate by agreement of parties. Rhoda Stubbs Meachem v. James muddss Estate; claim. Allowed for $120 at costs of es tate by agreement of parties. Mary E. Hays vs. James stubos s estate; claim. Allowed for $123 at costs of estate by agreement of parties. Jesse uarrlncton vs. Sophia t. Rhodes et ai.: to qidet title. Trial by Jury resumed. Addi tional evidence heard. NEW SUITS FILED. State of Indiana vs. Henry T. Krug; informa tion for contempt of court. Superior Court, Room 1. Hugh Sweeney vs. John IL Grube: on account. Superior Court. Room 2. llattie D. Clayton vs. Amos Clayton; aivorce. Circuit Court. Samuel Shuck vs. Ashbel G. Strain et al. ; to quiet title. Superior Court, Room 2. William Jones et ai. vs. raui it. jonn ci ai.: on note. Superior Court. Room 1. Anna Mary Francis vs. David T. Francis: di vorce. Circuit Court. Adam Munch vs. Carrie Munch: divorce. Su perior Court, Room 2. m tne matter or tne lmpeacnmem or. james F. Quigley. Circuit Court. IX0WEK MISSION FAIR. The Booth and Thone In Charge An nounced. The various booths and hostesses for the Flower Mission college fair, which will be given at Tomllnson Hall Nov. 13 to 17, in clusive, are as follows: Manual Training High School (red and white) Mrs. Charles Layman, hostess, as sisted by Mrs. Field. Mrs. Russell Seeds, Mrs. Thomas, Mrs. P. B. Raymond, Mrs. Hacker, Miss Alma Woollen, Miss Louise Spann, Miss Anna Spann and Miss Mar garet Lockwood. The Doll Booth, Harvard College (crim son) Miss Mary Raridon, Mrs. W. P. C. Golt. Mrs. T. P. Haughey. Mrs. William A. Quayle, assisted by Miss Haughey, Miss Irene Test, Miss Hughes, Miss Dalton, Miss Lilly, Miss Wallace. Ice Cream Booth, Indianapolis High School (blue and white) Mrs. F. L. Thomas, Mrs. C. D. Johnson. Mrs. Macy Malott, Mrs. Frank Morrison, Mrs. Charles Maguire, Mrs. R. T. Haueisen, Mrs. Henry i Russell of Louisville. Miss Mary Van Win kle, Miss Oran Woollen, Miss Erla Bowers, Miss Emma Allison, Miss Carrie Thompson, Miss Lottie Rupe. Household Booth, Butler College (blue and white) Mrs. James Layman, hostess, assisted by Mrs. Dickey, Mrs. Powell, Mrs. Kdgerton. Miss Annie Butler, Miss Elsie Howe, Miss Bessie Campbell. MIs Flor ence Shank, Miss Georgia Galvin, Miss Emma Johnson, Miss Ethel Parks. Flower Booth. Yale College (blue) Mrs. John L. Griffiths, hostess. The Inn, Purdue College (old gold and black) Mrs. S. Elliott Perkins, hostess; Mrs. T. A. WInterrowd, Mrs. J. W. Noel, Mrs. William Taylor, Mrs. A. L. Lockrldge, Mrs. Frank M. Talbott. Mrs. Frank At kins... Mrs. John Carson, Miss Fanny Sloan. Miss Clara Ingram, Miss Florence Atkins, Miss Louise Taylor. Miss Annie Dean, Miss Mary Milford. The Library Booth, Princeton College (orange and black) Mrs. Ovid Butler Jame son, hostess; Mrs. Horace Fletcher, Mrs. Ii. L W allace. Mrs. Frederic Joss, Mrs. Edward' Churchman, Mrs. Eugene Miller, Mrs. Harry Brandon, Mrs. Gerrltt Ryan, Mrs. Harriet Wheeler, Miss Louise Fletch er, Miss Julia Landers, Miss Bridgeman, Miss Anna Louise Beck, Miss Caroline Bur- ford, Miss Duncan, Miss Haines, Miss Elizabeth Fletcher. Lunch Booth. Indiana Colleges Mrs. Dy ers, hostess. Apron Booth, De Pauw University (yel low) Mrs. Court Webb, hostess, assisted by Mrs. C. D. Green, Mrs. Edward Nell, Miss Martha Henderson, Miss Susan Pur sell. Miss Florence Webster, Miss Olive Pursell, Miss Maud Frier and Miss Irma Roesnthal. Beverage Booth, Wabash College (scar let) Miss Julia Goodhart, hostess, assisted by Mrs. J. H. Byers, Mrs. Mary C. Hellwig, Mrs. S. J. Brash, Miss Caroline Goodhart, Miss Margaret Todd, Miss Lena Brash, Miss Beatrice Byers, Miss Ethel Havens and Miss Anna Sickles. Candy Booth, Cornell College (red and white) Mrs. Frank W. Woods, hostess, as sisted by Mrs. O. G. Pfaff. Mrs. Husbands, Mrs. Harry S. Hicks. Mrs. Louis Smith, Mrs. Robert Geddes, Miss Kate Cathcart, Miss Van Camp, Miss Mary Hicks, Miss Elizabeth Chambers. Art Booth, Vassar College (rose and gray) Mrs. Clarence A. Kenyon, hostess, assisted by Mrs. George Sullivan, Mrs. Kate Perry Morris, Mrs. John Somerville, Mrs. Harry Ohr, Mrs. N. A. Gladding, Mrs. Harry Milligan, Miss Virginia Keep. Miss Crum and Miss Marsr Kahlo. The ladies in charge of the fair are nego tiating for Miss Hoag, of Chicago, as the artist for the opening of the fair on Tues day night. They have also Invited James Whltcomb Riley, but have not received definite word from either one. so that the opening entertainment has not yet been definitely settled upon. Wns Dealing In Shoes. A man who said his name was William Jones and his place of residence Norfolk, Va., was arrested yesterday by Schroeder and Häuser and charged with burglary and petit larceny. He was In the vicinity of Shelby street and the Belt Railroad yester day with shoes for sale at extremely low prices. As soon as one pair had been dis po?ed of he would go away and return with another pair. The shoe store of Henry Smith In that neighborhood was robbed of a lot of shoes sometime ago and it is thought the shoes came from Smith's store. A liberal snare or your nre insurance ought to be given to the Indianapolis Fire Insurance Company, a safe, sound and successful company, organized with home capital by Indiana men, who will give your business prompt attention. Office, No. HS East Market street. LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS. Rv vlrtu of a certified copy of a decree to me directed from the clerk of the Superior Court cf Marion county. Indiana. In cause No. 1V.L wherein Interstate Building. Loan and Savings Association Is plaintiff and Mary E. Connor t al. are defendant, requiring me to make th sum of nine hundred and seventy-four dollars and fifty-five cents $374.ö). a provided for In said decree, with interest ana cost. 1 wju ex l4jse at public sale, to the highest bidder, on SATURDAY. THE 17TH DAT OF NOVEMBER. betvrcen the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. of said day, at the door of tho courthouse of Marlon county. Indiana, the rents and profits for a term not eiceeding seven years ol the following real estate in Marlon county. Indiana: Lots numbered four hundred and five "i5 m,i four hundred and six UuC). in Charles Martin dale, trustee's. Jackson Park addition to tht city of Indianapolis. If such rents and profits will not sell for a suf ficient sum to satisfy said decree, with Interest and costs. I will, at the same time and place, expose to public rale the foe simple of said real estate, or so much thereof a may be sufficient to discharge said decree. Said eale will be mal without relief from valuation or appraisement law. CYRUS J. CLARK. Oct. 27. ltuO. Sheriff of Marion County. W. ß. Dcsja. Attorrty fsr PlilstUL I Dolls We are Showing a Holiday Line that Will Please. Knit Pickaninnies, boys and girls, (9 rn each ij).0U Rag Dolls, neatly dressed, j QQ ""Ich0 :Donf 'h?y. fl..a.t: . . . 50c, $1.00 $2.00 The Topsy-Turvey Dolls, tJOr each OlJL Doll Trunks and Ward- CM Aft CI 7C COCA robes, each -.I.UUj pld, .OU 2llTBoZ.T:.muif 25c, 75c, 90c, $1.25 Knitted Doll Hoods, Sacks, Shoes, Muffs and Boas. Hake you selection NOW for Xmas. GHAS. MAYER & CO 29 & 31 West Washington Street. ODonoDonoaonoLTooonoooöo O Most everybody knows g something about o Old Virginia Cheroots O as 300,000,000 of them arc being o q smoked this year.' Ask anybody about them, if you have never smoked them n yourself. They have made their O O own reputation and their own place q in the cigar trade, wholly on their p merits. Three good smokes for five p O cents, and no waste I O q Three hundred million Old Virginia Cheroots smoked this . p yeir. Ask your own dciler. Price, 3 for 5 cents. s q onooooonoDonoooDODooono AMUSEMENTS. "One of tlio lT Greatest Collection o! Wilt) Animals Ever Under ....One Roof.... Mheva r Open from 11 A. M. to 11 P. Al.Alor ning, Afternoon and Night. Season Tickets Adults, $5; Children, $3. Tickets et Huder'. A3IL'SEMEXTS. This Afternoon and To-Nlght Smyth and Per- ley Present William Collier -IN- 6C OX THE QUIET." Prices Night. J 1.50, ft, 75r, 50c. 25c. Matinee, f 1, Töc, 5e, Seats ready to-day. Next Andrew Robson in "Tho Royal Box." GRAND Stock Company in Sol Smith Russell's famous success PEACEFUL VALLEY Evenings. 25c, OOc; matinees, 25c. Seats two weeks In advance. PARK- To-Day 5 Hope Booth in "War on Women" Next nyde'a Comedians and Helene Mora: as an extra attraction. Rose Cojrhlan. Klection returns by upecial wirp T'icnday nighL Wabash and Delaware streets. ONE WEEK Commcocint Monday, Oct 29. MATINEE DAILY. EVERY NIGHT. BROADWAY BURLESQUERS Prices of Admission - lOc, 15c, 2.to aadJJo Next Week "Rice fc Barton Gaiety Co." Shakespeare Readings By Mr. CJEORGE RIDDLE, of Boston. PLYMOUTH CHURCH BENEFIT OF FREE KINDERGARTEN. Saturday Matlr.ee, Nov. 3. 3 o'clock p. m., "TEMPEST." Single Ticket: Evening. 73 cents; matinee, CO cents; 2. cents for rupll in all school. On aale at Dig Four Office. Fine' Cutlery .We have a beautiful line of table foods, safety razors, etc. Lilly & Stnlnraltof, 11- 13. Wl-alm-tttor t5t. J:3rnsL bj Mail $2 Per Yf. LEGAL AIJVr.ItTISEMEXTS. sherTfIsaTeT V.y virtue, of a certified cory of a decree to me directed from the cleric of the Superior Court ot Marlon bounty, Indiana, In cause No. wherein Joseph V. Lunt t al. are plaintiff and Moses Ii. Zook et al. are defendants, rgulrirar m to make the sums of money in .aid leere rrovlded. and in manner and form an therein 1-rovided. with interoU und vorXn. I will expose at j.ublle sale, to the h'Rhesst bidder, on SATURDAY, THE 17TH DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1X0. between the hours of 10. o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. of said day. at the door of the courthouse of Marion county. Indiana, the rent und pruht for a term not exceeding even years of the following real estate In Marlon county. Indiana: . , , ,, Lot number ninety M. In Kenwood, an addi tion to the city or IndiananolU. If uch rent, and profits 111 not aell for a suf ficient um to satisfy ald decree, with Interest and coMs, I will, at the same tlmo and tlce, xKte to public wale the fe simple ot .aid t.al et late, or sj much thereof may be sufficient to discharge atd decree, all al will be mad without relief from valuation or appraisement law. CflU'rt J. CLARK, Oct. 71, WA. Sheriff of Marion County. Payne & Tbotujjidn, Attorney! for Plaintiff. Dressed and. . Undressed lit ot tlio City Thrilling Performances with the Fierce Beasts of the Jungle LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS. SHERIFF'S SALE. By virtue of a certified copy cf a decree to ma directed from the clerk of tne Superior Court cf Marlon county. Indiana, In Cause No. C(i4, wherein August M. Kuhn et al. are plaintiffs and William S. Stuckenbers et .1. ar. Ofem nr.ta. requiring- me to make th. .urn. of muney in faid decree provide! and in manner and lorm ai therein provided, with interest and cott. I will exiKj. at public ml. to the highest bid ded, on SATURDAY, THE 2ITH DAY OF NOVEMBER, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. in. and 4 o'clock p. m. cf said day. at the door cf tie courthouse of Marlon county. Indiana, the rent, and profits for a term not exceeding seven years, cf the following real tiate in Marloa county, Indiana: Lots numbered one hundred and thirteen (!!-. one hundred and fourteen (1Kb one hu.iJrcd and fifteen 1U), and one hundred and elx'een U16 In Ingram Fletcher third 3d) addition to the city of Indianapolis, according to the plat of said addition, as recorded In the record er's office of said Marion county, Indiana, m Flat Book No. S, at l'ag 122; also the following tract or parcel cf ground formerly embraced within Beiler street in said Fubdlvislon. upon which sail Jots above conveyed before the va cation of so much of B?eler street fronted, vis. Beginning at the southwest corner of said lot one hundred nd thirteen (112), on the east Me of aid Beeler street as It was before vacation. Thence acres said IWler street wtth the uth line of sali lot one hundred and thirteen (U3, extended to the west line of snld Heeler street, as It wa before vacation. Thence northwest with the said wert line of Beeler ttreet to a lolnt reached by the extension acrus Beel?r street of the north line of said lot one hundred and sixteen (IK). Thence with fill extenled line to the northwest corner of sail lot oj hundred and sixteen (110. on the eat side of Heeler street, as it was before vacation. Their with the east line of Heeler street, being th front or west lines of said lots one hundred and sixteen (116). or.e hundred and fifteen (It-), one hundred and fourteen (114), and cne hau dred and thirteen (U2i, to the place of begin ning. In Marion county, Indiana. If such rents and profits will net sell for suf ficient sum to satisfy aid decree, with Interest and ccsts, I will, at the same time and i4a, expose to public sale the fee simple cf sail re I estate, or so much thereof as may be surf.cler.t to discharge said decue. Faid f,-le will be made without relief from valuation or apprat"ment laws. CYKCS J. CLAKK. Nov. 2. 15'V). Sheriff cf Marlon County. Hawkins &. Smith. Attorneys ffr nalntlffs. SHERIFF'S SALE. By virtue of a certified copy of a decree to me dliected from the- clerk of the Ruh Circuit Court of Rush County. Indiana, In cau.e N. H41 wherein Otto Neerman. trustee. Is plaintiff, and Nancy A. Bretney. al.. are defendant, reaulrir.g me to make the sum of twenty-four hundred end forty-two dollar, and sixty-seven cents (12.442. C7). as provided for In said deccv. with interest and costs, I will expose at public sale to the highest bidder, on SATURDAY. THE 10TH DAY OF NOVEM BE It, 13"0, between the hours of 1) o'clock a. m. and I o'clock p. m., of said day. at th. door of th. courthouse of Marlon county. Indiana, th. rem. and profits for a term not exceeding nereo year of -the following real estate In Marna county, Indiana: Lot number one hundred and forty-nla. Ill) in Douglas I'ark addition to the city of In dla'naioli0. together with the be plant and 11 machinery pertalnln thereto situated on .ail led and on lot numter one hundred and forty eirht (14). In sal Douglass Park addition. If such rent, and profits will not tll for a sufficient sum to aatlufy ald deer, with Ir ierest and cots. I will, at the same time and rlace. expose to public sale the fee sirr.pl cf ral'l real estate or so much thereof as may b. lufficient to discharge said decree. Haid aal. will b. made without relief from valuation or ap-rrai.em-nt laws. CYitCH J. CLARK. ict. 2, 1W. Sheriff of Marlon County. Lucius B. Swift. Attorney for Plaintiff. Depot Q. M. ivp't. JtffersonvllS. Ind. Octo ber 22. IH". Sealed proposals, in triplicate. wt:i be received here ur.tll 19 o'clock a. m. (Central Standard Time). November 1. 1?. for furiiUh ing UM Paullnst eotton duck !arr. .tie. Th. Vr.ited State reserves right to reject cr accept any or all proposals cr any part thereof. Infor mation furnlhed on application. Envelop, containing proposal should be marked "Ito posala for Paulins." and addressed C. R. BAR NETT. Deputy Q. M. Oeneral. XOTICD. Clenrlnir llourte Notice. Omce of the Indianapolis Clearing House Asso ciation. Nov. 2. l-J. The usHuciated banks will be closed on Tuet day. Nov. ( (fleet i--m day.) i'aper maiutlrff on that day stouM b. attenJai ta on Monday. Nov. 5. V. F. C. GOLT, r.