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Vaii iiXAüYrJiii i'O'CiiWAL, TaUHSDAY, lTOYiiUifflil Ü, t
b O O V" t 1 The Smfoon.- net I tiaxJe Come to Ayres's Perbaps you've already made their acquaintance in Bertha L. Corbett's new book by that name. Even there the f I little maids are delightful, but not so appealing as in thce water colors which Miss Corbctt has painted for us, Therp are 2i poses In single figures at and 3-V. Two Pirtty croup nt G'jc an J K3c fach. ite tnm mkiu. Thry are very nttrar tlrc and cannot last long at fv.rh lovr price. Alt Floor. L. S.Ayrc CSL Co. Indiana's Greatest Distributers of Dry Goods, UAl'FACTl'llER OF GUI LLCS. YOU ARE IT If you made a foolish bet and lost, you are "it." If you held the other end of the bet and won, you are not 'it.' If you buy your house fixings of Gall, you are in it RIGHT ALONG Gall goes right along selling the newest goods for the least money without regard to politics. As to bets Gall's goods are better. Albert (Sail Carpets, Draperies, Wall Paper, 17 and 19 West Washington Street, llartlwood Floors Laid and IltflnUhed. Go to a Glove Store for Gloves. TTTOR the best wearing and cheapest J-L Gloves and Mittens, lined or un lined. Always try our stock. They are the best 3 OHO VEr 1 ISA ST WASlllftftTOS 8THLUT. WOMAN BURNEDTO DEATH lillS. C1IAS. IUtONSC, OP WOODIILFF PLACE; MET HORRIBLE death. She XV mn BolIInic Linseed OH on a Stove Her Stepson Turned In the Fire Alarm. Mrs. Charles Bronson, living at 63 Middle drive. Woodruff Place, was burned to death In her home yesterday afternoon shortly after 4 o'clock. Her body was terribly burned, and so deeply that it was with clfficulty the charred remains were put on to a stretcher without tearing the flesh irom the bones. The manner of her death is unknown. Jler stepson Roy, fifteen years of age, was returning from school, and a3 he ap proached the rear of tho house he noticed Haines In the kitchen. He turned back and cent In a fire alarm, which was quickly re- ponded to. When the firemen succeeded In extinguishing the blaze and clearing the room somewhat of smoke the body ol Airs. JJronson was found under the sink, and by her side was a vessel In which she had been boiling linseed oil. Mrs. Hronson was a member of the Woodruff Place Church, which burmd sev eral months ago, and was an active worker In getting the new church, now almost com leted. under way. Members of the church took It upon themselves to do much of the work, and Mrs. Bronson volunteered to boil the oil which was to be used on the hard wood floors. It was while engaged in this work that she met her death. It Is thouKht from the fact that she was found under he fink and belu ner was lound the veel In which she had boiled the oil that it had caught fire on th? stove and she tried to remove it to the sink when her clothing caught fire and caused her to rill th boiling an I burning oil over her txdy The prostrate form of Mrs. Bro:i3on jw.is found by the hrerncn. Her stepson at the time he turned In the fire alarm did rot know of the plight of his mother. Charles Uron: on. ner husband, is n em ploye rr the U. C. Atkins Company. She also leaves a son. TICKET BROKER'S ARREST. Georice K. Parrel I Taken Into Cnntnily t'non Complaint of A. I. Rudolph. George K. Powell, a ticket broker at 41 Jackscn place, was arrested yesterday up on complaint of Adolph I. Rudolph, of Brooklyn, N. Y., who claimed that he pur chased a ticket from Powell, receiving an order on a broker at Toledo, O.. for the re mainder of transportation to New York. xhlch was his destination. Rudolph was unable to find J. T. Seamons. the broker upon whom the order was given, and he returned to this clfy, at once complaining t the police. Detective Gerber went to Powell's place of business yesterday and asked about the transaction. Powell asked to see the or der, and after looking at it threw It into the rire, from which it was rescued by De tective Gerbr. The order was signed by I" red Schmidt, a Jeweler in Jackson place, who claimed the signature was a forgery. Powell was charged with forgery and ob V tainlng money under false pretenses. X TOR ILLEGAL VOTING. Foar Sien Walte Examination Before JtxdKe Daly. In.FolIre Court yesterday Fred Zimmer man. George Harris, Jack Ileddon and Yk'Uliam Taylor, charged with illegal voting, er swearing in illegal voters, waived exam ination, and were held to the grand Jury for investigation of the charges against them. The men were arraigned at the morning session, and counsel for th men contended that as no affidavits had beep l.Ied against thern that Judge Daly should discharge them. The court contended that U did rut have Jurisdiction to discharge them, lie claimed the election sheriffs, aft r gervinic In their offices, had not had time to make the affidavits In time for the cession of court. The cases were continue'! and fcummonses Issued for the election aherifTs for appearance at the afternoon esslo.i, at which time the men, upn ad ' of counsel, walvtd, examination, and ere bound over. A new tZZ Piano for flCS at Wulschnr'. RESULT OF ELECTION TIIC GOLD DOIOCnATS AI1K AMONG Til OSC WHO BEJOICK. John P. Frensel, Secretary of the Com mittee. Thinks III Party Had a Good Deal to Do with Result. THE REPUBLICAN ORATORS SPEAKING n I' REAL' DID SOME RECORD-BREAKING WORK. Chairman Martin Gives Out a State ment on the Result Political Gosil. No et of men are more pleased with the result of the election than the Gold Demo crats, who undoubtedly had considerable to do with bringing about the present result. Col. L. M. Martin, who has been In charge of the national headquarters here, left yes terday for Chicago, and will go to his home In Iowa, within a few days. Colonel Martin will probably return to Indianapolis for a brief visit within the next two months. John P. Frenzel, secretary of the National (Gold) Democratic committee, will have charge of the headquarters as long as they are kept open. Mr.Frenzel, In speaking of the result of the election yesterday, said: "What a splen did victory for sound political principles and what a terrible Indictment of the sham and hypocrisy of the Popocratic candidate and his managers. The result Is more than gratifying and will be much greater in its effect than the defeat of Mr. Bryan four years ago. I Imagine and hope that out of the debris will rise a rejuvenated and re cleansed Democratic party and that those Populistlc and other political cranks who are not satisiled with genuine Democratic principles will have to flock by themselves as of yore. The repeated statement of the managers of the Gold Democratic cam paign that a very large per cent, of the Gold Democrats would adhere to their for mer position and voto against Bryan and his Popullstic ideas has, I think, been fully verified. The work of our national committee un der the splendid leadersnlp of our chair man. General Charles Tracey, and the chairman of our campaign committee. Col. I. M. Martin, has been very effective. Mr. Martin especially, has devoted all his time and energy since the middle of September In managing our headquarters and con ducting our campaign. Both gentlemen de serve, and no doubt, at the proper time, will receive the sincere thanks of our gen eral committee. In my opinion, Bryanism and Populism under the guise of Democ racy, are dead, and. perhaps I will not be trespassing too much on the bounds of modesty when I say that no one will have a greater right to perform the post-mortem than the Gold Democrats." THE SPEAKERS BL'REAU. Vast Number of Speeches Made Some Interesting Statistics. The speakers bureau of the Republican State committee practically closed up busi ness last Saturday night. Robert Mans field, who was in charge of the bureau, will bo here a few days before returning to his homo at Marion. Commenting on the work of the bureau Mr. Mansfield yes terday said: "There were made through the speakers' bureau of the Republican State commit tee In tho campaign Just closed 2,i)$) ap pointments for speakers, an average of twenty to the county. In addition to the assignments through this bureau, each county in the State had a large number of meetings which were addressed-by local sreakers, no record of which was made at State headquarters, which would bring the average up to over forty to a county, or a total of about 4,000 speeches in tho State. "This Is a record unprecedented In the history of political speechmaking in In diana, and the benefits to the party in the education to the voters and a proper pre sentation of the issues Is evidenced in the result. "A number of speakers were assigned to Indiana by the national committee, most of whom did excellent work. But the best results were secured through our State fcpeakers. It is a fact well known to politicians throughout the country that In diana has more able and brilliant cam paign speakers than any State . in the Union. There are ten or twelve men in Indiana who cannot be equaled by the same number of speakers that might be selected from any other two States in tho Union. One advantage the Indiana speak ers have over a man who comes Into the campaign work from other States is that they are familiar with local is sues and conditions; they are also inter ested personally, as well as politically, in the State's welfare and Its institutions, and can always be depended upon to keep tl eir engagements. "During the campaign Just closed over one hundred State speakers were acting ui.der the direction of the State committee, and over five hundred Republicans In In diana were engaged in making Speeche Hider tho direction of the county or ganizations. "In addition to the speeches made by orators acting under the auspices of the State and county committees, each of the congressional candidates, several of whom are among the most brilliant campaigners In the country, were speaking day and night for weeks before the campaign, add ing several hundred speeches to the num ber above mentioned. "There was perhaps never a campaign In Indiana when there was less excite ment, less noise and fuss than that of YX"V The lack of ercitement, however, was not due to a lack of interest, which was vi dtneed by the large attendance at Re publican meetings. In fact, there never has bten a campaign when the peop!o showed a greater determination to Inform themselves upon the questions at issue than in the one just closed. The verdict ren Weil by the people of Tuesday is conclu sive evidence that they are satisfied with the present conditions, that an overwhelm ing majority are in favor of the admla'. tration policy, and that the patriotism preached by the campaign speakers bore prod fruit among the loyal people of In diana." CHAIRMAN 3IARTIN TALKS. A Dignified Statement from the Dem ocratic Manager. There was very little commotion around Democratic State headquarters yesterday. Chairman Martin and Secretary Hawkins were both there most of the day. Mr. Mar tin within the next few days will close up the headquarters and return to Spencer to look after his business Interests there. Sec retary Hawkins will be here for perhaps a month before going back to his home in Sullivan county. The secretary was In his uual cheerful mood yesterday, despite the fact that circumstances were hardly of a character to bring smiles to the face of a Bryanlte. Late yesterday evening Chair man Martin made the following statement to a Journal reporter: "Indiana seems to have been caught In the general landslide, and the Indications are that the Republicans have carried the State by an Increased plurality over the vote of lS. The result Is largely. I think, attributable to the large vote in the State that was known to bo noncommittal, but which wo believed would be cast Tor the Democratic ticket. I exceedingly regret the result on w. count of the Issues Involved, as well as tti personal disappointment to the gentlemen who were candidates on the Democratic ticket. The campaign haa beep, very free from personalities of all kinds, both as to the State committees and can didates, and we have nothing but kindest feelings toward our friends who have been successful, as well, as tne press of In dianapoiia, that haa been uniformly kind to this committee. The Democrats In the various cuunties of the State made a heroic fight, and were deserving of success." . . AT COMMITTEE HEADQUARTERS. The Republican Leidem Feel Good and Not Anxious to Work. An air of peaceful quiet seemed to have settled over republican State committee headquarters on tho seventh floor of . the Majestic building yesterday. Even the click of the many typewriters that had teen heard day and night for many weeks was hushed. Those of the clerks and stenographers, who have been retained since the campaign really closed last Sat urday, lounged about the rooms and rested from their labors. Everybody looked glad, and the big American eagle, mounted on a starry pedestal In Chairman Hernly's room, seemed to stand more erect. The great American flags that hang above the doora to the different rooms seemed lo look fresher and brighter to those who passed under them. Chairman Ilernly was not at his desk as early as was his wont during the cam paign. When he came he had a smile for everybody, that was broad and bland. Archie Milliken, the chairman's handsome chief clerk, walked with a step that aragged slightly, but he smiled just the same. Chairman Ilernly received a num ber of visitors during the day. and all came with congratulatory words. Harry C Starr, of Richmond, one of the mem bers of the executive committee, who has worked very hard for party suc cess, was about headquarters part of the day, returning to his home last night. Eugene Bundy, the other out-of-tewn member of the executive committee, went to his home at New Castle last night. R. O. Hawkins who has also spent a great deal of time and energy' assisting in the work at headwqnarters. spent little tlmo there yesterday, there being no need of his services. Chairman Hernly will, go to Rushvllle to-morrow night to attend a Jolli fication meeting and on Saturday night will be present at a similar affair! at New Castle. Mr. Hernly said yesterday that the rate committee would probably meet some time next week. The chairman announces that the State headquarters will be open continuously but he does not expect to re main In charge. Neither will Secretary Blgler be here longer than Is necessary to look after sucn matters as reauirc his immediate attention. Things were rather quiet at county com mittee headquarters also. Chairman Akin and Secretary Elliott were at tho office very utue during the day. . "WILL RATIFY TO-NIGHT. Republicnn Campaign Clubs "Will Have n II Iff Parade. The Republicans will ratify the election of McKinley and Roosevelt and the entlro State and Marion county tickets to-night The feature of the Jollification will be a parade by the various political clubs anl organizations that assisted In the cam paign against Bryanism. The parade will leave Meridian and, Ntvr York streets promptly at 8 o'clock and take up the fol lowing line of march: South on Meridian street to Market street, west on Market to Illinois street, south ol Illinois to Wash ington street, west on Washington to Cap ital avenue, countermarch to Alabama street, countermarch to Pennsylvania street, north on Pennsylvania street to Market street, west on Market to Circle and around Circle until all the parade Is within Monument Place. Then there will bo one big demonstration by the united clubs. The parade will form as follows: Marlon Marching Club and band, on Meridian street, south of New, York; Nordyke & Marmon Club, on New York street, west of Meridian; Atkins Saw Works Club, on the north side of New York street, west ot Meridian: Atlas Engine Works Repub lican Club, cn the north side of New York street, east of Meridian; Columbia Club, on the south sido of New York street, cast of Meridian; Parry Manufacturing Com pany Club, on the west side of Meridian street, north of New York; L. G. Akin Club, rear of Parry Manufacturing Company Club; East End Republican Club, on the south side of Vermont street, east of Meri dian; Oriental Club, on the north side of Vermont street, west of Meridian; Iron League, on the south side of Vermont street, west of Meridian street. The First Voters Drum Corps will meet at tho Marion clubhouse at 7:CJ. All other cluba desiring to participate in the parade will notify A. W. Bogardus, and get their as signed places'. The marshal of the parade will be Col. Harry B. Smith, and assistants, C. N. Elliott and C. J. Clark. STATE OFFICERS' TERMS. When They Will Begin to Discharge Their Ner Duties. The first of the state officers to take office will be Benjamin F. Johnson, of Fow ler, the newly electer chief of the Bureau of Statistics, whose duties will formally begin Nov. 19, the commission of the pres ent incumbent, John B. Conner, expiring at that time. Attorney General William I Taylor, who was re-elected, will begin his second term Nov. 22. The next to take office will be L. J. Monk3 and James H. Jordan, who will begin their second terms as Supreme Court Judges on the first of next January. Colonel Wlnfleld T. Durbin will assume the burdens of the chief executive of In diana on Jan. 14, 1&01, and Newton W. Gil bert, the new lieutenant governor, will take his office at the same time. The remainder of the state officers will begin their terms as follows: Charles F. Remy, re-elected as reporter of Supreme Court, on Jan. 13, 1001; Union B. Hunt, his second term as secre tary of state, Jan. 16, lsoi; William II. Hart, his second term as auditor of state, on Jan. 25, 1901; Leopold Levy, his second term as treasurer of state, on Feb. 10, D01; Frank I. Jones, second term as superin tendent of public instruction, on March 13, 1301. A 1'nlque net. As a penalty for betting that Bryan would be elected George D. Jacoby, a sa loon keeper at 2723 East Washington street, will have to play horse to-night and haul Ivy Wright, a McKinley admirer, down town from Jacoby's saloon to the corner of Illinois and Washington streets. Jacoby will wear a horse collar and harness, and will draw the buggy In which Wright will be seated. The buggy will be profusely decorated. Arriving at the destination, Ja coby il have to "set up" the drinks to the crowd before the bet Is all paid. The ride will start at 8 o'clock. There will be several guards to accompany the pageant. XV. 31. P. Carey's Statement. W. M. P. Carey, who has charge of the colored clubrooms at SIS West Sixteenth street, where a riot was narrowly averted Tuesday and where the police were called to protect tho property and prevent per sons from forcibly entering tho building, says there, were no negroes In the room, as charged. He says the club is knon as the West Side Social Club, and five fr six members were all that were in the room. Candidate for Speaker. James F. Stutesman, of Peru, was In the city last night, and incidentally mentioned the fact that he will probably be in the race for the speakership of the Indiana House of Representatives. Among the other candidates are C. S. King, of Wabash county: Samuel Artman, of Lebanon, and E. E. Neal, of Nobles ville. Mr. Stutesman's friends are enthusiastic In their support of his candidacy. To Prevent Diphtheria Epidemic. The attention of the City Board of Health has been called to diphtheria cases, and steps will be taken to prevent in epidemic or injury to the schools. Fifteen inses have been reported already this month and one death, that of Ruth Utter live yers old, living at IM Mliey avenue! While diphtheria has made a better start than usual this yeer it la thought a rpread of tha disease can b prevented. A liberaK share of your fire Insurance ought to be given to the Indianapolis Fire Insurance Comrany. a safe, sound and successful company, organized with home capital by Indiana men, who will give your business prompt attention. OClce, No. 113 East Market street. LITTLE OMR 6,000 PR On ABLE IIEPII1LICAX PLURALITY" IX 31ARIO.N COUNTY. Only ElRhty-Sevcn Precinct Returns by Which Comparisons Could De Made. THE RATIO OF GAIN KEPT UP ALTHOUGH IN SOME SOLTII SIDE WARDS IT WAS 'OT SO HEAVY. County CtfnTasiins Board Will Meet at 10 o'Clock To-Day-Some Ex pressions Gleaned Returns from eighty-seven precincts In Marion county, which are the only ones that could bo used for the purpose of com parison, when compared with the vote of 1SDS show a net Republican gain In the county of 1,208, an average of about four teen to the precinct This ratio of gain will give the county to the Republicans by about 5,700 plurality. Returns from 150 precincts, which have been received by the Joint newspaper bu reau, give McKinley 20.2SO and Bryan 14, 736, or a plurality of D.524 for McKinley. Durbin's plurality In the same precincts was 4.761, the vote being 19,800 for Durbin and 13,045 for Kern. Hunt's plurality in these precincts was 4.SS3, ho having re ceived 19.CC5 votes and Helmberger 14.782. Levy received in these precincts 19,543 and Herff 14.SS7, a plurality for the former of 4.C6. In these precincts Durbin ran 474 behind McKinley, but received more votes than the rest of the State ticket The returns from 131 precincts on the county ticket give Koehne a plurality in those precincts of 4.523, he having received 16,727 and Sind llnger 12,202. Saulcy received in these pre cincts 16.0Ü6 and Woessner 12,209, a plurality for Saulcy In these precincts of 3,697. Over street's plurality in these precincts was 4.946, he having received 16,953 and Burke 12,012. Chairman Akin predicts that Over street will have nearly 6.000 majority when the total vote is counted. THE TOWNSHIP TICKET. All of the Republican township ticket was elected by good safe majorities. In Wayne township David Darnell, Republican candi date for supervisor, was elected by eleven majority. The remainder of the Democratic township ticket was elected by majorities ranging from 63 to 138. Those elected were George W. Shafer (Dem.), assessor, by 133; Ash Miller (Dem.), member of the advisory board, by 86; Harry Pence (Dem.), member of the advisory board, by 106; T. Stout (Dem.), member of the advisory board, by 101. The Democratic supervisors elected were Newton Corkle, M. Blackwcll and Homer Kindle. The first of the county officers will enter upon their terms Nov. 13, 1900. They will be Dr. A. W. Drayton, the new coroner; the surveyor, James B. Nelson; the prosecuting attorney, John C. Ruckelshaus, and Marlon Eaton, the assessor. Armin C. Koehne will begin his second term as county treasurer Jan. 1, 1902. and Eugene Saulcy will take charge of the sheriff's office Dec. 10. Com missioner Thomas .E. SpaiTord will take charge of his office Dec. 31, and Commis sioner McGaughey will not take his office until Dec. 2. 1901. Representative Overstreet will enter on his new term March 4, 1001, Pearson C. Mendenhall and Michael Jefferon will take their ofaces as township trustee and town ship assessor ten days after the election. The following newly elected officers take their office and enter on their duties as soon as they are officially declared elected: Senators James T. Laymen, Frederick E. Matson and Charles N. Thompson; repre sentatives, Joseph II. Clark, Joseph A. Minturn, Joseph R. Morgan, Frederick OstermeVer, Carl C. Pritchard, William P. ReagraiQand Henry Wesling; Joint repre sentative, Larz A. Whitcomb; councilmen-at-large, Norman S. Byram, Dayton L. Dawson and Addison H. Nordyke; council men by districts. William Pollard, Thomas A. Jeffrey, William C. Hoffman and Fred C. Gardner; township advisory board, George C. Hitz and J. C. Perry. PLEASED WITH GAINS. County Chairman Akin and Charles A. DookTvalter Talk. Chairman Akin, of the Republican coun ty executive committee, said last night that from the returns received the county would undoubtedly thow a Republican plu rality of 5,700 or 5.S00. "I am not surprised." fcaid Chairman Akin, "for I have predicted tor tho last three weeks that the vote would ?how a large Republican gain. Nevertheless I am very much gratified and cannot say too much in praise of the good work done in this campaign." Charles A. Bookwalter, a member of the Republican executive committee, expressed himself as being highly gratified with the result, and said he would not be surprised if tho total vole showed a plurality of 6.000. "We have made gains in nearly every pre cinct in the county," said Mr. Bookwalter, ''and I am very much pleased with the re sults of our organization and the individual effort put forth during tho entire cam paign. Eugene Saulcy'a Statement. Eugene Saulcy, county sheriff-elect, said last night that he knew nothing more about his election or the majority he would receive than had been related to him bv his friends. He said he had been told that he would probably have a majorfty of 4,000. He was of opinion that his majority would te the smallest on the county ticket. Connty Canvassing Doard. The official count of ballots cast In Marion county will begin in the Circuit Court room at 9 o'clock this morning. On account of the heavy vote cast It is ex pected that the count will not be finished until the last of the week. JAMES BASTERN KILLED. A Section Hand Run Over In the Van dalla Yards. James Bastern, a section hand employed by the Vandalla Railway Company, was run over yesterday afternoon in the Van dalla yards and Instantly killed. He stop ped work to get a drink of water from the water keg which stood beside the track used by Incoming trains. While stooping over to get his drink he was struck by a train and knocked over on to another track, where he waa run over by a switch engine. The body was removed to the city morgue. His skull was fractured and his body badly cut. He lived on West Merrill street with his family, which consisted of wife and one child. He had been employed by the company only three or four days. TOR GALVESTON SUFFERERS. Contributions of Honey Still Needed and Gratefully Received. Mrs. Fanny B. Ward, the Journal's cor- l respondent at Galveston, says, in a private letter to the editor, that she has received from a citizen of Indianapolis $3 a gift evidently suggested by her statements In the Journal to be used for flood sufferers. Mrs. Ward, who la actively engaged in Red Cross vork under Miss Barton s supervision, wrote to the donor as follows; "In the name of the Red Cross I thank you very much for your timely contribu tion. If everybody were as generous tho needs of this poor people would soon be relieved. If you do not object I am going to use your In an orphanage. We have thirty-one children, all flood sufferers, who would otherwise 'be homeless. In my next letter to the Journal I will tell you all about them. What the little waifs most need now la shoes and warm under clothing for the coming; winter. Your con tribution will make two or three of them comfortable in that line for months to come." Thi3 response Is here reproduced In order that other possible givers among the Journal's readers may realize how zreatly even small contributions are appreciated Dy me rener corps in the stricken city. MARTIN UUEPHY POISONED. lie and Joseph Gates Ate Ice Cream at Pittsbnrsr. Martin Murphy, formerly president of the Council and organizer of the Royal Arch, was poisoned by eating Ice cream at a hotel in Pittsburg, Pa., Sunday. He Is still at tho hotel, and hi3 case is serious. Joseph Gates waa also poisoned by eating the cream, but returned home and Imme diately went to bed. He Is quite ill. PARKS M. MARTIN NAMED GOV. MOOT MAKES HIM A ME3IBER OF STATE TAX BOARD. He Will Snceeed Thomas D. Dnsknrk, Who Was Elected to a Jndcreahlp. Governor Mount yesteroay appointed Parks M. Martin, of Spenco. Ind., to suc ceed Thomas B. Busklrk as Democratic member of the State tax board. Mr. Mar tin Is chairman of the Democratic State committee and a well-known Democrat Mr. Busklrk, the retiilng member, has been elected a Circuit ludge. There were between thirty and forty ap plicants for the vacancy, but Governor Mount thought it would be a graceful thing to appoint Mr. Martin. Mr. Martin had been mentioned In connection with the ap pointment There is no doubt that the appointment will meet with tne approval of representa tive Democrats of the State It was said yesterday. THE ANIMALS UNRULY. Jaguars Attack Md'me Morrelll and a Polar Bear Dies. Mme. Morrelli had a very narrow escape from death last evening after the people who had been at the Zoo all afternoon ted gone to their homes. Her Jaguars during the afternoon were obstinate :n their pct formances, and she had got them out of their cage to take them to the steel arena for a rehearsal, when an attache turned out the gas that Illuminated the rarrow passageway to the rear of th3 circie of cages. In the dark a Jaguar or lion will attack their keeper every time, and Mme. MorrelH's Jaguars made for her. Sh bravely beat them off, and when light re turned had them beaten into submission Her costume was literally reduced to rags and there was a claw wound on her breast While this was going on the Polar bear, weighing 943 pounds, aged seven years, val ued at $4,500, died. It had been ill soma time. Its sickness being du to climatic conditions. The presumption h that con sumption killed It Director General Ros tock purchased the bear four years ago, and broke it to perform. It performed In a group of different wild animals Mr. Rostock, who Is at Savannah. Ga., where he has five of his shows putting on a street carnival for the Elks, was called ld by long-distance telephone and iold of the death. He at once ordered that the re mains of the bear be exhibited as long as possible; that a post mortem bo held on it, and that it be mounted and presented to the State geological department of In diana. Captain Bonavlta has his left arm In bad shape from an attack on him by tho lion "Sampson." And still he goes right along as if nothing happened, and seems to be a veritable Daniel of old. The Zoo continues to draw big crowds. It is pleasing thj people In every way. A PROSPEROUS ERA. Five Ifciv Companies File Articles of Incorporation. Four years more of confidence and pros perity made business lively for the secre tary of state yesterday, there being five new companies Incorporated during the day. The following filed articles of Incor poration: Flnsen Light Cure Institute: capital stock J10.0ÜO; directors, Marvin B. Crist, W. J. Nicholson and W. A. Rickens. The object of the company Is to establish, main tain and operate a sanitarium and health resort In Marion county. The Big Six Oil Company, of Union City; capital stock $30,000; directors, Harry L. Rockfield, Charles H. Blgler, Jacob Klee man, L. II. Pursell, John M. Good, Lance Vlnney and Charles C. Sharp. The Henrlcks Novelty Company, of In dianapolis; capital stock $10.000; directors, Edward T. Kenny, Levi P. Ayres and A. C. Ayres. The company will manufacture the Henrlcks Gas Engine Igniter and the Hen rlcks Jump Spark invention. The Thorntown Electric Light Company, of Thorntown; capital stock 513,000; direc torate to be composed of three members. The Capital Fruit Company, of Indian apolis; object, the buying and selling of merchandise and conducting mercantile transactions. The directors are John G. Neumann, John W. Neumann and Kurt Neumann. Election lints? Get the best, a Dunlap," at Seaton s hat store. BIG FOUR EXCURSIONS. Sunday, Nov. 11. to Union City. Wa bash and Way Points. $1.00 or less round trip. Special train leaves Indianapolis 7:43 a. m. To LAWRENCEBURG. AURORA, and way points. $1.00 or less round trip. Special train leaves Indianapolis 7:20 a. m. These will be the LAST EXCURSIONS to these points this season. California. Four personally conducted tourist cars, via Illinois Central Railroad, for San Fran cisco and other California points every week. For information write to R. H. FOWLER, T. P. A., I. C. R. R., Louis ville, Ky. t Feed your horse JAN ES' S Dustless Oats New Century Calisraph. Ball Bearing Dent more and Yost typewriters represent in varlel combinations the highest development of type writer construction. UNITED TYPEWHITErt AND SUPPMLS COMPANY, Monument pUcd and East Market. Phone Cook's Imperial Extra Dry Champagne is splendid to entertain your friends with. Its bouquet and delicious taste is unrivaled. We Told Yon So The Largest In Indiana... We have predicted for weeks that our stock would still stand, the largest in In diaba, and our forecast has proven true. 1,000 Rings, 500 Watches, 100 Clocks, Diamonds, Fine Watches, Etc Indiana's Lendlnc Jewelers. Tie. 13 RAST WASUISGTO.1 CT. The Prince Albert !0c Ci?ar Ml LOUIS G. DESCfiLER, Cigarist Meats Quick and Saves Fuel. RS 72 iwisix V. I HI III ' ' ' III PATTON BROS. SOLE Every means poMibleto make our plumbing and gras fitting work satis factory look carefully after the deti Us and look out for your Interest as well a our own. It's for your interest that pucIi Is done, else you'll come pretty near pouring your plumbing woik down a rat hole. We'd like to see you before you place your order, we ll maKe it Interesting for your puree. C. ANESHAENSEL & CO. 29-33 Eost Ohio Street. New Books at Special Prices Eleanor" Mrs. Humphry Ward 81.1 8 "Alice of Old Vlncennes" Maurice Thompson 1.18 "Unleavened Bread" Grant Allen 1.18 "The Woman That's Good" Harold Ulchard Vynne 1.1 The Fourth Generation" Bf.ant 1.18 "Toramyand Grizel" J.II.narrie 1.18 "On the Wing of OccAlons" Joel Chandler Harris 1.18 The renitentes" Louis How 1.18 Or any other book published. Tlio Allison-Enos Co. NKXT TO LlllRAKV. ammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Light Light Light Light Light I nt riANTLES lOo Light Light Light Light Light Light Light Light Light rURNFRS 30o I :ui - l Light w&ul F. P. SMITH & CO. 43 N. ILLINOIS 15 W. 3IARKET FALL STYLES KIvADY NEW ARCADE, Largest Clothing Hcrvc io the State, lO W3t: Vanhlnffton t ..Armstrong Laundry.. TELEPHONES 808. CALL ANY PART CITY. A Trial Means Your Future Trade 224-228 WEST MARYLAND STREET. THE VERY NEWLST IN Wedding Invitations, Reception Invitations, Announcements of Marriage, Calling Cards and Monograms, Correspondence Stationery. Oentinel irlrrtiriß Co 123, 1X5,127 Wes Market Street. CARPETS THE TAYLOR CARPET CO. 25 crj 13 V. tVc:i ZL ir .. r i . .. .. . .i - Ii..,, . fr . . 111 King Solomon In All His Glory Never Lad the luxurious pleas ure of smoking finely flavored and well-made ci'ar like the PRINCE ALUERT. Wcoake a specialty of catering t0 tfce fastidious palates of those who enjoy a rich and rare smoke by placing: within their reach this cigar at ten cents. Don't miss a treat like this. Just try one. Jewel Steel Ranges and Base Burners The very best Stoves that can be made for family use. We are sell- injr a carload every week. Cash or payments. We invite you to come early. . . . Lilly & Stalnaker, 114 East Washington Street '.".!".. , 11 ' !.'''''' .J m'T' l' I t J .4 1 4 l.n-ir'-T f -i -i Jli t 'mt t ' v A INDIANAPOLIS DISTRIBUTER Nothing Can , Be Said. . Against our $20 Busines Suit ings except that they are low priced. Our prices are under those of other first-class tailors, and we show five styles where other concerns show but one. CSTOur specialty continues to be Evening Dress and Prince Albert Suits, at 125 and upwards. CTVe have a number of Sails re turned by agents. If we can fit you the price will be low enough. CSTTO THE LADIES We sell cloth by the yard at wholesale prices. 0 0 0 0 Tailoring Co. N. W. Corner Meridian and Washington Sts. Are you Thinking of Buying a Diamond? Ifo. doyou knowenouch about WamouJt to make a safe purcb.-u? Every r-urch with our guarunu-e U safe. BERNLOEHR - - Jeweler 139 East Washington SU CONSUMPTION BY THE 'EV CURED pepurator TREATMENT. Medical Institute I'll EE HOOK. And sanitarium. 803 & 807 N. Ill- M lndlnmll. ln- ru (r A I A.B.MEYER&CO, 19 Nortli Peansylvc-ia St. aim - '. r i r - - i---Av"-: i - r ' ; . . v. - , "