Newspaper Page Text
TIIE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, "WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1001.
Occurs, with us, the last of this month, and while we continue to
maintain all Staple Lines in as nearly complete condition as the market
will permit, we are especially desirous of closing all season's ac
cumulation of "ODDS AND ENDS" throughout every De
partment. Broken, color and size assortments, all open stocks of Prints
and Domestics, Dress !Goods and Silk Ends, in dress lengths
and short pieces.
Irregular an4 incomplete DEPARTMENT UNES, Travel
ers' Samples, Etc., Etc.
The prices asked will be much below value, and have little re
lation to original cost, but represent our desire to move the goods
quickly. Personal inspection specially solicited.
HIBBEN, HOLLWEG & CO.
Dry Goods, Notions, Woolens, Etc.
aooSh3rts Belt R. R. Common
Stock Price xoj'a
MtNott Ul.e:tii Co., Ill
l'ntoii 1 rartlon 5 l'rtce 98!
4. Aiidertoit. lud , lllrctno M.
Kallur.ty (iJuderlyla) 6
J nd. ' H 1 .ur. 1 vnu lit. Mpck. . . 1'rlrr 03
II. 1. j4oii l'ref. lock Trie 1W.5
Price and particulars upon application.
J. P WILD A; CO.,
f .ois tu Campbvll, Wild A Co..
205 Stevenson Htiilditijr.
INVALID'S RUBBER GOODS
Atr Deds. IMUow and Chair Cushions, Hospital
Hin. Urinals, lied Fan. Fountiln and Bulb
Byrines. Hot Water Hottles. Stomach Tubes
ani htiuwer i:uths. Hath Cabinets.
WM. H. AUMSTKONO A CO..
51IU.K AL I.NJiTltlMC.Vr 3I.IKKHS,
and ZZ S. Meridian street. Indianapolis. Ind.
t mmmm m
JOHN T. BRUSH'S ' PLANS
iic is sail to favor aijolitio-n of
this li:agie puesidcxcy,
The Appointment of a Una til nf Mnn
nuer und the LleeiiMlng of
All Ilnll I'layi-rs.
NEW YORK. Dec. 10. Directors Brush,
Frt'fdman, Hobison and Söderhof the Na
tional League, went Into session at the
Flfth-avtnue Hotel this aft. r.ioon and after
a two hours session the regular meeting of
the League was called. A ijournment was
taken until evening, however, owing to the
absence of Hart and Roeri.
It was reiorted that John T. Brush had
won over two more of the magnates to his
way of thinking as to the presidential ques
tion and that a deadlock is the, result. Ac
Curd.iiK to this information, Mr. Urush now
has rFreedman, Soden and Roblson back of
him, while Dreyfus, Ropers, Hrrt and Abell
ore.eekins the election of A. 'G. Spalding
as ri evident of the League.
An hour after the evening riveting began
FreMdent Young came from tlte room and
remained for some time. He intimated that
the presidential question wa.s beng informal
ly i?iscuj$e'd. Brush's plan, it is said, pro
vides for the abolition of the otlice of the
president of the League. He proposes vest
ing the governing power in a board of man
agers, to be composed of four men.
Another story i that Mr. Brush, instead
of having president, propo.-es to have a
boaid appointed, with himself ;s chairman,
that will license ail ball players. But four
mcirtwers of the National League, probably
Messrs. Brush. Soden. Freed man and Rob-
FIGURES WENT WRONG
Something About Food That Save
One from llraln l'ng.
That food can make or break a man is
shown in thousands of cases. l; one's work
requires the use of the brain, the food
mutt furnish particles that will build up
the brain and replace the daily loss.
M-iny times people fall ill. not knowing
that the real cause of the trouble is the
lack of the right kind of food to keep the
A:; an illustration: A young man in
Chatham. Va., says: I have been cm
ploy d for quite a time in a. large tobacco
war house here. My work required a great
deal of calculating, running up long and
tlrerome columns of figures. LTst winter
my health began to give out. and I lost
from two to ten days out of every month.
"I gradually pot rse instead of better.
It was discovered that when I did work
many mistakes creptj into my calculations
In spite of all I could do. It was. of course,
tra'u fig and exhaustion. After dragging
along for several months I fin illy gave up
rny position, for every remedy on earth
that 1 'rb d seein d ?o make ine worse in
tr;MÜ i f better, and, I had to force down
:vh.t l"o;d I ate, hating to see meal time
e :e day a friend' srtlJ. 'Crider, do you
km th-re Is a fo4d calltd Grape-Nuts
tnat I brdk-ve is made to tit ut such casts
fl9 .lours?' The name rather attracted me,
f.r.d I tried -the food The delicious, sweet
ish taste p!eaed rn und I relished it. In
about a w-k my color bgan to come
.bck. and I gained la sterngth every day.
Finally I welched 1ind found I was gaining
fist. In nVi-h. andfwith the strength came
tae dire for worf. and when I wnt back
I f .und that m mind whs accurate as
ve and ready t-p tacklo uny'hlng.
"J J now can do a much work um any man.
And know exattl'l from what my benefit
va. derived, andlthat it is from Grape
Nu I feel that! It Irf but fair and Jut
tha rny experience be knon." K. 1.
FrlJer. (Jnatliam. H a
We have not a tin whistle, nor a use
less present in our store, but we're full of
beautiful and practical things that will
continue to be a
to the boy long after the foolish presents
have passed away. Send for our list, tho
a visit here i3 the only way to realize the
variety and attractiveness of our Xmas
Everything for men's and boys wear
ison. would constitute this board, and Mr.
Brush as chairman would really be pres
ident Young's successor. Contracts would
be elone away with entirely, which would,
incidentally, get the reserve rule's legality
out of the courts. By licensing ball play
ers. Just as jockeys and trainers are in rac
ing, the National League, or, rather, this
board, would hold the whip hand. In that
the secretary of the board could place play
ers with any club that he might select, and
the players would have to go or not receive
It is given out that the reason the Na
tional agreement was abrogated last Sep
tember was in order to give Brush an op
portunity prepare his scheme.
Frank Selee, Chicago's new manager, was
the first one at the meeting to do business
in the way of players. Early In the day he
signed O'Hagen. first baseman of the Ro
chester team. This means, it is said, that
Doyle will be tried at second by the Chi
cago team during the coming season.
Five Team Tied.
"NEW YjORK. Dec. 11. The competitors
in tho six-day bicycle race at Madison
square Garden are grindii g away to retain
their positions. Before midnight the crowd
in attendance was estimated at 10,000. The
scores at 1 o'clock this morning - were:
Fischer and Chevalier. 975.2; Butler and
McLean. 973.2; Newkirk and Munro, 975.2;
McEeachcrn and Waithour, 973.2; Maya and
Wilson. 975.2: Lawson and Julius, 973.1;
King and Samueison. 973.1; Babcock and
Turvilie. 975.1; Fredericks and Jack, 974.9;
Hall and McLaren, 974.9.
Score of the "Wnlkeri.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Dec. 10. At the
close of the six-day go-as-you-please race
to-night fourteen men were still at the
dally grind, nearly all being in fairly good
condition. The midnight scores: Golden,
123.1j; Fahri. 120.5: Hart, 11S.1; Herty. 113.1;
Unknown. 106.14; Moore, 96.13; Loeslin, 96.12;
Cartwrlght. 95.11; Cooper. 93.1S; Guerrero,
W.1S; McGraw, feT.l; Hegelman. 70.1J; Clark,
RACING DATES FOR 1902.
Alignments of the Western Jockey
Club's Hoard of Stewards.
CHICAGO, Dec. 10. At a meeting of the
board of stewards of the Western Jockey
Ciub here to-day the following officers were
elected: Lawrence A. Young, of Chicago,
chairman; George G. Perkins, of Coving
ton, Ky., vice chairman; James Howard, of
Chicago, treasurer; George II. Kuhl, of
Racing dates for 1902 were assigned as
follows: Crescent City Jockey Club closes
March 15; New Louisiana 'Jockey Club,
March 17 to March 22; Little Rock Jockey
Club, March 24 to March 2D; New Memphis
Jockey Club. March 31 to April 23; Tennes
see Breeders' Association, Nashville, April
24 to May 3; New Louisville Jockey Club,
May l to juay ; iatonia Jockey Club, May
y to June 2u; Latonia Jockey Club, Oct. 23
to Nov. 22; Kinloch Park Jockey Club.
April 13 to May 2; Kinloch Park Jockey
Club. Aug. 14 to Aug. 0; St. Louis Fair
Association. May 3 to Juae 28; St. Louis
Fair Association. Oct. 1 to Oct. 31; Delmar
Jockey Club, June 30 to Aug. 13; Delmar
Jockey Club, Sept. 1 to Sept. 30; Lakeside
Jockey Club, April 13 to April 30; Worth
Jockey Club, May 1 to May 24; Chicago
Jockey Club, May 2'. to June 6; Harlem
Jockey Club, June 7 to June 20; Washington
Park Club. June 21 to July 10; Chicago
Jockey Club. July 21 to Aug. 2; Harlem
Jockey Club, Aug. 4 to Aug. 1G; Chicago
Jockey Club, Aug. IS to Aug. 30; Harlem
Jockey Club, Sept. 1 to Sept. 13; Chicago
Jockey Club, Sept. 13 to Sept. 27; Harlem
Jockey Club. Sept. 29 to Oct. Ü; Worth Jock
ey Club, Oct. 7 to Nov. 1; Lakeside. Jockey
Club, Nov. 3 to Nov. 20.
Tuesday's Running Winners.
Oakland Elbano, 6 to 1; Fitz Kanet,
even; Commissioner Forster, 6 to 1; Be
tieck, 8 to 5; lledwald, 7 to 10; Bedner. 10
New Orleans Pyrrho. 2 to 1; Beau, 10 to
1; Banish, 2 to 1; Im Woods, 8 to 5; Echo
dale, 25 to 1; Watcrhouse, 13 to 1.
SCHAEFFER IS CHAMPION.
Defeated lUIIiardlst Slosson In the De
ciding Gnme Last Mght.
NEW YORK. Dec. 10.-Jacob Schaeffer,
of Chicago, and George F. Slosson, of this
city, met in the deciding game of the inter
national eightecn-inch balk line billiards
championship tournament at Madison
square Garden Concert Hall to-night, and
the Chicago man won by a score of 4
to 333. Following Is the score in full:
Schaeffer 1, 1. 3. 0, 1. 2 15, 0, 22. 16 0
0. 0, 0. 1. 0. 5. 0. 19. lo, K, 4, 0, 0, o. ü o'
2. 1. 4. t 0. 0. 0. 21. o. S. 6. 22. 0. 1. 4 o'
o. 4. lis. 32, 13. So Total. 4n. HiKrt runs ' 6S
34. 32. 2S. Average, s 8-49.
Slo.sson-4, t. 2, 2. 9. C. 3. 22. 6. 0. 19 1 7
13. 3. 31. 0. 1. 13. 2S. 6. 2. 2. O. 2. o. 1 2 o'
. 0. 10. 14. 2. 14. 0. 1. 10. 11. 1. o. 43. 4. 2 o'
4. 6, 23. 13 Total. 333. High run, 43, SS ' Z
31. Average. 7 12-49. ' M' "
Schaeffer won the afternoon game from
MornlnRstar by a score of 4e0 to 2.St
Schaeffe-r's high runs were 26, 22, 31,
Average, 6 52-5S. Morningstar's hiirh runs
were 30. 2S. ly, 1. Average. 4 54-3.
To-rr.orrow nlsht Slosson and Barutel
the Frenchman having each lost two
games out of the series of rive, will play
for ?eCfJnd honors. This game will end the
tournament. Sutton, of Chicago WOn
fourth place and Morninsstor and Howlson
divided tifth and sixth honors, each of
them having lost four games.
Tin: spout will, he
An I?ntlinlatlc Crowd AVitnese the
I'Ir (umc of the Sennon at Y.
31. C. A. Gymiinninm.
BRACE OF EXCITING GAMES
FinST Y. M. C. A. TEAM AMI 31. T. II.
S. TKAM THE Vl'IXXEIlS.
Championship Scnnon "Will Open Sat
urday M;lit -Other Local Sport
Ins LI veil tu.
That basketball will be the popular in
door Fport in Indianapolis this winter was
attested at the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium last
night, when every inch of space was
packed with enthusiasts to see the first
games of the season. The contests were
preliminary to the opening of the city
league next Saturday night. There was as
much enthusiasm shown as there will be
when the league games are started, for the
supporters of the four teams that partici
pated in the contests availed themselves of
the slightest chance to root.
There was a great deal of inconvenience
to the players because the spectators were
crowded to the outer' line of tho field, and
many times during the evening those who
occupied seats near the line were made the
stopping point for the rushes of the play
ers. The double-header furnished plenty of
sport. The first game between the M. T.
11. S. and the second Y. M. C. A. team re
sulted in a victory of 19 to 12 In favor of
the Training School. The other contest
was between the Y. M. C. A. first team
and the Meridian-street Church team, re
fulting 13 to 14 in favor of Y. M. C. A.
In the principal game Y. M. C. A. vs.
Meridian-street Church the contest was
fierce, the players of both teams having
nearly all been on the same team at some
time. All of the players are members of
the Y. M. C. A., and the ones that played
with the Meridians were nearly as strong
as the team that represented the Y. M. C.
A. McGaughey. Rice and Fleming were
fortunate in throwing field goals for the
Y. M. C. A., while Harden, Pritchard and
Hester scored goals from field for the
Meridians. In throwing goals from foul
Fleming missed more chances than any of
the other players who attempted to pitch
goal during the evening.
The new rules were followed, and, as
expected, there were more fouls than ever
witnessed in a game before. This was due
largely to the players attempting to pre
vent an opponent from scoring a goal from
the field, which counts three points, and
also to the strict ruling of Umpire Kelly,
who called a foul whenever any player
shouldered, pushed or held an opponent.
Umpire Kelly was criticised by the players
for being so strict, but tho?e who watched
the game from the side lines believed he
was not unfair and established for himself
the reputation of being a precise official.
In the game between the Y. M. C. A. and
Meridians the teams lined up as follows:
Y. M. C. A. Positions. Meridians.
McGaughey Center Harden
Fleming Forward Pritchard
Rice Forward Ogden
Bates Guard Hester
Blossom, Furves.. Guard Gavin
Summary Y. M. C. A.: Field goals, Mc
Gaughey, 1; Rice, 2; Fleming, 1. Goals
from foul, Fleming. 4; McGaughey, 3.
Missed goals from foul. Fleming, 11; Mc
Gaughey, 2. Fouls, Fleming, 3; Rice, 3;
Bates, 9; Purves, 2. Meridians: Field
goals, Harden, 1; Pritchard, 1; Hester, 1.
Goals from foul. Harden. 3; Pritchard, 2.
Missed gouls from foul, Harden, 3; Pritch
ard. 7; Ogden. 2. k ouls. Harden, 3: Pritch
ard. 3; Ogden, 1; Hester, 2; Gavin, 11.
Jones, referee; Kelly and Robinson, urn
plres; West, timer.
The prettiest feature of the game between
the M. T. H. S. and the second Y. M. C. A'
teams was the goal thrown from field by
Ralph Bauman, of the latter team. The
play was made in the second half, Bau
man tossing the ball into the basket from
midfield. Kittle succeeded McCullum in the
second half for M. T. II. S., and, while he
did not make as good a record as he did in
football, he showed that he will develop
into a star player. Kaylor made a beauti
ful goal from field after the ball was se
cured on clever team play. Maxwell threw
four goals from field for Training School
The teams lined up as follows:
M. T. II. S. Positions. Y. M. C. A. (2)
Kaylor Center Rauch
Earl Minor Forward -.Rominger
Maxwell Forward Bauman
Joe Ml nor Guard i..Dyer
McCullum, Kittle.. Guard ...Geckler, Barker
Summary M. T. H. S.: Field goals, Kay
lor, 1; Maxwell, 4. Goals from foul. Kaylor,
4. Missed goals from foul, Kaylor, 10. Fouls,
Kavlor. 3: E. Minor, 2; Maxwell, 3; J
Minor. 4; Kittle. 2. Y. M. C. A. (2): Field
goals. Rauch, 1; Bauman, 1. Goals from
foul. Bauman, 6. Missed g-oals from foul.
Bauman, 10. Fouls, Rauch, 6; Rominger, 3:
Bauman, 2; Dyer, 1; Barker, 1. West, ref
eree; Kelly and Robinson, umpires.
LOSERS "WILL ACT AS WAITERS.
L'nlqne rennlty In Y. 31. C. A. Inter
mediate Basketball League.
At a meeting of a number of young bas
ketball aspirants of the Y. M. C. A. yes
terday afternoon an Intermediate League
was formed consisting of five clubs. The
teams are to pay an entrance fee each
week of 15 cents. This money will be
used at the conclusion of the playing sea
son in defraying expenses of a banquet
for the winners of the pennant, while the
members of the losing teams will act as
waiters. The first game of the league sea
fon will be played to-morrow afternoon
between the Hogs and Meridians. Games
will also be played Saturday morning be
tween the Buncoes and Hooslcrs and Hogs
and Longridge teams.
Following are the members of the dif
Buncoes Berry, captain; Eaton, Brown,
Coughlan, Weer and Holloway.
Hooslcrs Barcus, captain; Blatchelder,
Riddle, Ayres, Shank and Connor.
Hogs Iloag. captain: Lewis, Prelatt,
Hendrix, Gainey and Morgan.
Meridians Ernest Hall, captain; Oakes,
Reese, Deerhake, Gates and Armstrong.
Longridge Appel, captain; Pray, Mc
Kinney, Spencer, Henderson and Bristor.
JERSEYS AND FOOTBALLS.
They Will lie Given to 31. T. II. S Play
ersTribute to Coaeh Winters.
The Athletic Association of the Manual
Training High School met yesterday after
noon in the auditorium. Many of the 320
members of the association were present.
It was decided to give a jersey to each
member of the football team. This is in
addition to the sweaters awarded at the
last meeting. The footballs won during the
season will be given to the prayers who
will be graduated before the next season
opens. In this way, if M. T. H. S. con
tinues its puceess on the gridiron, each
member of the first team will, in time,
have a trophy of victory to add to the
decorations of his room. Action was taken
looking to some appropriate expression of
the association's appreciation of the serv
ices of Fred M. Winters coach of the foot
ball team, by whose u.. -paring efforts the
success of the team was made possible.
What form the expression of commenda
tion will take has not yet been decided.
Butler. Students ArrmiKlnsr for the
The girls' basketball teams of Butler
have been organized and aro practicing
regularly. A championship game is to be
played before Christinas. All the girls of
Ust year's town team are back. This will
make the third year that the members of
this team have played together, and it Is
considered the strongest team in the school.
The "dorm" team will be stronger than
last year because of the return of Miss
Coyner, captain of the tram in '99. The
team will also be reinforced by Miss
Johnny Carpenter, who will return to
school next tern). Games are to be sched
uled with the Knickerbacker. High School
and Y. W. C. A. teams. A game has also
been arranged with the Earlham girls.
V. of I. Football Tenm.
The football management of Indianapolis
University, under the direction of Frank B.
Long, has finished the season In better con
dition than for many years past. Although
the eleven is not burdened with a surplus
In its treasury, there are no outstanding
debts against this year's team. A meet
ing will be held soon to elect a captain and
manager for next years team. Arrange
ments will also be likely made at this
meeting to arrange a scehdule of games
with Indiana, Notre Dame and Purdue.
The athletic association will meet to
night to elvct a delegate to represent But-
er College at the meeting or the state
Athletic Association Saturday afternoon, at
the Denlson Hotel.
Choosing M. T. II. Players.
The Manual Training School basketball
players will all have an opportunity to play
on the first team during the season. The
first team will not be chosen now for the
remainder of the season, but the team that
will represent M. T. H. S. in the league
games will be composed of the players who
make the best showing durir.g practice.
This will give all a chance, and the players
who play on the team one week will nave
to keep up their good work to secure a
place on the team tne ronowing week.
Sweaters for Suortrldge Players.
At the meeting of the athletic association
of Shortridge High School the following
football players were awarded sweaters
for havlnc nartlclnated in the Thanksgiv
ing game: Captain Ward Dean, Dug Dean,
Scott. Masters. Gipe. Dugan, Doudican, Ba
con, Hacker, Connor, Hall, Holdston, Ros
ier. Clark, Tolln and Carl Gibbs. The
sweaters are made of white wool with a
large blue "S" woven on the front.
The Ilutler-Y. 31. C. A. Game.
Tho Butler basketball five to play Satur
day night's game with the Y. M. C. A. five
will be chosen to-morrow night. Many
new men are being tried and some will
be placed in the second halt or tne game.
Tho nftiMaiq for the came Saturday night
will be: Referee, Kelly; umpires. West and
Purvis; timers. McPhellin and Sherrin;
scorers, Geckler ana Aninony.
GENERAL SPORTING NEWS.
Tha snrinc TYipetlntT of the new Memühis
Jockey Club will open March 31 and con-
tinue twenty-one aays, closing
Ten stakes will be opened.
The management of Cornell University's
fencing club has negotiations under way
for meetings with teams of the universities
of Michigan and Wisconsin.
T ester Reiff, who was ruled off the turf
by the English Jockey Club stewards, has
nn nnswer to his letter asking for
any evidence against him. The stewards re
fuse to reopen tne matter.
TMnnOT u-hn issued n. rhallentre some
X fcViCl I1UV" ' " - - '
Hmn nen to Randow for a weight-lif tine
- . - . .
contest for tne cnampionsnip oi ine worm,
IVltrn - .
lnnlmir tava Vie WOU Id be willine to irive
his share of the purse to charity or that he
would meet sanuow in private ior iu(wj
E. Carroll Schaeffer, national swimming
champion, representing the University of
pnnsvivsniii. established a new record for
son vnrd. last niirht in a championship con
test under the auspices of the Amateur
Athletic Union, at tne sportsman s snow.
in Philadelphia, lie covereu tne instance
In four minutes and two-fifths of a second.
The previous best record made in a cham
pionship race was lour minutes seven sec
onds, held by Schaeffer.
CITY NEWS NOTES.
Posey county settled with the State yes
terday, paying in J1S.413.51 and drawing out
The H. Lieber Company will to-day open
an exhibit of thirty-five pictures by Artist
Steele. The exhibit will be continued for
Secretary Stacey and Assistant Secretary
Hanson, of the State Y. M. C. A., will
kave this morning for Cincinnati to at
tend the annual meeting of the state sec
retaries. Dr. Henry C. Stotler. who was stricken
with nervous prostration several months
ago. is critically ill at the Deaconess Hos
pital. His physicians say there is no hope
for his recovery.
William Bauer, who is said to have been
implicated with Charles Williams in the
theft of seventy-five dollars' worth of brass
from the Indianapolis Foundry Company
in September, was arrested yesterday by
Detectives Holtz and Wallace ana cnargea
Three-vear-old Elizabeth Fauvre, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maus Fauvre,
of 2005 North Illinois street, was awarded
last week a prize of 1100 by a Chicago
paper, which offers that amount weekly
for the picture of the most beautiful babe
sent in during the weex.
Mrs. Conklln, wife of an emrloye of the
Belt Railroad, waited on the mayor yes
terday in an endeavor to get assistance in
recovering a sum of money which ?he says
her husband lost In gambling. She says
Conklln lost $SS playing faro in a South
New Jersey-street saloon.
Daniel Leatherman, living with his son
north of Mlllersville. yesterday celebrated
his elchtv-third birthday. He has lived
sixty-five years In Marlon county and wit
nessed the incoming or. tno nrst steam en
gine Into Indianapolis. Four of his. six
children survive ana au except one aaugn-
ter were present.
Will Discuss Land Purchase.
A special committee composed of J. A.
McDonald, M. S. Claypool, Sid Conger and
Secretary Charles Downing, of the State
Board of Agriculture, will meet to-mor
row afternoon to discuss the question of
purchasing the land at the State fair
grounds owned by Mrs. Smith. The board
has made several propositions, but they
hiu-p not been accepted. According to an
agreement made some time ago the board
can purchase the land for $M.2o0, two
thirds of which will bear interest for one
and tw?o years. The board desires to settle
on a cash basis, but the matter is unset
The Itev. R. V. Hunter's Resignation,
The Rev. IL V. Hunter, pastor of the
Seventh Presbyterian Church, has resigned
to take charge of the Central Presbyterian
Church, cf Buffalo. N. Y. Mr. Hunter also
resigned as superintendent of the Anti
saloon League. The Rev. Gilbert J. Ray
nor, of Columbus. O., was elected to fill
Mr. Hunter's place on the Anti-saloon
league. Mr. Hunter's resignation is to
take effect Jan. 1. A committee composed
of E. M. Harness, lr. Jonn li. ishard,
rr l Scherer. H. II. Bishop. Mrs. H.
G. Graylord and Mls Helen Russell was
appointed to obtain a :uccessor to Mr.
Hunter as pastor
eiv Associations. ,
The Orleans Hardware Company, capital
$10,000, of Orleans, Ind., filed articles of In
corporation yesterday. Its directors are
John M. Hardman, Ellis Leatherman,
Charles H. Shirley and Fred L. Shirley.
Th Presbvterlan Church, of Lewisville.
Henrv county, filed articles of association
yesterdav. The trustees are i:. L. John
son. Samuel Kirkham and Thomas S.
T. P. KIser's Evidence Given.
T. P. Kiser was the principal witness on
the stand yesterday in the remonstrance
hearing before the County Commissioners.
Kiser was questioned about his methods of
... . . - IIa ...I- t . ...
getting signatures, at- r-am wnt-n ne copied
the list of names for the iower of attorney
he struck out all that he found duplicated
and apparently gae- ei ausiaciory an-
. ... .. i I Li At m i ii 1
swers to tne (luriiyn tiiiuuuut'u.
3Irs. Winslow' Soothing Syrup
Ha ben used over fifty years by minions of
turns, iknk)o jt-- jiKuia;t-i
the bowels, and la th but remedy for durrhoea.
whether arislns from teething or other causes.
Kor sale by UriiKlMa in every jart cf th wr,ru.
He sure and k lor Mr. Window's Soothing
fcyrup. 25 cents a bottle.
Seven Safeguards Agaln.t Consumption are
united in Hale'i uor.ey oi uorenuund and Tar.
It calms thö moat violent coujth and cum the
worit cold tn a few hours, and averts all dan
ger. Fold by druggists.
I'lke's Toothache Drois cure In one minute.
How it reddens the skin, Itches, oozes,
dries and scales!
ome people call it tetter, milk crust ci
The sufi'ering from It Is sometimes in
tense; local applications are resorted to
they mitigate, but cannot cure.
It proceeds from humors Inherited or ac
quired and persists until these have been
positively removes them, has radicallx
and permanently cured the worst cases, and
Is without an equal for all cutaneous
tiiooi'.s 1'iLl.s are the et cth:rtl. Pric JScent
A splendid line of POCKET KNIVES of all
12 oonts to $3.0()
Handsome CARVING SETS for Christmas
HARMON Sä IIVrJL,
137-139 West Washington St.
Travelers arriving ST. I,OUIS in the morning have a half day for business,
pleasure, visiting: the World's Fair Site, etc. They have five hours the next after
noon in DENVER before leaving for the COAST. A train that gives half a day in
one city and nearly half the next day in another city over 900 miles away, reaches
the maximum of convenience in the arrangement of train schedules.
The map shows how centrally located and direct is the BURXJNGTON and its
connections to the Coast, via DENVER, Scenic COLORADO and SAIT LAKE CITY.
TWO DAILY TRAINS, ST. LOUIS TO DENVER.
TWO DAILY TRAINS, CHICAGO TO DENVER.
L. V. WAKELEY,
General Passenger Agent,
St. Louis, Mo.
WO tj t J 0
13y MXJieAOD HAIvSTBAD
The Celebrated Author and Journalist
With chapters by Hon. John Sherman, Gen. C. Ii. Grosvenor and Col. Albert
Halstead, of Ex-Governor McKinley's staff. Introductory by
Hon. Chauncey AT. Depew. Enlarged to include
closing days, death and burial.
Memorial Volume of a Great
Size and Quality The volume contains 540 pages, 7x10 inches, and Is
printed on eggshell-finished paper.
Styles of Binding and Publisher's Prices Parlor Edition, Cloth, Inlaid
Photograph, $1.50; Memorial Edition, half Morocco, marbled edges, $2.25.
Illustrations The book contains sixty-four pages of half-tone illustra
tions from photographs of persons connected with Mr. McKinley's life and
work and of notable scenes and incidents in his career.
In the City of Indianapolis and Suburbs Who Receive Their Paper by Carrier
We have already sold over 5,000 of these books. By purchasing such a
great number we can offer them at the extremely low price of -3bO cents
for the SI. 50 binding and 5T cents for the S2.25 binding, if you call for
the book at this office. If we are required to deliver the book to you 10 cents
additional will be charged. AH we ask of you in return is that your pres
ent subscription be paid up to December 15th. Anyone not a regular sub
scriber can have the book at these prices if he will subscribe for three
months or more.
Every good citizen should have this book. If you want THIS ONE (and
this is the best) you must send us your order at once, because the offer will
soon be withdrawn. Orders will be filled in the order received. Every
shipment received to date has been exhausted within a few hours after
receipt. New shipments are constantly being received.
Lamp on the
245 Mass. Ave.
WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR
OAR. LA ND
STOVES and RANGES
4T3-CAS1I Oil PAYMENTS.
C. KOUIIKIXG V Ii ICO.
878, 880, 88a Virginia Are. Tel. 852.
jj THREE HOURS QUICKER TO DENVER.
I J 1 .14 A T- 1 A J A A .
of its best St. IOuis-Denver train,
"THE NEBRASKA-COLORADO EXPRESS"
IT LEAVES ST. LOUIS AT 2:15 P. M. DAILY.
IT ARRIVES DENVER 3:15 P. M. NEXT DAY.
WITH A MARVELOUS SALE
LIFE ANÜ. DISTINGUISHED SERVICES OF
OUR MARTYR PRESIDENT
J. J. MÜNSOK
Author and Editor
will Soon Be
THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL
ORUNKEPJNESS akd SSS&
1 ne y PfH1,
rt.e Kcey P.prcMie Imve n-w
ren in t-ontnt u f r SI
jf-a-v In tiit tirn v.) r than ri t4 4VPs)C
SoO.o.O men ai.d . tnrn hae IA L H H A
iri-n -:tti l.v tbm. Wo are P. i II VV
fUtl tri l.u-ir an1 t'. nm 1
rcnstafUly inrfas:-c W(.ui(l
fjrl i'r i'ntient.. nii-r,l o; fallM ! rur thers.
Indianapolis orrictt ptninfipLl Iml
10i lomnrrrial IUI) HUf. riniltlU mil.
Caker and Caterer
PARTIES, WEDDINGS and BANQUETS
SERVED FIRST CLASS.
ELEGANT FRUIT CAKE
For Thanksglrlng and Holidays
331 Massachusetts Avenue
V. M. SHAW.
D. P. A., 406 Vine St.
and Good Life