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The Indianapolis journal. (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, May 24, 1902, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015679/1902-05-24/ed-1/seq-5/

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Probably fair and warme
The right clothing: adds to the en
joyment of exercise. Whether it's
tennis, croquet, golf, ping-pong or
United State Officials Entertained by
Frenchmen Who Will Attend the
Rochambeaa Ceremonies.
we have the clothing that gives com
fort and style. Price to try on, $00,
Price to wear, $10 to $25,
House Wm n hh Sis
We have accepted deliveries of very considerable ship
ments, intended for fall, and are in position to make
very low quotations for immediate delivery, or at any
deferred date. Representative lines in new patterns
from leading manufacturers.
Dry Goods, Notions, Woolens, Etc. (At, Wholesale Only)
I75.tfl Marion, Ind., Llarht and Heating Co....'.....ts
MJtfiQ Union Traction Co 5s
tSoxiO New Telephone 1st 5s
ljt U. 8. Coupon. 18 3s
tli(-0 U. y. C'OUUOU -
lio.ooo Darle County
11.0O sulllTan County
$l,nrio Indianapolis Water Co 6s
iS.umdianapolU Street-Hallway 4
Vnlon Traction preferred 3 per cent
I'!t Kail road common 5 percent
H. I. Yaou A Co. preferred per cent
Capital National Bank ?toct.
Law Building common.
Price and particular upon application.
J. F. WII,D 8c CO., Bankers
205 Stevenson Building:.
Telephone Old Main 180; New SSS.
Air Eed. Pillow and Chair Cushion, Hospital
Rings. Urinals, I5cd Pans, Fountain and Bulb
fcyrlJiges, Hot Vv'ater Hottles. Stomach Tubea
and bnowsr Bat ha, Bath Cabinets.
stnciicAL, i.stulii:nt makers.
224 and 226 S. Meridian street, Indianapolls. Ind.
Inat ructions in Iteigard to the Array
Dill Amendments Concerning Mil
itary Poet Is Resented.
An Executive Order Issued by the
President Providing: Substi
tutes for Mr. Root.
Fpedal to the Indianapolis Journal.
WASHINGTON. May 23. A couple of
dozen angry senators. Democrats and Re
publicans, argued and schemed lor an hour
this afternoon endeavoring to frame a
rlan to chastise the House for sending to
the Senate an Instructed conference com
mittee. They did not agree on a plan and
will take the matter up Monday. The con
ference committee referred to Is one which
was instructed to disagree to the Senate
amendment to the army appropriation bill,
a portion of which provides for the sale
of the Indianapolis arsenal and the pur
chase of military post grounds there.
When the senators learned of the action
of the llo'ise and the ppeeceh of Repre
sentative Hcmenway in which he said that
it was high time for the House to demon
strate to the Senate that they had rights,
they were very Indignant, as stated in
Wednesday's Journal. They have been
talking about the resolution ever since
and when Senator Proctor made a motion
that a conference committee be appointed
by the Senate there was a general uprising.
Spooner made a strong protest, Foraker
wanted to ignore the House request and
refuse to appoint a conference committee,
as did many others, but Hoar thought bet
ter and submitted a motion asking the
House to give the Senate a full and free
conference, which was impossible &3 long
as the House conferees were instructed, a
proceeding which was unheard of until ten
days ago. when the House sent an Instruct
ed committee to the Senate. Messrs. Al
lison, Tettus, Teller and others expressed
their displeasure over the action of the
House, but before a vote was taken the
time for taking up the Philippine bill ar
rived. XXX
The Fresldent has revoked the old execu
tive order .of Aug. 23. l:tl. by which the
lieutenant general commanding the army
(General Miles) and the adjutant general
(General Corbin in turn are to assume the
duties of secretary of war in the absence
of the secretary and the assistant secre
tary. The President's order of revocation,
which is dated yesterday, leaves the depart-m-nt
without a head in the event of the
shtsence of the secretary and nsslstant sec
retary, unless such head is specifically dts
lcnated on tarn occasion. Hoth the secre
tary and assistant secretary were absent
to-day. but Secretary Hoot, before he left
this morning. Issued a social order desig
nating his chief clerk. John C. Schon Id,
to "sign regulations upon the treasury and
other papers requiring my signature during
my temporary absence from Washington on
the 23d day of May. l'2. and until my re
turn or until the return of the assistant
WHEN CONCERT postponed last even
ing on account of rain. There will be a
series of Friday night concerts at the
WHEN beginning June 6.
secretary of war." It Is presumed that
similar special orders will be made desig
nating Mr. Schofield to perform these duties
whenever the secretary and assistant sec
retary are absent in the future.
Secretary Root has issued an order which
revives an old order of Jan. IS. 1SS6, provid
ing that in the absence of the head of a
bureau the senior officer of the department
or corps on duty In the bureau shall as
sume temporary charge. The significance
of the order lies in the limitation "on duty
in the bureau." Under the application of
this limitation no officer on duty outside
of the bureau could assume charge, as does
Colonel Ward, of General Mlles's headquar
ters, in the case of the adjutant general's
office, but General Corbin's duties would
ordinarily be assumed by Colonel Carter.
The President to-day sent the following
nominations to the Senate:
Artillery Corps of 'the Army First lieu
tenants: Frank E. Hobbs, John YV. Mc
Bride, jr., F. J. Miller, C. I... Lanhara, A.
U. Faulkner. W. R. Vance, II. W. McCauley
and C. M. Bunker, all at large; Homer II.
Grant. Massachusetts: H. S. Kerrick. Illi
nois; J. S. Johnston, Indiana; F. V. Rals
ton, Pennsylvania; Cleveland C. Lansing,
Confirmations by the Senate: Colonels,
to be brigadier generals. Abraham A. Har
bach. First Infantry; William F. Spurgin,
Fourth Infantry. Gordon Paddock, of New
York, secretary of legation and consul
general at Seoul, Korea; Julius Jacobs,
assistant treasurer at San Francisco. Cal.
The Senate also confirmed all of the nomi
nations of first lieutenants of artillery
made by the President to-day.
The controller of the treasury has ren
dered a "decision in which he construes the
act of April 29, 1302, as making an appro
priation for the payment of claims against
the government growing out of the pay
ment of duties to the military authorities
upon articles brought into Porto Rico from
this country upon judgments against the
United States and from which the United
States has not appealed. The judgments,
which ultimately will aggregate about $SD0,
000, will be paid upon presentation to the
Treasury Department after the right of
appeal has expired. This right expires after
ninety days from the date of judgment.
The statistician of the Department of
Agriculture his completed his estimate of
the acreage, production and farm value of
the cereal crops of the United States in
1001. the grand totals being1 as follows:
Corn, 91.349.92S acres, 1.522.519.Syi bushels,
value $321,555,76S;- wheat, 4D.85.0?4 acres
748,450.218 bushels, value $176.535.166; oats'
28.541.476 acres. 73t.808.724 bushels. value
$293,658,777; barley, 4,25.744 acres. 100.902,324
bushels, value $13,705.163; rye, 1.97,505 acres
20.344.S30 bushels, value $16.909.742: buck
wheat. Sll.St4 acres. 15.225.941 bushels, value
$8,523,318. In the preparation of this report
all proper weight has been given to the
recently published census report on the
crops of 1S?0.
Representative Stephens, of Texas, to
day introduced a resolution that is directly
aimed at the tender of a monument of
Frederick the Great to the United States.
It sets forth that the United States should
not accept from any foreign nation or erect
In any public place any statue of any King,
Emperor, prince or potentate who has
ruled or is now ruling any nation by the
supposed divine right of kings. The reso
lution further sets forth that the accept
ance of such a statue by this government
would be a repudiation of its basic princi
ples as enunciated in the bill of rights and
Constitution, an insult to the memories of
our revolutionary fathers, an admission
that one man may govern a nation without
the consent of the governed, and after his
death have his stntue erected in our He
public and the blessings of the divine right
of kings to rule thereby approved.
W. P. Hinds, first vice president of the
Louisville & Nashville Railroad, appeared
before the interstate and foreign commerce
committee of the House to-day in opposi
tion to the bill to extend the powers of the
Int?rstate-commerce Commission. He said
the bill gave entirely too great a power to
the commission and would interlere seri
ously with the development of railroad
properties. The tendency of the times, he
said, was toward a reduction in rates.
The Senate committee on judiciary to-day
amended the conspiracy bill passed by the
House so as to read: "That no agree
ment, combination or contract not involv
ing injury to property or a breach of the
peace by or between two or more persons
to do or procure to be done, or not to do or
procure not to be done, any act in con
templation or furtherance of any trade
dispute between employers and employes
in the District of Columbia, or in any Ter
ritory of the United States, or between
employers and employes who may be en
gaged in trade or commerce between the
several States, or between any Territoiy
and another, or between any Territory or
Territories and any State or States or the
District of Columbia, or with foreign na
tions, or between the District of Columbia
and any State or States or foreign nations,
shall be deemed criminal, nor shall those
engaged therein be indictable or otherwise
punishable for the crime of conspiracy, if
such act committed by one person would
not be punishable as a crime; nor shall
such agreement, combination or contract
be considered as in restraint of trade or
commerce, nor shall any restraining order
or Injunction be Issued with relation there
to. Nothing In this act shall exempt from
punishment, otherwise than as herein ex
cepted, any persons guilty of conspiracy
for which punishment is now provided by
any act of Congress, but such act of Con
gress shall, as to the agreements, combina
tions and contracts herein before referred
to. be construed as if this act were therein
Mr. RooseTelt Respond In a Pretty
Speech and Drinks to the Health
of President Loubet.
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. May 23. The luncheon
given to-day on board the French battle
ship Gaulois in honor of President Roose
velt was one of the most memorable inci
dents of the visit of the distinguished
French soldiers and sailors to this country
who are here to join in the celebration of
the unveiling of the monument to the
memory of General Rochambeau, which
takes place in Washington to-morrow.
The chief guest of honor at the table
next to President Roosevelt was Governor
Smith, of Maryland, who was assigned a
seat near the chief magistrate. Admiral
Dewey sat next to Governor Smith. Imme
diately opposite the President was Mme.
Cambon, wife of the French ambassador,
and on his right Mrs. Root, wife of the
secretary of war, and on his left Mrs.
Lodge, wife of the Massachusetts senator.
Next to Mrs. Lodge was General Brugere,
commander of the French armies, and to
the left of Mrs. Lodge was Admiral Four
nier, inspector general of the French navy.
After the delicacies of a choice French
menu had been discussed Ambassador Cam
bon arose and in the name of President
Loubet of the French republic bid a hearty
welcome to all who were present. He was
especially complimentary In his allusions to
President Roosevelt, in whose hands, he
said, the precious liberties of the American
people were safe. He concluded by offer
ing a toast "to the President of the
glorious American Republic, which had set
the example of popular liberty not only for
France, but for the wide world."
President Roosevelt replied in his hap
piest manner, though speaking with un
usual deliberation as though he measured
every word he uttered. After expressing
the appreciation of the American people
for the friendly spirit whicn prompted the
sending of a battleship and so many illus
trious soldiers and sailors to the unveiling
of the Rochambeau statue the President
"Mr. Ambassador, we appreciate what
France has done in sending to our shores
on this occasion such a magnificent war
ship, and we appreciate the choice of those
who were sent here; and, Mr. Cambon, we
thank you for your happy good judgment
in selecting such an illustrious commander
of the army and navy to send to us on the
auspicious occasion of the unveiling of the
Rochambeau statue. One hundred and
twenty years ago the valor of the soldiers
and sailors of France exerted, according to
the Judgment of historians, the determin
ing Influence in making this country a free
and independent country, and because of
that France must always occupy a cher
ished place in our hearts. Mr. Ambassa
dor, I thank you personally for the cour
tesy which has been extended to me. It
has been a source of valued information to
be permitted to see and inspect this splen
did French vessel, and I have been duly
impressed by its superior mechanism and
by the superior physique and discipline of
your men. I am sure I speak for the
American navy when I say it has been a
source of pleasure that such a splendid
specimen of French naval architecture as
the Gaulois has visited our shores on such
a friendly mission, and in its name I thank
you. Let me, on behalf of all the people
of the United States, and with the certain
conviction that I have expressed their sen
timents, drink to the health of President
Loubet and to the continued prosperity of
the mighty nation of which he is Pres
ident." General Brugere followed with a felicitous
speech, concluding, with a toast to the mem
ories of Rochambeau and Washington,
which was drunk standing, as were all the
Secretary of War Root delivered a brief
but happy address, in which he reminded
his hearers that the Gaulois then rested on
the same waters which washed the shores
of Yorktown. In conclusion he offered the
following pretty toast: "I drink to the
army of France, ever faithful and gentle
in friendship, ever fearless and gallant in
Admiral Fournier and Secretary of the
Navy Moody spoke next. Ambassador
Cambon concluded the speech-making by
again arising and dwelling upon the chival
rous character of the American people.
"I now propose a toast." said he. "to Mrs.
Roosevelt, the first lady of the land." a
proposition which elicited a most enthusi
astic response.
The company then arose and the Presi
dent, accompanied by his daughter and
Secretaries Root and Moody and their
wives and Mrs. Lodge and a few others,
went to his launch, which was in waiting.
As he proceeded to the Dolphin, which was
lying near by to take him to Annapolis, a
salute of twenty-one guns was fired. Im
mediately thereafter another launch, con
taining General Miles. Governor Smith. Am
bassador to France Porter, General Corbin
and others, left for the Standish, which
was to take them to the Annapolis wharf.
As the Standish steamed away the Gaulois
fired a salute In honor of Governor Smith
and General Miles. President Roosevelt left
Annapolis on the 4:30 train for Washington.
Harry Fiddler, the well-known colored
humorist, will go to Anderson Monday to
give a recital under the auspices of the
M. E. Church.
A strawberry festival will be given by
the ladles of Broadway M. E. Church
Wednesday evening, May 2S. Music will
be furnished by the Newsboys' Band. The
proceeds will be donated to the church.
Miss Vida Goldstein will lecture next
Monday night at the Propylaeum on "Wo
man's Work in Australia." Miss Goldstein
has spent a number of years in that coun
try and is said to have prepared an in
teresting address.
Rev. Dr. J. H. Martin, of Moore's Hill
College, will deliver his address on "Abra
ham Lincoln'' at the Broadway M. E.
Church to-morrow evening. Rev. Worth
M. Tippy will give a memorial service for
John F. Ruckle Post to-morrow morning at
the same church.
The concert of the Friends' Choral So
ciety will be given Tuesday evening. May
27. in the First Friends' Church. The affair
will be for the benefit of the music temple
of the church. Jessie D. Lewis will direct
the concert and the accompanist will be
Louise Huff. J. Russell Powell, basso; Myr
tle Cameron, violinist; Charles Arthur
Lewis, trombone, and Viola C. Scheible,
reader, will take part in the programme.
A public entertainment will be given by
the Maccabee Order in Tomlinson Hall
Wednesday evening. May 28. The executive
committee in charge of the entertainment
is composed of Dr. Carl Winter, Joseph
Hoy. H. M. Hinesley. William Linn, F. R.
Craif. J. G. Harter and M. A. Rabinowitz.
Mayor Bookwalter will deliver an address
of welcome. D. P. Markey, supreme com
mander K. O. T. M.. will speak. Great
Commander Grace Meredith and Lillian
Holllster. supreme commander, will also
make addresses. J. Russell Powell and
Harry Porter are on the programme for
songs and recitations.
The Flower Mission desires to express its
appreciation cf the work of the Eleanor
Hospital board in securing, as a result ol
the Miccess of the vaudeville entertali'me '.u
of May 12. the sum of $?12.75, which will
materially aidjn caring for the sick chil
dren at the hofepital. The society expresses
gratitjde also to those who contributed
freely their time End talent in making tiio
entertainment an artistic as well as a linan
cial success. They were Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
McGlbeny, Mrs. Charles Shaler, Mrs.
Georg- E. Hunt. Mr. William Morrlsor.
Mrs. John T. Brush. Mrs. Samuel Moi'p.
Mr Hector Fuller. Mis Messing. Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Murphy. Thanks are also ex
tended to all who assisted by selling ticket.
indispensable in their making.
Proceedings of the Meetln and the
Athletic Summary Prof. Che to
Leave Dc I'auw-School Xote.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., May 23. Regard
less of the downpour of rain that continued
from early morning until after 1 o'clock,
the Southern Indiana Athletic Association
to-day held the most successful meet in its
history. The athletic exercises were held
on the University Field this afternoon,
and the oratorical and musical programme
was In the gymnasium at night.
The organization includes the high
schools of Salem, Bedford, Washington,
Orleans. Paoli and Bloomington. A special
train arrived about 11 o'clock carrying
lame delegations from all the cities repre
sented. Washington sent a carload of en- j
thusiastlc "rooters," and Salem's delega
tion included over 273. Bedford had the
next largest crowd 222. When the train
arrived the noise began and colors were
seen on every side. Bloomingtonians were
at the station to give the visitors a genuine
University City welcome. The athletes
from the various schools were received at
the Methodist Church and assigned places
of entertainment as the guests of the local
The athletic programme was begun
promptly at 2 o'clock. Following are the
officers: Referee, W. J. Kelly: starter, A.
W. Chez; clerk of course, W. A. Alexander;
judges of finish, U. G. Weatherly, J. A.
Pierce and W. A. Martin; timers, E. P.
Morton, J. A. Bergstrom and V. K.
Marsters; judges of held contests, S. C.
Davisson, R. D. Wadsworth and Claude
Paynter; scorer and announcer, W. T.
At the business meeting of the associa
tion new officers were elected as follows:
President, Miss Knox, Bedford; vice
president, principal of the Paoli school;
secretary, principal of the Mitchell
school. Amendments to the present
constitution were adopted as follows:
"Hereafter . there shall be but one
contestant from each school in music.
Objections to the judges of any event can
not be made, except that such objections
are made by two different schools." A
closer construction of the standing of con
testants was agreed upon. The next meet
will be held at Bedford.
The athletic contests resulted in easy vic
tory for Bloomington. The total scores
were: Bloomington TOV2; Salem, 45; Wash
ington, 11; Bedford, 4. Summaries:
Mile run: Weddle. Bloomington, won;
Peck, Washington, second; Cauble, Salem,
third. Time, 5:05.
Quarter-mile run: Blair, Bloomington.
won; Todd. Bloomington, second; Davis,
Salem, third. Time, :57 4-5.
Standing broad jump: Bank. Salem, won;
Clark. Washington, second; Rodarmen.
Washington, third. Distance, 9 feet 8
Mile (bicycle): Buckley, Bloomington.
won; Miller, Bloomington, second; Green.
Salem, third. Time, 2:57.
'100-yard dash: Seward. Bloomington. won;
M. Martin. Salem, second; Banks, Salem,
third. Time. :10 3-5.
120-yard hurdle: Martin. Salem, won;
Smith. Bloomington. second; Duncan,
Bloomington, third. Time, :1D.
Half-mile (bicycle): Buckley. Blooming
ton, won; Green, Salem, second. Time,
1:37 3-5.
High Jump: Clark, Washington, won;
Thornton, Bedford, second. Height, 5 feet
2 inches.
Half-mile run: Weddle. Blonmington. won;
Todd, Bloomington. second; Cauble, Salem,
third. Time. 2:ls.
Discus throw: Banks. Salem, won; Clark,
Washington, second; Green, Salem, third.
Distance. 100 feet 2 inches.
220-yard dash: Seward. Bloomington, won;
Martin, Salem, second; Owens. Bedford,
third. Time, :24 4-5.
220-yard hurdle: Barnett, Salem, won;
Smith, Bloomington. second; Martin, Salem,
third. Time. : 20 1-5.
Five miles (bicycle): Buckley. Blooming
ton. won: Miller. Bloomington. second;
Wratten, Washington, third. Time. 17:27 2-5.
Hammer throw: Banks, Salem, won at 137
feet 4 inches.
Shot put: Karl Smith. Bloomington. won
at 44 feet V inch.
Running broad jump: Campbell, Bloom
ington. won.
Xct Köster of Phi Beta Knppa Prof.
Clio it (ion to Cincinnati.
Social to the Indianapolis Journal.
GREEXCASTLE. Ind.. May 23 On ac
count of a number of mistakes made in
previous lists of Phi Beta Kappa new mem
bers an official list has been given out by
Dr. William F. Swahlen, secretary of the
Alpha chapter of Indiana, which is as fol
lows: Bliss Washington Billings. Mabel M.
Bishop. Minnie F. Ford, Edith Holmes,
Homer Pearson I very, Viola Vernetta Kier,
John S. Maxwell, Charles SudranskI, Wil
liam Timothy Templin, Maurice Emerson
Tennant. Helen Weston and John Parker
Miss Elsie Wood gave her senior voice
recital at the Music Hall this evening, as
sisted bv Miss Matelle Johnson, piano, and
Master Ross Baker, violin.
Prof. Anthony W. Chez has resigned as
physical Instructor in De Pauw University
to take a position as instructor In the tame
line of work in Cincinnati University. He
accepted the position about a month ago,
but it was not made known until this even
ing. The Cincinnati University has 1,2j5
students, and Professor Chez feels that he
is bettering himself by making the change,
pleasant as his relations have been her
at De Pauw. The position was unsolicited
by him. but was given him on the recom
mendation of Drs. Seaver and Anderson, of
Yale, two of his former teachers.
The seniors have voted to omit the cus
tomary class day exercises this commence
ment on account of the heavy work they
are doing in studies.
Defeats Hanover on a Discussion of
the Trust Question.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
FRANKLIN. Ind., May 23. The Hanover
College debating team was defeated by the
Franklin College team here this evening
by a unanimous decision. The debate was
spirited and well contested from beginning
to end. The question was: "Resolved, That
trusts and combinations tending to monopo
lize industry should be regulated by the
federal government." Hanover supported
the affirmative and was represented by
John H. Perry, R. V. Sipe and L. A. Hand
ley. Franklin was represented by A. E.
Murphy, Carl Weyl and H. E. Tincher.
The judges were Luther Short, Prof. Ho
race Ellis and Prof. Will D. Howe. After
the debate a reception was given to the vis
iting debaters.
Franklin College otes.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
FRANKLIN, Ind., May 23. The last num
ber of a course of eighteen lectures was
given last Monday evening by Dr. G. V.
Woolen, of Indianapolis, his subject be
ing "Respiration." This lecture concluded
the gymnasium lecture course, which in
cludes the best talent in Indiana. This
course, which was free to the student body,
was procured by the gymnasium committee
in order to give the students Instruction in
regard to physical exercise and to increase
the interest in the gymnasium work of the
college. It has been a success In every re
spect, and the committee has been peti
tioned to procure a similar course for next
The auditing committee of Franklin Col
lege, composed of J. C. Smith, of Seymour,
and W. II. McCoy, of this city, is busy
this week in auditing the books of the col
lege. "Blue and Gold," the college annual, has
been completed and is In the hands of the
binder. It will go on sale on June 1.
The seniors are working daily on their
class play. They have not yet announced
what it will be.
The faculty and student body attended
the funeral, on Tuesday afternoon, of Miss
Grace Gardiner, daughter of Prof. E. S.
Gardiner, of the English department. The
Alpha Gamma Alpha Sorority, of which
she was a member, attended in a body, and,
in compliance with her request, sang "Abide
with Me" at the grave. Many l'.oral offer
ings were received from the student or
ganizations. The funeral was conducted
by Dr. C. H. Hall, assisted by Dr. F. W.
Brown and Dr. W. T. Stott.
The baseball game which had been sched
uled for to-morrow between Franklin and
Hanover has been called off on account of
Annual' Tournament of Tennis Club
Class and Personal Notes.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
LAFAYETTE, Ind., May 23. The annual
tournament of the Purdue tennis club lo
decide who shall represent the university
in the state meet at Bloomington on May
CO and 31 began to-day with eight players
entered and will continue until to-morrow-night.
Those who are participating are
Black, Kirby, Todd, Walton, Bachten
kircher. Good, Jamison and Griffiths. Tue
contests are all singles and the winner will
play in both the doubles and singles at
Bloomington, being allowed to choose a
partner for the doubles.
President W. E. Stone went to Cleveland
to-day to be present at a reception and
banquet of the Purdue Alumni Association
there. There are a large number of Purdue
men in Cleveland.
Prof. W. F. M. Goss has been in Chicago
attending a meeting of the Western Rail
way Club, of which he Is president.
There were no classes Thursday after
noon on account of the death of Mrs. Eliza
Fowler, Purdue's benefactress. The stu
dent body was represented at the funeral
by four class presidents Altkenhead,
Ruby. Leslie and Herkless. A large num
ber of students also attended.
A. L. Kittrdge '02. is conducting a test
of lubricating oils for the Barney-Smith
Company of Dayton, O., car manufacturers.
The last issue of the Exponent for tho
present college year came out to-day.
Heretofore the paper has been issued up
lo June 7, but financial considerations made
it necessary to drop the last two numbers.
The staff during the present year spent 2dü
more than in any other year to make the
paper successful. A new staff will assume
the management of the paper next vear.
The fir?t full review of the cadet bat
talion was held this afternoon. The cadets
are now rounding into shape and are per
forming omc difficult maneuvers.
Dr. . Ve5tIund. of the mathematical de
partment, will read a paper on "Class Num
ber of a Certain Cyclctomic Number Field '
before tho American Mathematical Society
at Evanston. 111., in August.
Prof. W. D. Pence will attend the meet
ing of the American Society of Civil En
gineers in Washington. D. C., on May 26.
Professor Hatt will present a paper on
"Concrete Beams" at the summer meeting
of the International Society for Testing
Materials at Atlantic City June 13.
The crack Oherlin track team, champions
of Ohio, will be here to-morrow to meet
Purdue's squad in track and field events.
The local men are nearly all in Kood con
dition, and. Judging from their easy defeat
of the Indiana University team, should be
able to win from the Buckeye athletes.
Russell and Hearn have recovered from
their injuries, and it lie thought Persi.-e,
If you wish the lightest, finest,
sweetest, most healthful biscuit, cake
and bread, Royal Baking Powder is
the crack one-miler, will again be In con
dition to-morrow.
Earlham "otes.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RICHMOND. Ind., May 23. Dean R. L.
Kelly, of Earlham, has been invited to de
liver the alumni address at the Central
Academy commencement at Plalnfield, and
will probably accept. He has also accepted
an Invitation to deliver the annual address
at the rally of the Christian Endeavor
Union of Indiana Yearly Meeting of
Friends, at Amboy, in June.
Rev. A. J. Brown, pastor of the First
Friends Church, of Indianapolis, will oc
cupy the Earlham pulpit next Sabbath
The game of ball scheduled between Earl
ham College and Wittenburg University for
to-morrow has been declared off on account
of the excessive rains.
President Mills delivered addresses at the
Remington and Windfall high school com
mencements this week.
Dr. Adolph Gerber, of the department of
French and German, left to-night on his
trip around the world. Miss Sadie Hill will
complete the term's work for him.
Recently the museum received from J. A.
Thompson, of this city, a sloth skin from
Venezuela. It was sent away to be mount
ed and has just been returned in fine shape.
Commencement Kxerclses.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
DANVILLE, Ind., May 23. The annual
commencement of the High School was
held to-night, there being five graduates,
all young women. They are Misses Merle
Hostetter, Mellie Greene, Lulu Abbot, Eva
Cox and Harriet Barker.
WINDFALL, Ind., May 23. The gradu
ating exercises of the Windfall High School
were held last night at the opera house,
which had been elaborately decorated for
the occasion. The address to the class was
by President J. J. Mills, of Earlham Col
lege. The graduates are: Misses Mattle
Trimble, Josie Palmer, Lora Newton. Virgie
Dewitt. Maggie Wood and Estella. Wilburn
and Messrs. Jasper W. Curry, Edward Ste
venson and Charles L. Ryan. After the
close of the commencement exercises Miss
Nettie White and Bernard Williams, who
were graduated at the last term of school,
gave a reception to the graduating class
and others at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
M. A. Mitchell.
Offer to Prof. Ropers.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., May 23.-Prof.
William P. Rogers, dean of the law school
of Indiana University, has been offered a
professorship in the law faculty of North
western University, at Evanston, 111. The
offer is accompanied with a promise of
J3.500 per annum salary, to be increased to
$4,000. Professor Rogers has had the ques
tion under consideration for almost two
weeks, but has about come to the conclu
sion to remain with Indiana University at
the urgent request of Dr. Lorain. The
invitation to Professor Rogers came as a
complete surprise, and he presumes grew
out of acquaintances formed with the dean
and other faculty members of Northwest
ern while attending meetings of the Na
tional Bar Association.
When the Policemen Entered Other
Places There "Was "Nothing Do
ins" AH Haids at Same Hour.
Promptly at 11:30 last night police ser
geants and patrolmen swooped down on the
places in the city that have been advertised
in the last few days as being gambling
dens. The preparations for the raids were
complete in every detail, but only one
place, that of Fred Heier, 12 South New
Jersey street, resulted in any arrests being
made. At Heier's place five men were gath
ered In, four players and Heier. At other
places visited at the same time the raiding
parties reported that there were no signs
of gambling.
The raids were made under the direction
of Captain Hyland. He ordered sergeants
and patrolmen to surround and enter all
places that were alleged to be doing a
gambling business and arrest the players
and game keepers. Captain Hyland went
to Kissel's rooms, on West Market street,
where he and his men found the rooms
wide open and the porter, asleep on the
couch. No other t-ign of life was found
about the place. A sergeant and squad of
officers entered Jack Shea's rooms, on
West Pearl street, at promptly 11:30, but
found them empty. The Bohemian Club.
40Vi Kentucky avenue, was also entered and
no players found. Dan Smith's place, on
North Illinois street, was also visited at
the same hour, but the sergeant and his
men found no players or signs of gambling.
The order for raids on gambling places
was a sweeping one, and sergeants and
patrolmen were Instructed to visit and en
ter every place in the city where gambling
was supposed to be In progress, but with
the exception of the arrests made at
Heier's place the raids were frultlos.
Sergeant Schelgert led in the raid on
Heier's gambling rooms. He was ausist d
by Patrolmen Cox. Huhn. Shine and Cald
well. The sergeant and Patrolmen Cox and
Huhn madt- a rush for the stairway while
the other two men guarded the frönt and
back doors. No linht whb seen In the front
room, but on reaching the top of the stairs
a faint streak of yellow light shone
against the side wall. Sergeant Scheigt-rt
knocked on the door, and when licit r ap
peared the sergeant and two men hurriedly
There are imitation baking powders, made
from alum and sold cheap, which it is prudent
to avoid. Alum in food is poisonous.
Buy it end try It, if you want
flfllrlitia win with m Rant;fi.f
bouquetf rtfrtshlntf, invkoratln. 1 J
harmless. The hlchot ward 1 Jffy
Colambi&n Exposition. X
fhnnnu. Monument Place
v, o f.. half th tins and exnen&e.
Bookkeeping or shorthand in three months; rtn
intix. Po&itionssecured. Special rate. Write uxtay.
- m
S3 Indianapolis p
Our trade mark. Shun Imitators.
Enter Day or Night Schools
OetCatAloe. E J HFFR PlTS
N. Penn When Block. J "GLD, .
M'hrr and how
t hall tie rpend itr.No
ttfer p!- thun
SCHOOL. F.ipht
wek of irorou,
healthful outdoor
life, with profitably
arranged nuiy
our to prepare
the lor for thf win
ter choollnir. AH
aquatic pport with
or und Mil drill
linder direction of
a-n AnnarollK rrad
uate. Session from
June in to A u trim
20. Write for illus
trated catalogue.
Culver Summer
Naval School
CuWff, Ind.
On Lako Maxln-
For Travel and Picnics
- JVT -
Taggarf s Bakery
233-235-237 Massachusetts Ays.
-All KluclH-
Dtihn Everywhere.
W. B. Barry Saw and Supply Co.
1Z2 S. FENN. ST. All kind, of Saws repaired.
Miller Oil and Supply Ca
cLtf - .722200 INDIANAPOLIS, IND,
entered the room. They found, four" mm
yentf1 at the table with the convicting evi
dence el canls and chia 011 the table In
front of them.
Heier and the player were marched to
the police station, where lleitr was late d
for concur tine a R.imMins house and tha
men for vlitlnfr the i!a-. The mn Rav
their name? as rn y Flekflt, farmer, of
Plalnfield : "Habe" Charten. 'jZ2 Handolrh
street, city; John Reed. Thorntown. arl
Clin Arnie. 1111 Fouth Ka?t street. O. II.
Smith airtartd and slgr.ed bonds for th
Hjipt .lrnnce of the men In Police Court this
lie furo starting on the round cf raids last
ni;ht Cajitaln Hyln.d made the rmrlc
at iolio' headquarters that h was v ry
warm, and changed his uniform and cap
for that of a jdatn coat and Ftiff hat. He
then Kft the station with two herneants.
Captain Hylar.d aid he had civen orders
for the raids to be made on the jrlncipal
resorts rrnii'tly at 11:) so that In cae ay
of the places were found to be oj-n tha
word could not be jis-d from one plai
to another to be on the lookout. Visits
to othT i-'acts were made later. Captain
Hylar.d remarked after the fruitless ef
forts to corral the "fraternity" that th
recent reports of gambling in the city had
evidently l-en j;r-atly exa k-.th ted.
C.orRe H. Thomas Pot will attend erv
Jcf to-morrow at ehrlt Church. The pot
will assemble la front ol its Lt Adua-rttra
at 10: Li a. iu.
vJ-.-.f: I; A fill
ma Ttkiewoftiatati

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