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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1D04.
4 SIX INDIANA COLLEGES FORM A TEHHIS LEAGUE GAS TRUST DIRECTORS fOUIIDRflffi AIID THEIR POSTAL CLERK IS PROVED CD POSTPONE THEIR FOREMEN MEET JOINTLY I . VICTIM OF CONSPIRACY 9 Notre Dame and Earlham Also All Members Could Not Attend Last Night, and Will Meet To-Morrow. Claypool Assembly Hall Is Crowd ed at Well-Attended Meet- Judge Anderson Acquits Harvey liN- Will Be Invited to Join the D. Hatfield of Charge of Rob- Association. mgs. bing the Mails. OR MEETING "WHEATON WON FINALS The remaining tingle of the Indiana In tercollegiate tennis tournament at Butler College were played off yesterday forenoon. After defeating Steele, the Indiana repre sentative, Monday afternoon, Wheaton. of Uutler. beat his other opponents and car Tied off the state chamr louhip In singles yesterday morning. In the preliminary singles Wheaton de feated Good, of Purdue, in two seta by scores of 6 to 4 and 6 to 0. Whallon, of JIanover, defeated Crouch, of De Tauw, in two eta also, scorrs being 6 to 0 and 6 to 1. Then Wheaton and Whallon played off the linals, and the Butler man had to play only three out of the five sets of the finals, de feating hia ttrocgest opponent 6 to 4, 6 to 2 and 6 to o. When the singles were played oft the. players from the six colleges resolved them selves Into a state convention, belüg dele Fates from the college tennis associations. They derided to meet next year at De Pauw "University on Thursday and Friday of the last week In May. A motion to Invite Notre Dame and Earlham colleges to join the state association and enter the state tourna ment was passed, and next year eight teams will compete for the championship. The election of offici-rs of the state association had been scheduled for this meeting, but as all the delegates were not preseut the election was postponed. Harold Crouch, of De I'auw, who was president last year, will continue In that oßice until another meet ing is called. MISSIONARY MEETING OF THE CHRISTIANS Because of the Inability of several of the members to be present last night the meet ing of the board of directors of the Con sumers' Gas Trust was postponed until to morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. A majority of the board met at the hour set last night, but It was decided to take no action until all members can be present. Major W. J. Richards, a majority member, is confined to his bed and could not attend last night. It is expected that there will be a warm contest between the two factions at the meeting to-morrow afternoon. Although both sides are silent as to their plans of action. It is expected that the minority will attempt to pave the way to dispose of the assets of tht company, as the decision of the court decreed should be done. This will be oppoged by the majority until a final effort is made to secure a decision from the. Circuit Court of Appeal3 at Chicago. UNION OF WAITERS AND COOKS HAS ELECTION Sessions of the Alliance Largely Attended Addresses by Prom inent Leaders. The sessions of the Christian and Mission ary Alliance held yesterday were largely attended and several prominent members of the organization delivered addresses. The principal address of the afternoon meeting was by Dr. Ira E. David, the field superintendent of New England. Ilia topic was "The Second Coming of Christ." The afternoon meeting opened with a prayer and praise service at 2 o'clock, led by Oscar Johnson. After Dr. David's ad dress Dr. E. D. Stumpf gave a gospel talk. A children's meeting was held at 4:45 in the Gospel Tabernacle and at the same hour Bible classes wre held in the vestry of tho Second Fresbyterian Church under the di rection of the Rev. Mr. Elderidge. A young people's meeting was held at 6:43 conducted by Edgar Johnson. The regular evening meeting was held at 7:4. and the leading address was delivered by Dr. Henry Wilson. The morning session opened at 0:30 with the customary workers' prayer hour, fol lowed by a prayer and praise service. At V):j) Mr. Andrew Johnson, and Indian mis. tionary, related In an interesting: stvle his experiences in that distant land. At 11:30 Harriet I3 Neve, of State Line, Ind., deliv ered a gospel message. The session ad journed at noon. Organization Is Perfected and Thirty - Six New Members Swell Number to Forty-Two. A meeting of the new union of cooks and waiters, which was effected last Wednes day night, was held Monday night in the hall at 117 North Illinois street, and thirty six new members were taken in. The union now numbers forty-two. Organization was perfected at last night's meeting. A charter was received from the International Hotel and Restaurant Em ployes' and Bartenders' Alliance of Amer ica. The Indianapolis union is known as White Cooks' and Waiters' Union, Local 4S7. It is stated that there is no movement for an increase in wages. Officers of the union were elected as fol lows last night: Will Roberts, president; William rhillips, vice president; Harvey Morris, financial secretary; Frank Hanley, recording secretary; Harry Van. inspector; V. J. Brown, outside guard: H. Husted, general organizer; George Losh. district organizer from the local Union of liar- tenders. BANQUET FOR TO-NIGHT LETTER IN COAT POCKET OBJECTS TO TEACHER CARRYING PET SNAKE Pretty Schoolmarm Concealed Reptile in Her Shirt ; . waist. SAN FRANCISCO. June 7. A live; wriggling snake, harmless enough, but still a snake, is being carried about by Miss Bertha Chapman in her shirtwaist. The young lady is not a snake charmer. but an instructor in nature studies in the Oakland public schools, and carries the snake about so that her pupils may be come familiar with animal life. When MSh Chapman is instructing the children of the public schools she con vinces the little ones that the snake is harmless and strives to disabuse theii minds of the Idea that the snake is neces sarily evil. Calmly she ties the snake up until it looks like a pretzel, then she carees the creature and meanwhile tells tne cnlldren that they must have no fear Of it. There r times when Miss Chapman's ret sticks forth its flat head and darts out Us forked tongue. This happens on the treet car, on crowded streets and when Miss Chapman was in conversation with Irlends, and this is why the Board of Edu cation expressed a desire to see Miss Chap man and her snake. "All created things are beautiful. Yes, even snakes, declared Mis3 Chapman. "I have just learned that I must con- vince some men that they mustn't fear snakes. It may be a greater task than teaching the children." JOCKEY AND HORSES IN GOOD STANDING TWENTY PERSONS ASK COURT FOR DIVORCE Judge Allen Grants Thirteen Di vorces, Dismisses Five Cases and Will Consider Two. Yesterday was divorce day In the Circuit Court, and from early in the morning until late at night the courtroom was crowded to the railings with principals and witnesses relating to Judge Allen the cause of many domestic differences. The cases were all of a varied but unin teresting nature, and included parties of all ages, sizes and color. When the last case had been disposed of and the returns of the day figured up it was found that the troubles of twenty couples had been unfolded to the court, thirteen of vtfiom were granted a divorce, five dismissed and two taken under advisement. As Judge Allen descended slowly from the big arm chair yesterday he showed clearly the signs of fatigue. He glanced longingly at the calendar and counted the days until July 3, when his summer vacation will begin. The Claypool yesterday was the meeting place of the Joint convention of the Foun drymen's Association and the Foundry Foremen's Association. There are about 600 members of both associations in the city, and they quite filled the large assem. bly hall of the hotel at their joint sessions. Yesterday noon a number of the delegates took a trolley ride about the city, and then spent about three hours at the Atlas" engine works. At the first meeting in the morning Gov ernor Durbin welcomed the delegates to Indiana, and Mayor Iloltzman welcomed them to Indianapolis. John W. Kern, president of the Commercial Club, gave the members an address of Relcom on behalf of the club. Willis Brown, president of the Foundrymen, answered the ad'.ress and the welcomes. During the afternon reports of several committees were heard, and papers on "Standard Method for Measuring the Hardness of Molds" and "Standard Specifi cations for Foundry Coke" were read. At the evening session a large number or papers were read by prominent foundry men. Among them were: "l'if? Iron War rant System as Applicable to the Foundry," by George H. Hull: "Molding Machines and Their Uses," E. H. Mumford; "Molding Machines of To-Day," H. M. Ramp; "The Molding Machine," S. II. Stupakoff; "Some Labc-saving Suggestions for the Foun dry," H. F. Frohman: "Moisture in Mold ing Sand," W. S. Morehouse; "By-product Foundry Coke." C. M. Schwerin; "Cupola Fan Practice," W. H. Carrier; "Standard and Systematic Systems for Making Beds." T. D. West, and "The Engineer and the Foundry," D. R. Moldenka. To-day more addresses will be given, and to-night occurs the vaudeville and smoker in the assembly hall of the Claypool Hotel, following a banquet. Richard Herrick, who has the vaudeville programme in charge, has announced a number of good features. While the members of the associations are busy in sessions throughout the day their wives are employing their time in sightseeing by carriage and trolley. V FANNING PREDICTS GREAT ELK MEETING HEALTH BOARD THINKS City Officials Believe that Hospital Doctors and Nurses Have No Cause for Complaint. After an Investigation of the complaint made by the internes and nurses of the City Hospital against the food which Is fur nished them the City Board of Health holds that there is no ground for complaint, as the food this year has been above the average. Superintendent Paul Martin was before the board and asked to explain the com- nlsHnr. Il said that the rnmnlalnt l na frequently lodged at public institutions. The expenditures of the hospital would indicate inai a msuer Kiaue u iooa nas oeen iur niahed this year than in nrpvinns venra The total expenses for the first four monins oi mis year nave pern 18,245.06 out of an appropriation of $31,710 fur the entire year. AGED OFFENDER TAKEN TO THE POLICE STATION Wm. O'Connor, Aged 74, Slated for Drunkenness and Offen sive Conduct. CHICAGO, June 7. The board of stew ards of the Western Jockey Club has re stored to good standing the following per sons and horses: Ralph Worthington. Jockey, suspended Louisville. May, 1D03: C. J. Mclntyre, Jockey, denied privileges. St. Iouls; Alzora, property of W. F. Walter, Turf Congress tracks; Fcorpolette. property W. II. Plourd, Xurz Congress tracks. Applications for the reinstatement of the norsea Brown Vail. King Barleycorn. Ver- s'-ftr. Anglesea and Gloria Mundia were denied. All applications for the reinstatement of persons and horses that participated in the Newport. Ky., meeting were denied. Li- Censes of the following were revoked for participation In an unrecognized mectlnc: Trainers J. E. Stewart. J. Cochran, I. G. Thompson. John Tholl. William Cole. A. G. Gordon; Jockeys William O'Neill, H. Up ton. M. Lowe, A. Lines. T. M. George. Application of the Highland Tark Club for a change of racing dates was granted. the meeting to open on Aug. 6 and end on Sept. 17. WOMAN ACCUSED OF PENSION FRAUD Mrs. Clara Ingram, of Tarls,. 111., against whom the Federal grand jury of this State returned an indictment charging her with securing a pension as the widow of a civil war veteran after she had twice married, will arrive In Indianapolis to-day from Taris. Yesterday morning, before United States Commissioner F. F!. Shonn rf TnH she wafved examination and, accompanied by her attorney, W. H. Clinton, left last r.fht for Irdi.inA noils. Mrs. Ingram secured the pension by quarterly trips to Terre Haute, where she transacted her alleged fraud through at torneys who were not aware of her second ana imru marriages. Colored Schools Close. All of the colored schools of the city have made preparations for closing for the sum mer, aDd appropriate exercises hao been arranged by all. The McCoy school will bave :lts exercises to-day, but those of the TeuencK iougiass scnooi, tne Charles Riimnr prhool. the Itohrt r.nuM MChool and school No. The Frederick jjougias scnooi wm w presented with a lfa-1.-f-d oil nortrait nf Frd;HU rn the ork of Otto Stark, by the pupils and leacners or. me scnooi. Motfe Winnings for VnnUerbllt. PARIS. June 7.W. K. Vanderbllfa Sylph won the Prix St. Germain to-day. and his Azur came In second iu the race for the litx crutou. at me Lonschamsa racai. William O'Connor, seventy-four years old, was arrested yesterday afternoon by Bl- cyclemen Samuels and Morgan on a charge of drunkenness and offending people on the street. It is alleged that the old man, who is ald to be demented, storped in front of the residence of Mrs. Gunning, 224 Miley avenue, and swore roundly at Mrs. Gun ning and two other women, who, he said, had robbed him of $75. The women real ized his condition and tried to persuade him that he was mistaken, but O'Connor said he knew better and swore that he would re main in front of the Gunning home until the "crack o' doom" if they would not feive him his money. The old man was released from the Cen tral Hospital for Insane only three weeks ago. NEW YORK BOYS WANT TO SEE GREAT WEST Start on Search for Fortune with Dime Novel, Little Money and Letters of Recommendation. Armed with a dime novel, $3.13 In money and a number of letters of recommendation Jofin Kenny, eighteen, and Henry Hops, nineteen, of New York city, left home about ten days ago to the great West. The boys got as far as Indianapolis, where they were arrested yesterday afternoon by Detectives Bray and Manning, on charges of loitering. The young men say they are plumbers' apprentices nnd that they desired to see the world. When arrested they were both busilv engaged in studying the methods of "Wild Bill." MISS BOOKWALTER'S GOWN STILL MISSING Ex-Mayor C. A. Bookwalter reported last night that no trace of his daughter's grad uating gown had been found. He said, how ever, that Miss Hnzel had been supplied with another one, not so elaborate, perhaps, but which would do, in the event that the other on does not turn up. i:-CoiiTlct la Arrested. After a bare two months of freedom Harry Gerrell. of 723 South Capitol ave nue, convicted counterfeiter, is again in trouble with the police. This time, how ever. It Is for profanity, trespassing and drawing deadly weapons, on a charge pre ferred by Mr. and Mrs. Earl Roberts. Cincinnati Elks Expect 25,000 to Attend Meeting of the Grand Lodge in July. Joseph T. Fanning, grand exalted ruler of the Order of Elks, returned yesterday from Cincinnati, where he went to attend a conference of the grand board of trustees and the Cincinnati committee of Elks that has charge of the arrangements, for the meeting of the Grand Lodge in that city in July. "The meeting at Cincinnati will be one of the largest in the history of the order." said Mr. Fanning last night. "About 20,000 people attended the meeting last year at Baltimore, and indications are that the Cincinnati meeting will beat that record by about 5,'K. "The Cincinnati Elks are making crreat preparations for the entertainment of the Grand Lodge. They are offering over $10,0 in prizes and are planning innumer able social features, one of the principal ones being an outing and fireworks on the river. In the parade on Wednesday of orana L-oage wppk there will be from sev enty-live to 100 bands in lino." TVPHDrn cvprrpr irrrr r VISIT INDIANAPOLIS Dr. George T. Moore Formerly Lived Here and Has Discovered a Way to Kill Typhoid Germ. Mayor Iloltzman received a telegram last night from Dr. George T. Moore, of Wash ington, an expert in the chemical labora tory of the Department of Agriculture, who has made a special study of typhoid germs, and has but recently invented a chemical solution by which bodies of water may be purged of them. Dr. Moore's telegram was In reply to the request of Mayor Iloltzman that he visit Indianapolis, his former home. on his way to St. Louis, and while here make an analysis of the ritv water "TVr Moore states in his telecram that h tl-hi arrive in this city Saturday noon and will remain over lonaay. "I will be glad to discuss thp tvnhoid sit uation in Indianapolis with tho rtnar.i r.r Health or any physicians at such a time as you may arrange. ir. Moore sa'd. He is considered an authority as a typhoid ex- reri. ana nis examinations here are expect ed to throw new lisht upon tho causes of the typhoid epidemic- FILIPINOS TO VISIT INDIANAPOLIS JULY 15 Date of Commission's Tour of This City Will Be Postponed for a Few Days. Because the date conflicts with that of the Democratic national convention, ar rangements; will be made by the Commer cial Club whereby the Filipino commission to the St. Louis world's fair, which was to visit Indianapolis July 7, will come here later In the month. Thomas R. Shipp, sec retary to Senator Beveridge, took the mat ter up with Colonel Edwards, making pre liminary arrangements for the postpone ment of the visit for a few days. It is probable that the commission will visit In dianapolis about July 13. Wherever they have gone the Filipinos have received a cordial welcome. Besides the members of the commission there are several Filipinos accompanying theni. In all there is forty in the party. ARMY POST BOARD WILL COMPLETE WORK TO-DAY The government yesterday failed to pro duce evidence enough to convict Harvey D. Hatfield, the young postal clerk of Hunt ington, who was tried yesterday on the charge of stealing letters from the mail. Evidence was introduced through tne aay, and when the case was rested shortly be fore S o'clock last nicht Judge Anderson held that the prosecution had made no case, and Instructed the jury to return a verdict of not guilty. Hatfield was evidently the victim or a conspiracy, as the letters alleged to have been stolen by him were found in his over coat pocket at the time he was arrested. His attorneys held that the letters ha been placed there bv someone else who sought to incriminate Hatfield. Tho fact that the overcoat was left in the postoffice. with tha letter sticking out In plain view, substan tiated the theory in Judge Anderson's opin ion. Evidence was introduced which showed that Hatfield had always had a good rep utation. Because of the length of time in trying Hatfield, the case of the five alleged mem bers of the "Blue Ribbon Gang, who are to be tried en the charge of robbing the postoflice at Orleans, was not reached yes terday. It will come up this morning. THE COLRT RECORD. SUPERIOR COURT. Room 1 John L. McMaster, Judge. Francis South vs. the Trudential Insur ance Company; on policy, riaintiff dismiss es. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. Thomas Shearer vs. Josephine Murnn; mechanic's lien. Plaintiff dismisses. Judg ment against plaintiff for costs. Komona Oolitic Stone Company vs. w esi- ern Construction Company; account. On trial by court. Room 3 Vinson Carter, Judge. The City Bond Company vs. Henry Schoen et al; improvement lien. Dismissed and costs paid. I niversalist General Convention vs. Cor nelia Weyenburger et al.; foreclosure. Dis missed and costs paid. CIRCUIT COURT. Henry Clay Allen, Judge. May Walker vs. Oliver Walker. Dis missed by plaintiff in person. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. 1- lorence Shephard vs. Elsworth Shep- hard. Submitted to court. Evidence heard. Finding for plaintiff. Decree of divorce. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. Order forbidding marriage for two years. Estelle L. Losey vs. William Clifford Losey. Submitted to court. Evidence heard. Finding for plaintiff. Decree of divorce and custody of minor child, Vir ginia Gertrude Losey, given plaintiff. Order forbidding marriage for two years. Judg ment against plaintiff for costs. Myrtle Willis vs. Leo Willis. Submitted to court. Evidence heard, binding for plaintiff. Decree of divorce. Plaintiff given custody of Ethel May Willis. De fendant ordered to pay into court $0 a month on the 1st Monday of each month. Judgment against defendant for costs. William hmith vs. Judee Smith. Dis missed. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. Minnie Ford vs. George A. Ford. Submit ted to court. Evidence heard. Finding for plaintiff. Decree of divorce. Plaintiff given custody of Roy Ford. Maiden name of Minnie Baxter restored. Order forbid ding marriage for two years. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. Jacob swett vs. hva Kwett. Dismissed. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. Louis D. Hudson vs. Pansy M. Himson. Dismissed. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. Minnie Hussey vs. Michael Hussey. Sub mitted to court. Evidence heard. Finding for plaintiff. Decree of divorce. Order for bidding marriage tor two years. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. Myrtle E. Jones vs. William H. Jones Submitted to court. Evidence heard. Find ing for plaintiff. Decree of divorce, riain tiff restored her former name of Myrtle E. Webster. Order forbidding marriage for two years. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. v Mary Ann Ross vs. John F. Ross. Sub mitted tobourt. Evidence heard. Find ing for plaintiff. Decree of divorce. Cus tody of Dessie Ross. Judgment against defendant for costs. Cora B. Loyd vs. Epsie C. Loyd. Sub mitted to court. Evidence heard. Finding for plaintiff. Decree of divorce. Custody Ethel B. Forrest W. given plaintiff. Judg ment against plaintiff for costs. Ida M. Bortlein vs. John J. Bortleln. Sub mitted to court. Evidence heard. Taken under advisement. NEW SUITS FILED. William Hengerer Company vs. Joseph G. Duncan; suit on "note. Superior Court. Davis Schneiderman V3. Blake Stone and Samuel Gerber; damages. Superior Court. Capitol Lumber Company vs. Ulysses G. Glldden et al.; suit en account. Superior Court. But Two Building Sites to Choose From Will Arrange Trans portation.' The new army post board has practically completed its inspection and will, In all probability, adjourn to-day. They have made out plans for two sites cf land, one directly northwest, one directly west of the cemetery, but that directly northwest is deemed the more desirable and will prob ably be chosen. The board will spend the greater part of to-day in arranging transportation facil ities to connect the post with Lawrence. It is probable that a spur will be run connect ing the site with the Big Four lines and with those of the Union Traction Company. Colonel Ruhlen expects to leave the city to-night for Dubquoisc, la. INDIANA PRESS DAY AT THE EXPOSITION Friday will be Indiana press day at the St. Louis exposition, and a great many newspaper men of the State are making plans to atteud the exposition on that date, when all the privileges of the great fair will be extended to them. Many of them will leave for St. Louis to-day or to-morrow, and spend the rest of the week at the ex position. A reception will be given at the Indiana building Friday night for the Hoosier newspaper men. HIGHER COURTS' RECORD. SUPREME COURT. 19162. State of Indiana vs. Chenoweth. Clinton C. C. Affirmed. Jordan. C. J. 1. Where the trial court in a criminal case directs a verdict for defendant, acquitting him upon the evidence, the indictment can not be received on appeal. 2. In a State case where the trial was had at the Septem ber term and the defendant discharged by order of court without day and no time given the State beyond the term for filing a bill of exceptions, the bill Is not In the record when filed on the second judicial day of the next term. 2028. 'Davis vs. Lumber Company. Black ford C. C. Transferred to Appellate Court. In re, pc-tition of Dailey vs. Bank. Daviess C. C. Motion to dismiss postponed till final hearing. 20C01. In re, petition of Dailey vs. Bank. Daviess C. C. Motion to dismiss postponed till final hearing. (1523 Union, etc., Insurance Company vs. Loughmiller. Floyd C. C. Removal io Su preme Court denied. (4390) C. C, C. & St. L. R'y Co. vs. Was son. Marion S. C. Removal to Supreme Court denied. Minutes. 20301. In .the matter of the petition of John Daily, county assessor, for writ against the Washington National Bank to show papers, etc., of William A. Meredith. Answer to motion to dismiss. Motion to dismiss postponed until final hearing. Davidson C. C. 202SS. Walter M. Davis vs. Mercer Lum ber Company, Appellee's brief (8.) Peti tion for certiorari. Transferred to Appel late Court. Blackford C. C. 20218. nttsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railway Company vs. George Lighthclser. Appellee's brief (8) on motion to dissolve injunction. Cass C. C. APPELLATE COURT. 4S7. Mariotte vs. Bremer. Allen C. C. Aifirmed. Henley, J. Where the only con tention in this court is that there was no evidence to sustain the averments of the complaint on a finding for plaintiff and the record t-hows a direct conflict of the evi dence, the question presented was one of fact to be determined by the Jury alone. 4642. White vs. Cincinnati, etc.. Company. Wayne C. C. Reversed. Robinson, J. 1. It is not necessary to introduce in evidence an, object or article which may be complete lysnd accurately described by parol proof. 2. This court may examine maps and pho tographs introduced in evidence, along with the oral testimony to understand what the witnesses meant. 3. In condemnation pro ceedings when there are buildings on the land, they must be paid for as part of the realty, and the cost of their removal forms no part of the damages to be assessed to the land owner. 4. Where a part of a tract of land is taken, in- such proceeding, the owner is entitled to the value of the land actually appropriated and any injury to the residue naturally resulting from the ap propriation and the construction and opera tion of the road or way thereon. 5. What ever the owner puts upon land with the in tention that it should remain upon the land and Is essential to the use he makes of it, jroes with the land upon a sale thereof. 6. Machinery placed in buildings by the owner of the laud and being essential for the pur pose for which the land was used, so far as the owner is concerned, is a fixture. 4320. Indianapolis Street-railway Com pany vs. Zaring. Johnson C. C. .Reversed. Wiley, J. Where a person Is riding a bicjcie and approaching a street-railway ciosing. ho is guilty of negligence if he fails to look and listen for rn approaching car w hich is in plain view and can be heard iu time to avoid a collision. 4741. Crown Oil Company vs. Ward. Grant S. C Judgment set aIde and opin ion withdrawn, bet for oral argument June 23. 1904. 4S47. Indiana. ttv. Torpedo Company vs. Glass Company. Madison S. C Oral argu mnt postponed to June 2S, 1901. &0C2. Ardcry vs. Smith. Jennlnss C. C Y W UM i ß IS S) I To nine difflflrcn off Indianapolis and Vicinity 1. TO WHAT COUNTRY DOES THIS SOLDIER BELON 2. WHAT IS HIS NATIVE COUNTRY PRINCIPALLY N0TEÖ FOR ? The children sending to us the best answers to the two questions will receive by return mail a Cash Prize of from $1.00 to $5.00. The only condition Being that the answer must be written tö us on the little printed folder which will be fojind in the inside of- every carton of : HLI 1 f rm mm w LVL1 ULT MAY " T7 IT TT WS FLOWER OF FEE Ask your parent to give you the little printed folder found in each carton of McLaughlin's Mayffower Cof fee. Fill out the answer and mail it today. 'With a lit tle study and thought you should stand ä splendid chance of a money prize. " ? If you only knew the Coffee business as know it (having been in it for over 40 years), you would at least try Mayflower Coffee. It is an absolutely pure and unadultered coffee bought in the producing countries by our own buyers ; packed, shipped, roasted and sent to you in air-tight, sealed cartons, under : the most healthful and hygienic principles known to .coffee ex perts. We watch it carefully from the timent is grown until it reaches you. Our precaution makes it absolute ly safe for you to use Mayflower Coffee instead of the Cheap Blends and unwholesome, injurious burnt grain imitations that the market is so flooded with. Our only Reason for spending such an; enormous amount of money introducing Mayflower Coffee is this: If you will but try it one time you will continue to use it and recommend it to your friend Because Mayflower Coffee is without a doubt the purest, most wholesome and the best coffee that is possible to pro duce for the price. At all good grocers 25 cents per pound in air-tight, sealed carton. If you are tired oft poor coffee and sloppy, unwholesome imitations made from burnt ''grain, try a cup of McLaughlin's real, fragrant, delicious Mayflower Coffee. Pure coffee, properly roasted, is a wholesome and healthful drink. p.ncn aim MWUE If U II I IM Uli -J Department A. WORLD'S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE COFFEE ROASTERS, KNOT Motion to dismiss and to strike out appel lant's amended and substituted brief and to dismiss appeal overruled. Minutes. 5033. Chicago & Erie Railroad Company vs. Henry Leroy Lain. Appellee's addi tional authority (8.) Fulton C. C. 4SJ7. Indiana Nitro Glycerin and Torpedo Company vs. Llppcncott Glass Company. Appellant's petition to postpone oral ar gument. Oral argument reset for June 28. Madison S. C. 4564. Hugh V. Underwood et al. vs. James M. Deckard. Appellant's brief (S) on peti tion. Gibson C. C. 5300. James M. Small et al. vs. Charles F. Buchanan et al. Appellant's amended as signment of errors. Clinton C. C. 5150. Thomas Ashley et al. vs. William E. Henderson. Appellce'e brief (8.) Ma rion S. C. New Suits. 5323. City of JefCersonville vs. A. L. Gray. Clark C. C. 5326. John'w. Annadall vs. Union Cement and Lime Company. Clark C. C. 5327. "Walter M. Davis vs. Mercer Lumber Company et al. Blackford C. C. 532$. Western Union Telegraph Company vs. Thomas N. Braxton, jr. Orange C. C. COMFORT IN A HAMMOCK! l il &i3 v ftf-L- T2je9BeasH mWpwXJ UJ?- i i M . TOTO 00 - . i t Ik 1 1 Provision Made to Prevent An noying Experiences. Any one who has experienced the pleas ure of a hammock swing knows the diffi culty of keeping the heels in a firm and comfortable position without sagging the hammock. The center strands will persist in pulling tighter and tighter, and the feet of the hammock user are elevated to a i A COMFORTABLE HAMMOCK. level above his or her head a most un graceful posture. A New Yorker has patented a hammock at the foot end of which are receptacles ffr the feet, an arrangement which must add materially to the comfort of the per sons who use the hammocKS. They also al low a more graceful position and prevent the disagreeable tendency of having the blood rush to the head of the occupant. tip QtfDffi fflffi.-"' WW. mm mm Ar. The New Remington' Billing Typewriter writes bills, statements, and lobular forms of 11 kinds, no matter how intricate, with twice the speed of the pen Its use insures legibility, neatness, and accuracy, and it repays i!s cost quickly in economy of time, labor, and space. Adaptable to all billing systems, including daily entry billing, multiple billing, and every variety of bill and charge. Full information furnished on request Remington Typewriter Company 12 Last Market Street, Indianapolis. rtin V W B - few rt1 ijiv errs 98flrJt fcEP 1M)0) 0)0) (D 0)0)0) 0)0)0) (1)0)0) BCDO) r SP A BOY'S " SUMMER At Culver he gets just the things that delight him and do hin good. Life out of doors, with intrrestingexerciscson land und water. A little systornaticcoachins: to strrrRihrn weak points in any study. Swimming, iowinjr. and sailing. Water jolo, tenuis. l.t-ball and varied amusements. All under the tactlul supervision of stall oi experienced men. Culver Summer Naval School Culver, (Lake JUaxinkuckce) Indiana is the only school of its kind in the world. Kuipped by U. S. Government w ith nary cuiiers. us caueis S7ena me noi summer afternoon out in the cool breeze of beauti ful Maxinkuckee, learning the interesting things of the sailor's art. Talks by Car t. Ilohson and other interesting i-eopl'e, and a unique trip to the World's l air arc ether features. Term of eif:ht weeks; June 3-Ah to August 24th. Ikautifuüy ltlus- tratrd catalogue acut en reucbU Delightful Social Features.