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The Indianapolis Journal Newspaper Archives May 13 1903, Page 7

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The Indianapolis Journal (Newspaper) - May 13, 1903, Indianapolis, IndianaHundred schools in the diocese he said whore Catholic rrlncip2e3 Are taught to the Little on pal. He told of Tho helpful care oflus hop Cha tar j and joined la wishing Lon life to the jul Illarian. a w As the Toast of thievery Rev. Richard k Eurt Ucli. He bears a bom hat remarkable resemblance Toli Ishop that and and he fact was made the basis for several amusing was 6 3� o clock when the banquet came to an end. Dignitaries at in nonet. The list of at the banquet comprised the following j. K. Madden. Chicago c 13. Guendling Lafayette m. J. Dorney. Chicago John , it. Louis. To. Athanasius Schmitt o. S. Ii., Abbot St. Meinrad. Ind. Innocent Wolf o. S. A. Abbot of St. Benedict Sabbey. Atchison. Kan. J. Ii. Kelly. New Albany i. J. O Reilly auxiliary Bishop of Eoria p. J. Muldoon. Auxiliary by hop of Chicago d. O Donat Rhue Indianapolis m. J. Hoban. Bishop of Scranton d. J. O con Nel l. Re ctr Catholic University Benj. . Bishop of Savannah u. L. Burtsell jew York ii. Gabriels Bishop of Ordens Burg John i. Foley Bishop of Detroit . Rourke Bishop of St. Joseph Henry Moeller Bishop of Columbus d. J. qual a Bishop of Rochester John , o. S. B., new York j. Cardina Gibbons John w. Doyle. Washington ind. T. Galligas. Chicago i. , Cathedral. Louisville by. Francis h. Gav so. Indianapolis Rev. Biegel Elwood Rev. Edw. Boccard Delphi f. , it. Vernon p. N. Kaiser o. M., Indianapolis John Bowe Fay it evil be o. J. Mcmullen. Vincennes John f. roote. C. S. A. South Bend Loeanard p. Murray St. Renard s Church Chicago very Rev. For. Brossoni. G., d. V., Covington by very in. President Morrissey c. S. C. Noti t Dame univer sity Frink a. O Brien la. Kalama zoo Mich. Very Rev. Sci Sale St. John s College Brooklyn. X. T. Rev. E. , Cambridge City Rev. Chris. Fos Ter Joliet 111. Rev. Guthneck Madison Kev. John f. Stanton Bramble ind. Rev. A. Urich. St. Anns Jennings county in Diana Rev. William Seibertz. Tell City Rev. Dowd Indianapolis Rev. C. , Seymour Rev. T. Walsh Ritts Bur g. A. Rev. Manuel b. Ledola Princeton Rev. Ii. Richie a ind. Rev. Joseph Diek Mann. Evansville Rev. Joseph la ment. St. James ind. Rev. James Rev. J. Delaney Indianapolis George old Erin North Vernon Bernar Nurre o. Free Oldenburg f. Girolat mor Ris Frank a. Roel Richmond a. R. Doyle. Pau list. New York f. Valentine c. Passion list. Cincinnati Ernest Vandyke Detroit Mich. Wll Llan Heuser Indianapolis f. N. Wolf Indianapolis Edward Lynch. A. F., Henderson by. Louis o. Donovan Baltimore my. , Brownsburg John p. Quinlan Huntington Francis t. Moran Cleveland o. William m. Mahon Cleveland o. . Bog Mann Bloo Ivington j. J. Macke Aurora j. Byron. Indianapolis Josephj. Burwinkle Cincinnati 11. Theodore Wulken Decatur Rev. John Durham Union City Rev. L. A. Mordt Mishawaka Rev. William Schmidt muscle Rev. T. C. Wi3chman. Gas City Rev. Feldmann Cincinnati Rev. Bede Dentan. O. S. B., Creston. A. Rev. A. E. Drufner. Cincin Nati Rev. Joe f. Weber Indianapolis Rev. L. A. Tieman Cincinnati Rev. . Runnebaum Cincinnati Rev. Ii. Kemper Cincinnati Rev. E. Bruegge. Cincin Nati Rev. Paul Lutz. Lafayette Rev. Victor j. Brucker Indianapolis Rev. R. A. Lennon. C. M., Emmitsburg. . Rev. Nugent c. M., St. Louis to. Rev. James j. Wade Indianapolis John o Connell. Jefferson Ville Joseph f. Laney fort Wayne p. C. Conway d. D., p. P., Chicago James m. Scanlan a Chicago John j. Keane a. Of Dubuque James Edward Quigley Arch Bishop of Chicago Charles w. Fairbanks Indianapolis Camillus i. Maes Bishop of Covington by. Ii or y Joseph Richler Bishop of grand rapids. Ign. Nosh Man n. Bishop of Cleveland Charles e. Mcdonnell Bishop of Brooklyn John Connor Bishop of Newark ii. J. Aler Dan of fort Wayne John r. Din Nen Lafayette j. T. Sondermann. Lawrenceburg s. Welsing or Columbus o. Gustav Ilot Enroth fort Wayne Thomas m. Moore. Tuscola 111. Josep Duffey Indianapolis William p. Gar it a Washington George j. Smith Indianapolis. James i. Bolln Kev. Apollinari Grabher o. M., Olden Burg Rev. Odo Richards. O. M., City Rev. Baart. Marshall Mich. Rev. Danie Burke new York Rev. James j. Mcgover n. D., Lockford. Iii. Very Rev. Felix Ward. C. C. West Hoboken. N. J. p. Raffo Louisville by. a. Weiss Louisville by. Rev. Maurice Wagner Maria Hill very Scheiderer v. A. Indianapolis i. J. Hayes new York City Rev. Denniso Donovan St. Croix Rev. John m. Mack a , o. Rev. J. Byrne la Fayette Rev. Charles Bulger Celestine j. A. Coulter. French lick Charles ii. Thiele Whiting Edward f. Barrett Hammond Reter a Lllan. Indianapolis Joseph Fuelsch Man n. St. Peters f. J. Rudolf. Conners Ville Charles the. Hartford City Rev. Zoller to. A. Terre haute de Keney p. Leonard Reich. O. A Jeffersonville Joseph Schremoo v. G., grand rapids Mich. Very Rev. Or. Louis m. Miller provincial �. A Syracuse n. Leo Gren Lic h. Louisville by. John ii. Bathe Fortwayne doll Nick Barthel o. S. B., Hermann j. Gadlage Richmond ii. J. Zirkelbach. Dubois f. X. Unter reit Mele r. New Albany Adelrich Kaelin. Shel Byville l. Gueguen Vincennes Rev. John m. Mackey. Cincinnati o. Rev. O Don Ovan. St. Croix Rev. J. Hayes new York City Rev. Maurice Wagner Maria Hill. Reception foil dignitaries. Proxy Lanm thronged throughout the evening with the guests. A notable social feature of the ceremonies attendant upon the Celebration of Bishop Chatard s Silver Jubilee was Tho reception Given last night at the proxy Laneum in Honor of the Bishop. Cardinal Gibbons and other distinguished guests by Tho knights of. Co Lumbus. For Over an hour a veritable throng of guests surged into the ballroom of the proxy Laneum All anxious to Greet the noted Church dignitaries and it was Esti mated that Over 1,500 people called during the evening. Edward p. Clancy w. Fox f. J. O Reilly f. Bailey. C. Gramling and Bernard Korbly represented the knights of Columbus in receiving the guests presenting them to father George Smith who in turn presented them to Bishop Chatard and Cardinal Gibbon. Others in the receiving line were Bishops Maes Covington by. Kealey Savannah a. Foley de troit Alerding fort Wayne father Gavis k. Father Chart Raiff and a. Sweeney of this City. At the end of an hour the Cardinal Wasp exhausted by the ordeal that he was forced to retire and Bishop Chatard Fol Lowed him a half hour later. Many of Chelate arrivals did not get to Greet the guests of Honor. The ballroom was elaborately decorate for the occasion a profusion of Cut Flowers Lens Palms and Ether potted plants being used. The receiving party entered Abou Bishop Chatard and Cardinal Gibbons Ethod at Tho West or d of the room. Re ires Hrar were served by sixteen you Gladies. Cardinal Gibbons pleased. Cardinal Gibbons is greatly pleased and impressed with the Jubilee ceremonies in which he participate yesterday. To father Cha trend he said last night that the whole occasion had been delightful to him and that he will always recall his visit to Indianapolis with pleasure. The Cardinal Hopes to pay another visit to the City. Cardinal Gibbons will leave for Balti More to Day in his private car at 1 p. Archbishop elder will depart for Cincin Nati at 8 03 this morning and archbishop Farley and Mcquald leave for the East at 8 o clock this morning. The other dignitaries will leave during the Day. All of them spent the night at the Parish houses where they Are being entertained resting from the fatigue of Tae somewhat arduous Day. F 3iaaa it St. At Enos Academy. Cardinal Gibbons said mass yesterday nor nine at 7 30 in the Chapel of St. Agnes Academy across the Street from Bishop Chatard a residence. He wore his Scarlet vestments. His fast was unbroken save for a Ouy of Coffee until the banquet at the Columbia club at 2 3u in the afternoon. Rest lug from the knights. The Indianapolis Council knights of Columbus yesterday tendered their congratulations to Bishop Chatard by letter. It what signed by p. Clancey grand Knight. Father Joseph Chartrand sent and Prophite reply expressing the gratitude it the Bishop. Situation a Surprise school Board 3iay have to aban Don big impiiove3ients. Available resources insufficient to carry out programme at contractors increased prices sh0rtbidge will Suiter other schools will have to be neglected at present. Builders say material Han gone l p and labor i Uncertain so Titer Mast be High. The Board of school commissioners was engaged last night for the greater part of the session in going Over the plans Ana specifications prepared by t. A. Winterowd architect for the new Public school build ing to be known As no. 40, to be located at Senate Avenue and Walnut Street in an Effort to reduce the estimates so that the contract May be let and the school built at something near the original estimate. The figures first furnished the Board showed that for j1s.00o a school building suitable to the requirements and including the costs of plumbing and heating could be erected. When the bids for the contract were opened last week it was found that of the five bidders the lowest proposal was for the erection of the building according to specifications for $28.878, while to com plete it the lowest bids for plumbing and heating were j1.ss0 and 5300, making the total Cost of the building $30.353. An investigation of the causes of this Surprise showed that the High prices of building material and the Uncertain Condi Tion of the labor Market As the contractors put it were responsible. The contractor declared the bricklayers and other artisans in demanding unusually High prices for their labor made them hesitate to engage in Large contracts As Long As strikes might be ordered at any time and which would defeat their purpose to erect the building at the contract Price. Situation a Surprise. This knowledge coming to the Board was a Surprise and All of the bids were rejected. The school Board has in round numbers $330,000 with which to erect new buildings. Of this fund $300.000 will be de Rived from the Sale of Bonds authorized by the last legislature $63,000 possible by borrowing on notes under the Law provid ing for Loans based on the taxable property of the school system and $15,000 Cash on hand. From this sum the Board contemplated spending much Money for improve ments on buildings As Well As the erection of new buildings. According to the information received in the bids on the North Senate Avenue school it is estimated that the Cost of work contemplated will be $150,000 for the additions to the Shortridge High school $30,000 for the manual training High school $50,000 for the Irvington school $00.000 for the new school in North Indian Apolis and $30,000 for school no. 40. For real estate necessary for the building $22,000 will have to be expended. These costs aggregate approximately $413,000, leaving a deficit of about $33.000. Even with the strictest Economy and the altering of the plans to the elimination of decorative work in the architecture substitution of common building Brick for pressed Brick and the doing away with much Stone work the building cannot All be erected. What the Board will do when it faces the proposition in an entirety is unknown but it is probable that Shortridge High school will have to be High school has a capacity of c00 pupils and is furnishing study room for 1,200, while the South Side school the Man Ual training is attended by 1,500 pupils and has a capacity of 600. The other schools Are imperative necessities. It is a ease of abandoning the contemplated additions to the two High schools and the work can Best be postponed at the North Side school. Heating plans. Herbert w. Foltz. Architect of the new Irvington school was before the Board last night with representatives of various heat ing plans showing the commissioners the possibilities of heating the new building. The Board was shown two systems radiators and fans and the intricacies of steam and hot water heating explained to the members. No action was taken on the subject and the matter was referred to the business director for investigation. The Board acted on the recommendation of superintendent Kendall on account of the prevalence of smallpox in Indianapolis and the enforced idleness of Many Public school pupils that the three weeks of half sessions be shortened to two weeks. Superintendent Kendall s suggestion that teach ers of the two High schools be rented a school building for a nominal sum in which to conduct a summer school for High school pupils was referred to the business director. Business director Clelland reported the school enumeration of 1903. The report shows a net gain of l0t2 children in the City during the year. There Are 42.606 children of school age in the City Over 41,534 in 1302. Of this num Ber 39.021 Are White and 3.582 coloured. Tho greatest gain in the City was shown in the District of Indianapolis North of tenth Street and East of the Monon Railroad in which 2&5 More children were enumerated. Library equipment. Librarian Browning reported that the Library is now equipped with 100,513 volumes. She also reported a gift from judge d. W. Howe of 534 books and fifty two pamphlets of Indiana history and Law a part of the Library to be donated to the City by judge Howe. Miss Browning reported that Albert Johnson of Irvin gtd had loaned to the Library for exhibition in its Reading room the certificate of appointment of John John son his Grandfather to the superintendence of the Greenlawn cemetery. The document was dated in 1824, and signed by seventy on e Pioneer citizens of the commander. The commissioners approved of Bills amounting to $11,037.51 for the month and referred to the business director the request of Hilton u. Brown. O. H. Badger Thomas c. Howe Amos w. Butler Grace Julian Clarke and Vida t. Cottman members of the Art committee of the Irvington Public schools that mrs. Harriet Noble be reimbursed with $40 for photographs owned by her which were destroyed by the fire in the Irvington school. The gentlemen said the photos were loaned to beautify the school with the condition that they be insured. Congregational churches. Programme of exercises at starflower missionary Union adjourns. The convention of the general association of congregational churches and ministers was begun at the Mayflower Church last night and will continue until w. A devotional meeting opened the pro gramme at 7 30 followed by an address of Welcome by the pastor of Mayflower Church Rev. Robert Storrs Osgood. A response was then made by the retiring Moderator. Rev. J. Challen Smith of Alexan Dria. An interesting Sermon was Dellvera by Tho Rev. Andrew u. Ogilvie of Elkhart on the minister s justification of this was followed by a communion service led by revs. J. Webster Batley of Fortwayne and Frederick w. Raymond of Anderson. The sessions of the woman s Home missionary Union which were held jointly with the w. I., came to an end yes tred a afternoon after a successful meet ing. Yesterday morning after routine bus iness miss Moffat of new York spoke on Home missionary work. She represents the woman s Home missionary Union. Theours. Aiden of Terre haute read it Najper the Indianapolis journal wednesday Hay 13. 1903. On the same subject and there was a Gen eral discussion. At the afternoon meeting the discussion was of the work for foreign missions. Mrs. Moses Smith of Chicago Rev j. Perry Ratzell of this City will Lead a devotional service this morning at 9 o clock which will begin the session for the Day. Routine business will then be transacted and a number of reports will be submitted. The annual meeting of the missionary society of Indiana will be held at 10 45 in charge of Rev. Charles h. Choate. There will be an election of Odgers and the afternoon the services will begin at 2 o clock. A woman s hour will Fol Low addressed by miss Moffat and others. Religious education is the theme of the service. At 3 15, prof. Samuel Ives cur tis of the Chicago theological Seminary will deliver an address on the minister and Chistyan following this the Rev. W. Mcmiven of Chicago and prof. William a. Bell of this City will speak. Benefit at the Empire. Loop the Loop act on skates not put on the programme. Now i hate to make this announcement As much As any of you people dislike to hear it but " by this time the Atmos phere of the Empire theater was so filled with cat Calls hisses and other unpleasant noises with which a disappointed crowd makes known its feelings that the last words of the speaker were lost on the desert air and the curtain was rung Down As the crowd left discussing Marvello who was to do the Loop the Loop on roller skates and for whom the above attempt at a speech was made. It might be Well to state in the first place that the failure of the act was in no Wise the fault of the Empire management As everything was in readiness for the exhibition. The occasion of the performance Levst night was a Benefit to Charles Zim Merman manager of the Empire and Large audience was present. Marvello s act was next to the last on the programme and when time came for the act the cur Tain Rose on a stage set for the exhibition. The skates and apparatus were tested and appeared to be All right. Marvello was introduced and the audience anxiously awaited developments. Announcement was then made that a delay in a fixture would necessitate the last act being put on after which the Loop act would be done. When the curtain arose a Man who said he was representing a vast collection of vaudeville houses and had come from Chicago to see the act explained something about the breaking of a skate which could not be repaired and hence no Loop the Loop. A Friend of Marvello who had been an aeronaut and was not afraid to attempt his trick tried the act last Friday in the Cyclorama where Marvello has been prac timing and fell hurting himself badly so that he is now confined to his bed. A num Ber of ribs were broken and he was other Wise injured. Following Are those who took part in the Benefit last night Moy Kee and Jangyung. Miss Annie Landis the three Aeria stuarts Harry Porter Lefever Carl Wolf Devara and Decarnot Bonair quartet Marer and Oppenheim and Marks and Franklin. Classical school Gie is. They Are entertained with a Tea and a theater tarty. The class of 1904 of the girls classical school Gertrude free president following the custom of the school entertained the class of 1903 by giving a theater party last night. The officers of the Junior class Are Gertrude free president Madeline Fauvre vice president Lora Gooding Secretary Nellie free treasurer. The officers of the senior class Are Helen Carson president Una stubbing vice president Eloise Lyman Secretary Virginia Pickens treasurer miss katrina Fertig editor of the annual. The party Twenty High t in number was entertained by. Mrs. Sewall at High Tea before going and were accompanied to the theater by mrs. Sewall. The members of the two classes Are seniors misses Juan Ita Bivins Rauline Crooke Kate Callaway Harriet Sawyer Clara Sibilla Joseph made a Una Stubbins Irma Manegold Bell Widner katrina Fertig Eloise Lyman Helen Carson Virginia Pickens Albert Mahan Bessie Dixon Augusta Wehrman and Louis Pratt juniors misses Julia Bour land Lora Gooding Gertrude free Nellie free Alice Nickey Luclle Francke. Rut Maxam Alice monks and Madeline Fauvre. New industries. Indiana capital still Bein invested with a Prodi finl hand. The Evansville manufacturing & Mineral Belt Railroad was incorporated yesterday with $50,000 capital. The directors Are Sam Uel Vickery Michael d. Helfrich John ii. Osborn will c. Gentry August Rosenber Ger Henry c. Kleymeyer and Sebastian Henrich. The Road will run part of the Way around Evansville and Between Evansville and Howell ind. The fete of All nations amusement com Pany incorporated with $1,000 capital. It is a South Bend company organized to pro Mote and encourage mechanical arts for literary scientific and amusement purposes. The directors Are Jane act. Smith Grace s. Fish Elizabeth �. Kettring Edward , Sam Leeper and Eugene Smith. The commercial Telephone company of Warsaw notified the Secretary of state of an increase of its capital Stock from $30,000 to $50,000. The Sandwich manufacturing company of Illinois capital $250,000, filed articles of incorporation in Indiana yesterday. It has$7,500 represented in this state. Took Box of silverware. Choir Singer in a Church charged truth grand larceny. Herman Boyd 226 Trowbridge Street was lodged behind the bars of the City police station last night charged with grand larceny. He is accused of stealing a Box of silverware from a a 11. & d. Freight car and was arrested on a warrant sworn out by that company. Boyd sings in fhe choir of the United Brethren Church a Twenty fir St Street and Capitol Avenue and always has been considered a Mode Young Man. He admitted his guilt and says he did not want the articles and does not know Why he took them. New Terre haute paper. George f. Cculloch wi1 Start one Earl e. Martin s change. George f. Mcculloch confirmed the re port last night that he contemplated Start ing a newspaper in Terre haute. No de tails of his plans Are known As yet but or. Mcculloch announced that the report was True. Earl e. Martin managing Edi Tor of the Indianapolis news resigned yesterday to enter or. Mcculloch s employ As managing editor of his paper in muscle the Star. Or. Martin was succeeded by Richard Smith assistant managing editor As managing editor of the news. C. A. News notes. The following officers for the Junior Camp at Lake Lawasee have been chosen or. C. E. Day physician Harley Bartlett naturalist and Lawrence Ramey bugler. Xxx the annual indoor athletic contest for All classes in the y. C. A. Will be held All next week beginning monday. The con tests will be held at the regular class periods. Medal3 will be Given to those who qualify which makes it possible for any one to secure a medal. Following is a list of events seniors running High jump shot put pole vault pull a p and half Mil e run boys running High and Broad jump 440-Ya re run pull a p and tumbling. Xxx a week from next Friday night. May 22, there will be held in the gymnasium of the t. C. A. A contest in which the juniors intermediates und business boys classes take part. There is much rivalry among these classes and a close fight is expected. The events include tumbling tug of War pull a p. Obstacle race besides exhibitions in Indian club drills Pyramid building and elephant exercises. Each class will have a team of five men and no prizes Are Given. A Small Adels clo n fat will to charged. Or. Evan Hadley dead he had practice in this City foil thirty years. An authority on the diseases of Chil Dren trip men paid by life Long friends. Or. Evan Hadley for thirty years a practising physician in Indianapolis and one of the most prominent physicians of the Community died yesterday noon at h s Home in Mooresville ind., of an organic heart trouble which had incapacitated him from Active work for a year past and which caused his removal from Indianapolis to Mooresville eighteen months ago. Or. Hadley s death was sudden but not unexpected. He had been steadily declining for several Days past and his end came peace fully. He is survived by a widow whom he married in 1s71, and four grown sons who Are Well started in their careers in life. One of his sons Chalmers Hadley is on the staff of the Philadelphia Tress another Paul has taken honors in a Phil Adelphia Art school which indicates his ability and Harvey of this City recently graduated from the medical College of Indiana and was assigned to an experimental course in surgery in St. Vincent s Hospital. Evan Hadley the fourth son is now living with his Mother at the Home in Mooresville. Over a year ago or. Hadley gave up his Large practice in Indianapolis and his in Terest in the Indiana medical College a Branch of the University of Indianapolis As professor of clinical Medicine to seek retirement at his old Home in Mooresville. There he built a residence on a Hilltop overlooking the Valley of his Birthplace and which he surrounded with Flowers and natural beauties which were always a source of Delight to him in his recreations and things in which he took the interest of a student of botany As a diversion. He lived in Mooresville attending to such professional work As called him to the prac Tice and sought to rest from a period of strenuous existence As a physician in Indianapolis. In or. Hadley s memory a committee composed of drs. Theodore Potter Guido Bell and a. C. Kimberlin will draft suit Able resolutions to be heard and adopted by the Marion county medical society at a meeting to be held in Tho Willoughb building. The committee was named last night by president w. E. Jeffries of the society and the death of or. Hadley was discussed by the members informally. The funeral will be held from the friends Church of this City Corner of Alabama and thirteenth streets and the burial will be in Crown Hill cemetery at 2 o clock to Morrow afternoon. The funeral will be attended by the medical fraternity of this City and Vicinity in a body. Born in Mooresville. Or. Evan Hadley was born in Moores Ville ind., Jan. 4, 1s45, of Pioneer Stock. He received his common school education in his native town and graduated from its High school. Three years in Earlham col lege completed his civil education and after a course in the medical College of Indiana he graduated with its first class in 1s69. In 1s69 and 1870 or. Hadley served As an Interne in the City Hospital and for the two years following this he was the superintendent of that institution. After this service or. Hadley entered the Long Island medical College of Brooklyn n. Y.,for a Post graduate course in surgery. He was a student and associate in the office of or. Thomas b. Harvey of this City Distant relative and that physician washes preceptor. During the earlier years of his practice in Indianapolis or. Hadley lived on the South Side of the City for Many years on Fletcher Avenue. In 1890 he moved to a Home on North Illinois Street and lived there until his departure from this City to live in Mooresville. His last professional partnership in this City was with or. A. C. Kimberlin. Or. Hadley was president of the Mario county medical society in 1ss8 and for Many years was attending and consulting physician in the charitable institutions of the City. He was a physician who willingly attended Charity patients even to the sacrifice of a More lucrative practice. His conscientious and indiscriminate attend Ance on patients won for him a clientele of friends who mourn his death and were grieved at his departure from the City. Or. Hadley was a consulting physician Dur ing the last illness of president Benjamin Harrison and was an attendant at the bed Side of Many of Indiana s prominent Citi Zens at their death. Tributes of friends. Or. S. H. Moore and or. Hadley. Were members of the first class graduated from Indiana medical College in 1s69. Or. Moore taking hl3 preparatory course at Michigan University and or. Hadley going to new York until the Indiana col lege was opened. Or. Moore said last night or. Hadley was a Martyr to his profession. No physician eve r worked harder than he. After retiring from the superintendency of the City Hospital he Laboured tirelessly and ceaselessly As family practitioner. He answered hundreds of Calls merely As an act of humanity knowing us patients were unable to pay. A summons from a wealthy Home meant no More to him in a professional Way than a Call from a Humble cottage. His quiet dignity and gentle manners impressed patients and Many who had lost Hope became encouraged by his words and gained a new lease on life. He rarely abandoned a Case. While there is life there is Hope was his motto and his skill was exerted to strengthen the Hope. While he gained Eminence in his profession As a family physical he made a specially of children diseases. His lectures at the Indiana med ical College and the City Hospital took up much of his time. I have known him to work sixteen to eighteen hours a Day until he became worn out when he would slip out of the City a few Days for a Hunt or a fish. I often prescribed for him the same remedy he waa wont to prescribe for his rundown patients a week or ten Days with Rod or gun. His unselfishness and humaneness led him to overwork himself and aggravated the trouble that caused his death. I am sorry he is dead for he was a Man. Among men. As Drums Hugh says in the Bonnie Brier Bush at the funeral of Lachlan Campbell. He will be missed by the balms " another Friend of or. Hadley who knew him intimate la for nearly thirty years said or. Hadley s chief traits of Char Acter were conscientiousness modesty de Votion to his profession and love of been his companion on numerous Hunting and fishing trips i Hao ample Opportunity to study All phases of his Char Acter. He was of retiring disposition and unassuming to a fault. He was fond of wild fowl shooting and fishing and his Only recreation were trips to the wildest portions of Indiana along the Kankakee and the Tippecanoe Rivers to the lakes in the Northern portion of the state to Brown county with occasional visits to his old Home in Morgan county. He loved Birds and Flowers and knew almost every species. Around the Cani fire at night he was a lovable companion unsparing with his knowledge of the wild creatures and wild plants we saw or gathered. There was a vein of humor in him that cropped out sometime in a quiet dry joke that Al ways was effective. No vulgar allusion or suggestion Ever passed his up3. Lie was sympathetic to a High degree. Several times on camping trips he gave his serv ices to sick people whom he found in lonely Homes by the River or Lake. His parents were quakers and for Many years especially at his Home the quaint manners and speech of the goodly sect were observed. In the City Here his spare moments were devoted to his Flower Garden. He loved the Flowers not alone for the for blooms but be cause having raised and studied them he regarded them in a sense As his children. His death will be mourned by a Host of Barton Holmes last lecture. The last of the series of lectures by Bur ton Holmes will be Given this evening at English a the subject being Norway the land of the Midnight those who have heard one or More of the other illustrated travel talks " Given by or. Holmes during the last three weeks will be desirous of hearing this last lecture which is said to be the most interesting and instructive of All. The magnificence of the scenery of Norway is beyond verbal description but i m food that forms the greatest vitality is the food that contains the amount of strength Givin g properties. The Grain which makes the flour which makes in Coda biscuit must possess to a High degree the elements of nutrition. This is necessary not Only to reach the highest Standard of food value but to maintain the same degree of excellence without any Delia Tion in each and every baking. For goodness that does Good Uneeda biscuit belongs to the family of bread and meat sold in the in ers Eal package identified by the famous red and White Trade Mark design. Or. Holmes has brought to his Aid an extensive series of pictures to be shown upon his screen which Are among the Best Ever taken by this most excellent photographer. There will be. In addition a series of motion pictures showing a number of interesting experiences during or. Holmes s Nordland cruise As Well As a Panorama of the norwegian coast. The curious moving picture called the crazy canal boat which was shown during one of or. Holmes s earlier lectures and which created a great Deal of amusement will be thrown on the screen again this evening during an intermission and the animated views of the great Paris Berli n automobile race will also be Dis played once More. Federal grand jury. List of those imprisoned on indict mend returned. Forty indictments sum up the business done by the Federal grand jury at the close of its session yesterday morning and six teen of the persons against whom indict ments were returned Are now lodged behind the bars of the Marion county jail. Those who were imprisoned Are Robert e. Warren of Kankakee 111., who was charged with violating the postal Laws by advertising a Book for Sale and refusing to Send the Book after he had accepted Money in payment for it. May o. Robb of Summitville ind., who it is alleged operated a matrimonial Agency and secured Money through the use of the mails under false Jarrell of Indianapolis charged with the manufacture of counterfeit Coin. Efforts were made to secure Jarrell s re lease on the ground that he was of unsound mind but the evidence failed to show any signs of insanity. C. Irish and Horace Jackson charged with breaking into the Post office at Huntingburg ind. Joseph Hammond and Wil Liam Roeder of Evansville ind., who it is said robbed the Post office at Daylight Slossen John Gibson and William Gibson who have been in jail for several weeks charged with robbing the Post office at Daleville ind., and suspected of numer Ous other Post office robberies. These three men were arrested by officers at Anderson some time ago. They hid about $160 Worth of Stamps a bottle of Nitro Glycerine twelve feet of rubber tubing a Coil of fuse and three guns under a woodpile in the rear of a country schoolhouse about nine Miles out of Anderson. The officers hearing of the hiding place went there and waited for the men to come after their effects and caught them after a Brief struggle. George councilman of Evansville charge d with sending obscene matter through the mails. George Wilson and Henry Foster of Alexandria charged with counterfeiting Silver dollars and Robert Swann Enger who it is alleged passed a bogus Dollar on a Saloon keeper in this City. Wants claims dismissed. Addison c. Harris attorney for the Cen trial Indiana railway company filed a motion in the United states circuit court yesterday afternoon asking that the claims of Henry and Marguerite Mclntyre against the Chicago & Southeastern company be dismissed. The Chicago & Southeastern Railroad was sold to the Central Indiana railway at an Assignor Sale and the proceeds were no Large enough to pay off the mortgages held by Henry and Marguerite Mcintire. The Central Indiana company now asks that the claims of the Mclyn tires be dismissed for Lack of equity. Children deserted. They Are cared for at the police Sta Tion he the Slat Ron. May and Paul Yeager ten and fourteen years old respectively were taken to the police Headquarters by bicycle men Trimpe and Lowe last evening and put in care of the Matron for the night. They told a Story of desertion by their parents that touched the hearts of All who heard them. The children say that their Mother went away on monday afternoon and told them she would never come Back and yesterday the father left them. They say that before their father went away he gave them a Little Money and said he was going to look for their Stepmother and would not be Back until h found her. He had not returned at a late hour last night and had sent no word of his whereabouts. City news notes. J. A. Barnard general manager of the Peoria & Eastern tendered his private car to governor Durbin and party to go to Lafayette last evening. The woman s missionary society of the first friends Church will meet thl3 after noon with mrs. Willard a. Evans 1sc0 North Delaware Street. The pupils of school no. 11 will give a concert this evening at Hall place e Church for the Benefit of the school. Mrs. Kath Erin e Hankamer is director. A meeting of the indo Merlc an woman s restoration league will be held to Morrow afternoon at 2 o clock in the Par lors of the y. W. C. A. It will be a meet ing for membership and mrs. C. Wal lace s last appearance. Evangelistic services will be held the remainder of this week at the Grace m. , Corner East and Market streets. The pastor. Rev. James l. Funkhouser will be assisted by a number of other ministers of the City. There will be special music each evening. Governor Durbin yesterday honoured a requisition from governor Beckham of Kentucky for the return to that state of Henry Tharp. Wanted in Breathitt county Kentucky on the charge of murdering James frailer two years ago. Tharp sur rendered to the authorities at Muncie an Deputy sheriff Henry spacer went there for him. State factory inspector Mcabee has inspected the wrecked boiler at the american Hominy Mills and thinks that the explosion last saturday was due to a Lack of water in the boiler. To thinks that Tho heat melted National biscuit company the plate. He found that the break did not come along the line of the rivets but along the plate that was Over the fire. This he says indicates that there was no water Over the fire. Just How the water became exhausted at this Point has not been determined. Suspended sentence was granted the athlete it of the High schools in the Case of Chari est Downing of the state Board of agriculture against them for Misdemeanour at the fair grounds where the boys Are training. Or. Downing issued a state ment that the athletes could not have the grounds but yesterday announced that they might have another Chance to be the Indianapolis Coal situation will be discussed at a smoker to be Given at the commercial club the latter part of May. The directors appointed the committee on City interests to look into the charge that incl Nepolis is being discriminated against in the matter of Coal rates by. Railroads and it is expected that the committee will have a report to submit at the smoker. The club will also Likely look into the advisability of a new Coal Road. Fort Wayne s election. Democratic paper reads Jim lessons to the democratic party. Fort Wayne ind journal Gazett e. Opinions Are pretty Well agreed that the defeat sustained by the democratic ticket last tuesday is attributable to democratic failure not to use harsher language Over the Reinales. And die German press is generous enough to credit the journal Gazett e with contrib uting to the disaster citing its criticism of democratic officials or rather of their official aits As one cause. On everything said and done in condemnation w its party friends the journal Gazette stands Pat for developments and results f sustain it and unconsciously our contemporaries confess it. Unless there was abundant provocation for its course in calling its party friends to account and reason for its utterances the journal Gazett e could not have harmed its cause or its candidates if it would and unless the democrats of fort Wayne believed to had a Case they would not have voted ctn indictment let alone chastise men who w re blameless. The journal Gazett e disagreed with us democratic friends not from Choice Forit Wou a much rather say pleasant things of them but because they disagreed with democratic doctrines and violated its Creed. We rave not forfeited the right to repudiate men who forget that Public office is a Public Trust nor is there anything in the democratic code that welds us to the prostitution of Public privileges for selfish ends in. The face of great opportunities for Public Good. We were slow to express ourselves and free to warn the party against the Dan Gers confronting it but its representatives sought the advice of their enemies and lavished favors where they were not remembered after they were marketed. We regret the party defeat of tuesday but the blame is with the men who provoked it for a Public officer should be proof against criticism and when he is no Man can do him harm. The future is Bright for the democratic party but it must break away from the unholy influences that threaten its vital Ity Anc menace its Honor. Democracy still lives and when it seeks its leaders in the ranks among the Smiths the stouts and the Johnsons it will Trumph As of Yore for it can invite investigation and Challenge publicity. Sales of real estate. Seventeen transfers made matter of j record Ter Day. Instruments filed for record in the recorder s office of Marion county Indiana for the Twenty fou r hours ending at 5 p. May 12, 13c3 Joshua Zimmerman it us. To William a Mckee it us. Lot 37, William w. Hubbard s South Mellian t add j1s.41 will Arr Herrick it us. To Sarah j. Wet Sel. Lot 6. Aaron Clem a sub 200.00nettie y cd it Al. To John m. Spencer it ux., cot 217. Bradley it Al s East Wash 4ikton-8 t add 230.00 Ida a Smith to William and Ilobert Mcken lot 37, Wiliiam w. Hubbard s South meridians t add Lurena wakened it i. To Frank w. Keller it us. Lot 224, third Section. West Park add 1.700.00 Jane Sinford to Christ p. Wedmeyer it l lot 2, so 2, Cumberland David Richado a first South add 400.00 Jacob Markley it us. To William Winson lot 2. Mckernan & Pierce a sub a 18. Drake s add c.000.00 Joser h w. Selvage it us. To Joser h Miller it us. Lota 123 to 1c2, inclusive Merritt place add 1.00 Crown Uli cemetery to Emma e. Davis lot 2u?, Sec 1c, Crown Hill cemetery. 321.00 Jarne Mcleod to James Mclaren lot 61. Woodlawn sub ans Lin Mclaren it Al. To James Mcleod it 01. Fletcher s Woodlawn sub 1.00 Samuel ii. Gramc it us. To Elizabeth peach lot 62, Noah a. Walker a Sunnyside sub Bartholomew it Al s add. 2,700.00williarr,. W. Cumberworth to Mary Couoh Man it of it 23, at Lna so l or Kuna Sun Verity place add 2.000.00 Jacob Herrmann it us. To Frank t. . Lot. Marure a gub. Out lot 15 City of Indiana Olla 1.933.00 Samuel m. Prown t us. To Eben 8. Ton. It of the n w i of Sec 5, to 14. K 6. 200.00 Albert e. Royer to Waller e. Smith. Lot 17. Levi Ritter third sub. Irvington. 200.00 James a. Clintock t us. To Newton w. Morrin it us. Lot 122 and 123. John h. Vajen s South proo tide add. 1.500.00 transfers. 17 total consideration $17,543.94 building permits. Mannu Humrich repairs. 2324 North Capitol f. J. H. Dor Man Vranja. 1300 churchman.-$75. John a. O Brien. Cotta. 21 South Ruth. Ts30. R. A of Lda. Repair. Went Pratt. $33 Edw. Wiley Cotta re. West tenth Street. F3m. I Ishaben. Cottage. Wyoming near High. $1.200. W. L. Browd House. Rhode Island near Locke. $.oo. W. Smith. 15 Whitwor. 1300. Fund of greatest 0c3c 0 Utah Takt Butters the Cracker that made the Oyster popular see that Tho Namo tag Gart is stamped on each Cracker. U o National biscuit company 0 Loai Coke Dandruff cure and hair tonic grows hair keeps the Scalp healthy. Endorsed and bold by Barbers hair dressers and druggists everywhere in $1 and 50c bottles a. R. Bremer co., f Chick o. Trade supplied by a. Kiefer drug company. $60,000 in Gold or the fatal hand an attractive Short Story by William a. Pinit Erton in the sunday journal 17 Wall paper. I and. Interior work All that is new in design and rare in Quality. Coppoli Bros. 15-1 7 Pembroke Tarcai. Cooking utensils Hadu of Stransky Tisei 7aiie Cost Flora times a much As tin Ware but Usu ton Urne As ions. Is Anil 8trnsky War and Basra note to lor by years a Ali scaling or cracking. Vonnegut hardware co 13, 13 and 111 Eitt we Majica is

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