S F Benedict

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QUAINT COSTUMES WOBS BT THE NTJKLERCUS DANCEBS. "THE ASCENT OF THE ALM.' JIusic and Elaborate Decorations Add To the Brilliance of v- v- the Event. THOSE WHO TOOK PAST. On the programme It wm call "L4ed-erkrans "L4ed-erkrans "L4ed-erkrans Carnival.'' the "Promenade concert by the Louisville Military Hand." the "Ascent to the Alps and concert of Edelweiss," the "Journey to Green Mule Tavern. Dorfmuslkanten." and the "Grand March." And It was all of these. The Lteder-krar.z Lteder-krar.z Lteder-krar.z Society has irlven some splendid entertainments In the past, but few were more successful, more novel or were enjoyed more than that of last filing. T one who did not understand, the Interior of Music Hall was a great conglomeration conglomeration of all the colors of the rainbow a mans of moving, vibrating, brilliant color, which moved and swayed swayed and swung and song under bright lights; under beautiful decorations; amid potted plants, between the stars and stripes and the red. white and blue. And from the mars came the round of revelry, the gay chatter of contented humans, the sound of the violin, the bray of the horn, the shuffle of many feet beating in unison. Everybody was in costume. Those In? the play, or scries of tableaux, wore exact duplicates of the folk of the Alps, among which are yet the forefathers of many wio celebrated last night. Those Who participated In the dances and en-Joyed en-Joyed en-Joyed the tableaux only as spectators wore the fancy costumes of a Lleder-krans Lleder-krans Lleder-krans mask ball. Fright eyes glistened glistened everywhere. The costumes were superb. The entire scene was arranged to represent the frolic of the village folk at havest time among the Alps, and no detail was missing. ... A Blare of Trumpets. The exercises began promptly at :30 'clock with a great blare of trumpets, the screeching of brass instruments the noise of the three bands playing together. The scene represented a part of the Alpa The Aim. one of the largest of that chain, was represented on the stage. Through the wide doors and across the hall came trooping a throng of gayly-coetumed gayly-coetumed gayly-coetumed merrymakers merrymakers Intent on the village frolic of the harvest feast. All were exact counterparts, counterparts, barring the vivid colors, of the Inhabitants of tb Alps. Preceded by one of the bands, they marched about the hall and flna: y assumed picture quj groups on the stage. On the beautifully set stage, beside the costumed villagers, were the Kentucky Kentucky Military Band, dressed In the suits of trappers, the following sextet in native costume: Antone Huber. S. T. Benedict. Jacob and Fred Ziegler. Christ Buyer and Jaiob Strauh. When sJ had taken their place, forming an tx cent tonally effective tableaux. Mr. Hulwr. the leader of the sextet, played noftly on a cither. The full chorus chimed In. in mighty chorus, "in :inem Kuhlen Orunde. tleht Eln Muehlen. Radt." Then the sextet sang wveral selections, the Tyrolese replying In song. H. F. Benedict acted as guide for the Tyrolese and the party ascended the Aim. slnglug as it went. It was ait (Very picturesque. When the exercises had been concluded concluded the villagers visited "The Green llonkey." which was arranged to represent represent a village tavern of note In the Alps, with which all who took part were familiar. This whs in the large t'lubroom directly In front of the entrance entrance to the large dance hall. On the etuge was another tavern called "The Poacher." It was In the foothills of Mount Aim. To appreciate these actions actions the reader must remember that each person who took part was correctly correctly costumed; that all went through the actions they had executed years ago In the Alps; that the scenes were arranged as near as possible to represent represent pit-clsely pit-clsely pit-clsely thoxe In the Alps Which they were intended to represent. Important Personages. And there were a number of important important personages. Henry Bauingarten, for Instance, was made up to represent the host of "The Green Donkey" tavern, tavern, and those who knw said he looked the part. Charles Goepper was the jreacher of the Alps. Val I'hrig was the village policeman: William Kopp the dot-tor; dot-tor; dot-tor; Fred J. Miller. Dr. Eisen-hart. Eisen-hart. Eisen-hart. the celebrated Oerman physician of the .Alps, and so on. And if one Vers slt-k slt-k slt-k the dctors would prescribe. They ministered in small tents, and to those who were 111 doled out drops which "reaihed the sot." It was a big thing and no mistake, and reflected credit on those who were responsible for it. Credit Is due Fred Nuetxel. who worked like a beaver arranging the fcenes. costumes, etc., until all represented exactly the carnival carnival which was intended. He was everywhere at once. The decorations were the most lavish and handsome s?en at Music Hall In years. German and American flags, bunting, streamers, evergreens and long cables of cedar were twined and Intertwined until the hall was a bower of beauty. Charles D. Goepper had -harge -harge of the decorations, and he certainly certainly did his work well. A, list of those who took part In the festival exercises follows: Class. W. Bprlr.tftr, Jjot-ph Jjot-ph Jjot-ph Simons, llenry BauoiKartea, VL Thrlg. (Isorri- (Isorri- iiutli. Gus C. Nuetxel. ttuts. 8c)uittlr, Oscar Ptuts, Jr., Theo. Eltel, Olto F. El tel. C. Ewald. Charli Yost. Peter Hoffmann. J-'red O. Nuetsel. Fred Miller. Albert Pohlmann, John Hint ckebaum, H. V. Ifcihrmann, August Laiarus. -Matt -Matt K hirer. tSwrtre Ft albert. Paul Woerner, Klmer Merker. 'has. D. Goepcr, Henry Boe.nl. Kred J. HummcL J. M. Nicotai. George Be,-kor, Be,-kor, Be,-kor, H. W. Smith. Herman KraITt, tleorge Nahstoll. Ilaldwin Kremer, Hi hmiedckn-ht hmiedckn-ht hmiedckn-ht ru-mnani ru-mnani ru-mnani Uletx. Kxk V. Middundorf, Paul Urenner, V. U. Lw is. John Weidheim. Joseph Ramser, JAdoloh Armbrust. Otlo Ruth. Otto Necker, Hruner Sxikorosky. UhJl those who took prt In lh I ' w 1 " 1 , a- a- . , , REVELERS WERE ARRANGED IN ALL SORTS OF FANTASTIC COSTUMES. festival of the - harvest ' contributed largely to the enjoyment of the hundreds hundreds who looked on. the various icra-mlttees icra-mlttees icra-mlttees did much to make the entire affair a success. They were as follows: Committee ttf Arrangements George If. H. Becker, chairman; William Kopp, Her. man Krafft, Charles D. Gwpper, Ous C. Nuetxel, Oscar Sluts, Jr., Theodore Kite!, Edward Srhmiedcknecht, H. Baumirarten, Albert Pohlmann, Henry - Boehl. Mk-hael Mk-hael Mk-hael IN THE REFRESHMENT 1IAL.I-. 1IAL.I-. 1IAL.I-. Herrmann. Frank M. Stutz. August Laxi-rus, Laxi-rus, Laxi-rus, Carl Tocile. Carl Schuttler. Fred O V Nuetxel. 8. F. Benedict, A. Armbrust and J. Krul Miller. -J -J rH-corat;n rH-corat;n rH-corat;n Committee Charles I. Gotp- Gotp- per. chairman: (hk.nr Stuts. Carl Schut-I Schut-I Schut-I llr. Joh-i Joh-i Joh-i Nloolal and Henry Boehl. Mutsl Committee Carl Toeile, Oarl Bchuttle. and Oscar gluts. Jr. Reception Committee George L. Bver-I Bver-I Bver-I bach M. J. Herrmann. Leo Schohtnann. ' d Huounel Herman V. Coan. Augustus Miller. Frank P. Kenn. Carl Hollcabach, C. J. train and Wiliiam Winter, Floor Committee Charles t, Goerper, chairman; Trd O. Nuetx-1. Nuetx-1. Nuetx-1. Offcar Stuts, Jr.. Henry C. Kwald, Georxe . Muth. Otto Ruth, Theodore KHel. F. M. ' Stuts, Otto Kite), Charles Yofct, Jr., and George Robert. Robert. . Refreshment - Committee Albert Pohlmann. Pohlmann. J. F. M Uier, August laaarus aad Oscar Btuts, Jc. III Of course, there was dancing. This was the principal pleasute. and forty-nine forty-nine forty-nine out of fifty there enjoyed it. The ball was packed and there were not twenty people in the house who were not dressed Jn some sort of fancy costume. costume. They were either beautiful, handsome, handsome, grotesque, unique, or hideous according according to one's ideas about that sort of thing. Certainly the affair was a huge success, success, and it ended only early this morning. morning. At FIRST WIFE'S GRAVE A Nebraska Farmer Killed Himself After Cutting Throat of His Second Wife. Brock., Neb.. Feb. 2. Wilson Wak-lln. Wak-lln. Wak-lln. a prominent farmer residing three miles north of this city, murdered his wife at 12 o'clock last night by cutthig her throat with a razor. He then went to the cemetery where his first wife was burled, and. standing on her grave, cut two ugly gashes In his throat. Death in both cases was instantaneous. Mis. Wakelin was popular, having been at one time President of the W. C. T. U. of Nebraska. Family trouble was the cause for the deed. Wakelin left a rote dated 12 05 a.' m., stating he was going to kill Mary, his wife. At 12:15 be wrote again, saying saying he hud killed btr. adding: "You will find her entirely dead." He then placed a handkerchief about her neck, placed a cent- cent- on each eye and started for the cemetery. He stopped at the home of S. F. Robertson and told him that bis wife was very sick and to send for a doctor and notify some other neighbors. He then went, to the graveyii- graveyii- d and completed the double tragedy. l:es;dts cutting his throat- throat- he tu:ot himself at the grave of bis first wife. The revolver and razor, the weapons used, were found nearby. Mrs. Wakelin had decided to leave biro and had begun arrangements with) that end In view. In another letttr. Mr. Wakelin said he was going to kill Mrs. Coryell, a friend of Mrs. Wakelin, who had s gnlfied her willingness to heip. .M:. Wakelin get released from her fcusoand. Jklarine Intellixence. Bremen, Feb. IS.Arrived: Steamer H. j Liverpool. Feb. 26. Arrived : Steamer Etrurla .from New York. J a n a . re. sn. mTi: steamer August August Victoria, New York, via Mediterranean Mediterranean ports (on Oriental cruise). New York, , Feb. . Sailed: Aller, Na- Na- Praltar. Feb. 26. Arrived: Trave. New York for Naples and Oenoa. Naj!e. Feb. 26. Arrived: Colombia. New York, for Genoa. , Glasgow. Feb. 2. Sailed: State of.Ne. braska. New York. Bremen, Feb. 24. Sailed: Bremen, New York. Halifax. N. 8.. Feb. W. Arrived: Steam, sr Domuiion, Liverpool. ASS COXTNTKY FHXETJ WITH EV-rDEUCES EV-rDEUCES EV-rDEUCES OF MATT HUNTING. BELGIAN RAIDS ON NATIVES. London. Feb. 27. Some of the morning papers the Daily Mail, the Daily Chron lcle, the Daily News, and the Morning Port publish a remarkable Interview with E. S. Grogan. who baa Just re turned to England after a two-years two-years two-years Journey In Africa. Mr. Orogan. wtoo traveled over 1.500 mUesi and represents himself to be the first European who has traveled through the continent from the Cape to Cairo, says that, after leaving Lake Tanganyika, Tanganyika, with eight porters, he entered a region of active volcanoes, where be en countered "enormous lava streams. forming a veritable sea, forty miles by sixty, and a hundred feet deep." This whole region he found devastated, devastated, forests and herds of elephants being buried in liquid fire. a Thousands of Cannibals. The neighboring country, be says, is occupied by some five thousand Balekas, ferocious cannibals from the Congo, who live by man-bunting. man-bunting. man-bunting. His guides told him that, the country, covering 3,500 square miles, had been until recently densely populated, but that the people had virtually been killed and eaten by the Balekas. Everywhere be found evidences of can nibalistic practices. The very paths in the Jungle were marked out by lines of human skeletons. The Btr earns were full of decomposing remnants of humanity. half eaten and horribly multllated. These cannibals, according to Mr. Gro gan, lived In grars cabins. He entered some of these habitations and witnessed horrible sights. He saw "cauldrons full of liquid, with floating human skulls and the bodies of infanta" On one occasion the savages attacked Mr. Grogan's party, but he opened upon them with rifle fire. This staggered the cannibals, as they had never before seen a gun or a white man. Mr. Grogan shot two, and the rest retreated He says the Balekas are by no means repulsive to look upon. Although small, they are well built, and have good features. Men and women go about stark naked, and their long hair gives them a peculiarly wild appearance. Belgian Balds. Proceeding along the west coast of Albert Lake, Mr. Grogan found the na tives terrorised by the raids of the Bel gians. He declares that he thoroughly Investigated this matter, and found that the Belgian troops were in. the habit of crossing the frontier, had shot large numbers of the Inhabitants, and bad carried off the young women and cattle. tying up and burning the old women while white Belgian officers were pres ent. He adds: "From the north of Albert Lake to Lake Mweru the whole country Is In a stats of chaos. It Is administered by Incompetent Belgians. ' Often the non commissioned officers and troops are of the lowest type of natives, and they are almost Invariably cannibals." The Daily News and the Daily Chronicle Chronicle comment editorially in a serious strain upon the Interview. O'RELL'S WIT PLEASES BIGGEST AUDIENCE OF THE SEASON. Makes Good-Humored Good-Humored Good-Humored Study of American American Society Up To Date. Max P'Rell, the French Mark Twain, delivered a lecture last night In Library Hall on the subject: "American Society Society Up to Date." under the auspices of the T. M. C. A. The largest audience of the season was present when Judge Shackelford Miller introduced Mr. O'Rell as one who would give an intelligent criticism, in epigrammatic terms, on Americans, that would be full of pleasure and instruction. instruction. Max O'Rell. In the first place, speaks pure English with a thoroughly agreeable agreeable accent, which serves as a sauce to his words. His lecture last night on: "American Society Up to Date" In no way touched-on touched-on touched-on society as it is commonly termed. "All men are divided into two sets gentlemen and not gentlemen. The gentlemen gentlemen are the working masses of the people who look after and care for home." "America is the greatest nation In the world. You, above all others, admit admit it. Uut you make two mistakes. You conclude too quickly about others and go to the wrong sources for information. information. "An American goes to France, takes a room at a hotel, finds no soap. He immediately infers that Frenchmen never wash. My compatriot, Mark Twain, had this experience, and his saying was: 'Only Frenchmen can do without soap. Now. Frenchmen would no more use second-hand second-hand second-hand soap than they would a second-hand second-hand second-hand tooth-brush. tooth-brush. tooth-brush. They carry rtheir soap with them. One word of advice: Start with the prln ciple in your pocket that one nation is not better or worse than another." The lecturer .then described a meeting meeting in a church in Madison. Win, which was a protest against Sunday work and enjoyments. He was asked by tbe pastor pastor to attend and speak:' "I don't lecture on Sundays," said Mr. O'Rell. Some prominent citlxen described a 8unday in Paris, devoting bis entire remarks remarks to the city's moral corruption. Mr. O'Rell was railed on. and he said: "Did that gentleman spend his Sunday Sunday In Paris in respectable company? Did be go to tbe museums, art galleries or listen to the orchestras provided by the Government for the education and enjoyment of the masses? Where did be go?" Mr. O'Rell commenced with bis right Index finger, and in fast-descending fast-descending fast-descending curves, terminating with the linger turned straight downwards. Indicated more strongly than any words oould "A total absence of stupid-looking stupid-looking stupid-looking faces marks Americans. Not all beautiful. beautiful. Oh. no! But they are Intelligent. They are always In tbe hottest furnace furnace of action. Europe Is constantly taxing American genius. "As a contrast of the American and the European, observe the following: "I went to dinner In a celebrated ho tel in this country; banded my hat at the dinlna-ruom dinlna-ruom dinlna-ruom door to a negro wno had charge of live hundred other similar similar hats. Coming out. he gave me my hat .without the slightest hesitation, in Europe I had a similar experience, ex cept that I was given a check for my bat. and on coming from tne aining room was given the wrong hat. Amer ican Intelligence Is marvelous," "Applause In the State of Maine: Why. tbe Mayor of any city on such an occasion would sound the riot alarm. The only applause I bad was the fat check which I placed on the table so that I might counteract the chill of the crowd by looking at It. And yet my manager said I had a nne welcome. Seven had applauded out of an audi ence of 1.500." Mr. O'Rell will be entertained to night by Mr. R. C. Coldwell at the St. James. NEW ALBANY. H. B. Patterson and family leave this week for Ban Francisco to live. The Rev. L B. Tlmberlake. of Nlcholas- Nlcholas- vllle. Kr., Is visiting friends in tnts cny A concert will be riven to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow night at Centenary M. K. church by the Juanita Club. -Jacob -Jacob Sehl and Mlnnl Plerod were granted marriage license yesterday by County Clerk Scott. Two classes will be Initiated by tbe Tall Cedars of Lebanon at Maennerchor Hall to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow night. Physicians report a number of cases or pneumonia in ana near tne city. none. however. Is or an obstinate type. Mr. and Mrs. Will S. Newburger re turned Sunday night from Florida, wnere they had been on thetr wedding trip. ' Mrs. Anna Reasor has gone to New Orleans to visit her sister, the wife of Capt John Onion, tbe well-known well-known well-known steam boatman. George Ev eroach has been appointed clerk at the St. Charles Hotel. He held a similar position in the Doxey House at Anderson. L. D. Barton, superintendent of main- main- tenance of way of the EL. P. and 13.. with headquarters at Mattoon. 111., is visiting nls family here. Prof. W. H. Hershmaa left last night for Chicago to attend the annual meet' lng of the National School Superintend ents" .association. The rolling mill of the Republic Steel and Iron Company on East Water street resumed operations yesterday alter three-weeks' three-weeks' three-weeks' stoppage for repairs. Mrs. Anna Plerard, wife of John Pie- Pie- rard. of this city, died a lew days ago at the home of her father, John Yocum, near Breckinridge, Harrison county. Miss Martha Smith, aged fifty-five fifty-five fifty-five years, died Sunday at her home near the slx-mlle slx-mlle slx-mlle switch, north of the city. Tbe funeral took place yesterday afternoon. There wll be services every night this week except Saturday at the oerman &. E. church. The Rev. F. A. Steele, pastor of W esley chapel, will preach to-nignu to-nignu to-nignu Mrs. Charles W. DePauw was at Nas sau. the leading city of the Bahamas, last week and left there Saturday for Santiago, Cuba. From there tbe party goes to Ha vana. Wright W. Foster, who Is law clerk at the office of Jewett A Jewett. is an applicants for. tbe appointment to the vs cant cadetsblD at the west Point Mill tary Academy. John , Jackson, an. old soldier of the Mexican and civil wars. Is so very 111 at his home on West Main street that It was feared last evening he would not live through the night. Mrs. W. o. Nicely and Mrs. Edward Harris, of Bloomington. are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Walter Coons, East Tenth street. Mr. and Mrs. Coons will entertain in their honor this evening. -Mai. -Mai. Leonldas Stout, a veteran of the Mexican and civil wars, will celebrate the seventy-third seventy-third seventy-third anniversary of his birth - morrow at his home on East Fourtn street, near Spring. -Alexis -Alexis Lemon, formerly of this city. died Sunday at his home in St. Louis. His brothers, William and George Lemon, left yesterday for St. Louis to attend the funeral. funeral. He was forty-seven forty-seven forty-seven years old and leaves, besides his widow, two children. George T. Jarvls. receiver of the Air Line, and the other leading officials of the company were in the city yesterday. They were on a tour of inspection or the roaa, and they will make a thorough examina tion of tne tracks, bridges, snops and other property. Frederick Buche. an old cltlsen. died l.t. 0..ntMM . UI. V. .. ' - -. -. . and Main streets. He was born in Germany seventy-three seventy-three seventy-three years ago, but had lived iu thlft city for more than a half a century. Besides his widow he leaves three children John and Henry Buche and Mr. George Moser. He was a member of St. Mary i Catholic church, and he was greatly respected respected by a large circle of friends. -At -At a congregational meeting held In the Third Presbyterian church a vote was taken on tbe question of accepting the resignation of the Rev. James L. McKee, the associate pantor. and the majority refused refused to accept it. A delegate will be sent by the Presbytery at the March meeting to request that body not to dissolve the pastoral connection. Dr. McKee resigned the pastorate some weeas ago to taae eriect April l. Th TlMiuvnti nf Vt.rrlann muntv held their primary election Saturday, antr the following ticket was selected: A. J. Lopp, Representative: Edward O'Connor. Treasurer: Philip E. Lotich. Sheriff; C. A. Illlne, Clerk: Edward I. Mitchell, Prosecuting Prosecuting Attorney: J. F. Hahermel. Asses sor: W. S. Nye. Coroner: V. M. Sharp, Surveyor: George H. Mathes and E. It. Love, Commissioners-. Commissioners-. Commissioners-. Judge Zenor had no opposition for Congress. Notice has been given State Factory Inspector McAbee by the Republic Steel and Iron Company that beginning March 1 all the employes of tbe mills belonging to the trust in Indiana will be paid week ly in compliance with the law enacted by the last Iepislature. ,The large rolling mill on East Water street, this city, is the property of the company. Here under an arraugement with the men the payments were made every two weeks, and the pay-rol pay-rol pay-rol amounted to about $7,000. Yesterday afternoon a colored woman called at the room of Casper LeisL the old tailor, at 119 West Market street, and found him dead in oed, his death having anoarently occurred many hours before. He had been slightly indisposed for a few days, but was seen sitting In his shou Sunday afternoon. Coroner Starr held an inquest and round the man had died of heart disease. He was born In Germany aeventv-flve aeventv-flve aeventv-flve years ago. but he had lived In this city for nearly or quite fifty years. His aged wire dieo only a tew months ago. He leaves several cnuaren. JEFFERSONVILLE. Councilman W. W. Cain is slated for the Kepubi.can nomination for township trustee. Former' County Clerk Will Goodwin will return to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow to his farm in Utica township. The Jeffernonvlllee will meet the Bour bons, of Louisville, at the Oneida Bowlina Alley Wednesday night. Capt. E. L. Dorsey, Supervising Inspector Inspector of Steamboats, will remove his family to this city from Louisville. Hv a fall on the icy pavement at Front and Spring streets, 8. B. Dtffenderfer was severely Injured on the bead.. . M'sa Jrtwie King, who was a aueat of Sheriff and Mrs. Herman Rave, returned yesterday to ber home at Pallas, Ind. The Rev. J. C. Guenthnr will lecture tonight tonight at the German M. E. church in Eng. ban on A Trip xnrougn Chinatown." . Magistrate Ware will bear the cases of V R. M. Gilbert and W. R. 8 tinnier againat William Weber on February ZS. J. C MoConnlck. former Deputy Coun- Coun- of guilty to a charge of stealing harness and Judge Marsh lixed his punishment at. from one to thres years in tbe Reformatory. Reformatory. .-- .-- .-- ' -. 3 - ' L. A. Douglass, representing the defendant defendant and H. C. Montgomery, the State, yesterdsy submitted arguments on a motion motion for a new trial for Sam Willis, who Is sentenced to serve from two to fourteea years for attempted murder. Morton Pangburn, who was Injured at the Short Route treat el by the breaking of a box car ladder, will be crippled' for some time and protmbly for life. Dr. O. P. Graham Is attending him at his home, at Meigs and Eighth streets, this otty, Dr. C. w. Lewi, of Moore's Hill Col-letre, Col-letre, Col-letre, talked ynrterrlay to tbe High School . pupils. He U at work In the interest of the Twentieth century movement, and Is trying trying to raise a &A.0U0 endowment for h's school. Yesterday evening he talked to the Reformatory Inmates. ... , M. E. Pangburn. County Treasurer, yesterday announced that he had appointed appointed Orlando Hobos, former City Engineer and former chairman of the Clark County Republican Central Committee, as his deputy deputy far the remainder of the term, about twenty-two twenty-two twenty-two month. Mrs. Anna Vaughn Hollis. wife of Edgar Edgar R. Hollis. assistant to Manager Georgs Rfcnocker. of the Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph Company; died at the Nor. ton Infirmary, ixtulxvllle. at 10 o'clock Sunday night, from the effect of an opera. ! . tion resorted to in the vain hope of saving his life. . The Presidents of the local clubs eon-, eon-, eon-, nected with the Federation of Clubs In I h three cities will meet Thursday at the residence residence of Miss Eva Luke to arrange for the May maas-meetlmr, maas-meetlmr, maas-meetlmr, to be held for the first time in this city. There are seven clubs here, eight in New Albany and eight In Louisville. George McNabb yesterday filed suit la the Clark Circuit Court to restrain lis. J. M Meloy from collecting a claim of lis. McNabb admits the debt but claims to be financially unabie to meet It. and alleges alleges that Meloy eks to collect It by transfer to a nonresident for garnishment. Me'oy is under indictment for disposing of claims to non-residents. non-residents. non-residents. A New Albany team, attached to a bakery wagon, ran away on Missouri avenue avenue yesterday, and collided with Martin Goss' market wagon, causing tbe team attached attached to it to run away. Bread and meat were scattered In every direction, the New Albany wagon was totally wrecked by striking a telegraph pole, and one horse was crippled. The tongue of Goss wa-oa wa-oa wa-oa was broken. -Judge -Judge Marsh, of the Clark Circuit Court, yesterday Issued a rule which Is calculated to reduce the number of applicants applicants for changes of venue. Hereafter all applicants for changes must be filed In the office of tbe County Clerk Instead, of in open court, as has been tbe custom. Another Another rule was announced concerning tbe removal of papers in cases pending or d!s. posed of. In several' instances Important documents have been unaccountably miss. ' ing when wanted In trials, and this order is a guard against a repetition of the trouble. Retiring County Clerk Will Goodwin yesterday submitted the following report of fees collected from December 1, 189U, to February 24. lfiO: Civil cases, 1204.76; probate probate cases. 1184,79: criminal, S24.30; mar. riage licensee, 642; other licenses, tl; transcripts and copies, $79.95: certificates, seals, affidavits, $17.16; insurance, . S3.50; miscellaneous, $135; total 41.292.46. Salary deducted. Su21.79: turned over to the Coon- Coon- ' ty Treasurer. $460.68. During the four years he was In office Mr. Goodwin collected fe3.61.06, and disbursed S7s.456.28. leaving $5,234.77. which he yesterday paid to his successor, F. M." Carr. He collected In fees $19,147.59. and received as salary $10,800; amount of fees in excess of salary. $8.S47.W Total number of marriage licenses Issued by him, 5423,' or an average of 109 per month and one over. . AuOfiirSvi STOMACH PAIfJS! Ma , RADWAT A CO. I Dear Sirs I know a bnifi. v. Sast aide of town -who -who h. r v ailing and suffering agonising pains In the stomach. The doctors, from Prof. Jeeafev own to others bv the douu effect a cure nor could they svan tall what tne maiaoy was. Me. a few years ago, crossed the Atlantic to wuni r... doctors, without result. I used to call at nis store every rew months, and beard him tale of woe. He said whii ttt - es able to retain his food, and st certain times a day he was attacked with an agonising pain which lasted an hour or so when aa acted u a m.tm... chairs, etc. and having to give np business ror ins time Doing. Food never stayed la his stomach longer than half an hour. Yesterday, after a lana r j J months. I caJlad amin ant n.w be was still alive and. Innklna- Innklna- w-u w-u w-u t after his health. He said he had seen well ror over a year, and has gained forty pounds In weight. I a-antd a-antd a-antd to t-nAa t-nAa t-nAa doctor had cured him. This In what be told me: About a year ago or over a man oame to his store, telline- telline- him h- h- v. - - - - very much the same as he was for soma time, and tried Radway's Pills, wblobj quickly cured him. He at once decided to usa the Dills. Tha Aruiriii At i any, and tried to give him another klnd. but as he Insisted on Radway's. they were procured for him the next day. Ha only took one at night, and he Immediately Immediately felt better. He kept up for a tune to taks the pills, and from tbe first day to. this day his malady never returned. 8. H. O. ULRICH. $2 East Sixty-first Sixty-first Sixty-first street. New York City Oct. 7. 1898. ' People who suffer after satins;. fislHig oppressed with a sensation of stnfflaese . and heaviness, and who frequently find tbe Food both to distend and painfully bans; llks a heavy weight at the pit of tfce Store, ach, or who have Const' patioa, laward Pllee, Fullness of the Blood' In the Head. Acidity of the Stomach. Nausea, Heartburn. Heartburn. Headache. Disgust of Food. Gaseous Sructations. Sinking or Fluttering of the Heart. Choking or Suffocating Sensations when in a lying posture. Dixalnees on rhK lng suddenly. Dots or Webs before the Bight. Fever and Dull Pain m the Head Deficiency of perspiration. Yellowness of. the Skin and Eyes. Pain in the Side. Chest, Limbs and Sudden Flushes of Heat, should. use a few doses of RADWAY'S PILLS whlcb will quickly free tbe system of alt the above-named above-named above-named disorders. Radway's Pills are purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Causa perfect digestion, complete abeorp, tion and healthful regularity. For the Cure of all Disorders of thV Stomach., Dowels, Kidneys, Bladder, XervoRS Diseases, Piles, -SICK -SICK HEADACHE sad ALL DIS0B ; DEBS OF THE LITER. Price 23 cents per box. Sold by all drug, gists, or sent by mail on rtweipt of price. ' RADWAY CO, 15 Elm ctreet. Nsw York. .... Be sere yoo get "Radway's." W-Look, W-Look, W-Look, for United States Government "R. R. R,i stamp on what you buy i

Clipped from
  1. The Courier-Journal,
  2. 27 Feb 1900, Tue,
  3. Page 6

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  • S F Benedict

    Solia – 20 Jan 2013

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