The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on October 9, 1909 · Page 13
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The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 13

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Saturday, October 9, 1909
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IS GOMPERS SAYS EUROPE ! IS CATCHING THE IDEA FATHER HELD VENERATION BY IRISH a A Uooli Ms a M - r. 'f ' PRESIDENT OF A. F. L. DISCUSSES LABOR CONDITIONS ABROAD. HELD WORTHY OF PLACE AMONG Aondl S kadi's a lemo ;:V;..:v - V - - - . . - . - . . . . . . . ' CANONIZED SAINTS. 3 THE . INDIANAPOLIS NEWS, SATURDAY OCTOBER ,9, 1909. MATHEW MONUMENT FOR THE CONFEDERATE DEAD . - . - . . . - .; RETURNS FROM LONG' TOUR - - NEW YOHK, October 8. Samuel Gom per, president of the American Federation of Labor, accompanIxi by Mrs. Qorr - per and their daughter, arrived here to - day from an extende - l tour of Europ. Mr. Gompers 1 confident that the time la near at hand when an international federation of labor, which will Include the lead organizations of the world, will be formed. ; "I 'hope tliat between now and the meeting of the international labor congress in Buda - I'emh." he nald. "the labor conditions of America will be such that the American Federation can Join the movement and thus form an international federation of labor." Jcegardtng labor conditions and the trade union movement the world over, (tampers said: "I am more optimistic than ever, turope - fs ratcriintr the idea rnacjr, are on the , up rrade. I can't teiil you how surprised I was with the improvement In German l.ibor conditions, (iermar.y la by all odds the most ad? vanped country In Europe In this respect. Kranee seems to Ke. undergoing a sort cf labor upheaval due to the enlightenud demand. of her laboring masses for the right to organize. i Movement for Democracy. .J The budget fight In England la one cf the greatest movements for democrat that Europe has ever; seen. It Is simpiy a movement to place a part of the hurt den of the government expense where it i an be best borne and the movement is bound to succeed." "In comparing the condition of the American laborer with his European - riutner. what was the most striking thing o?i noticed?" Mr. Oompers.was asked. "I can hardly answer the oueBtion," he ref.Iitd. "The general condition In America sre so vnntly better than in Europe that It 1 difficult to say in what particular feature the improvement Is most Ti"' HeaHe." Mr. Unrrpers was asked what he thought of the Idea of a central bank of lesue, but he declined to make a statement. "ITnttl I have studied the present status of the proposed bank I do not care to talk about It." What do yoi think of President Taft's Indorsement of ship subsidy? "I had not heard that Mr. Taft was In ft.vor of ?hip subsidy, and so don't know hat plan he has In nlnd. But the American Federation of I.abor Is opposed to ship subsidy, and, I think. It always will be." - V r t F - ': i r V; It 1 i if I I - . f f - 4 ' I i ! - , tJLH - - - ' L : i : - v ;.J WHERE CONFEDERATE MONUMENT Will, BTAND. The moument the government has ordered erected to the unknowrt 'Confed - erato dead In Qreenlawn "cemetery, this city. Is now being placed n position and will he ready for" acceptance within two weeks. 1 he site of the monument Is In the northwestern section of the old bury ing ground, directly above the center of the trench In which the bodies lie. The bodies are those of Confederate prisoners of war who were captured and died In the Union military camps In this city during the civil war. The shaft is to be of Vermont granite. It will stand twenty - five feet high from the base to the top of a ball which will. surmount it The base la to be twenty - six feet long, and will contain placed for bronze memorial tablets. The shaft will be marked with emblems of sworda and shields. The monument la being erected by the Van Amrlnge Granite Company, of Boston. Five hundred feet of Iron fence will be used, to Inclose the ground In which the dead soldiers lie. SOCIAL SIDE OF CITY'iSCHURCHES The Aid Society of St. Mary's church will give Its first card party Thursday afternoon at St. Mary'a nail. The Martha M. Society, of the First 1'nelish Lutheran church, will meet with Mrs. O. M - hrlng. '316 North Emerson avenue, Tu'SKiaytvening. 1 The Altar Society of Holy Angela' church will give a card party and dance In the school building at Twenty - eighth, street and Northwestern avenue Tuesday evening. , - ' Mrs. Harry Borpt will entertain the members of the Memorare Club and their. fr!nri Tuesiiav afternoon at vT) North La.iils street, for the benefit of St, Philip is'eri'a bazar. Miss F. E. Cassett gave a program of t'. - idmgs last evening at Hillside church before a large audience for the benefit of: the church. In the first number she was assisted by L. J. Pierce. The readings, of nMoh there were five, were Interspersed "Kh mualc . The Col! - ff - 'Avenue Baptist Brother - 1 ."J and Iru:nds.to the number of fifty 1 - t l a "bean supper" at that church last evening, with speeches by, the Rev. V. !. Everson. T. L. Mounce. M. J. Mc - . Vj're and D. M. Oosney. E. 8. Walker .its a number of Impersonations.. The C. W. B. M.. of the Sixth Chria - t!an church, w - Ul hold its regular October meeting at the church Wednesday after - rioon at 2.30 o'clock. The Good Will Club will be entertained Monday afternoon by Mrs. Mills, Mra. Hick and Mrs. Philip Ryan. The following persons will leave Mon - J;iy for Houih. Bend to attend the meeting ft the svnod: The Revs. Nell McPherson. (Itorge t. Adnmon, H. C. Calhoun, J. C. I my, F. O. B illard, William Carson, O. I). Odell and M. I Haines; elders. A. W. M:!!er, J. O. Kingsbury, W. C. Van - urcdal. Major W. J. Richards, J. P. Durham and E. G. Wllnon. The opening ser mon will be preached Monday evening by. the Kev. James Madison Barkley, of 1 etrolt,' moderator of the general asaem - tlv. 3 ' th WonRrsi Forelirn Missionary. So ciety Of the First Friends' church will hld an open meeting Wednesday evening at the home of A. K. Hollowell, 2oo3 College avenue. An address will be given by the Rev. M. C. Pearon on "The why and How of Missions." . ? The Aid Society of the East Tenth Street M. E. church - will give an autumn tea at the home of Mrs. T. J. Semans, 1m4 East Tenth street, Wednesday afternoon. A srecial program will be given.. The Woman'a Missionary Society of the OJrac Presbyterian church will meet Tuendav afternoon with Mrs. MeVay, 110 West Twenty - eighth street. Instead of uith Miss Fessler. The subject is "Persia" and the leader will be Mrs. J. T. Cochran. The Woman'a Missionary Society of the Wst Washington street Presbyterian church will meet Thursday afternoon at ; ;;t o'clock with Mrs. Thoitir - Kon." Misa 'Delia Brown will give an addreM. The opening of the - now Assumption hall in Itiuine avenue has been postponed from October 10 until October 24 tm account of a delay in delivery of rats. A concert will be given in the evening, for whli - h an excellent program has been arranged. The home mission department of the First Friends' church will meet In - the church parlors tomorrow afternoon at I o'clock. - The literary department of the Enworth league of Trinity M.' E. church wl.l meet Tuesday evening with Miss Vera Sand - fur. The men of the concreiratloa will hold a meeting at the church Tuesday evening for the - purpose of organizing a brotherhood. The Rev. H. C. Ciippinger will give an address. Wednesday evenlnt there. will be a reception at the church for the Rev. C W. Whitman end the new !:strict superintendent, the Rev. C. Bentley. k ' The St. John's' Social Club will be en tertained Thursday afternoon and eveninc . . - t . l 1 V . . . I . . . ICoonta and Mrs. Hattle Ooory. A bean aurper was given last evening by the social committee of the College Avenue Baptist church, comrnd of M. I. Rrlen, " Kay Lchmn and Howard Clark, to the membera of the brotherhood and their friends, about forty - five being rreent The sneakers were the Rev. W. O. Everson, N. J. McOulre and P. L. Mon roe. .E. S. walker gave , a monologue Plana Fre discussed for the wintera work. " - The Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of the Central Avenue M. E. church will meet with Mra. John Reagan, 1648 Central avenue, Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Roll call will be answered with news from China. Mrs. T. T. Overman will read a paper on The Empress Dowager of China." dajia vfuBAt.Csuuaj trjjojj u suiooaqnp ail) x 'uoouj); Xspaunqx 'lajpaMJaa i.imj pw JJ1 SS jo Xjejoos JBIIY m uv)jaiua uia sjioj uoUeio anuA jatpisU'I IC1 ju3nua - ea j satjeqo sjw 1Ia uoouJ XapupA. j - kuj mm. - iiojniiD a - pi oJ aaqajau jo a)ios XrvuojBsiH uioh s.ubuiom qx - JIHX 1AV TO P - oa uoa - eJit JO ouioq m s uooujije Aswsanx peuiVi)u eq IUja qojnqD t enueAV loideo W JO Aioog Xjbuojssjjh ouioh a.uauiOAl Hi - paed3Jd uq ran uniioid Suiisajeim; uy jo - jd qoanqa q u Sujusa Xpenx W - os 93 in - - qojnqo UBrjsvqo leauaj eq jo - Xjapog. JOA - aapaa ;u - gnsymo eqx, CAUSE WILL NOT SUFFER. Dr. Hurta Views en Failure of . - 4 Labree ReaoiatJona. v : ; Dr. J. N. Hurty, aecretary of the state board of health, who waa reported to have led a fight ra the Terre Haute meeting of the Indiana State Medical Association " against the adoption" of resolutions decrying specifically the use of benioate of soda aa a food preservative, stated to day that no Cght ..wai - precipitated In the conventlon'ovef. the "question cf the resolutions, but that there waa a general feeling among the delegates that those Introduced by Ben Labree, aecretary of the National Health League, were drawn - up by the nonpreservatlve food Interests 'for an advertisement, and for - that reaaon they did not meet with favor. "I did not fight these resolutions," said Dr. Hurty, "because I did not believe that It waa necessary. They never stood , any show of being adopted. The resolutions which were adopted . are aa effective aa the Labree set would have been, although they do not attack benioate of soda specifically. The pure food cause will not suffer In Indiana because the Labree resolutions were not adopted." Hn E. Barnard, state food and drug commissioner, favored the Labree reaolu - tlons because of the effect he believed they would have , on the fight now being waged against the use of benioate In the state, but is satisfied that the pure food cause will not Buffer from the decision of 'the medical society. "PLEDGES" AT HANOVER. : Students Who Have Been wplked" . by the Fraternities. Special to The. Indianapolis News.' HANOVER, Ind.,.. October 9. The "spiking" season at. Hanover college la about over. It haa been unusual for the good feeling between, the different ".fraternities. ' Two of the frata, the Sigma Chls and the Beta Theta Pis, have chapter houses and the other 'two, the Phi Gams and Phi Delta, are considering the purchasing of houses. The PI Alpha Tau sorority has a house. The following are the pledges: Betl Tbeta Pt H. 8. Bitter, Oklahoma - City; W. C. Peters, Madinon; W. EL Short. Princeton, Ky.; W. T. Nicholas. Emporia, Kas. !rma Chi R. W. Hamar. Franklin; R. C Ooiier and W. J. John.on, Malion: W. E. YVhlttaker. F. R. Murray and T. If. Blair, HtmmKnd; H. J. MiU.r. Hanover. Phi IMlta Theta J. E. Almond. New York city; T. 8. Montgomery and C 8. Montgom - ry. Seymour; Cary MacUonnelU fchorilaad Mo. ihl Gumma Delta ImII Window, Fair - mount: H. t V.n.tle. St. Mao. Ky. I'i Alpha Tau Maria Clark, Lrfmlaville, Ky.; Mary i - tiapman, Madln; Marv Brennaa, North Madison; Stella Kchoe, Jerf.rsonrtlla. NEARLY EVERYBODY, FINED. Officials of Plttabura and City Employes Mixed Up with Illicit Joints, TOFEKA, Kas.. October 1. J. E, Hold - en, police Judge of Pittsburg, Kaa., was fined. J100, seven policemen, were fined X3b each. eiht firemen $25 each, twelve liquor sellers i. - .0 each, and Frank Llnskt ILOO0 by the state supreme court today for contempt for participating In a fine system of licensing Joint, or illicit saloons. In . Pittsburg, in violation of the state prohibition law. " 1 ',Jl:;, ' 103 It Pays to Advertise" i If you haven't bten able to make . Jit rT there's something wrong ;with your methods. Advertising that pays lacks no essential that shall insure its being .read and under - .stood as you wish it to be. We have spent years in mastering these essentials, in learning the methods that can be employed profitably, and ones that should be avoided. Tou can use our experience tn making your advertising appropriation fcring better results. Our sen ices are worth xuoro than they cost you. . . CHANCE - CLOUGH BUREAU OF ADVERTISING ITTI 1, KTWS BUILDING BOTH PHONES DAY'S RECORD OF VITAL STATISTICS Marriage Licenses. - , - Errett Davis and Mary Davis. John C. Dooley and Maude A. McNutt Jens Christian Jensen and Mary Barker. George Buanard and Grace Randolph. Charles.fi. Icenagle and Bertha M, Downey. Birth Returns. James and Haael Noel. 1446 Parker ave., glrL Shrank and Emral Hill, 1637 N. Arsenal are., boy. . Herbert and Edaa Brunton. S3 Chadwlok St., boy. lmer and Qeorgla WUUams. - 214 S. Bummlt st., rirL . CharlM and prace Oehl. 1240 Kappea at., grtrU Andrew and Elma . Harper, 2430 Martlndale avs., girl. Anton and Mary Brlspoik. ' 901 Ketcham at., rear. boy. ' Edgar and Mildred Martin, 231S Bellefontalne St.. boy. ; William and Carrie Rohrman, C4 Lincoln at, boy. . - Oaoar and Orace Arathor, 23S( N. New Jersey St., boy. Raymond and Hazel Fletemeyer. 2C24 Cornell are., boy. Samuvl and Anna Car ball. 147 8. Capitol are., girl. Albert and Mary Aroustaom. Ml S. Illinois St., boy. Henry and Margaret Borgert, 1S04 Union St., boy. Albert and Laura Snyder, 1K Cornell are., girl. Owm and Louisa Ogelaby. 142S XL , Eleventh St., girl. Samuel and Ida tVeinateln. Ill S. Illinois st, glrL Isaac aad Minnie Newstadt. 714 B. Bllnols st, gU - U Death Returns. . Isaac Breeae, 7, 22S B. Arsenal are., mitral Insufficiency. I John Alrd. 47, C2S B. New York at, earbollo acid polsonlnr. - , Liouls W. Basso, 21. US "W. Raymond at, typhoid fever. Mary H. Brasher. SX. rear SOS W. Pratt st. asthma. Lucy A. Moore, 12. Ml Warren ava, aeute conirestlon of liver. Walter Wilkinson. TS, Lltte Bisters of Poor, intestinal obstruction. 'Building Permits. - C L. Hartmaa. addition to barn. Varmont St. and Sherman drive, 100. Georse M. Smith. Jr.. t - story double house, Downey ave.," J2.100. , John Asher, lV - story bouse, BrookvlUe are., 11.309. - r W. N. Benson. J - story ' boosv Ruckle st, n.wo. r. . 1 J. X. Ronbuger, lH - tory bouse. Beech - wood are.. 12.300. ! May H Inner. 1 - story house. Twelfth and Rural sts . JZ.100. A. H. Wacker. repair. 1222 Union St., $500. Charles Thlelmann. H4 - etory bouse. Le - Oranda ava., )1.2C0. i Frank Bawshep. addition, 13 N. Temple ave., $100. Edgar R. Vincent, one - story house. Pennsylvania at. north of Fortieth st, $4,000. Margaret A. Irvtn, reshlngle. and repairs. Eddy and Merrill sts.. $10. ' Fred L ; WllUa she4. 261$ N. PennsyhranU tRruc F. Smith, reshlngle bouse, $20 Wal - George W." Chandler, repairs. 140$ Broadway, 5Ed O. Bmith. reshingie,' 22 - 24 W. Bt Clair "Catherine Eplerel. aet bollars, T10 - TM E. Michigan st. $&00. C. C Urban, one - etory bouse. King ave, "AA. Zion, repairs. J124 N. Meridian st, ,2Mra Martha Lepper, barn, 3341 Brookaide ave., $76. ' ' - Cottage Construction Company, cottage. Twenty - ninth St.. $2.S00. w Clara Dunn, one - story houses J054 If. New Jersey st, $2,600. . . ' . PhlllD Ooets. two - story house. Talbott and Eighteenth ata. $4,000. ' COUNTY COURTS' RECORD. . BITPERIOR COURT. . " ' Room 1 John U McMaster, Judga rhrwln til Wevenbera at at: foreclosure; evidence heard : flndlnc and judment for plaintiff against defendant Kate A. Weyenberg for $1,037 and costs without relief; foreclosure and sale ordered. Fluhart vs. Kuhn et al.; appeal from Mc Kinney, justice oi ine peace; oi - mlssed; costs paid. " Terra Haute Brewing Com - nmnv vs. lltttr: on note: defendant defaulted; evidence heard; finding and Judgment tor plain - tilt aralnst defendant for $iJo and costs, ijor va city of Indianapolis et al.; to review essees - ment; evldeoc heard; Ondin and Judcrment for plaintiff reducing the assessment against the real estate described In the complaint etc., tM; Judgment against city of Indianapolis for costs; ending that defendant German Investment Securities Company owns the assessment Hen aaainst aald real estate for XXX 17. and Judgment for said defendant aralnst defendant elty of Indianapolis for 1124.27 and costs. Zimmerman va Smith; on notes; oral argument on issues beard try court Room 2 Jimei M. Leathers. Judge. K. B. Weston vs. T. H. A I. Railway Com pany; damage; Jury Instructed and retire. Charles Wagoner va Caroline Wright et aL; mechanic's Hen; on trial by court. John Bell va James F. McCoy; receiver; evidence heard; Bernard Korbly appointed receiver. Room 4 Clarence E. Wier, Judge - .Pittsboro Milling Co. va Grant Moore; on Judgment; dismissed and costs paid. Lauretta C. Shirk vs. Milton H. Shirk: divorce; plaintiff li nt sues judgment va plaintiff for costs. Lester 8ecttor vs. Martha F. Copelaud et aL; chattel mortgage: submitted; evidence and argument heard; taken under advisement Louisa Kaker vs. Indianapolis Traction and Terminal Company: damages: dismissed by plaintiff; judgment against plaintiff for costs. Foster Lumber Company vs. Aerial Electric Amusement Company; mechanic's Hen; submitted: evidence and argument heard; defend ants defaulted: finding and Judgment against defendant : denial Electric Amusement Com pany fur and costs; foreclosure and sale ordered, t larrnce U. wnite vs. uman nii. Clvoree: defendant defaulted; submitted; evidence heard; decree to plaintiff; Judgment against plaintiff fur costs. . Thomas L. Drtm - ntie. trustee, va May Hendrickson; replevin; i finding for the defendant and that property is In possession of plaintiff and that defendant Is I entitled to recover possession of property and i to recover costs. Publication of - deponttlons of Tang em an. Gutelius. Hitchcock. Greek. Broffet. Wilson. Roney. Knollennerg: defendants McBlth. Boilers and ile Murray file motion to suppress rtepositlons; overruled and exceptions ; submitted; evidence heard. Room S riiny W. Bartholomew. Judge. Woods va Brown: damages: trial resumed; further evidence heard and concluled; argument had: Jury Instructed ani retired: Jury returns verdict for defendant. Hicks vs. Hicks; divorce; judgment for plaintiff; decree of divorce; finding for defendant on ctws - complalnt: th - xt he Is otw o a' r"v - ertv set out la decree: ordered by the court that the defendant pay i to Ira , af. - Holme, plaintiff's aitorn.'y. the sum of $ju. half In thirty days, balanre In sixty days; Judgment against defendant for - costs. CIRCUIT 9OCRT. Charles Remstcr. Julg - E. J. Dufresne va E. E. Dufresne; cause dismissed: judgmect against defendant for . coats en eroes - complalnt Davie Bros. vs. C. E. Krouset te allow appeal; finding for petitioner on condition that he - file appeal bond In sura of t'J). Margaret B. Welling vs. Indianapolis Traction and Terminal Company; damages; Jury instructed! and retires. - - CRIMINAL ' COURT. - . James A. Pritchard. Judge. Fremont McOlll; assault and battery to rape; trial by Juryi Wesley Jacobs; petit larceny; motion to quaah overruled. NEW BUITS FILED. ' Marcis J. Wadsworth vs. Indianapolis Traction and Terminal Company; damages; circuit court Guardian for Thomas C btapp; probate court 1 ATTACK ON A. C. SCHMIDT. . - . Labor Organ Asalls Demcratio Candidate for Mayor. ISpecial to The Indianapolis News. FT. WAYNE, Ind October 9. The sensation, of the campaign la 'the row In the Democratic party over the action of a local printing company refusing to print the regular edition, aa usual, of tbe Labor Times - Herald, edited by Gart Shober, on the ground that an article concerning August C. Schmidt, the Democratic candidate for mayor la libeloua. The printing company la largely owned by the ownera of the Journal - Oaaette, the Democratic organ, and when they learned of the character of thai attack on Mr. Schmidt, the order waa given by A. J. Moynlhan. editor of the Journal - Oasette, to refuse to run off the i Labor Times - Herald as long aa that article remained in the forms. Mr. Shober, the j editor, decided to eliminate the article eo aa to get hla weekly paper out on time. I but he hastily set and printed a supplement, which he Inserted In the regular edition, with an explanation aa why hla paper seemed to have been ahot to pieces. He also aald that instead - of the article being circulated only to the extent of the circulation of his weekly, he would print enough copies of the supplement to put one ia every house In the city. 1 . The article Is declared by the Journal Gasette people to be libelous, but Shober says that It is true and that he invites a libel suit. vThe Incident refera to some events in the record .of the Democratic candidate when he waa employed by the Wabash railroad. He haa been the subject of bitter attack - from railroad men. who aay that he refused, .to go out In the A. R. iU. strike fn 1S4, whose echoes have never iceaaed in all these years. - The Republicans have taken no hand In the mud slinging, which has all been within the party of the candidate. He obtained hla nomination by four votes, receiving in a field of four candidates 1,845 votes, about 28 per cent of all that were cast. , As thla Is tbe first time the nominations were made under the new primary law. the law Is coming in for criticisms that it was not expected to Invite. YOUNG GIRL IS MISSING., , Laura Williams Disappears - from School and Kidnapping Is Feared. Special to The Indianapolis Newa "DECATTJH, Ind., October 9. Laura "Williams, age thirteen, mysteriously disappeared from the central school building yesterday afternoon at recess time. Her disappearance waa not made public until after a thorough Investigation had been made by - the child's mother and City Marshal Butler, who - have been unable to locate the glrL The child, who is In the seventh grade, asked her teacher to be excused at recess, - stating that her grandfather was seriously ilL Knowing this to be true, the teacher permitted her to go. No one saw the girl leave the building or the school grounds, but when she failed to return home after school hours her mother, Mrs. Ira Thomas, became alarmed and started a search. It was found that the Williams girl did not go to her grandfather's and it is the supposition of the police that she waa kidnapped by her father, who lives at Bedford. Five years ago the child waa with her father In Cleveland. O., and was kidnapped one day from school, when tbe mother and a brother gained possession of the child. The father followed them to this city, but Mrs. Thomas kept the child. I. '. 'SOCIALISTS ARE ACTIVE. May Poll About 700 Votes for Their ;j Candidate for Mayor. 8peclal" to The Indianapolis News. EL WOOD. Ind.,, October 9. The political situation la about the worst mixed here in the history of the city. The Republicans have named George E. Haynes for mayor, iW. K.Bradley for clerk, and Man ford EL Matnea for city treasurer. The Socialists and strikers have a ticket In the field, naming VT.DC Wattles for the mayoralty. Both these are conceded to be "dry" men. The Democrats have named Austin Brumbaugh to make the race for mayor, but so far he has made no statement as to how he stands On the "wrt" and '"dry" question, and the other candidates are using thla against him. The Socialist vote Is at present an unknown quantity. Under ordinary conditions the city U normally Republican, but with several hundred tin plate atrlkera lining up wrth the Socialist party. It ia believed that if all the strikers who are scattered over the country come home to vote, the Socialists will cast In the neighborhood of : seven hundred votes. These are about equally divided between the two old parties, but If the atrlkera remain away from the city, the Socialist vote will not exceed three hundred. At present It looks like anybody'a race. M. T. H. S. Notes. ; The January class at M. T. H. 8. held a meeting yesterday and aelected class colors and flowers, the chrysanthemum for the latter and golden yellow for tbe former. j The' June class also held a meeting. Nile green was chosen for the color and the pink rose for the class flower. - The motto. "It Is Praiseworthy to Attempt a Great Action." waa aelected. The M. T. H. S. orchestra has six new members, three of them girls. This makes the total number of the orchestra thirty - One. The Senior Literary Club will meet Monday. - Miss Anna Lock, who has Just returned from abroad, will give a talk on some literary subject. TEACHER OF TEMPERANCE Thel ealhta' daya for the coming week are: jSunday. October 10. St. Francis Borgia; II, Sti Germanua; 12,. St Wilfrid; 13. St Edward; 14. St Calllatus; 15, St Teresa; 18, St. Gall. Next to St. Patrick the name probably held in greatest veneration in Ireland and amJng people of Irish blood elsewhere is that bf Theobald Mathew, Who waa the first great preacher and teacher of tem perance, and whose energy and devotion j In that cause have never been excelled, 1 perhaps never equaled. He is not yet enrolled among the canonised saints, but there! are many who think his memory deserves thla honor. He I was born In 1790 at Thomastown, County Tlpperary. In 1814 he was ordained a priest' arid assigned to a missionary charge In Cork.' where his seal and earnestness soon won for him an Immense influence . both among rich and poor. Through his efforts a benevolent association for visiting the aick and destitute waa established In that city on the model of societies of St Vincent de Paul. temperance Society Formed. In. j 1838 a temperance society was formed In Cork and Father Mathew became jits president. In a few months he obtained In Cork alone 150,000 converts to temperance principles. He traversed Ireland, attracting crowds of converts who took the vow of total abstinence. He also visited London and other places In England 4d later came to the United States, his ministrations . everywhere meeting with favor and success. The good priest waa himself a financial sufferer through the results of hla philanthropic exertions. A distillery In the south1 of Ireland belonging to his family, and from which he derived a large income, waa shut up in conaequence of the disuse of whisky. His services to - the cause i of religion and morality were at last recognised by the government and a pension of 300 a year was granted him. Notwithstanding thla, the expenses attending hla benevolent exertions kept him poor and even burdened with debt He died December 8, 1356. Aa a true benefactor of humanity Fathew Mathew must ever be regarded aa one of the shining ornaments of the Roman Catholic church. To Have Another Gospel Car. For j some . years a "chapel car has been upon the railroads, going to out - of - the - way places, carrying the preaching of the Roman Cathollo faith to communities where; there are no churches of that denomination. The work of this church on wheels has been so successful that another car is to be sent out on this mission - work. The first car Is called St Anthony's, and cost about $12,000. The new car. to be called Pius X. will be a Pullman, and haa been obtained for' 16,000. The church extension society of the Cathollo church will run and operate thla car. . Annual Mission Festival. The jahnual mission festival of Emma u's Evangelical Lutheran church, the Rev. Theodore SchurdeiL - Laurel and Orange streets, pastor, will be celebrated; tomorrow. Two special services, one in the morning at 10 o'clock, and another at 7:30 o'clock in the evening. The Rev. C. Schleicher, of Janea - ville, Ind., will preach in the morning and the Kev. W. Melnsen, of Cincinnati, will preach the evening sermon. The choir of the congregation will offer selections. Collections will be taken for foreign and home missions. 'f. ; ' . Holiness League Convention. ! The Young . - Men's Holiness League convention, which has been in session at the hall. Liberty and Washington streets, will have a downtown street parade at 2 p. ra. tomorrow. In the morning there will be an address at the hall by the Rev. Joseph H. Smith, of Meridian. Miss., who is en route to the North Dakota conference of the league. At 2:30 p. m. he will speak at Grace M. E. church. At 7:30 p. m., at the hall, there will be addresses by a number of missionaries. ; " j Church Notes.. ' In the absence of the regular teacher, A. J. Diddle, the memorial business men's Bible class will be taught tomorrow, by Lot Lee. At the First Baptist church tomorrow morning Dr. Taylor's subject will be "The Possibility of Prayer' The evening service will open with fifteen minutes' gospel song .service by choir and congregation. . The sermon will be, on tha subject, "The Forces that Make Character.. . ' At the Seventh Presbyterian church tomorrow evening the first of a series of sermons in song will be given by the pastor; the Rev. Claude R. Shaver, and the chorua choir, under the leadership of Harry Marquette. The theme will be "The Christian's Assurance" and it will be elaborated with such musicical numbers as "Forever With the Lord," Gounod; "I Will Not Forget Thee." Gabriel, and "He Knows It All," Adams. The choir has recently been reorganised and will unite with the pastor In a similar monthly presentation of other leading gospel themes throughout the season. Gullard T. Rust will be theK soloist at the Sutherland Presbyterian - church tomorrow evening. ' , The Rev. Lewis Brown, pastor of St. Paul's Episcopal church, wul preach the second of hla aeries of sermons on "The People" tomorrow night, using "The Poor People" as his theme. The Bible school of the First Friends church will hold a, rally day service tomorrow morning at 9:15 o'clock. The church; will be decorated with autumn leaves and flowers. There will be special music and an address by Alvin T. Coate, teacher of the men's class. The two classes: having the largest per cent, of their enrollment present will receive special prises, given by William P. SocwelL At St. Paul'a tomorrow evening 'the service' win oe conauctea oy tne brotherhood of St, Andrew. The Rev. J. Howard Sloan. Warren. O.. vice - president of the National .Holiness League), will preach tomorrow morning at the Free Methodist church, 1114 East Tenia street, At the evening service at the Sixth Christian church tomorrow, In token that the church aeDt on mat property baa been cleared off. the mortgage will be burned with official ceremony. "Paul and the Pottera" win be the sub - 1ect oft Robert J. Aley. state suDerlntend - ent of public instruction, at 9:30 a. ra. to morrow in tne assembly room of school No. 10. - ...j. "Alexander Campbell. Barton . W. Stone and Walter Scott. Advocates of Libertv and Union in the Truth," which will be the subject of the centennial' address of the Key. Allan B. Phiiputt. of tbe Central Christian church at the Pittsburg conven tion of the - Church of the Disciples of Christ, 1 next weea, win do delivered by him to! hi orknrreS'atlon lAmnrmw .van. ing. ,Tje subject of his morning discourse wll be; "seaaons 101 uerreahlng.y The iftev. J. C. Blckel. of Cheyenne, Wyo.. the new pastor of the Irvlngton M. E. 'church, has not yet arrived and hla pulpit will be filled tomorrow by Professor Harry Bainbridge Gough. of the department of public speaking at DePauw university. Hia morning theme will be! "Up Into the Mountain," and the evening. "The Gospel aa 1 Power." j Mission services will be observed at Trinity1 German Lutheran church tomorrow. The Rev. Mr. Letnsen, of Cincinnati,' will preach In the morning ' and in the evening the Rev. C. Schleicher, of Zapeaville, will give an address. The Edwin Ray M. E. Sunday school will hold rally day exercises tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. At the Trinity M. E. church tomorrow evening! the cantata, "Queen Esther," will be repeated. . - vwhat'a the Matter with the Churches?" will bejthe subject of the sermon by the Rev. George D. Wolfe, pastor of the Fletcher Place M. E. church, tomorrow morning. 0C10 f'SMraUo Ssi'icF Beautiful Lois 35x130 Foci in Our Splendid Hon Addition MM MOM i Hrara SI Down Than Right at tho cnd.of the West r.llchlcan Street car lino and only 1G minutes from Claypool Hotel corner VJiliioul Inicrcsi No taxes for two years, free abstracts, broad graded streets, wide alleys, prices less than cash prices nearby. Remember Fairfax is in the BEST WEST SIDE RESIDENCE SECTION and that THE W. MICHIGAN STREET CARS GO DIRECTLY TO IT EVERY TEN MINUTES. IldOug Ye&flir PeDDair Saoiradlay and Select Your Lot Salesmen at Fairfax Every Day Until Dark TAKE V. MICHIGAN STREET CAR TO END OF LINE A7 TIBBS AVENUE AND YOU ARE AT FAIRFAX. See our bis signs and come to our office on the grounds. Grover & Layman 232 W." Delaware Street - HAS NO FEAR OF REPROOF. C p. Crane Explains His Position While cn Rush Trip to Washington. CHICAGO, ! October a. A special from Rock Island, Neb., to the Tribune says: Charles R. Crane, of Chicago, new minister to China, now on his way from San Francisco to' Washington, la response to s sudden recall on the ere of hla departure for the orient, has little fear of a reprimand at the hands of the state department. If official criticism of hla public utterancea concerning certain foreign) policies of the government la forthcoming; It may be allowed to alip oft the Chicago diDiomat on to the broad shoulders of the President himself. Replying to published reports that hia recall waa for the purpose of reproving him for a too free discussion of dinlo - matlo relations between thla country and China. Mr. Crane let It be known that what he haa - aald on several occasions since his appointment waa with the Banc - Uon and approval of President Taft himself. - Mr. Crane Is of the opinion that the communication from the state department which arrested hia departure haa nothing; to do with speeches which "have been suggested aa causes of official displeasure. on board tne overland limited he aald: ."Before I left Washington affairs Involving the relations of China, Japan, and the United States were discussed, but not so 'thoroughly as at present may bo considered wise. - "The papers have pointed out that Secretary Knox may wish to advise against a repetition of such speeches as were delivered in New York. Chicago, and other places after I received my appointment. Following the receipt of cordial Invitations to make addresses before various organizationa I. went to President Taft and told him I did not consider myself fit to accept them. He told me to fro ahead and do the best I could, and or that end I have striven. It is because I am perfectly lwaccord with the views the President holds with reference to the far eaat that I am willing to undertake this mission. I would not feel like doing It under any other conditions." Knocked Down by Motorcycle. Mrs. Anna Meskell. S25 West Tenth street,' was knocked down and injured by a motorcycle today. The rider did not stop to assist the woman, and got out of tbe neighborhood without his Identity becoming known. Blcyclemen Kitzmiller and Barrows We're unable to find him. Soma one recalled after the accident that the first two numbers of his license were the figrures 1 and 7. However, there were other numbers. The rider waa about twenty - eight years old nd wore a mustache. " Mrs. Meskell, who waa attended by a physician, la not thought tobe seriously hurt. HIGHER COURTS' RECORD, j' SUPItEME COURT MINUTES. H4TS. Terr Haute Traction, and Llht Company va Lola Maxwell. Green C. C. Agpol - iani s repiy Drier, , X1408. Indiana Trust Company, guardian, va. Humphrey C. Griffith, by next frirnd. Marioa C. C. Appends brief. K Z14S4. Mttubura - . Cincinnati., Chicaro A Bt. Loul Railway Company vs. John W. Knox, surviving partner. Miami C. C. - appaliaofs reply brWf. NEW SUPREME COURT BUTT. 21549. Lake Shore A Michigan Southern Railway Company vs. Lake Shore Pouta twnl Railway Company. Leporte 6. C. Reourd. Assignment of errors. Is trrm. Uon4. APPELLATE COURT MINUTES. 9S4. Thomas E. Battorff va James O. Rat - torff. 8cc.tt C. C Clerk's return to certiorari. 7408. Henry L. E. Pape et al. va ior H. Voight. Clark C. C. Proof of publicaUwa tf Bon residence notice. " 7;W0. Charles K. Britt t aL vs. Georr Pre - tortr.ua - VY'aharh C. C Appellant's bnef. . 700. Bertha Snyder et aL vs. Grendale Land Company. Iarbora C C Appellants' additional authorities. NEW APPELLATE COURT BUITS. 7432. James B. Swlnj, trurfeea, vs. Rohert A. Innls et aL Runn C. C. Record. Am!n - , ment of errors. Pr?c!pe4 Notice. Appei. ant's sur'estlon of the death of apiwilee. l'aul Kerr. 7iJ3. Indiana Union Traction Company vs. Thomas W. Love, administrator, etc. flocne C C. Record. Assignment of errors, in term. Bond. ' Mere Why r - . - i You Gan Buy the Highest Grade Coffee From Your Grocer at 20c ! Here's why your grocer can sell you Climax, the very best coffee that tomes to the American market, at 20c per pound. . We buy the highesf - priced coffee at the plantation s - over 6,000,000 pounds per year. We imporHt ourselves. We do our pwn shipping. We roast it and pack it ourselves in the newest, the cleanest, the most sanitary and one of the largest roasting plants m the world, where human hands do not touch itwhere the very air is washed and kept clean '.and pure. - ...L ..... - ... . You can see now many profits we cut out how we can get the price down to 20c at the grocery. 1 Here's why an inferior grade of coffee.sold you by a. peddler at your door costs you fromj 25c to 40c per pound. They buy their coffee in small quantities, on which has been ' loaded the profits of the buying houses where the coffee is grown, the importing house and the jobber. If "they roast their own coffee it is in very small quantities and usually ia dirty," dusty surroundings. The cost "of wagons and solicitors is something tre - , . mendous and, you, of course, pay it alL The fairy tales they tell you about their "Mocha "and Java and fancy brands are imply lies. They never sold any Mocha or Java, mm 3 II u A Chun High - grade Ccffes lit 20c a Pczzi (Sold Only in Sealed Dust - proof Carton) Public health officials are now fully alive to the deadly dangers carried in floating dust. . . ; : . : Coffee, in roasting, . loses the thin skin which protects the green, berry. The porous surface of the roasted berry, exposed to the air, ab - . sorbs all the dust, germs and odors in its vicinity and loses its strength. flll H H 1 4 Hl Climax, sold only m llulliLBjbll dust - proof cartons, is not only a full strength coffee, .but also a clean, pure, coffee. OH Climax is aa good a coffee as you can buy at any price dean, wholesome and full flavored, because of its dust - proof carton. - Don't, tell your family, but just get a pound of Climax and try it on thema After four or five days, tell them it's 20 - cent coffee, and see whether they believe you. That's the real test of coffee quality. Make the test with Oimaxf If your grocer hasn't Climax, ask him to get it for you. He can get it, easily and quickly from any. wholesale grocery' house. - Don't take any excuses. Judge for yourself whether you have been buying the right coffee at the right price. Save Money Guard Your Health Try Climan! 10c and 20c Cartons

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