THE ESTDrAKAPOIilS JOVUAX,. THURSDAY. MARCH 29, 1888.
CCLL13GS FROM THE COURTS.
An Arrest "Which I Thought to B of Un
A fins-tnpearing', well-dressed man, rerbaps
thirty-five years of age, and wearing Ion?
aide-whiskers, who was before tbe
Mayor yestordajr morning for vagrancy, at
tracted a crreat deal of attention. Be (rave bis
name as amoel E. Granger. Captain Camp
bell law him about the city early in the mora
ine associating with known thieves, and took
bim in charge. Granger claimed that he was a
street "fakir." but soon aftr his arrest a Mrs.
Flick, livine at No. 21 West Maryland street,
visited tbe Mayor, and said be had eiven her a
letter to deliver to William Evans,
who is in tbe county iail awaitine trial on the
charge of stealioe about $1.0U0 worth ofhaegajre
from tbe depot. The note read: -"Will, am
roioff to Brigotwood; you will understand wnt
for. " Will let you know more by bearer. Be
eareful; I am all rieht." Tbe note was sifned
by "Ridenhonr Phipos." Several experts de
cided that the sicnatnre was that of Granser,
and tne police were so anxious to hold the man
until further investigations could be made that
tbe Mavor fioed him $23 and costs. As he had
money he was committed to the work house.
The Superior Court jury that heard the evi
Bene in Coroner Wajner's suit against the
Countv Commissioners was instructed yester-
8ay morning, by acting Judse Howland, and re
tired at 9:30 o'clock. Late last nieht a verdic
bad not been agreed upon, and the opinion pre
vailed that there would be a disagreement. The
Instructions of Judge Ilowland, like those of
1 ndges Taylor and Solli van in cases o similar
character, were very favorable to the plaintiff.
Judge IlowUnd said that under the rutins of tbe
Supreme Court the eoroner was a judicial offi
cer, having the right to order and hold inquests,
whenever he deemed it advisable, and the com
missioners therefore have no right to attempt
to regulate bis office. Although be did not say
90 in so many words, he virtually instructed the
Jury to find (or the Coroner in the amount
asked. As the sum in dispute is only $75, it is
hardly thought the commissioner will enter
into another trial in case of a disagreement,
as the' costs already are more than four times
as much as the amount in dispute. If the jury
has not agreed upon a verdict this morning it
will be discharged.
Will of the Rev. F. C. Holliday.
The will of the late Rev. F. C. Holliday, to
gether with a codicil, was probated yesterday.
As originally drawn it provided for a bequest of
rl,000 in money for his daughter, Ellen L. Ab
bett, and left the household, its furniture and
ibrary, at No. 184 Broadway, to bis daughter,
Anna E. Holliday. while the remainder of his
state was to be divided equally between his four
ihildren. Anna E , Wilbur F., Cortez F. Holii;
lay and Sarab W. Poundstone. The codicil was
written after the death of bis son, Cortez F.
Holliday, and it gives $2,000. instead of $1,000,
to Mrs. Abbett. and provides for the equal dis
tribution of the remainder of the estate among
is other children. Robert N. Lamb is named
as executor, and he qualified last evening.
Prosecuting the Engineers.
There has recently been so much complaint
about trains being run inside the city limits
Above tbe rate of speed fixed by ordinance, that
the police have determined to prosecute en
gineers who violate it. Tbe ordinance fixes the
rate at ten miles per hour. Tbe prosecution was
began yeBterday by takine before tbe Mayor the
C, I., St. L. & C. engineer who ran into a
wagon at tb Dillon-street crossing several days
ago, and seriously injuring two or three persons.
After hearing tbe evidence tbe Mayor took tbe
ease under advisement until to-day. The police
9ay the ordinance is being violated ty engineers
n all tbe roads every day, but they say they
Should not be prosecuted as they are required
to make the time by the managers of the roads.
Purdue Betalos Ills Secret.
Alfred K Purdue, who was sent to prison by
Judge Howe, yesterday, for refusing to bring
his little daughter into court, or deliver her to
the mother, who had been given the custody of
the child, is still in jaiL Ha reiterated, yester
day, bis determination to remain in prison the
Remainder of bis days before be would reveal
the hiding-place of the eirL Mrs. Purdue ap
peared in court again yesterday morning, and
requested tbe judge to require Mr. Purdue's
parents to produce the child, as it is supposed
they know where she is, but the Judge declined
to take any further action, as he feit satisfied
that Mr. Purdue knew where the eirl was, and
'would bring ber into court whenever he wanted
to get out of jail.
A Question of Jurisdiction.
The eases against the half-dozen saloon-keepers,
arrested several days ago for violating the
new city ordinance requiring all saloon-keepers
within two miles of the city to pay a license of
$100, were called before the Mayor yesterday
morning, bnt a trial was delayed by the attor
ney for tbe defendants holding that the Mayor
had no jurisdiction in the cafes of those who do
business outside the township. As several of
the number under bond are located outside of
Center township, the Mayor took tbe matter of
jurisdiction coder advisement until to-day. The
saloon-Keepers to be prosecuted have banded
together, and propose to resist conviction by tak
ing tbe case to the Supreme Court if necessary.
He Mlsjaleed Ilia Chances.
The trial of Charles Lewis, for robbing the
Bates House news stand of $70, was concluded
in the Criminal Court yesterday afternoon, ar d
the jury, after being out but a few minutes, re
turned a verdict of guilty, and fixed his punish
ment at three years in tbe penitentiary. On
tbe first trial Lewi was sentenced to the peni
tentiary for but one year, and. had be been sat
isfied with the sentence, be would now have but
five months to serve instead of three years. His
attorney will not make another effort for a new
Wants To Be Punished.
, 'Squire Cameron, arrested on Tuesday night
by detective Thornton on tbe charge of robbing
the residence of Mrs. Julia Moores, on North
Alabama street, waived examination before the
Mayor yesterday morninir. and was snt to jail
to await the action of the grand jury. H is
willing to plead guilty, and desires to receive
his punishment as soon as possible. Cameron
was formerly one of the best printers in the
Released un Bail.
J. IL Bains, one of the men arrested on the
charge of passing counterfeit silver certifi
cates in Goodland, was released, yester
day, on a $10,000 bond given by friends from
Jasper ands'ewton counties. Sapp, who, ar
rested in Loeansnort on a like charge, is sup
po?ed to have operated with Bains, remains in
jail. . "
The. Day fir Gm WillUmi'i Trial.
The trial of Gus Williams for the murder
ef Hardin Veoable has been set for the
Criminal Co art next Thursday. Williams has
employed an attorney, and will make the de
fense that tbe guu was accidentally discharged.
Tbe fact that be was at one time an inmate of
the Insane Hospital will also be brought before
the jury. -
Sent to the Work-House.
Fraak Wannamaker, the alleged horse buyer,
from Rochester, N. Y., who secured smalt
amounts of money from several lral horse deal
ers, by reptesen ting that lie bad in his poss
sion a check for 4.700, was fined $25 and costs
by the MayoV. yesterday morning, and sent to
the work-house for ten dys
Notes of Litigation.
By the agreement of parties interested S. O.
Pickens has beu selected to try the Wren suit
for damaee against the city next week. Judge
IIows could nt sit at the trial, for tbe reason
that before he became judge be was an attorney
in tbe case. .
John E. Myers be" been appointed adminis
trator of the estate &f Fanny A. Myers, deceased.
William Huodee has qualified as guardian of
Charley, Joseph. William and Edward Handee.
and Alfred A. Norwood has been appointed ad
ministrator of th estate of William A. Copsey,
Elizabeth Dean has brought suit against her
busband, Patrick Deao, for support. She says
that on the 21st of thie month ne abandoned his
home, and has not been seen or heard of by her
since. At the tim of his leaving he was in tt,e
employ of tbe Veudalia railroad, and she says
that tbe raiirovl owes him $S5. She asks the
eoort to allow her to collect the money, end also
pesires to asum the ownership of some stock
bat in the Railroad 3Ieu'e Building Associ
ation. , The Court Itecord.
SUPREME COUBT DECISION'S.
Ho. J A. . Mitchell. Chief -justice.
13230. Philander II Boyd vs. The Mill Creek
School Township. Fountain C a Affirmed,
ilitchell, U J. YVhereaechooi trustee contracted
for supplies which where suitable, but for which
the township had no use, aad the party con
tracted with in good faith ships be goods,
which tbe township refuses to receive, and the
local aeent of the railroad at the receiving sta
tion notifies the party of such refusal, such
township is not liable either to tbe party con
tracted with or his assignee.
12118. John S. Bartley et aL vs. Cornelius B.
Phillips. Noble C C Affirmed. Zollers, J.
When a special judge at pointed to one term
made his special finding, together with his con
clusions of law thereon at a subsequent term
when tbe regular judge presided, the record be
ing silent as to whether a reappointment of tbe
special judge was made at the next term, the
eourt will presume that it vas properly made.
13881. Joseph Smiley et a':, vs. Agnes Smiley.
Davies C. C Reversed in part; dismissed 10
part. Elliott, J. W ben dends are placed in tbe
bands of a party with instructions to him to de
liver them to the grantees upon the death of tbe
grantor, tbe wife of tbe grantor, who had notice
prior to the marriage what land the husband
theo owned, cannot successfully maintain her
marital rights in the lands embraced in the
13u56 Wm. Proctor vs. CJarindaHeatoo. Elk
hart CC. Rehearing deuied. -
Boom 1 Hon. N. B. Baylor. Judge.
John "W. Dean vs. James W. Lanktree et aL;
on bend. Verdict for defendant.
EstellaH. Heller vs. Robert J. Heller; divorce.
Granted on proof of cruelty and drunkenness.
Custody of children granted plaintiff.
Boom 2-Hon. D.-W. Howe. Judge.
Hyam Cohen vs. Indianarolia Dry Placer and
Ore Concentrating Company; on account. Judg
ment for plainiiff for $400.
S. D. Hutsenpeller vs. I C. Butler; on ac
count. Judgment for plaintiff for $225.
Wm. F. Hart vs. George Foreman: account.
Judgment for plaintiff for $114.16.
Elizabeth Sanberger vs. John Stoat; dam
ages. Dismissed by plaintiff.
Boom 3 Hon. Lewis C.Walker, Judge.
Wm. P. Wilson vs. Chas. M. Fletcher, et aL;
note. Judgment for $237. 20.
Thomas Dow et aL vs. South Meridian -street
Planing-mill Company; account. Judgment for
Sarah F. Fletcher vs. Lewis C. Garrigus; note.
Dismissed for want of prosecution.
Clarissa T. Davis vs. John K. Davis; divorce.
Granted on the grounds of cruelty.
John C - Brill vs. Mary J Brill; divorce.
Granted on grounds of cruel treatment.
Theo. A. Wagner vs. Board of County Com
missioners; account Jury out.
NEW SUIT3 FILED.
Elizabeth L. Dean vs. Patrick Dau et aL;
complaint for support Demand, $150.
Ludlow Saylor Wire Company vs. Thomas
McCraon; comnlaint on notes. Demand, $1,400.
Adolpb E. Cohen vs.. Ernest Irener; complaint
on account Demand. $60. 3 J.
Bon. William I rvin. Judge.
State vs. Charles Lewis; grand larency. Trial
by jury. Found guilty, and sentenced to the
penitentiary for three years.
Real Estate Transfers.
Instruments filed for record in the recorder's office
of Marion county, Indiana, for the twenty-four hours
ending at 5 P. M., March 28, 18S8, as furnished by
Elliot & Butler, abstracters of titles, Room 23, ..Etna
Mary E. Jeffery to James S. Duret, lots
17 and 18, in Reese et al.'a subdivision
of Fletcher's fourth Brookaids addition
to Indianapolis $200.00
Louis Newberger to Mary J. Duret, lot
13, in Poole's subdivision of block 18,
in Johnson's heirs' addition to Indian
apolis ... 675.00
F. M. Churchman et aL to Lizzie M. Dick
son, part of lot 8, in Pratt's subdivision
of outlot 172. in Indianapolis 2,650.00
Laura H. Carpenter to Martha E. Sinks,
lot 6, in Ruth Harris's addition to Mount
Michael Odinotfc to Clarence Wulsin, lot
73. in square 11. in Hubbt.rd et aL's
southeast addition to Indianapolis.. . 50.00
Ellen Brown to Fred P. Rush tt al., part
of lot 1, in Bennett's subdivision, in In
" dianapolis 1,800.00
Chas. A. Wise to James Nielson, lot 7, in
Lozier & Stevens's subdivision of lots
1 and 2. in Vajen's addition to Indian
Jobn W. Schmidt etal. to August Ziegler,
lot 28. in Drake & Buell's subdivision
of Peru & Indianapolis Railroad Com
pany's addition to Indianapolis 400.00
John W. Schmidt, et &L to Cha.i. A. Zieg
ler, lot 29, in Drake & Buell's subdivis
ion of Peru & Indianapolis Railroad
Company's addition to Indianapolis. . .. 400.00
John W. .Schmidt et al. to Rudolf Ziegler,
lot 27, in I 'rake & Buell's scbdivision
of Peru & Indianapolis Railroad Com
pany's addition to Indianapolis......... 400.00
Wm. S. Rich to Wm. E. Altord, part of
lot 5. in block 21, in Drake's addition
to Indianapolis 2,800.00
James Bridges to Jacob S. Mustard, pa-t
of the northeast quarter of section 12,
township 16 north, range 3 east J 9,650.00
Julia Rosenwald to David K. Lou than, lot
45, in Hall Place addition, in Indian
Julia Rosenwald to Samuel R. Richards,
lot 44, in Hall Place addition to Indian
Nicholas McCarty et aL to First German
Church, lots 216 and 217. in McCarty's
subdivision cf part of outlot 120, in
Wm. Irvin to Ella D. Oakas, lot 20. in .
Butler's heirs subdivision of Bptler'a
addition to College corner, in Indianapo
Ssmael Martin to Thos. B. MeCullough,
part of lota 1, 2. 3, 4, 16. 17, 30, 22,
23 and 24, in section 2. of Martindale
& tilz'a addition to Indianapolis 4,000.00
Samuel Martin to Wm. A. Soureonf part
of lots 9. 10. 11, 12, 18, IS, 20, 21,
27 and 28, in section 2, of Martindale &
Stilz's addition to Indianapolis 4,000.00
Thos. B. MeCullough to Samuel Martin.
part of lots 5. 6, 7. 8, 14, 13. 29, 12,
25 and 26, in section 2, of Martindale '
& Stilz's addition to Indianapolis 4,000.00
Wm. Wallace, receiver. toLuella P. Hart
ley. 17 lots in Fletcher's Oak Hill addi
tion to Indianapolis 2,560.00
Mary M Ribble to Geo. M G. Geckler,
lot 11, in block 8, in Moore's subdivis
ion of Bartle's heirs' addition to Indian
Conveyances, 21; consideration $38,835.00
Tuberculosis tn Cattle.
New England Farmer
To determine whether a cow has tuberculosis
is not always easy. The coueh is- an indication,
so is tbe swelling of the glands of the neck, but
animals not affected with this disease may show
similar symptoms. Eating, drmking and exer
cise usually aggravate a cough whatever the
primary cause mav be. Veterinarians judge of
the presence of tuberculosis by the sounds beard
when the ear is placed against the ribs of the
animal over the region of the lungs, or by the
character of tbe sound made by thumping
against the walls of the chest. Over a
diseased lung the sounds are dull or dead
rather than clear and ringing. Animals long
afflicted with this disease usually become thin
in flesh and poor feeders, but in tbe early
stages the appetite may be good, and in excep
tional cases remain so for a long time. It is
not unusual to find fat. animals at tbe slaughter
houses more or less affected with tuberculosis.
For a while the mi'.k is not necessarily dimin
ished. Veterinarians are non agreed as to tbe
danger from the use of the milk, but there can
be no douht about it when the disease affects the
udder, giving the cow a "gargety" appearance,
that is, with knots and hard places. It will not
do to pronounce the cow tuberculous because
she is a highly bred Jersey, though the disease
is doubtless more prevalent among animals that
have been coddled and housed in hot, poorly ven
tilated barns than amons such as have been ex
posed more fieely to the pure atmo3phere of
heaven. Thoueh Pine Hedge farm constantly
carried from twenty to thirty rattle, most of
which were raised on the farm, and all eventual
ly fattened and sold for beef, except young
breeding bulls, no case of tuboreulosis was ever
known to be developed there. During forty
rears' experience with cattle to loss by death or
disease occurred among animals over six months
old, except in one or two cases of accident
Several ealvea were lost br injudicious feeding,
usually over-feedine on milk that was too cold,
and older cattle have also been injured by over
feeding. It is only within th past few years
that tuberculosis has been forcibly brought to
the attention of cattle-owners, thoueh the dis
ease has long existed in EngUnd and other Eu
ropean countries. Consumption in human be
ings is beginning to be admitted' by medical
men as a eontagmns disease, and it is also be
lieved by many that this disese in the human
family is largely due to the consumption of the
milk or flesh of tuberculoid eattle.
Facta Versua Theories.
Fbiladelpbia Inquirer. . ,
Women some of them at Uast are pleading
for their rights of representation in the jury
box and other public places. ; Then, thev say,
will crime be punished and various reforms as
sured. But let them look at the spectacle of
dozens of women visiting.Barclay Peak in jail,
taking bim flowers and delicacies. Woat
would these woman do in a jury box Hang a
man! Never. When we decide to grant women
a place in tbe jury-box we may as well abolish
capital punishment That "pity is akin to
love" is frequently dmontrat1 by weak-mind
ed women, who look, upon murderers in jail rs
Terr llaute Express.
Why cot let Badeaa dropnjih a doll thuif
AFFAIRS OF THE RAILWAYS.
Competent Men in Kvery Respect.
A gentleman who holds an official position on
the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy road was in
the city, last evening, and in answer to numer
ous qeetions put to him by a Journal reporter
said that there were no morecompetent engineers
engaged on any road than those on the C, B. &
Q. They had come from four sources. First,
several hundred men off of the Philadelphia &
Beading road, all of whom were veterans in the
service. Then there had some- three hundred
come from "roads in New England, where they
had been running for years and were paid by
the month $60 and $G5, and earning $125
to $140 on a road like the C, B.
& Q. seemed to them to be big pay. These
New England engineers are really, be said, su
perior men; know how to handle an engine and
repair it. if necessary. Then, thirty ormore
come over from England, and they were equal
in every respect to the best engineers that run
on American roads. Finally there were a num
ber of engineers which came off of other roads,
who were not members of the Brotherhood, who
were good men. as an engineer to run and not
be a member of the Brotherhood, roust neces-,
earily be first-class in every respect to hold hia
position. He said the reports of burning en
gines, smashing men's fingers, and knocking
ears to pieces were all false: There was not a
road on which Brotherhood engineers were em
ployed which had been more exempt from acci
dents than the C, B. & Q. He said that one of the
most striking feature of the situation was the
faot that the new engineers were hauling over
the road with the same engine three to five cars
more than the old engineers would, hauling
trains over tbe grades where it bad been the
custom of the old engineers to double up, taking
more time on the road, and increasing expenses.
Reasserted that the C. B. & Q. was the first rdad
in this country to issue an order to striking em
ployes that unless the men (meaningthe switch-,
men) were at their post at a certain hour of a
certain day, that they would never again be em
ployed by the C, B. & Q. road. He states fchat
'the business men of Chicago, and other promi
nent points on the system, are with the" road,
and as opportunity offers will show their ap
proval by turning their business on jtothe C:, B.
& Q., so far as possible.
The New Union Station.
Contractor Shnltz, of Pittsburg, js in the city
for a few days and proposes to row push work
on the sheds of tbe new Union Riitoay station.
Meantime Roadmnster Witty is pl acing the track
in tbe portion of tbe sheds now vp in line and
ballasting it, preparatory to laying the "pave
ment. As soon as this ii done the west-end
baggage room will be occupied a a waiting-room
and ticket-office, while the remainde" of the old
depot is being torn down and the new sheds
completed. Work on the interior of the station
proper is progressing rapidly. It is becoming
more evident that the new statiou will furnish
ample room for any crowd which will come to
Indianapolis in many years. The waiting-space
between the station proper and the sheds .will
0e 355 feet long by forty wid, will be paved,
covered and lighted with electricity, and be
made as comfortable as the general waiting
rooms. Personal, Local ami State Wots a.
C. W. Fairbanks, solicitor of the Ohto. Indiana
& Western road, left last evening for New York.
H. R. Dering, assistant general passenger
aeent of the Pennsylvania lines, who has been
in Florida for a couple of weeks, returned yes
terday. The lionisville, Evansville & St Louis road
has reduced the number of freight brakemen to
each train to two, which order affects fifteen7
John Ewan, superintendent of the Indianap
olis division of the Bee-line, is expected bom
from Hot Springs to-morrow. He is much im
proved in health.
The C, B. & Q. has declared the notice that
they would restore rates to tariff, on April 1, is
void until further notice, which has rather un
settled freight matters again. .5
It is intimated that the Pennsylvania Compa
ny will make no further reduction of men in;
their numerous shops but will still further cut
down expenses by cutting down the number of
hours of work.
Traffic with the coal roads has drooped off 50
per cent within the last ten da vs. Dealers and
maaufacturers are welt stocked no for this
season of the year, and business with the roada
with this class of freight is likely to be dull for
Charles O Scull, weU known in Indianapolis
railroad circles, has asuraed the duties of gen
eral passenger agent of the Baltimore Ohio
road, temporarily, and should Mr. Abbott de
eline to accent the position, it is understood that.
Mr. Scull will permanently eccupy the place.
Bueyrus machine shops are building two of
the "largest and most powerful steam shovels
in this country for the Lake Shore road. One
of them will be put in service at Rome, Ind.. It
is expected that thev will handle 5.000 eubio
yards of dirt or gravel in ten hours.
Col. Harry Crawford was in the city yesterday
nn legal business. In speaking of th C. B. &
Q. strike, he said that the company had not onlyf
had the engineers and firemen's strike to con
tend with, but a'so the action of the cowardly
roads running out of Chicago.
H. Moore, general maoager of the Indiana
Midland road, was in the city yesterday. He
states that as soon as there is decent weather:
for laying track the construction men will push,
on trf Rockville The rails are on the ground ;
and the other necessary material.
Grand Master Sargent, of the locomotive fire
men, and T. S. Ingram m. of the locomotive en
gineers, are going over the C. B & Q. system
paying the engineers and striking firemen as
they were paid by the C, B. & O., taking the
money from a fund laid by for that purpose.
Tbe Mexican National road has contracted
with the St. Charles car works to build 300 cars,
and is in the market tor 400 more, which the
Indianapolis ear-works will likely secure. The
cara are to be thirtv-four feet long, eaninned
with all modern improvements, such as the
Wagner car-door and air-brakes.
A feeline prevails in railroad circles that the
Missouri Pacin system is : goine to pieces much
after the fashion that the Wabash iid a few
years ago. While the annual report of the Mis
souri Pacific alone is not so bad, the group of
roads attached to it seem to be in a had way.
The Iron Mountain shows a deftit of $443,555 in
1887, against a surplus of $1,033,805 in 18S. The
M., K. & T. has a deficit of $1,293,705.
It is stated that some of the loal passenger
agents are still receiving commissions from,
Western roads on tickets sold, and their general
psssen'tar agents wink at the matter, although,
having agreed to discharge any aeent who re
ceived commissions. The general passenger
agents permit the thing to go on, as the local
agent gives usually his entire commission to the
passenger purchasing a ticket as a rebate.
E. B. Thomas, who recent'y retired from the
general managership of the Richmond & Dan
ville system, has been presented with a set of
very complimentary resolutions passed by the
executive committee of the board of directors of
that system. The engrossed copy is said to be
a work of art. It is morroco bound, satin lined,
and each of the preambles and resolutions is
printed bv hand in exquisite design upon sepa
rate sheets of fine parchment.
The uniform classification which it is pro
posed to adont by all roads between the Atlan
tic and Pacifie coast is practically completed,
and will soon be presented to the eeneral mana
gers for their approval. It is well settled that
all lins esst of tbe Missouri river will adopt it.
and probably the Southern roads, but there is a
good deal of doubt regarding what action the
transcontinental lines will take in the matter.
Should the interstate commission take hold of
the subject it is highly probable that the uni
form classification will become generaL
Although the coupon committee was unable to
report at the annual meeting of general passen
ger and ticket agents held in Florida, several of
the Northern roads will at once take steps to
adopt it on their respective lines. There will he
a separate color for each kind of ticket; green
for first-c!as. canary color for second-class, sal
mon for third-class, and stone-gray for round
trip tickets. Tnis scheme waa first suggested in
the Journal. Robert Starbuck, chief train-dis-patrher
of the I., D. & S. road, being the. orig
inator of the idea. He at that time was a pas
senger conductor on the Bee-line.
Salt aids digestion, and prevents worms In
eatt'e. It should be kept within reach of eattle,
and they will take only as rruch as they need.
Prof. Arnold says that rovs fed on meal mixed
with straw cnt and moistened, will give m ore
and richer milk than when fed on the best hay
Fire is the best preventive of disesss in tbe
orchards and vmevards. If all the old wood
be piled np and burned it will greatly lessen dis
ease and insect attacks. It should, be done
early in the season.
A writer in Vick's Monthly says of pear blight:
First, cnt away all blight parte and barn them;
then get a barrel of salt and scatter it oat
around as far as the roots extend, sav, eight or
ten feet, at least one-half peck to a tree. We
think it almost a sure core. , t t.
It pays better sometimes to keep a patch of
rye for pasturing instead of allowing; it to grofT
and mature. If nsei as green food until grass
shail become plentiful the rye may be plowed
under and the land put in German millet, which
is a snmir.er crop. By this method no loss of
time or crop will result.
A sheep-breeder in Byers, CoL. has South
down lambs, not more than six months old, that
weigh 140 pounds each. They were brought
from Canada, and it has been estimated that
they will elip twelve pounds of wool, at least,
by the time they shall be fourteen months old,
i American Cultivator: "Ten acres well tilled is
sufficient to support a family; and when this fact
is fall demonstrated and f uliy appreciated the
number of farms will be doubled and the yield
will be increased in "still greater ratio, wbi.e
much of our abandoned land' will teem with
abundant harvests and thorough culture.
? RICHARDSON At her home in Wayne township,
kney, wife of Edward Richardson, and daughter of
the late Alexander Jameson, March 27. at 3 p. m.. of
pneumonia. Funeral services at Central Christian
Chapel, Thursday, at 2 p. m.
HARRINGTON Laura U Harrington, at 1:15 a.
m., March 28. Notice of funeral will be given.
! isi mmiiuiii aaaaaaaaa asa
R. J. A. COMPTON, OFFICE, 40 EAST OHIO
St.; residence, over office; telephone, Lio.
rpHE LA LIES OF GEO. H. THOMAS POST.W. R.
A C., will give a social, at the Post Hall, on Friday
evening. There will be a fine programme and refresh
ments. Everybody invited.
MR. JOHN Y. WORTHINGTON. AGENT FOR
the Perfect Hand Fire Extinguisher Coinnanv. of
Baltimore, will jive an exhibition of the practical
working of their extinguisher at the corner of Vir
ginia avenue and Washington street, on March 29, at
3 p. m,
A MEETING OF THE GROCERS' AND BUTCH
ers' Association will be held Tuesday evening,
March 29, at 8 o clock, at the Order of Chosen Friends
Hall, When building. All grocers and butchers are in
vited to attend, whether members or not.
I WILL C. LANGDON, President,
j S. A. COLLixs, Secretary.
AGENTS WANTED $500 PER MONTH MADE
by selling Hon. James G. Blaine's new book,
"Political Discussions " and his famous history,
"Twenty Years of Congress." Mr. Blaine's masterly
arguments given in "Politiesl Discussions" make it a
Companion for "Twenty Years of Congress." Just
the book for a campaign year. Liberal terms. Sil
iry or comrkission. Apply at once. J. E. HASKELL,
16 Oid Sentinel Building, Indianapolis.
T ANTED FIRST-CLASS PAINTERS, DECO
T ratora and hard-wood finishers. Apply at 172
Washington, st., corner Fifth ave., Chicago. 111.
XJ ANTED A GOOD ADVERTISING SOLICIT
' or to travel for the best advertising medium in
Indiana. Must be a man of experience. Young man
preferred. ' Will pav either salary or commission, or
both. Address TRAMER PUBLISHING AND AD
VRTISING CO.. Lafayette. Ind.
Ttf ANTED -WILL GIVE CASH AND 960 ACRES
i f of fine Kansas laud, with small incumbrance,
for fPl 0,000 stock clean merchandise. Address J.
E. YOUNG. Decatur, 111.
MONEY TO LOAN WM. & H. M. IIADLEY. 70
East Market street.
ONEY TO LOAM 6 PER CENT. HORACE
MCKAY, Room 11, Talbot & Naw'a Block.
1 FINANCIAL MONEY ON MORTGAGE FARMS
J aad eity property. C. E. COFFIN & CO.
DI PER CENT. ON CITY PROPERTY IN IN-
diana. Isaao LL Kiersted, 13 Martindale Block.
LOANS NEGOTIATED ON IMPROVED FARMS
and on city property. Call on or address NOAH
.COOK. Room 14, Ingalls Block, Ixdianapolis. Ind.
ONEY TO LOAN ON FARMS AT THE LOW
est market rate; privileges for reoayment before
due. We also buy municipal bonds. THOS. C DAY
& CO., 72 E. Market street, Indianapolis.
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMKN TS.
MAHLON H. FLOYD FOR TREASURER OF
Marion, county, eubject to the decision of the
Republican nominating convention.
J AMES L. FLETCHER WILL BE A CANDT
date for the nomination of couuty treasurer, eub
ject to the decision of the Republican nominating
convention. . :
OR COMMISSIONER OF THE FIRST DIS
triofc, Benjamin F. Osborn, of Washington town
ship, subject to the action of the Republican nomi
?' iTJCTION SALE OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND
a. furniture I will seil on Saturday, March 31, at
10 o'clock, at No. 330 N. Meridian street, the entire
fnrnishings, consisting of parlor suit, fancy chairs,
Brussels carpets, marble-top walnut tables, mirrors,
Smyrna rugs, a good W-ber piano, walnut folding
bed, five bed-room suits in walnut with marble tops,
hat-rack, beds and bedding, mattresses, springs,
lounges, wardrobe. 75 feet of new hose, lawn mower,
dining-room chairs, extension tables, stoves, china
ware, kitchen fixtures, ice chest, a good White sewing
machine, and many other articles. A. L. HUNT,
FOB SALE REAL ESTATE.
rpHE GREAT RUSH CONTINUES AND EVERY
J body is buying one of those choice lots in Haugh-
ville, three (3) squares from Malleable iron-works and
. Haugh, Ketcham & Co.'s, on payments of $1.50 per
week, without interest. Oclv a few more left. For
sale by W. E. M CK & CO., 68 East Market st
rsaaaaaaaaaaawaaiaBaaiiiMiiaaii biiiiibii awaasBaaaaaaaaaasaaa
TO ItSALE- HORSES AND VEHICLES.
If Pft SALE HORSES FOR SALE AT INDIAN
. apolis Stockyards; Texas ponies broken to the
saddle. Sale to-day and to-morrow, at $25 per head.
W. B. MULLEN.
FOR RENT TWO SMALL FARMS, NEAR THE
-city. WM. H. ENGLISH.
Eye, Ear, Nose & Throat
3 OX WEST FOl'BTU STREET
ROSS-EYES, Cataract, Pterygium. Granular
ds. 8crofulous Sore Eyes, Discharges from Kars. Deaf
seas, Polypus. Stammering, Nasal Catarrb, and All diseases of the
Eye, Ear, None, Throat and Voice successfully treated by
new and ns In Iras methods. The Bnestand largest supply of
Imported artificial ryes in V. S.a prices Reasonable
Pperteoles ariBtei. nnsnltatina . . Send stamp for book.
A. jB. IS XiiKX.lt, M.D.; Ocoiiat. 8U w. it fit, Ua'U, O.
LADIES, DO YOUR OWN DYEING, at Home,
They will dye everything. They are eold everywhere.
Price 1 0 cents a package tO colors. They have no
equal for strength. Brightness, Amount iu Packages
or for Fastness of Color or non-fading qualities. They
do not crock or smut. For sale by F. A. Bryan, drug
rist, cor. Mass. ave. and Vermont St.; Herman E.
frauer, aoothecarr. 246 East Washington St.; J. X
Trench, Masonic Temnla drug store, cor. Tennessee
and Washington streets: Otto Schopp, druggist aad
apothecary, 302 Souttt Illinois St.; John V. Scott,
dVuirgist, Indianapolis. Ind.
, GLOVE - FITTING
NEVER HAVE BEEN
31 It E POPULAR
tiitTn i :A ' i III THREE LENGTHS.
feMfSbSS'-CWtff t" VIS TWELVE GRADES,
HHvif j M J 1? ii'Jnf 3 HIGHEST AW Al
THE BEST GOODS AND CHEAPEST FOR
FOR SALE EyERYWHERE.
TH03ISON, LANGDON & CO., NEW YORK.
No kindlia required: no eoal to carry; n ashes to
remove. Prices from $2 so $16.
FROM ONE-EIGHTH HORSE-POWER UP.
We sell to (?as eo a suffers in this city only. Oa ex
hibition and for sale i the
N. 47 South Pennsylvania Street.
OH I Mr HEAD.
The pain from Neuralgia and !ts
companion disease Rheumatism is
excoriating. Thousands who could
be quickly cured are needlessly suf
fering. Ath-lo-pho-ros will do for
others what it did for the following
wniianssport. Ind., Oct. 8. 1SST.
liavinst been arflicted with neuralgia for
the past four years, and trying almost eyery
th inn, but in vain. I tinally besrd of AthJo
phoroa. Alter taking one bottle I found 1
to be belpinsr me, and after takjnv four bot
tles of Athlophoros and one of PiiK I found
that I as entirely well, i think the medi
cine is positively sure cure
CHAtTNCKT B. REBOTCK,
Mt. Canrel. 111.. Deo S 1J7. .
1 have used Athlophoros in my family and
find it to bo th jrreatert modicin; Jor neu
raliria in existence and having had its fangs
fastened upon me for the past 30 years I know
, whereof I speak. Mas. Jcxia Chtltom.
3-Send 6 cents for the teautiful colored pic
ture, " Moorish Maiden."
THE ATHLOPHOROS CO. 112 Wall St. N. T.
A. B. Gates & Co.
COFFEES, TEAS and FANCY
SPICE-GRINDERS, and manufacturers of BAKING
31 and 33 East Maryland Street.
s Knight yisoD
75 and 77
S. Pennsylvania St,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Gas Supplies !
Line Pipe, Drive Pipe. Cas-
;H ing. Tobmz, Drilling loola,
I f J Cordape. and all other G AS and
VH nTT.AVF.TjTj nnir.mTits.
Standard weight. Lap - weld
Pipe plain and galvanized all
sizes trom hi to 12 inches.
vs4 fittings, vaives. ocop-joc.s,
Air-M ixers, Stove-Burners, etc..
ot our own manuiacture anu
specially adapted to
m FITTinil PIP TTC17
Our establishment is head
quarters. Our stock covers the
whole range of supplies used in
connection with STEAM, WA
TER and GAS.
1 1 1 I M ... .It-
' - 1.1!
give every purchaser the privilege of returning them
within 30 days for full price paid, if not satisfactory
in every respect.
We carry a complete stock of Linen Papers and all
supplies for Writing Maohiues.
WYCK0FF, SEAMANS & BENEDICT,
63 North Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis, Ind.
Building and Sheathing Paper.
169 W. Maryland st.
WM. C. WHITEHEAD,
No. 75 East Market Street.
MICHIGAN LUMBERAND COAL
Picture Frames nl
39 Massachusetts Ave,
SPECIALTY OP OLD FRAMES REGILDED.
E. H. ELDRIDGE & CO.
Shingles, Sash, Doors and Blinds.
N. W. Cor. Alabama and Maryland Sts.
Established. 22 Years.
"By their works ye shall know them,"
SH0VER & CHRISTIAN,
Contractors and Builders,
115 to 125 North Alaku Strejt
Numerous public and private buildings stand as
samples of the quality of our work.
Uammared and ribbed glass fr skylights, French
plate, sheet embossed and Cathedral glass, etc.
House, Sign and Ornamental painting a specialty,
Chandler & Taylor's
Are strong, well built and serviceable, and cost no
more than ordinary engines.
COBURN & JONES,
LATH SHINGLES and POSTS,
Also, Window and Donr Frames, Sash, Doors and
Blinds. Manufacturers of
BYRKirS PATENT SHEATHING AND LATH.
Yard and planing-mill, both sides Georgia street,
between Tennessee and Mississippi streets, one square
west of Union Lepot, Indianapolis. Telephone 01-.
COMSTOCK & COONSE,
197& 199 S. Msrid. St.
EN FORCE PUMPS: deal
ers iu Iron Pips, Driveo
well Points aud ail Driven
25 SOUTH ILLINOIS ST.
eorner of Pearl.
Money advanced oaall arti
cles of value.
It will pay you to use them. They are
superier to any other: made by first-class me
chanics. Durable aud cheap.
BRIDGE HODS, TRUSS RODS,
Bolts. Stirrups, Plates, Washers
And CONSTRUCTION WORK
STEEL PDLLEY AND MACHINE WORKS
(Successors to Maehiae and Bolt Work),
79 to 85 South Peunsylvania St,, INDIAN APOUIS
call on o SOCRESS
C. & E. VV- Dradford, 3
ELECTROTYPERS AND STEREOTVPIHS,
5 132 S. Mercian Street.
. and Ladders.
North Indianapolis, Ind.
PARROTT Js TAGGAKT
Crackers, Bread aal
Mutual Fire Insuranco Company,
Ths only company organized undsr tha Stat law
which carries larga liuas of insurance oa rss-eiais
manufacturing aad business property.
CHAS. B. FUNSTON, Sec
HAVING TRAVELED AL.I THROUGH THE
Eastern and Indiana natural-gas fields, I have
made natural-gas fitting a special study for the past
year, and with a large force of the most competent
natural-gas fitters the country affords I am prepared
to do your natural-gas fitting in a first-class manner,
and cau refer to a few of the leading citizens of Indi
anapolis whose houses I have tDed:
D. P. Erwin, 60O North Meridian street
G. P. Herriott, 778 North Pennsylvania street.
Telephone Exehsnire. cor. Illinois and Ohio streets.
Ovid D. Butler. 768 North Pennsylvania street.
M. H. Spades, 73 Circle street.
Rev. Bishop Knickerbacker. 75 Circle street, -
D. W. Coffin, 854 North Meridian street.
E. G. Cornelius, 348 North Meridian street.
George Emerson, 577 College avenue.
Wm. Henuerson. 710 North Meridian street.
Rev. O. C. McOulloeh, 623 Ndrth Pennsylvania St.
Roger R. Shiel, 551 North Meridian street.
Wm. T. Noble, 937 North Meridian street.
George N. Oatterson, cor. Meridian and Seventh.
Theodore Pease, 216 East Market street.
W. J. Kercheval. 2333 College avenue.
And John C. Pearson, cor. Fourteenth and Meridian
streets, who had the honor of using the first natural
gas in the city limits three months ago.
75 North Pennsylvania St.
Ask for estimate.
KIRKHOFF & JUDD,
Removed to 91 N. Illinois st., Stewart Plaee, obi), old
location. Special facilities for Natural Ga Pluaibinj.
-Telephone 9 IO.
HDIANAP0LIS MANUFACTURING AND SUPPLY CO.
Founders and jVXa.oh.in.idta
Cor. Missouri aal Georgia sts.
Superior quality of Gray Iron Castings. Special
attention paid to machinery repairs. Dealers in Mil I
and Machinists' Supp.ies. State Agect for B. F.
Sturtevant's Blowers and Exhausters.
33. X). WALCOTT S CO.
INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE & LOANS.
-46s East Washington et.
SPIEGEL,, TH0MS & CO.
Manufacturers of and Wholesale and Retail Dealers
in all kinds of
71 and 73 West Washington Street.
Hadley Shoe Factory,
LADIES', MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S
Shoes made according to standard measurement
adopted by Chicago convention.
Honest work and the best of material used in making
Shots. Orders from the trade solicited.
79 and 83 S. Pennsylvania St.
And EMERY WHEELS
- - SPECIALTIES OT
W. B. BARRY SAW AND SUPPLY CO.
132 and 134 South Pennsylvania St
All kinds of Saws repaired.
Ths Latest Improved and Best.
Second-hand Type-writers bought, sold and ex
changed. Full stock Caligraph and Type-writer Sup
plies, Papers, etc.
H. T. CONDE, Gen'l Ag'l,
76 and 78 West Washington street.
Branch Office -72 East Market street, Indianapolis.
E. C & CO., Manufacturers an
ReDairers of CIRCULAR, CROSS
CUT, BAND and all other
Belting, Emery Wheels
and Mill Supplies.
Illinois Street, one square south Union Depot
william wiegel KDIBERLH MTG CO.r
Show Cases' Ms ilariws,
6 W. Louisiana St, , . . . , , '
Cultivators and Cultjvatof
INDIANAPOLIS, - IND Attachments. Etc.
15 South Meridian Street
Nordyko ,5c Marmon Co. Estab. 1S51
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS'
MILL AXD ELEVATOR BUILDERS,
Indianapolis, Ind. Roller Mill. Mill
Gearing. Belting, Bolting Cloth, Grain
cleaning Machinery, Middlings purifiers.
Portable Mills, etc, etc Take street-cars
Kos. 165 and 167 East Washington Street
J. B. HEYYVOOD, Manager.
Manufacturers of Stoves
WIRE WORKS COFY
Wire Goods Bank and
and Hollow Ware, Nos
Peak Hailing. Florist De
bb and 87 South Meridian! signs. Vases, Arches, Grave
street. jGuarda, etc Circle st.
$250 Single. S35Q Double.
With Baws and
Tcyp Rsw Frame esn te
. added to Hmgle Mill ,
.when desired. Cpac-
-."fT v -f v dr with nien. 10 u
i ' j i i ii1 r ijj I i bona portable ttif ire wiU ,
tb-rrT-'-''16'"9 Aftats waBMd. Send for dcoiipuua
"" 11 eu1 tertne. '' '
EOCSWOOD. NIWCOMB Sc CO. " , j
180 to ISO O. V enjaarlvania 8tIndjaaapoHeiInd.
j. S. FARRELL & CO.,
Expert Natural Gas Fitters
SANITARY PLUMBING and GAS FITTING,
84 North Illinois Street.
SINKER, DAVIS & CO.,
Roller Flour Mills,
Xiixti Hios Slills,
lllnKinom and TJoilera.
South Pennsylvania Street.
HOLLIDAY & WYON,
Wholesale Manufacturers of
HARNESS & GIG SADDLES.
Dealers In LEATHER.
HO. 77 SOUTH MERIDIAN STREET.
R. 11. ROUSE,
- Manufacturer of Tools for
Driven Wells, Dealer ia
ftteam Pumps, Hot Air
PumjMnjr Engines, Iron Pipe
and Supplies and Driven
Wells. Threading Lino
Pipe and Casing, all sizes.
1 West Maryland Street.
'"r) ft ar
RUBBER STAMP WORKS MM
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