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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SATURDAY, -MAT1CH 1, 1890.
5 j ' . , , , a . , ; . i ATER, WIND AND WEATHER A Sndden and Business-Like Cold Wave Has Checked the Expected Floods. The Ohio Has About Come to a SUn&itili Tcople Driven Oat of the Low-Lands Severe Storm of Yind and Snow. Cixciknati. Feb. 23. At 10 o'clock to night the river at this poiut vraa fifty-six feet sir and a half inches, and rising at the rate of one-half inch per hour. It is falling from its source as far down as Portsmouth, O., to-night, where it is sta tionary. Below Tortsuiouth to the mouth of the Kentucy river ,it is either rising very slowly or stationary. Cool weather, which is here and seems likely to be here for two days, will off-set all increment to the flood from these rivers. Under ex isting conditions the river at this point is not likely to reach tif ty-seven feet, and by to-morrow midnight it will probably ba stationary, by Sunday will befalling slow ly, and on Monday and Tuesday will go down very rapidly. All this is conditioned upon exemption frcm heavy rain in the Ohio valley daring the next two or three days. The interruption of business by the present tiocd is complete in so far as river trade is concerned. The steamers cannot pass nndf r the suspension bridge, nor can tbey receive or deliver freight. There is little or no interruption of railroad traffic . Bllsslssippl Levees. New Orleans. Feb. 25. The levees of the Fifth Louisiana district are being i - ji . ii . . . . . i soreiy pressed oy me wmu. ana water, out the people in charge believe they can hold them. A report was brought from Lake Providence, last night, of the killing of two white men and one negro a short dis tance above the State line, in Chico county, Arkansas, while attempting to cut levees the nUht previous. There were fivo in the crowd, two escaping in a skitF. The river there has been stationary for the past three days, and stands one inch above high water mark of 18S2- The mercury to-day dropped below making it more hopeful at the upper rivers. At St. Joseph, La., the lowest section of the Fifth levee district the river rose two inches last night, but has been stationary since this morning. A private levee in Oak Rend, fifteen miles below Vicksburg. and on the Missis sippi side, was broken by the storm Thurs day afternoon. The T. J. Williams and Newtown landing plantations are totally overflowed in consequence, and Oak Bend, Diamond and Freelands plantations are partially inundated. The RUer at Ev&nivllle. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. E vansyi lle, lnd., Feb.'-JS. The river has been steadily climbing the bank all day, and at this writing the gauge registers 42 2,10 feet, and it is still rising three fourths of an inch an hour. The current is. very sluggish not over two miles an hour. The most trouble is in the low lands above town, which are completely flooded. Tho city is full of homeless wanderers, driven from their farms. It is estimated that sev eral thousand bushels of corn will be de stroyed. At Enterprise and Scuttietown, small hamlets above here, the water came up so fast that the inhabitants were com pelled to vacate withont removing any of their goods. The L. trestle-work be tween this city and Henderson is in good shape, although some fears are entertained that the back-water may undermine it. Kefugea from the lowlands are coming into town every hour, and are in bad shape gen erally, being wet, exhausted and hungTy. Bridge Caissons Swept Away. Louisville, Feb. 28. Tho river is still rising here about half an inch an hour. It has forced a number of manufacturing es tablishments on the river front to shut down. The total rise since morning is about seven inches. It has stopped raining and turned quite cold, and a fall of the waters is expected at once. Early this morning a big raft broke loose in the upper part of the city, and drifted down upon the caissons of the now bridge. Tho upper parts of two of theso wero borne away, and upou one of them foreman Williamson and five men, who had gone out to anchor the caisson. For a short timo they were in great danger of going over tho falls, bnt tho wreck ran around and was quickly reached by skill', with stout cables, and fastened till it cpulcl be. towed ashore. Railroad communication is being re-established. The Ohio it Mississippi is running trains as usual Lotwecn boro and Cincin nati. - , County Roads Ruined, Social to the Indianapolis Jrtirnal.'v V Hartford Cm, lnd., "Feb. 28. Tho damage to the roads of Blackford county by the present remarkable weather will be "very great A conservative estimate of the damage to gravel roads and turnpikes places it at 75,000. The Bi'.gle gravel road is ruined, and it cost $35,000. TI;e Reasoner, just completed at a cost of $27,000, is also ruined. In fact, tho pikes are in no worse 6bape thnn the gravel roads. In the city tbe streets are in tho worst shape they have been for years, the damage being not in faulty construction, but because of the un precedented and continuous rain-fall. What is true of this county is true of every county in this sectson of the State. Hitter Cold Wave in the Southwest. St. Li lis, Feb. 2S. Dispatches from var ious cities in Texas report that the severest "nortber" of the season prevailed in thatistate jester iy. liain, and sleet and snow fell over a large part of the State, and the mercury sank to 20 degrees below freezing point in many places. The fruit crop is badly damaged and early vegetables are destroyed. The same cold wave passed over Arkansas, and reports from that State are that much damage has been done to fruit and vegetables. Thelwave reached this city last night in tho form of a heavy sleet and snow-storm, and tho mercury, this morning, registered lower than at any time before this winter. - Town Wrecked by a Tornado. Ko9CM'SKO, Miss., Feb. -28. Tho partial destruction of the town of Carthago by a tornado occurred yesterday. The court house was first struck, and the cupola, chimneys and roofing carried away. Several residences were demolished, including that of C. I, Brennan. The Brennan family; husband, wife aud ionr children, were buried in the debris. All were severely wonnded, one of tho children having sinco died of injuries. Lowlands Submerged. tprrial to th Indianapolis Journal. New Albany, led., Feb. 28. Tho Ohio river is out of its banks here, and is rising at the rate of one and half inch per hour. Families living along the river front are moving out, and the city authorities are fending them shelter. Just below the citv the river is one and a half milo -ride, and all the lowlands are flooded, greatly dam aging the growing grain. Jen Gorge In the Missouri ' . Kansas City, Feb. 2$. It is reported that one of tbe worst Ice gorges that have formed in the Missouri river in many years is now located sixteen miles above Kansas City. The water is backed up almost twenty feet behind the jrorge. and fears are expressed of a flood when the ice goes out, uniess the immense volume of confined water can bo drawn off gradually. The Storm In the Northwest. Chicago, Feb! 2. The local signal serv ice reports that the snow storm extends bver northern Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin and Michigan. Thns far the fall has not been great, the heaviest point being at Green Bay, Wi., where it is twelve inches deep. Indiana Midland Bridge (ioiif. CjrUl toihe Indianapolis Journal. Lebanon. Ind., Feb. is. The east end of lLa bridge across White river, on the Indi ana Midland railway, has been waahed'ont by tho high water. The trains run to the bridge and transier uy wagons. CONDUCTED BUSINESS ON FORGERIES. Criminal Method Adopted by Wisconsin Firm to Bolster p a Losing Venture. , LaCbosse; Wis., Feb. 28. When the af fairs of J. Semtch fc Bro., crockery -dealers, who failed in businoss last fall, came up in court yesterday, a most astounding series of forgeries was disclosed. Certain parties had indorsed tho firm's paper from time to time, and after tho indorsers had generally given ono or two renewals their names were forged as sureties over and over again. How many times this has been done is not known, but of eleven notes on the LaCrosse National Bank seven are forgeries. Only a few days beforo the failure an agent of a Philadelphia firm was here to secure the settlement of an old ac count and received nine notes upon which tbe name of Mr. Serasch's father-in-law1 was forged. It was the discovery of this that caused Wright and the bank to attach. Mr. Semsch has lived economically and not squandered a penny so far as can be learned. The forgeries had been made to bolster up a losiug business in the hope of better times. Troubles of a Chicago Hat Firm. Chicago, Feb. 28. Following the publi cation to-day of tbe disappearance of J. C. Goldthwaite, of the hat manufacturing firm of Ward, Goldthwait &, Co., came the assignment of the firm this afternoon to the American Trust and Savings Bank.1 The assignment was precipitated br an attachment suit brought by the Hall te Koss Glove Company. 'The assets are scheduled at $i,000. No liabilities are namedL The firm claim to be solid finan cially, and are only trying to protect them selves from illegal claims which may have been contracted by Goldthwaito in tho firm's name. DAILY WEATHER UULLETIN. - Local Forecasts. For. Indianapolis and Vicinity For the twenty-four hours ending 8 P. M., March 1 ' Colder; cloudy weather and snow during the night; fair weather during Saturday. GENERAL INDICATIONS. Washington, Feb. 23, 8 p. m. Forecast till 8 p. m., Saturday: For' Indiana Colder; northwesterly winds; fair weather, except preceded by local snows; cold and clear Sunday. For Ohio Decidedly colder; northwest-1 erly winds; local snows, followed by fair weather; decidedly colder and clear, Sun day. r. or Illinois Fair weather; northwesterly winds; slightly warmer Sunday morning. For Lower Michigan Cloudy weather: snow; colder: northwesterly winds; cola and fair Sunday. For Wisconsin Fair weather, preceded by enows in eastern portion; northerly winds: warmer Sunday morning. For Minnesota Slightly warmer; fair weather; northerly winds, becoming vari able. For North Dakota and South Dakota Slightly warmer; variable winds; fair weather. 1 ' Observations at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Feb. 28. Time. Bar. Ther. R. H. Wind. Weather. Pre. 7a.M. 29.84 28 6 West Cloudy. O.IO 7i.M. 30.19 17 69 West Lt, snow. 0.01 Maximum thermometer, 28; minimum ther mometer, 17. Following Is a comparative statement of the condition of temperature and precipitation on Feb. 2$, 1690: Tern. . Free. Normal..... 37 0.13 Mean 22 0.11 Departure from normal 15 0.02 Excess or deficiency since Feb. 1.. 101 1.81 Exeesa or deficiency since Jan. 1... 42G !).10 Plus. General Weather Conditions. Friday. Feb. 28, 7 p. m. Pressure. The storm area moved slowly northeastward. Central, to-night, in Col orado, it extends nonthward along the At lantic coast; a large high area extends from the Atlantic coast range of mountains to the Pacific coast, and is central, with m Utah and western Colorado. Temperature. The low temperaturo wost of the Mississippi, from tho gulf northward, increased slightly dnnng .tho day. and extended east of the Mississippi; hich temperature continued along tbe At lantic coast, from Pennsylvania southward: COP and above is reported from North Caro lina southward; 74c in Florida; 40 aud above along tho gulf coast, and from Ala bama, Georgia, Virginia, western Pennsyl vania and Lake Ontario eastward: S0 and below from central Texas, Arkansas. Ten nessee and Ohio northward; 10 and below from honth Dakota, eastern Nebraska and Iowa northward; zero aud less from cen tral Minnesota northward. Precipitation. Snow fell in Wisconsin. eastern Iowa, near the upper lakes, .in Indiana, Michigan. Kentncky, -TenneBseo and Ohio: rams from Lake Ontario south ward to the gulf, and along the Atlantio coast. ' - Negro Lynched In Georgia. - Athens. Ga., Feb. 28. Brown Washing ton, the negro who was arrested for crim inally assaulting, and murdering tho littlo nine-year-oia niece or Aiirea iiorrou, near Madison, confessed his crime when taken before the coroner's jury yesterday. At 9 o'clock, last night, a mob forced open the jail and dragged the prisoner out. The crowd. carried the doomed negro down the railroad track, one and a half mile towards Aucusta. and told him to Drepare for death. They placed a rope around his neck and swung him up to a telegraph pole. The re volvers lu the crowd were discharged ran- idlv and the negro's body riddled with bullets. - , New York's Banking Laws Deficient. New York, Feb. 28. Tho February term of the grand jury expired to-day, and they were discnartced without finding additional indictments in connection with tho wreck- in of thn Sixth National Bank. Fouitable Bank and Lenox Hill Bank. A presentment was made in relation thereto, which recites that the bold and unscrupulous conduct of the officers of the banks had placed im mense amounts of money in jeopardy, and that the State laws provided no remedy. A suggestion is made that tne United Mates laws be adapted to meet tho emergency. Judge Martin promised that the matter should have the early consideration of the authorities. a m m Ir. Lorimer Gets Leave of Absence. Chicago. Fob. 2a The congregation of Immanuel diaptist Church, whose pastor, lJev. Dr. Lorimer, had such a peculiar ex perience with Quinine recentlv while on a lecture tour in New England, held a special meeting to-night. It was decided that Dr. Lorimer should be granted leavo of absence for six month or more, necessary for tho re covery of his health, and without diminu tion of salary. The pulpit will in the mean time be supplied by the board of deacons. Flight of a Signal-service Observer. St. Vincent, Minn., Feb. 28. I J. J. Boy Ian, ir.. observer at the United States sig nal station here has left for parts unknown. leaving mauy creditors, ffome of the gov ernment property at the signal station is also missing. . m m President Tattle's Surprise. To tli Editor of the Indiuaioli Journal: Your special in to-day's issue, "How Pres ident Tuttle Was Hit," is a genuine sur prise. Let mo say over my own name th.it neither I nor my hat was hit. Nor was any other part of me hit. Nor was I ordered back by the fiery students. Nor did I re tire until the disturbance was quolled. Joseph F. Tuttle. Wabash Coixege, CBAwroRDsviLLE, Feb. 28. To All ffftom It 2tfaf Concern. On Mondav. the third day of March. 1S0O. the undersigned, The Loan and Investment company, by and through its solicitor or atjent, will offer and expose for sale, at pub lic outcry, one thousand bonds, each of the denomination of one thousand dollars, of tho Midland Railway company, tothe high est and bst bidder therefor: said sale to be made under the power given in a note of. said Midland Kail war Company to said Loan and Investment Company, which nolo bears dato of June 7, lsyj. Said sale will bo made at the north (west) door of the postoifire, in the city of Indiauapolis, in tho oiaie oi inuiana. ; The Loan ani1nv kstm f.nt Com vjlx y. By Lkw Wallace, jk., Solicitor. hlTQPnRTNft OF G AS PTj-VNTR ;-MA UOllllf Ur Uilp ILiAUlD. A Furchase That Invokes an Invest ment bfSfcvcral Millions of Dollars, ? Ths Fletcher Natural and Artificial Gas Prop erties to Pass Into the Control of a rsevr York Syndicate of Capitalists lt reached the public yesterday that ne gotiations were in progress for a sale of the property of the Citizens' Gas-light and Coke Company, the Indianapolis Gas-light Company and the Indianapolis Natural gas Company, to a New York syndicate. Definite information was hard to reach here, as the gentlemen interested in these companies declined to enter into any detail. This, in the absence of Allen M. Fletcher, who has a controlling interest in each of the enterprises, left a great deal of infer ence.' ' But the fact that Mr. Fletcher has been in New York since Thursday, and the 'disinclination of others interested to talk of the matter at all gave more than a prob ability to the statement that the deal had been or was about to be consummated. This was strengthened bra circular, dated 21st of February, which had been addressed to certain parties from the office of the Equi table Gas-light Company of New York, in which attention was called to a syndicate, and the purposes it had in view. It was also stated therein that the syndicate was formed by tho largest stockholders of the 'Lqui table, and tnat a purcnase or tne prop erty named had been completed, lt was further set out that, , following this ' purchase, the Indianapolis Gas Comnanv had been organized, and that a certain portion of its bonda were ottered at par, with a bonus of 25 per cent, of stock, at private subscription. 1 hese bonds, it was stated, were gold-bearing 0 per cent, cou pons, payable April and November. Pay ments on subscriptions were to be through the Central Trust Company of New York in installments of 25 per cent., commencing March 15 and ending June 2. 1 be enter prise is termed in the circular "as Ono of tho most successful in its line ever carried out in this country." lhis seemed almost proof positive thatthe deal had been consummated, but up to a late nour yesterday afternoon no word to that effect had been received from Mr. Allen M. Fletcher, and it was contingent npon information from him relating to tbe clos ing of the negotiations that officials and stockholders of the natural and artificial gas companies would reveal anvthing. iuci buucu in it i, iii uuu ueeii iiitrir uuhiro iu keep the matter quiet until a failure or success of the negotiations was assured. Beyond this repeated questioning resulted in nothing, but the negotiations have so far progressed that a $100,000 forfeit is at issue. . It appears that the negotiations on the part of the New York capitalists are being conducted through rJ. U. Benedict & Co.. and that if they are brought to a successful close Henry J. Davidson, h. J. Jerzmanow ski. Charles F. Dieterich and E. C. Bene dict will be the purchasers. In their circu lars directed to investors they refer to the deal as one accomplished, and that it only remains for those having money and desir ing a good thing to, como ana share the f mi tti of the enterprise with them. The bonds to bo issued as described above aroto be $2,750,000 in amount, with the Central Trust Company, of New York, and reruinana winter, oi tmscity, as trustees. Of tho amount of bonds investors will have an opportunity to take 3,000,000, and in ii v ...-I i auumon me company is 10 ue capitalized at $2,000,000. No bids for bonds under $5,000 are to be accepted, these facts, with the following, are contained in the prospectus lu. C. Benedict &. Co. have sent out: The bonds are dated April 15. 1800. first con pondueNov. 1, 1890. Subscription price, par and accrued interest; Dut subscribers will receive as a bonus 25 per cent, of the amount of their subscription in tne store or tne company, ho Dias ior less man ,uuu wui oe accepted. Subscriptions to be sent to our ofiice- on or be fore March 10, 1890; and the right reserved to close the subscription at any time should bids lor uie required amount oi $'J,ooo,ooo be re ceived prior to that date. Should more than $2,000,000 bo subscribed, awards will be made prorata. raiments to be made to tlie Central Trust Company as follow. 25 per cent, on March 15, 1890, for which the Trust company will issue their negotiable receipts; 25 per cent, on May 1. 1&90, for which bonds will be given at par, equal , In amount to payment on that date; per cent. on May 15, 1890, for which bonds will be given as on the second payment: final payment June 2. 1890, when balance of bonds will be given on surrenderor central Trust company s receipts for first payment, stork will be delivered, to wnicn subscribers are entitled, ana interest ad- Justed.- One of the principal stockholders of the local companies interested in the deal was asked last night if he conld give any 'of its details. "1 could do 60. but 1 nardly tnink it would be the prober thing. You can saw however, that the transfer was probably made in New York to-day. It was .the in tention to make it to-morrow, but batnrdar being a half-holiday in New York, the plans were efiangea' : . ' . . "What was the total amount paid for this plant? ' the reporter asked. An axrtkn VY ftfVt This iti1n.la nil Y n property free from debt, and also all of the bonds." The Indianapolis Gas and Coke Company was chartered by an ordinance of the Coun cil on March 19, lSob, the late Thomas reck being at tho head of the company at tho time. The charter provided that the price of gas, exclusive of the government tax then imposed, should not exceed $3 per thousand cubic feet. The charter con ferred an exclusive privilege to manufact ure and sell illuminating gas in Indianap olis for twenty years, but the Supreme Court afterward decided that a municipal body had no power to grant an exclusive privilege of that character, and the decision invalidated that section. The ordinance creating tho Citizens' Gas Company was passed by the Council April 5, lSitS. It was provided by the charter that the price of gas should not exceed $3 per thousand cubic feet. Six years ago tho company was reincorporated, and has since V, A- S AW V J A A J aUUlf U J lIIU AJ1CV 11 IU JLJI IgU If" ing. Gas Heating and Illuminating Com pany. The charter was first given to Rob ert Dickson and his associates, Court Van Camp, Chas. E. Merrifield. W. S. Barclay. Samuel Patterson. Joseph Fiannery and John K. Pearson. Tho company started upon ana paruauv completed tne works, aud in 1877 M. S. Frost 3L Son. of Philadel phia, bought sufficient stock to give them a controlling interest m the corporation. 1 hey completed tne construction and equip ment of the works, and in 1873 sold a con- trolling interest to E. F. Claypool. G. F. Adams, K. S. McKee. and possibly one other. About a year afterward Allen M. Fletcher purchased tho bulk of the stock from Claypool and hib associates, and has einco held a controlling interest The stock of the Indianapolis Gas-light and Coke Company is $350,000. The Indianapolis Natural-gas Company's stock is $500,000. The latter company was the first in this locality to begii prospecting for natural gas. Its first edorts were directed to the Broad Hippie field.' and there obtained its first well. Before that, however, drilling 1 1 a 1 Air m naa uecn unueruiKen in xnis city oy ir. Fletcher in the interest of the Gaslight and Coke company. It was unsuccessful, and after that came the Indianapolis company, with its stock capitalized at a few thousand dollars. This was increased to $25,000 when tho company went to Broad Kipple, and, that field not promising the results desired, a further increase was made, the company going into the Hamilton county field. Then it pursued its work, and, ob taining a sufficient number of wells, came into the city, about the last of December. with its mains. Since then it has procured a large part or tbe natural-gas consumers j . r I ; , j . , . oi tne city anu enjoyeu an increase in busi ness. The negotiation for these plants was kept so securely within the circle of the parties concerned that the fact of its being on tho eve of consummation surprised many who keep tho run of largo move ments.' A few received intimation of what was going on through the circulars sent out, but they knew nothing of the details beyond what has been stated. So securely was the secret guarded that no one knew of the presence in the city four weeks ago of the probable purchasers. Ibey came here to examine tho property, and did so in company with Mr. rletcher. A Doctor's Horse and Buggy Stolen. Alice Meyers, twenty -nine years old, wife of Peter Meyers, a vegetable peddler. was arrested by patrolman Hyland. yester day afternoon, on a charge of stealing a horse and buggy belonging to Dr. Anthony. A boy had hitched the horse in front of tho physician's office. No. 92 Massachusetts 1 11 Jft V i 1 avenue, earner in me uay, wnen, it js al leged, tho woman, passing by, entered the buggy and drove oft. About 2:1)0 o'clock she was seen driving north on-New joisey street, and was placed under nm$2f. She was taken to the police station and locked up. . She claimed that tho horso and buggy, were given her by her husband, who is em ployed by Ldward hmith, the huckster. The woman remained in the station-house last night, and her husband made no eiiort to secure her release. .: Statistics of La Grippe Tho State Board of Health is preparing to gather statistics concerning la grippe in order to include them in the annual report under the chapter of epidemics. Blanks will bo sent to all the county health officers cians will be selected in every townsnip to write inn ana succinct nistones oi tne ais case in their sections. Phybicians every where are urged to aid in making this one of the fullest reports ever ottered by the board to the public. It will take about three months, it is thought, to complete the worK. Hit with a Spittoon. George Hazleton, a young white man, en tered a disreputable house while in an in toxicated condition last night, and was later ejected. His head was badly cut in three places, and be stated tnat one ot tne inmates of the house inilicted tho wounds with a spittoon. Ho was arrested for drunkenness by Merchant policeman Tay lor and removed to the police station, where Dr. Hodges dressed his wounds. m m - Christian Endeavor Societies. The executive committee of the local union of the Christian Endeavor societies of this city, met, last evening, at the Y. M. C. A. parlors, and transacted some routine business. The principal business was the consideration of the reports of the various committees, which show the societies in a flourishing condition. College Ball Teams. The representatives of the asssociations of the various colleges of Indiana will meet here at 11 o'clock this morning at tho Y. M, C. A. buildine for the purpose of arranging a schedule of tho intercollegiate ball games this summer. It is expected that Hanover, Irvington, Butler, DePauw Pnrdue. Wa bash, Franklin and Earlham'will be repre sented. Saloon-Keepers Arrested. William Winklemau, who has a saloon at Merrill and West streets, was arrested by patrolmen Koehn and Spearing, yesterday afternoon, on a charge ef selling liquor without city license. Peter Conway was arrested, last night, by patrolmen Davis and sauera, on a similar cnarge. uom men were released on bail. Chloroform on the lied. George Stout and his wife attempted sui cide Thursday night, at their home. No. 163 West Chesapeake street, by sprinkling chloroform over the bed before retiring. Thev were, discovered in an unconscious condition, ' ana ur. cross was caiiea. Prompt treatment saved their lives. Will Answer the Ungle CalL A buglo was yesterday presented to tho police force, for, use at tho weekly drills, by Emil Wulschner. It will be used by bergeant Joyce, who is an adept. An Insane Man Missing. William Gabb', of No. 272 Railroad street, who is reported by his friends to be insane, has disappeared, and the police havo been requested to apprehend him. Excelsior Springs, Mo, Rev. Myron W. Reed, of Denver, former ly of this city, says of this famous health and pleasure resort: 'T came here because I was obliged to come. I shall revisit the place because I want to come." And of The Elms: "A raoro home-like place for an in valid stranger than this hotel I have never seen." And of the batbs: "lhe baths aro excellent and excellently served." - And of the waters: vThey do what they are said to do." Excelsior Springs i3 twenty-five miles from Kansas City, on tho C, M. & St. 1. railroad. The Elms is tbe most elegant. restful and beneiicial resort in the West. Superb baths within the house -salt, sul phur water, tub, Turkish, electric and mas sage. The iron mineral waters are a npeeific for rheumatism, all kidney and bladder troubles, dropsy, liver complaint, dyspep sia and general debility. I or lull miorma tion and illustrated pamphlet, address Ex celsior Springs Company, Excelsior Sprin gs, Mo. ill Ml An Entire Chantfe of Ituglnea. On Bferurdar next our ealo of clothing com mences at our 6tand, 41 and 43 West Washing ton street. We shall dispose of our entire stock of heavy clothing and underwear at. less than manufacturers' cost; We quote a few of our prices as space will not permit to ptate all: Heavy chinchilla overcoats at $3-30, actually worth $7 or money refunded. Overcoats in caspimcre, worsted and fine all wool chinchilla at $7.50, worth $15 or money re funded. '. ' Men's all wool suits at worth double. Men's working suits at $3; worth $6. Men's jeans pants at 75c, worth $1.50. Men's wool jeans pants at $1, worth $2. Children's suitsw, 500 of them, ages four to thirteen, at $1, worth $2 or money refunded. 150 knee pants at 25c, worth 50c. Underwear at nearly your own price. All goods go at thpse prices for two weeks. Re member only for that time. Occidental Clothing IIouc. 41 and 43 Wet Washington street, opposite Transfer Car. Don't Hub Off the Enamel Of the teeth with gritty preparation i. Tho teeth are too valuable to be trilled with. When cone, you must have false ones or "gum" yourself through life. Uso Sozodont, which contains no grit. It cleanses tho mouth and vitalizesthe secretions. Smith Ktxo is a candidate for township trustee of center township, Marion county, subject to the decision of the Republican township conven tion. ' One dollar buys one of the 500 children's suits, worth $2, at Occidental Clothing House. AWFUfc BLOOD HUMOR. Terrible Blood Poison. Suffered all a man could sur fer and live. Face and body covered with awful sores. Used the Cuticura Remedies ten weeks, and is practically cured. , A' remarkable case. CURED BY CUTICURA I contracted a terrible Wood-poisoning a year ago. I doctored with two good physicians, neither of whom did mo any trood. I suffered all a man ran sutler and live, llearingof your Cu ticura Remedies I concluded to try them, know ing if they did me no good they c ould make me no worse. I have been using them about ten weeks, and am most happy to say that I am al most rid of the awful ores that covered my face and body. JIy face was as bad, if not wore, than that of Miss Ioy uton, spoken of in j our book, and I would say to any one lathe a mo condition, to use Cutlcura, andthey willsurely be cured. You raav uso this letter in the interests of t.uffer ing humanity. . . J:. W. ItEYXOLDS. Ashland. Ohio. KNEE TO FOOT RUNNING SORES. I have been alHlcted with a sore limb, which the doctors called eczema. My limb from the knee to the foot was one mass of running sores. Tho doctors bandaged it every day for a week, and every time the bandagowas removed a large scab would come off, and the blood nour down. I got one bottle of Cutlcura Resolvent, one box Cutlcura, and ono cake Cutlcura Soap, and they cured me. I told a lady who waa similarly af flicted to use lt, and it cured her also. I grate fully acknowledge that It was Cutlcura that Cured me, " Mrs. KATE BEARD, Orange Valley, N. J. CUTICURA RESOLVENT, The now blood and skin purifier aud greatest of humor remedies. Internally, and Cutlcura, tho irreat skin cure, and Cutlcura Soap, an exquisito skin beautitter, externally, upeedily cure every humor and disease of the skin, scalp and Mood, with loss of hair, whether simple, scrofulous, hereditary or contarious. when physicians and all other remedies fail. This is strong language, but true. Thousands of hopeless suficxers have found lt so. -.'"... Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c, Soap 25c; Resolvent. $1. Prepared by the Pottes Dbuo akd Chemical Corporation, Boston. CPend for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. PJMFLE9, Black-heads, chapped and oily skin 1 1J1 prevented by Cuticura Medicated fcioap. Achinir Sides and Back Hip. kidney ami uterine pains and weaknesses relieved in one minute br the Cuticura Antl-Paln Plaster. The first and only lustanstaneous pain- Luang, atreuthcniiig plaster. ISA J March April May Are the best months in which to purify your blood for at no other season does the system so much need the aid of a reliable medicine like Hood's Sarsaparilla, as now. Daring the long, cold winter the blood becomes thin and tnapure tho body becomes weak and tired, the appetite maybe lost. Hood's Sarsaparilla is peculiarly adapted to purify and enrich the blood, to create a good appetite and to overcome that tired feel ing. It increases in popularity every year, for it is the ideal spring medicine. "Early last spring I was very much run down, had nervous headache, felt miserable and all that I was very much benefited by Hood's Sarsaparilla and recommend it to my friends. Mrs. J. M. Tatlor, 1119 Euclid avenue, Cleveland, O. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. $1; sir for $5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar . WILD MARCH MUSIC, Gentle and sweet melodies, sacred and secular songs, and all other kinds of music are in oar thousands of books and millions of sheet musio pieces! ' YOUNG PLAYERS 1 Pap. $l,bds $1.25. POPULAR COLLECTION New, bright . and easy. 143 piano pieces. YfHITNEY'S Bds. $2. cloth $2.50. By 8. ORGAN ALBUM B. Whitney. 33 fine orsran pieces for manual and pedal, by 20 distinguished composers. A helpful, usefid friend to teacher and pupil Is MASON'S PIANO- $2.50; by Wm. Mason and FORTE TECHNICS . V 8. B. Matthews. This admirable system of scales, arpreggios and all other needed technical exercises, with good di rections, holds a high place in the esteem ot thorough teachers, and should be everywhere used. Our thoroughly-good, genial and practical School Music Books are widely known and used. Do you uso themf SONG Book 1, -Primary, 30c, $3doz.: Book MANUAL 2, Medium, 40c, $4.20 doz.; Book 3, Higher Classics, 50c, $4.80 doz., by L.O.Emer son, Is his last and beet book, and a rare good book for schools. MOTION 25c, $2.23 doz., by Mrs. Boardman, SONGS is a delight to teachers and children. Any book mailed promptly for retail price. Oliver Ditson Company, Boston C. n. DITSON & CO.. 867 Broadway, New York. NEW PUBLICATIONS. Tf? CENTURY for March. A beautifully illustrated number, now ready and for sale at all book-shops and news-stands. Price, 35 cents. CONTENTS: The Autobiography of Joskph Jeftbrso, with character portraits of the author, E. A. Sothern, Laura Keenc and W. R. Blake. Glasgow: A Muniotal Study, by Albert Shaw. As Artist's Letters fkom Jafan. by John La Farge, with illustration by the author. The Irrigable Lands or thx Asm Region, by J. W. Powell, Director of the Geological Survey. Thk.Sun-Dancs or the Sioot:, by Frederick Schwatka. Illustrated by Remington. Some Wayside Places in Palestine, by Edward L. Wilson. Illustrated. Gloucester Cathedral! by Mrs. Schuyler van Rensselaer. Illustrated by Joseph Pennell. Prehistoric Remains in the Ohio Valley, by ProL F. W. Putnam. Illustrated, Memozy, by ProC H. C. Wood. The Nature and Method or Revelation, by Prof. Geo. P. Fisher. - Serials by Frank R. Stockton and Amelia E. Uarr. Short Stories by James Lane Allen, Richard Malcolm Johnston and Viola Roseboro. Poems, Topics of the Tine, Open Letters, Memorandum on the Civil War, Bric-i-brac. THE CENTURV CO. N. Y. l NICKELPLATIHG 4 f GRINDING, POLISHING, ' TIN-PLATING, DRIVEN WELLS ,: AND SUPPLIES, i ENGINES, BOILERS, ETC. JEl. JR. HOUSE, Nos. 31 & S3 West Maryland St. JKDUJJATJlOrAr- DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL. ENTER NOW. (IUt abliih.d 1830.) HDLWirOLB (Ecnil X866.) rausiiiESS uniVEnsi? J) I. Perm. St, Wfcn Block, Opp. PwUffiwi j ESZ3 Jk 0S3323. Prieriptli ui Frspirion. ' Deet oouree of BofilnPM Training. BooJutoeplna. mwlneen PrwiQc Bftnxluff, Saorvharwl, Type. writ, few. FexiroMUiiup ana unguw urunonea. iszxwrw tiioeo uuatniGiors. jfatrofuaea uj m vtAu&l kxAtmctlan. Opon all year. ecooA uuatniGtors. latruAlert hy best peutla. LnU- its enter mar time. Edooate tor lucrative poalttona. Tfcne horv Kxneunee mderata. BotAnesa even call oo ua or help. Most hUhiy reuommeod&l. Write lor toil information. Catalogae free. BRUSH BRILLIANCY Arc and Incandescence ELECTRIC LIGHTS For particulars address THE BRUSH ELECTRIC CO. CLEVELAND. OHIO. Lonjf, Clear Imported Tobacco for & cents. Absolutely pure aid free from all acid it, extracts, painta, or Cavorin?, and are not dipped. Ia a triotihil and per fect cigar, not'a cheap clgarro or cheroot. Equal to any 10-cent cig&r in tbe United States, that is sole! regular. O. R. WYSONO CO., Wholesale A pent for In dian&polis. THE CHEAPEST NEWSPAPER. 1 ANNO UNCKMENTS. a i i ai i a hi a 17REE INFORMATION of a 1'oaltiT Cure for X" DUUNKENNK.SSand the OPIUM HARITjrlven by A. 8. REED. 348 North Alabama St., Indians poll. Is o timo to answer city lettrs. Mat rail. ANNOUNCEMENT 1 WILL TELL ANY ONE, who will send me nelf-addrfssed. stammlen. TeIoi what to do fur the complexion to make lt nott ana smooui as an roiania. a positive cure xor freckles. iia-k-heacs. punpioa ana tooth pert fctlv harm Ic-j for ladi and srentlt-men. Address MISS KATE DAILY, Tcrre JIauto, Ind. 4 NNOUNCEMENT TMEKIS W I LL liE A JY int-tiu to fleet nine directors for the manaco ment of Uio Indianapolis Asylum for FrirnAleM Col ored Children, on the 14th of the present month, at 7:30 p. m.. at Frientls Charcli, corner of ItHawaro a:t Clair streets. Indinnapolis. I lid. Th incor porators and members at the association will take notice. Jouri Hood's Sarsaparilla is prepared fromSartapa rilla. Dandelion. Mandrake, Dock, Juniper Ber ries and other well-known vegetable remedies, in such a peculiar manner as ' to derive the full medicinal value of each. It will cure, when in the power of medlelce,scrofula,salt rheum,M?res, boils, pimples, all humors, dyspepsia, biliousness, sick headache, indigestion, general debility, ca tarrh, rheumatism, kidney and liver complaints. It overcomes that extreme tired feeling caused by change of climate, season or life, and imparts life and strength to the whole system. 'I take Hood's Sarsaparilla every year as a spring tonic, with most satisfactory results.' C Tarmelee, 349 Bridge street. Brooklyn, X. Y. N. B, Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparilla. Bold hy all druggists. $1; six for $5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, JIas. 100 Doses One Dollar DIED. RICH George R. Rich, ajred 84 years, 2 months, 6 dajs. Funeral, 13 o'clock, Similar, Mar. 2. Uarial priTatev. IIUTcillNOfU-newklah ft. 'Iutchines. at his residence, 400 Nona Alabama at., at 12:15 p.m.; age, GO years. Notice oi f unnral will be given. BAGQSr-Lon EvaKinpr. wife of ChrlP9 A Bayers, died at the residence of herrarente. Mr. and Mrs. James W.Kin; No. 335 North FecnarlTania st Frt. day morning, at 4 o'clock. Funeral at resWenre Sundar, at '! o'clock p. m. Friends of the family In vitod to services, llurial semocs at Crown Hill private. WANTED SITUATION. WANTED A POSITION BY A LADY 8TEN ographer; can jrive good reference: fan furnish machine if desired. Address, V, Journal omce. yjTCD rraiALr: help. WANTED A NEAT AND EXPERIENCED girl for general house-work. 483 Park ava WA!mSD-aiALE IIEU. WANTED SMART MAN WITH $200; BIGHT party can make $100 a month. Apply at CJa South Illinrta street. Room 3. WANTED THREE GOOD MEN TO BELL, for os, either on salary or commKion. Ad dress, MAY BROTHERS, Nurserymen, Rochester, N.Y. ANTED A FIRST-CLASS BUSINESS MAN to represent a large Eastern manufacturing company. For particulars address NICHOLAS BAOQH. 1050 Dreiel Building. Philadelphia. Pa. W ANTE!) 8 ALE 8 CEN. WANTED SALESMEN - $00 SALARY OR - commission; we are the manufacturers ot white enamelled letters: send stamp. BET.T.KfON TAINE; MTQ CO Cincinnati, O. m WANTED Reliable local and traveling salesmen! Positions permanent Special inducements now; fast-selling specialties. Don't delay. Salary from start. BROWN BROS., Nurserymen. Chicago. 111. SALESMEN WANTED AT ONCE A FEW GOOD men to sell our goods hy aample to the wholesale and retail trade. We are the largest manufacturers In our line. JJberal salary paid. Permanent posi tion. Money advanced for wages, advertising, etc. For terms address Centennial Mfg Co.. Chicago. IlL WANTED Salesmen at $75 per month salary and expenses, to sell a line of silver-plated ware watches, etc.,ty sample only) horse and team furnished free. Write at ouce for full particulars and sample ca se of goods free. Standard Silverware Co, Boston, Mass. FINANCIAL. i i i i i i. a. ii ii i t i i ii i i i r i i i ' MONEY QUICK TRY BRYAN, NO. 1 NORTH Meridian street. LOANS 5SONEY ON MORTGAGES. C. F. 8AYLE8, 75 East Market street. F" IN ANCIAL MONEY ON MORTOAOE, FARMS and city property. O. E. COFFIN A CO. MONEY TO LOAN 6 PER CENT. HORACE MCKAY. Boom ll,Talbott & New's Block SIX PERCENT. ON CITY PROPERTY IN IN diana. ISAAC 1L KI ERST ED, 13 Martindale Block. a -f ONE Y TO LOAN ON FARMS AT THE LOW All. est market rate; privileges for payment before due. Wo also buy municipal bonds. T1IOS. C. DAY fe CO.. 73 East Market street, Indianapolis. TYTATIONAL BUILDING. LOAN AND SAVINGS ll Association. Shares. $100 each: monthly fines, 75 cents. No bidding for loans. No back dues. Re ceivea members and loans money throughout this ptate. Wm. D. Wiles, President; N. 8. Hyram, Treasurer; C. Schurmann, Secretary, office, 32 East Market street. - FOR 8ALffmSJLLA FOR BALE CHEAP t HORSE-TO WE It EN glno and boiler. Harvard Machine Shop, T'J South Mississippi street. FOR SALE ONE OF THE BEST COUNTRY, town groceries In southeastern Indiana; owner deceised: appraisement about $1,500; daily bu'ness $50; store and dwelling atiacuea; the tatter ior teas or Aale. Aidresa, immediately, bah ail a. aw, Lewisvlllo. Ind. POLITICAL. ANNOUNEMENT For JUSTICE OF THE Peace. Center Township. PETER R. STROUPK, Twenty-fourth ward, subject to Republican Nomi nating Convention TON ATI! AN S. HARVEY,' llHQ.. 18 A CAN. tl didate f or the ofiice ofJnstico of the Peace for Center township. He is a sound lawyer oi Ions ex perience, and would make au excellent otH er. MANY VOTERS. ' ' ' Baptist. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH-- Northeast comer of New York and Pennsylvania streets. Kev. W. F. Taylor, pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. in. and 7::0 p. in. Sunday-school at -':13 p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday evening, at 7:3a In the evening the. pwtor will preach ot The Religious ot Classic Lands Before the Coming of Christ." . Christian. CENTRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH Corner of Ohio and Delaware strerts. D. R. Lncas. pantor. Subject, 10:30 a. m., ' The Ministries of the Church;" 7:30 p. m., "The Good Confession." Sunday-school at 2:30 p. ra. Christomstheun Soci sty Tuesday even ing. Prayer-meeting Thursday evening. All aro welcome. , Congregational." PLYMOUTH CHURCn. CORNER OF MERID lan and New York streets. Oscar C. McCulloch. pastor. Sunday services at 1 0:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Preaching by tho pastor. Morning subject; "Tho Steps of the Good Man. Evening subject: "The Three Temptations of Jeras." Mid-week meeting, Thursday evening, at 7:45. Methodist. . CENTRAL-A VENUE METHODIST EPISCO pal Church Corner of Central avenue and But ler street Preachinir at 10:30 a. m. aid 7:30 p. m.. by tho pastor. Rev. J. H. Ford. D. D. Clnfls-meeting at ya.ni. Sunday -school at -Msp.m.; w. v. cooper, superintendent. SUigers cordially welcomed. MERIDIAN-STREET METHODIST EPISCO pal Church The Rev. H. A. Cleveland. D. I., pastor. Class-mcetlnc at U:30 a. m. At 10.30 a. ra. and 7:30 p. l. eeinion by the pastor, fcumlay-scnool and Bible Study at '2:1b p. m. Christian Endeavor society at 3:45 p. m. Monday, 7:30 p. m., at the church, lecture on "Historic Boston," by Dr. Cleve land. . . , OBaRTS PARK M. E. CHURCH -Northeast conxer Delaware and Vermont troets. Kct. O. A. Van Anda. D. D., pastor. General claMs-meeUng at 9:15 a. to. Preaching hy the pastor at 10:30 a. m.; also, at 7:30 p. m. Sunday-school at 3: p. m. There will be special services each week night exempt sat nrtlay. Btrangers are cordially invited to these services. Hew Church. "VTEW CHURCH CHAPEL 333 North Alabama l street Rev. E. D. Daniels will preach at 10:45 on "Truth Against Numbers." and in the evening on "Did Revelation End with the Last lioi in theBi blel" Evening service at 7:30. AlllnvlUL Presbyterian. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CnUBCH South westcomer Pennsylvania and New York streets. Tho pastor, Rev. M. L. Haines. D. D., will preach to-morrow at 10:45 a. m. subject, "Egypt and tho Bible;" and 7:30 p. m. subject, "A Modem Witness to the Bible." Sunday-school meets at U:30 a. nu The Younr; People's Society meets at 6:45 p. in. Weetly prayer-meeting on Thursday evening, at 7:30 o'clock. SECOND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Corner Pennsylvania and Vermont streets. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. by Rev. George G. Mitchell. No even lng service. Sunday-school at 2:30 p. m. Young peo ple' raeet!ngattJ:l3 p. m. Thuradar evening prayer meeting at 7:30, lal by Rev. W. A llcudrickscn. All are cordially invited. )URTH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-Corner of Pennsylvania and Pratt streets, services at 10:30 a. m. aud 7:30 p. m., conducted by the pastor,. E. P.Whallon. Morning subject. -A WUliutr Peo- Ele." Evening subject, - Why the Protestant Church as no Priests." sabbath-school at 12 o'clock, noon. A cordial welcome extended- Seat tree. OEVEllfPRES IB YTEK iAN CI I URCII CO R O ner of Ctdar ami Elm strata. 1L V. Hunter, pastor. Subject for Sunday morning.. "Dash snd Push." Evening subject, -wtn Reflections." Trr session will meet any who may dclrtto unite with theehurch. at theclofieof theservicea, ousalsth. Sabbath-school at 2 p. m. Young People's Sot-je;r of Chnsttau Endeavor at 3 p. in. Prayer-meetiug on Thursday evening. The public Is invited to all tmne service, fcingtog class, under tbe leadership of Prof. Belcher, meets Tuesday evening. rPABERNACLE CHURCH Corner Meridian and ' X Second streeuu Rev. J. A. Rondthaler. D. D ta.w tor. Preacning at 10:3O a. m. by pastor. Sunday ehool at 2:15 p.- in. Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor at 3:45 p. m. Services in Indita olaand Mt, J ack.m Chapels at 7:30 p.m. Indianapolis Ministers' Association. TITHE INDIANAPOLIS MINISTERS' ASSOCI X ation will meet in tne tarlors of the Y. M. C. A. on Monday morning, at lO o'clock. Rev. E. C. Evan will preside, and Rev. Joseph S. Jencaw will read a paper on "Not a Mistake of Moses." Young Men's Christian Association. "fTOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN AHSOCIATION 1 33 North Illinois street Young men' meeting, for oue hour, beginning at 3:45 p.m. Good twpu.n; spirited &d'!rr.seft. strangers and commercial trsv. tier esjieK-itlly welcome. Bible class trout 5 to U p. m. . All invited. MODEL Our patrons are more than satisfied with the value they receive in our Suits and Overcoats. No bigger bargains ever offered to an appreciative public. MODE AMUSETENTS. GRAND OPERA - HOUSE This afternoon and evening. W. S. CLEVEIoAND'S CONSOLIDATED MHSTSTHELS. 40 HER0E9 OP TWO HEMISPHERES 40 Led by $100-a-dsy BILLY EMTRRON, and merry; mirthful 1IUGIIKY DOUGHERTY. lrices 25c, UX 75c and Jd. bale now open. GRAND OPERA-HOUSE ronday, March S. Three Nights. Wednes day Matinee. Tho celebrated Tragedienne, MATHER Supported hy J. 13. STUD LEV. Monday Night "Wednesday Matinee, ROMEO AND JULIET. MiS Mather as Juliet. Tuesday Night, , GRETCHEN. Miss Mather In th tltlo rcle. Wednesday Night, THE HONEYMOON. Juliana Mtn Mather. rRicE8-2rc r.oo, 75c, $i. ty tiale now open. ENGLISH'S OPERA - HOUSE Three nights, Wednesday atlnee beginning Men. Cay March 3, Jl C STEWART'S Mciical comttJy ocmpxcy, THE PAT, MEN'S CLUB- A combination or mnvlc I and specialty people, gir In? a performance with name rous novelties. frrices 1 5, 'J.'. 35. 60 and 75 cents, frale now oren. HISTORIC BOSTON Flctorially illustrated by many RABB AND BEAUTIFUL VIEWS. Presented and explained by DR. II. A. CLEVELAND, At MERIDIAN-8TREKT CH.TJROII. MONDAY EVENING. March 3. at 7:30. ADM?ssioy Adults. 25c; Children. In. Tickets for sale at Indians polis NatT Rank and Ychn Bros. MRS. MARY A. L1VEIIMORE Closes the Course at PLTMOUTU CHUECIL WEDNESDAY, March 6. SUBJECT! ' TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OH THE LECTURE PLATFORM. Seats cm sale at D. IX. Baldwin's. Admission 60c ADVERTISED LETTERS. ADVERTISED LETTERS The following 1 tho lift of letters remaining nncme4 In tho Indianapolis PoatoCIoe ou ftaturday. Mar. 1. 1 SiK). l'lease call for 44 Adrex Used Letters, and gire tho date of this list. ZAdles' Elst. A Adams, Miss Ina. D Barrln trton, Miss Delia; Beaumont, Mra, II.; Brown. Mrs. A. C; Banley, Mra. DftTld. C Campbell, Miss rJtclla; Clingmann, Laura I) Deny, Miss Carrie; Dunoren, Mrs. Mary I4 Drisgs, Mis Katie. K Easttrn, Miss Vlna. V Flslar, Miss Jennie; Felix, Mrs. J. M. 0 Green, Mis rannle; Oinn, Mr M Ule. II Henney, Mrs. Mary; Iloeb. Llixlo (2); nlv Toard, Miss Edna I; llerrer, Johjir.n: liildrun, Mr. J. 8.; Hudson, Miss Uhra; UaU, Mrs. F. II4 Ilovard, Miss Jilrdi A. ,t Jennings, Mi.s Mary; Johnson, Mrs. 231a M. it Krause, rirah; KorpeU oj Klngr AlUe. 1--Lelhhardt, Mrs. L. I Moore, Myra; Morton. Mary B--rDor Ills Clara; Marphr, JIary; Mallrey Mr. Uttj Jane; Mason. Mrs. Vertlc N Nunn, Mrs. p I'arker, Miss Ixulsa. It Rivers, Mlsa h'ellle; Rces, Mis Llzclei rti dalL Mrs. Lottie- K Hiinpson, Miss DarT Ptevens, Ilalla; r3mith. BalUe; FheprK-rton, Mlsa Melile. V Volmer, Miss Annie; Vane. Ml&s Ml!a V Warrcu. Mrs. Dora; Ward, Miss Arm 14 Wurtt, Mrs. Ixmtaa. X Young, Miss Settle. Gentlemen -1st. A Arnold, Iud. 1 Bartley, Eld D.J Rater, W. EL B'.ala, Jaaj Butler, Jno.; Burgess, John. C Corau, Chas.; Cannon, Tom L.; OoatcUfr, Allen; Cox, L. W.; Conrey, Leonard; Crouse, C. E. D-DeWolf, Chas. E. E-Eller. A. F. r Flint, John IT. n-fluUion, Elmer E. fC); Orene, W11L II Humbles, Isaac; Henry, F. II.: llnnter, H, O.; Howe, J. Edward; Hilton, Judfe; Halriton, Saunders. K Knight, Cathol, E Iaughner, Ulyssrs. M Martin, Jerry; Metzger, F. W.; Mbndel, Z. Mc-McTreKor, Jas. L.; McClellati, Geo. N Newdigan, Joeih; Xeiss, Chas.; K lcols, C r. o-opi, j. a P I'arker, Reese; rfutfer, U.s Terry, Shermanj Parker, Cha. It Rockfonl. Jalc Khodes, R. 8.; Rankle, Rer. BenJ.; Ray, Alford: liobertaon. Wm. tehav, Matt; 8chull, PiTry; Sanderson. Jn Btcwart, 1 M.; htonj;, )co ftrother, Edward. T Thompon, 8ila; Turner. Harry. AV Wolf, O. B.; WockIs. Will: Wade, Owen; Wheaton, Dwiht, E.; Webb, J. V.; Wolf. Hi Walker, E. M. Y Youiig, J. B.; Voungennan, AL 1 I Fackages. 31 Meyers, Ellen N. 31o Mclvtnney, Mrs. Lizzie. : 4 WM. WALLACE. P. XL STRAYED OU STOLl. STRAYED OR KTOI.-N-TWO LLEWELLYN Hetttrs-adoc and bith. r.lack mhlte and tin mark. Taken from No. 4 3:i V'nion street. A suita ble reward vrill b jlil fr the return of thm logs u 11. S. NEW. Journal 0ic or R, M. R1LKY. 453 Union Ktrcct, ir for any lutormaUoa leadinj otv-'r $7.77 jj MARGARET