THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1890.
EACE TRACK ASD BALL FIELD
1'rcttv Trottins; and I'acinz Contests at
Philadelphia and Cleveland.
Speed Exhibitions by Belle Emlin and Gnj
Knnnini: Events at Gr&vesend and Louis
lille Result of Ball Games.
Philadeltiua, Sept 20.-TI10 first Grand
Circuit trotting meeting hold in Philadel
phia was brought to a closo to-dav at Phil
adelphia Driving Park. There were three
events on the card, and in addition Belle
Hamlin attempted to lower her record of
2:1234; bat 2:15 was the best ehe conlddo.
In the free-for-all pacing race. Hal Pointer
vron the first heat iu 2:1434. the beat line
ever made on the track. Hal Pointer also
Tron the second and fourth heats. Dallas
getting the third. The 2:27 trot was won
by Horizon in straight heats and Maud
Mailer wen the 2:22 trot in like manner.
Following are the summaries:
The 2:27 class; parse of $1,000.
Horizon 1 1 1
Gypsy GirL. 2 2.2
Autograph.. 3 3 3
Time 2:25 4. 2:25, 2:24 .
Free-for-all; pacing; purse of $1,000.
Hal Pointer 1 14 1
Dallas 2 2 12
Jewett 4 4 3 3
Gossip, jr.. 3 3 2dis
Time 2:14 4. 2:17, 2:19 U. 2:103.
The 2:22 class; pnrse of $1,000.
Maud Muller. 1 1 1
Ilichmond 2 2 2
M. Elmo 3 3 3
Lucretia 4, 4
Time 2:Z1H, 2:244. 2:25.
Gay Trots a 3Xlle in Oulck Time.
Cleveland. O.. Sept. 20. The Cleveland
Driving Park fall meeting closed to-dav,
with three exciting races and a line exhibi
tion mile by Gay, who went in 2:1234- Con
sidering the. slowness of the track, it was a
fast mile. Following ai the summaries:
Three-year-old stake, valued at $3,540.
Postponad from yesterday:
Conductor (Stlnson) 6 2 3 3 1 1 1
Ponce de Leon (Thoraa) 1 1 2 2 2 5 3
McGrecor Wilkes (Davia)....5 3 1 1 3 3 2
Uyrina (Keyes) ...2 5 8 5 4 4 5
8tellaLelinoat(8mith).......9 8 7 C 8 2 4
Gebhardt (Spanker) 3 4 6 9 5 dr.
Boone Wilson (McLaughlin).. 4 7 9 4 6 dr.
Bcllo Vara (Johnson) 8 6 4 8 7 dr.
Lady Belle (Hraith) : 7 9 5 7 9 dis.
Jim Riddle (Hlnes) 101010 dr.
Atlanta Wilkes ( ) dls.
Time 2:252, 2:264, 2:2G?i; 2:2234, 2:262,
2:25 4, 2:28.
The 2:17 class; pacing; purse of $S00.
Pickaway (Dlckerson) 1 2 11
J-:mma (Wilton) 2 12 4
Elmonarch (Splan) 3 3 3 2
Wayne Wilkes (Powers) 4 4 4 3
Time 2:1H, 2:16s, 2:163-4. 2:18.
The 2:35 class; trotting; nurse of $S0O.
Tom Arden (Rhea) 1 1 1
Yankee II. (Henderson) 3 2 2
Monterey (lilckok) 2 3 4
Cora Sy. (Caton) - ..4 4 3
Time2:2114. 2:24 25Hl.
Hlg Crowd and Good Sport at GrareMnd.
Gravesend, Sept 20. A regular holiday
crowd, numbering between 10.000 and 12,000
persons, was in attendance hereto-day, and
witnessed as good racing as a person could
wish to see. Kinzstone and Tenny were to
try conclusions, and the prospect of seeing
these two equine giants do battle induced
a largo majority of the visitors present to
make the journey here. The track was in
grand shape, and everyone was enthusiastic
over the prospect of a great day's sport.
This enthusiasm was kept at fever heat un
til the second race, when it became noised
about that Tenny had hurt himself in bis
work this morning and would not start.
First Kace A sweepstakes of $20 each;
for three-year-olds and upwards; with $1,
000 added, of which $200 went to second and
$100 to third; six furlongs. Bobby won by
a length and a half, while Ballyhoo beat
Worth f onr lengths for the place. Time,
Second Race A. handicap sweepstake of
$20 each, with $1,000 added; one mile and a
furlong. Drizzle won by a short bead, while
Buddhist beat Castaway a neck for the
place. Time, 1:56
Third Race The Clinton stakes; for three-year-old
fillies; $j0 each, with $1,250 added;
one and one-sixteenth mile. Sinaloa won
by a length, while Druidness beat English
Lady for the place. Time, 1:49
Fourth Race Special; for three-yeaf-olds
and upwards. $100 each, with Si. 000 added;
one mile and a quarter. Kmgstone won
from Tournament by a neck, while Los
Angeles was third, beaten off. Time, 2:09
l it th Race A sweepstakes of $30 each,
for two-year-olds, with $1,000 added; six
furlongs. Nellie Bly won by two lengths,
while Equity beat L' Intrigeant the same
distance for the place. Homer fell iu the
stretch, and the boy Narvice, his rider, ap
peared to be hurt quite badly. Time, l:15io.
sixth Race A selling sweepstakes of $J0
each, for three-year-olds and upward; six
furlongs. Rambler won by a half length
from Punster, jr.. who beat Syracuse a neck
for the place. Time, 1:1634.
Lonls ville Jockey Club.
Louisville, Sept. 20. Fifteen thousand
persons attended the races -to-day.' The
weather was pleasant.
First Race One mile. TTamlet hada good
length the start and led all the way to the
stretch, Chimes coming on the outside.
Down tho stretch Chimes passed handily
and won. Time, 1:452.
Second Race Selling; purse of $C00; for
' two-year-olds; half a mile. The Pookey
got away second, took the lead at the
three-quarters, and won in a closo finish;
Jones second by half a length. Post Odds,
third, by a length. Time, :31 The win
ner was sold to Samuel Bryant for $950.
Third Race Same conditions as second;
half a milo. Leo 8. was left at the post.
Maud B. won by one length; Fannie S. sec
ond, half a length ahead of Woodford.
Fourth Raca Handicap; purse of 300;
one mile and a sixteenth. Marion C. came
thongh at tho strotcb, and won by two
lengths; Blarneystone second, half a length
ahead of Business.. Time, 1:502.
Fifth Race Purse of $:J0O; one and one
eishth mile. Catalpa won easily at the
finish by three lengths; Princess Anne sec
ond, Osborne third. -Time. 1:55.
Sixth Race Sandford stakes, for two-year-olds;
$500 added, and $100 to second;
one mile. Dundee won in a rattling finish,
by half a length: Roseland second. Miss
lfawkins third. Time, liiS?.
Seventh Race Selling; purse of $050; for
all ages; one . mile and a quarter. Robin
took the lead at the stand and held it by a
length to the finish: Caldwell second, Maj.
Tom third. Time. 2:1134.
National League Mall Games.
At Pittsburg Pittsburg. 5; New York. 9.
. At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 9; Philadel
At Cleveland First game: Cleveland. 2;
Boston, 1; (eleven innings.) Second game:
Cleveland. 4; Boston. 0.
At Chicago Chicago, 0; Brooklyn, 9.
At Buffalo Buffalo. 5; Philadelphia, 13.
At Pittsburg-Pittsburg. 7; New York. 4.
At Cleveland First game: Cleveland, 5;
Brooklyn, 10. Second game: Cleveland, 4;
At Chicago Chicago, 3; Boston, C v
At Columt us First game: Columbus, 3;
Baltimore. I, Second game: Columbus. S:
At Louisville First game: Louisville, 22;
Athletics, 4. Second game: Louisville. 10:
AtToledo Toledo. 7; Syracuse. 5.
At St. I. ou is St. Louis, 5; Rochester, 3
Chlcajro. 3,25 Chlcasro 3,215
JlttAburg 921 Pittsburg 223
cieveiaiiu ........ wn,ioveiaaa 40O
Buflalo 5b Cincinnati 1.95ii
Change in FleM-Day Date.
The Y. M. C. A. field day will take place
Oct. 1 1 instead of the ISth. as first proposed.
It will bo au interesting afiair, as gold
medals will be given for most all the fir.it
prizes, and silver one for tho rest. The
events will include hiindred-yards dash,
half-mile run, mils run, hurdle race, throw-
ing base-ball, throwing hammer, putting
the shot, running broad and running high
jnmp. high kick and kicking the foot-balL
It :nav possibly be a State affair, as invita
tions have been issued to the other associa
tions to send contestants.
Y. M. C A. League Games. -One
of the most exciting games of the
season was played yesterday afternoon be
tween the Remington and News teams. It
was a contest of pitchers. Schwabacher
getting the best of it, though Walters
pitched good ball Both teams were on
their mottle, as it was the last game to be
played between them. The Remingtons
only had twenty-nine ment at bat. Gish
won tho game for the News with his three-
base hit in tho sixth inning. Score:
News O O O O O 2 O 1 3
Keruingtons ..0 OOOOOO 01
Earned run News, 1. Two-base hit
Rounds. Three-base hit Gish. liases stolen
News, 3; ReinlnKtons, 3. Base on balls dish.
Rtruck out Br Schwabacher, 12; by Walters, 6.
Passed balls Lyons, 3; Gopen, 4. Batteries
Schwabacher and Lyons, Walters and Gogen.
Umpire L. Brown.
The Meridian-Excelsior game was unex
citing, the former winning easily. Score:
Meridians... 1 1 G O 1 O 1 3 13
Excelsiors... ......0 0100002 14
JIltA Meridians. 11; Excelsiors, 8. Two-base
bits Eklund, Buscbman. Three-base bits
Bretz, Landia, Beville (2). Home runs Caiey,
Adams. Bases on called balls By Spotts, 2; by
Carey, 1. Hit by ball Meridians, 1. Passed
balls Duffey, 2; Meaner, 2. Wild pitch Cary.
Batteries Spotts and Dufley; Wydman, Carey
and Seaner. Umpires Tuttle and Laird.
The C, n. & D. Hustlers and Grand
Avenues will play at Brighton Beach this
atternoon, beginning at 3 o'clock.
UThe Easterns and Klee & Colemans
will play -at Coy's park this afternoon.
The game will be called at 3:45. The Klee
& Coleman team is composed of such
.well-known players as Billy Sowders,
Broderick,pcjveon, Murry, Elliott, Himbo
and Mills. "Sowders will pitch.
The News team leads tho Y. M. C. A. pen
nant race with a percentage of .782, and
will capture the championship, as the
Meridians percentage is .714 and there re
mains only one more game to be played.
The Remingtons are at the .428 mark, while
the Excelsiors, having won but a single
game out of twenty-one, have a percentage
of only .047.
There is a game between the Meridians
and Remingtons, of the Y. M. C. A. League,
which has not been officially decided. The
Meridians claim the Remingtons forfeited
the game that it was an exhibition game.
The umpire had not been instructed by
either manager in regard to it. and thought
it a regular championship game. The ques
tion is, can a club count a game forfeited
unless such action is officially announced by
tho umpire? The Y. M. C. A. League sea
son closes next Saturday, with News vs.
Meridians, and Remingtons vs. Excelsiors.
BLOODY BATTLE IN WEST VIRGINIA.
Fight Between Italians and a Sheriffs Posse in
Which Several Persons Were Killed.
Catlettsburo, Ky Sept 20. Advices of
a reliable nature received to-uay from
Louisa, Ky., say that on Twelve Pole creek,
near Wayne C. H:, W.Va., a terrible fight oc
curred between a sheriffs posse and a gang
of Italian railroad laborers in which sev
eral Italians were killed, and a number
wounded. Some weeks ago a contractor on
the Norfolk & Western railroad named
Keogh went away leaving numerous cred
itors, among the number being the Italians.
Several days ago a new contractor took
possession of tho abandoned work and put
a number of laborers to work in a cut for
merly worked by the Italians. The Ital
ians refused to allow any one to work in
the cut until they had received their pay
Hfor work done under Keogh, and proceeded
t rt nnat. thn n I a Virrra rVYy ran timai Vi a
new laborers were run out of the cut by the
Italians, who used stones, clubs, knives and
pistols to effect their purpose. The con
tractor then applied to the court for protec
tion, and was furnished a posse of about a
dozen men, headed by the sheriff of Wayne
county. On Friday tho sheriff' appeared,
and made an attempt to arrest the
Italians, who fiercely resisted, and an un
equal combat resulted, with forty or more
Italians on one side, armed with stones,
knives and revolvers, and the sheriffs men
on the other. The Italians fought from be
hind trees, stones, and whatever would
shield a man's body. Firing became gen
eral and lasted some minntes. When the
smokefof the" battle cleared away several
Italians were found in the last throes of
death, and several more were wounded.
The sheriff's men escaped with a few severe
bruises. About twenty Italians were ar
rested and taken to jail at Wayne C. 1L
The remainder escaped in the woods. The
scene of the fight is forty or fifty miles
from here, and remote from railroad and
OPPOSED TO A DUAL SITE.
Mr. Martindale Offers a Resolution on the Sub
ject, and It Is Adopted by the Fair Commission.
Chicago, Sept. 20. At the opening of its
session this morning the World's Fair Com
mission listened to the report of its com
mittee on site. The report recommended
the adoption of the dual site, as tendered
by the local directory. The commit
tee estimated that there were trans
portation facilities for 13,000 people
per hour each way! and this
limit was capable of increase, Various
propositions and amendments were pre
sented and disenssed at length, necessi
tating a continuance of the session until 3
o'clock p. M., when the following resolution
of Mr. Martindale was adopted by a vote of
77 to 8.
Resolved, That, in the opinion of this commis-
siou. one single site for the exposition la espe
cially desirable, and a part of such site sbould
border on the lake; that the directors may pro
cure aud present to the cotnnilsalou the moat de
sirable site by adopting Washington Park, tbe
Midway Plaisance and Jacknon Park, lying south
of the north lino of the Midway Plateance ex
tended through to the lake, together with the
Washington Park Club for a live stock and
speed exhibit; that. while wo do
not at this time reconsider our action,
accepting Jackson Park and the lake front, we
respectfully but earnestly request the directors
.toprooure and present to this commission the
single site above outlined; that the special com
mittee yesterday appointed to whom was re
ferred the communication in reference to site
from the directors Is hereby authorized and di
rected to confer with said directors, and report
to this commission whether such single site can
not be procured and presented to this commis
sion. Before this matter came up President
Palmer laid before the commission the
names of those who had been selected to be
lady managers of the exposition. The list
comprised two ladies from each of tho
States and Territories and eight at large.
The nine ladies to be selected from Chicago
have not yet been announced.
in Faror of Federation.
Chicago, Sept. 2a The general grievance
committee of engineers representing 'the
entire Chicago &, Northwestern system,
who are holding their annual meeting
in this cit have changed their
name to the general adjustment
committee. Officers were elected for the
ensuing year as follows: H. E. Wills, of
Clinton. Ia., chairman; M. Fitzgerald, of
St. Paul, vice-president; S. P. Malone, of
Huron, Dak., secretary and treasurer.
One of tho most important matters that has
come before the committee is that refer
ring to federation with other rail
way employes. . The members of
the committee' have been inter
viewed individually and found to be
almost a unit in favor of federation. A
committee representing the Brotherhood of
Conductors, and also one from the Railway
Firemen's Association will meet the en
gineers to-morrow. The scheme of federa
tion will be discussed in all its details.
Advertlaing a French NotcL
Chicago, Sept. 20. Chicago wants to be
the censor moruin of the country. Some
time ago Count Leo Tolstoi's 'Kreutzer
Sonata" was excluded from the mails ou a
recommendation from the Chicago post
cilice, and now United States District At
torney Milchrist of this district has gone
into the federal court and filed an informa
tion for the seizure of a nnmberof copies of
a cheap reprint of lionore De Balzac's "Les
Contes Drolatiques." with Gustavo Dore's
illustrations, and will ask that it be ex
cluded frora tho mails.
CEMENTING THE DKEIBUND
Great Display of Affection Between Em
perors William and Francis Joseph.
Conferences at Which the Question of Com
bined Action Against the McKiniey Tariff
Bill Was Discussed The Balkan Situation.
CoprrithV is), by the New York Associated Press.l
. Berlin. Sept. 20. A grand parade of the
troops engaged in the army maneuvers was
held this morning near Eichholz in the
presence of Emperors William and Francis
Joseph, the King of Saxony, Chancellor
Von Caprivi and Count Kalnoky. At the
conclusion of the parade Emperor William
gathered the officers in a group and ad
dressed them, commending their eflortsin
the field. His Majesty thanked Emperor
Francis Joseph and the King of Saxony for
attending the maneuvers, and said hehoped
what they had seen had convinced them
that tbe army remained as efficient under
his leadership as it was under that of Em
peror William I, thus furnishing a gnaran
tee of the continued solidity and strength
of the brotherhood of arms. He then
called for cheers for the Austrian Emperor,
which were enthusiastically given by tho
oflicers. Emperor Francis Joseph, in his
response to Lmperor William's speech, said
he was proud of having an ally in command
of such troops. The whole operations had
I given him special gratification. On leav-
j ing the field the royal party drove to Lieg
I nitz. The route was lined with local asso
Jciations and the populace was in festal
After taking luncheon at the castle the
party proceeded to the railway station,
where Finperor William bade his guests
farewell. There was much embracing and
kissing. Emperor Francis Joseph being es
pecially eilusive towards Chancellor Von
Caprivi, shaking hands with him repeated
ly. ,As the train departed Emperor Will
iam led the cheering for Emperor Francis
Joseph. General Von Caprivi on his way
back to the castle received a popular ova
tion. Emperor William, accompanied by
Count Von Waldersee. went by train to
Kreisau to visit Count Von Moltke, with
whom they dined.
KETALI ATI O X AGAINST AMERICA. i
The prolonged conferences between Gen
eral Von Caprivi and 'Count Kalnoky,
wtioh have been held daily, have been
largely devoted to- the discussion of the
project of the Austrian Premier for closer
commercial relations between Germany
and Austria. General Von Caprivi has
been in constant communication with II err
Miqnel, the Prussian Minister of Finance.
Semi-official information has been ob
tained to the effect that Austria has taken
the initiative in proposing concerted
European action against - the McKmley
tariff bilL - The reports in the Paris news
papers that France had been invited to
join tbe Driebund do not mean the polit
ical leasue, but a league whose object will
be to take common commercial reprisals
against Amenca. The reports, however,
were entirely premature. Chancellor Von
Caprivi, evidently feeling himself incapa
ble of deciding the complicated questions
involved in a tariff war, declined to com
mit Germany to any action before consult
ing his colleagues.. It Js probable that
Count Kalnoky and M. Kibot, the French
Minister of Foreign Arlairs, exchanged
views on the matter. The officials of the
Foreign Office here deny that there have
"been any communications with the French
government on the subject since the over
tures of M. Ribot thereon were allowed to
Herr Miqnel is opposed to any measure
tending to increase the cost of necessary
articles of food. The taxation reforms
whiclYhe is preparing draw upon the re
sources of the moneyed classes aud do not
touch ' the food of the people. The spirit of
his policy is in the direction of reciprocity,
not of retaliation. If Chancellor Von
Caprivi is guided by his colleagues Ger
many's assent to join France, Austria and
Italy in a zollverein against America will
never be given. . , .
The Vienna Press, which is more exer
cised over the tariff question than are the
German papers, discusses the advisability
of retaliating by placing a general Europe
an ban upon American products by refus
ing to protect American patents, and vari
ous other methods impossible for countries
having important commercial relations
with the United States.
THE BALKAN QUESTION.
Emperor William's visit to Vienna is now
fixed for Oct. 1, when the conferences be
tween the two monarchs will be resumed.
The interviews at Rohnstock have not re
sulted in any arrangement for the meeting
between the Austrian Emperor and the
Czar which was projocted by Emperor
b William. The diplomatic advantage, mean-
' A .1 3 . A .
time, appears to ueponu upon Austria od
taining assurance of German support in
Prince Bismarck, through the Hamburger
Nachrichten, attacks the government for
its departure from his policy. The ex
Chancellor maintains that it will be a
grievious fault if Berlin statecraft makes
Austria's Eastern trouble with Russia Ger
many's own. Advices from Copenhagen re
ferring to the early meeting of the three
emperors are, discredited here. The latest
St. Petersburg dispatches state that the
Czar will not visit Denmark until the end
of October. The Novoe Vremya says, to
day, that no result of tbe Rohnstock inter
view will divert the Russian government
from tbe path which it has steadfastly, pur
xsaed for three years.
1 The Germans who were driven to the
Baltic provinces by Russia have formed a
committee to organize a propaganda
against the Russianizing of the provinces.
The police authorities of St. Petersburg
have directed the attention of tbe Berlin
police to this committee, and- have asked
that it be suppressed on the ground that it
is composed of revolutionists. The author
ities at Berlin, however, have declined to
interfere until proof of conspiracy against
the Czar shall nave been furnished.
Prince Bismarck, upon being asked wheth
er he was going to sojourn at Nice tho com
ing winter, said . he would like to go, but
' that enormous and growing difficulties for
bid it. "Though I am only an old general
on the retired list," said the Prince. 'I hope
if peril menaces the country the Kaiser will
The Socialists asked permission to use
the Berlin town hall to celebrate there
turn, on Oct. 1, of the expelled members of
their party, but the request was refused by
tho municipal council.
The mausoleum in the Friedenskirche at
Potsdam for the remains of Emperor Fred
erick has been completed, and the grand
ceremony of dedication and the transfer of
the cotlin containing the Emperor's remains
will take place Oct. 18,
FRIENDS' YEARLY MEETING.
Statistical Reports Showing the Work of the
Society in Church and School Matters.
Special to the Indianapolis JourssL
Plainfied, Sept. 20 The Friends' An
nual Mooting on Bible Schools met last
evening at 7 o'clock, in the west room. The
attendance was large, and much interest
was taken in the exercises. The meeting
was opened by singing "In the Cross," and
prayer by Lewis I. Hadley, and others.
Moses C. Lewis, the superintendent of the
work, introduced bis report by singing,
Are You Waiting for the Master?" Tho
statistics gathered show that there are
ninety-one schools in tho Yearly Meeting,
with an aggregate enrollment of 7,050;
average attendance, 3,843; number of classes,
402; amount of penny collections for tho
year, $1,615.79. The school at the mission
station at Mountain Home, Ala., is kept
up the year round with an enrollment of
86, and an average attendance of 27. Also,
at the mission in Mexico, where the enroll
ment is 27 and the averago attendance, 20
the largest average of any school in the
Yearly Meeting. The Annual Assembly
ou Bible Schools, at its meet
ing held the 1st of August, decided to
ask of this Yearly Meetins the privilege of
incorporating it nuder the general law of
Indiana, which was granted readily, and
David Hadley, Samnel C. Mills and S. Edgar
Nicholson were confirmed as its trustees to
act in the matter, for tbe assembly, and
also to hold in trust tho funds of tbe same.
Appropriate remarks were mado by Joseph
Mooro, of Eariham College, and the meet
ing closed by singing "All Hail the Power
of Jesus' Name," and tho benediction by
the superintendent-elect, Lewis 1. Hadley.
A devotional meeting was held at 8
o'clock this morning, conducted by Brother
Douglas, of Iowa. .The song service was
led by Dr. Dixon, of California. Prayer
was offered by lirothers Douglas. Hadley
and others. Jacob Baker, of Ohio, read tho
account of tho transfiguration, commenting
on tbe words "Jesus, Master, it is good for
ns to be here." A general good feeling pre
vails in these meetings, and the full gospel
ministry of evangelist Douglas in being
greatly blessed. An adjourned meeting of
the "representative meeting" was held at
the same hour in the west room of the
REGULAR BUSINESS MEETING.
At 10 o'clock a. M. the regular business
session was held. It was opened by sing
ing and prayer. After tho reading of the
opening minutes. Anthony Kimber and his
companion, George M. Chase, of Rhode Isl
and, wero granted privilege to visit the
women's meeting. A few words of fatherly
greeting was read by B. C. Hobbs from
Solomon Allen, now in his ninety-fourth
year, a member of Bloomingdale quarterly
meeting. An expression of brotherly greet
ing and sympathy vwas ordered sent him by
An epistle of fraternal greeting and fel
lowship was read from the Mother Yearly
Meeting of London, to tho church through
out the world, and it was ordered printed
as an appendix to the printed minutes; also,
one each, directed to this meeting, from
London, Ireland, New England, New York,
Baltimore, North Carolina, Canada, Ohio,
Indiana and Kansas. A committee of thirty-one
was appointed to prepare, and pro
duce to a future sitting, a responsive epistle
of loving greeting to each, of which Calvin
W. Pritchard is chairman.
The queries addressed to the quarterly
meetings wero read and a summary of the
same approved. From this is gleaned tbe
information that, with few exceptions, all
the meetings of the ynar have been regu
larly and orderly held; that Friends gen
erally, in their intercourse among men, give
evidence that they are imbued with the
love of Christ, careful in contracting debts,
and in making other engagements, and
timely measures taken in nearly all cases
to restore those who are overtaken in a
fault in the spirit of meekness and love.
The whole number of meetings for worship
were ninety-sixr number of members, 13,
446; number of families. 2,327; parts of fami
lies, 1.830, making a total of 4,157; non
members in regular attendance, 1,131; min
isters, 149; number who use tobacco, 1,372;
averago age of those who have died, forty
one years, five months and seventeen days.
Credentials were read for I. E. Pearson,
of Iowa, and for Hannah II. Lipsey, of
A joint session on education was held in
the afternoon. It was opened by singing
"We Praise Thee, O God" and prayer by
John Pennington, of Iowa. S. Edgar
Nicholson, the Yearly Meeting superin
tendent, read his report. It was of more
than usual merit in setting forth the edu
cational status of the church. The sta
tistics, though not full, show that the num
ber of Friends' children of school age is
3.100. nearly all being in school the past
year; number in college, 95; number grad
uating from college, 15; number from pro
fessional schools. 14; number, of Friends
engaged in teaching, 100. There are four
academies, with an enrollment of 374; num
ber of thoso completing the course, twenty
nine. The principals are A. F. Mitchell,
Bloomingdale, Ind; H. Louisa Osborn. Ver
million Grove. 111.; Geo. W. White, Plain
field, Ind.; J. F. Brown (Union), Westfield,
An able and' inspiring address was de
livered by Thomas Newlin, of Spiceland
Academy, which, strange as it may seem in
a Quaker meeting, drew forth a hearty ap
plause. . Following this a few very perti
nent remarks wero mado by Joseph Moore,
of Eariham College.
The report of the trustees, treasurer and
president of Eariham College was read.
The institution is in a nourishing condi
tion. Many of the young men and women
of the church are availing themselves of
tho benefits of a college education. The
influence of the college is widespread and
pupils and graduates are to be found in
nearly every State and Territory in the
Union many. filling; .important stations in
the secular arid relijrious world. Encour
aging words were spoken by J. Henry
Douglas, B. C. Hobbs, David Hadley and
J. E. Woodard, .
DAILY WEATHER BULLETIN.
For Indianapolis and Vicinity For the
twenty-four hours ending 8 p. m Sept. 21
Slightly warmer, fair weather.
' GENERAL INDICATIONS.
Washington, Sept. 20, 8 p. m. Forecast
till 8 p. si., Sunday:
For Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky Fair;
warmer; southeasterly winds.
For Lower Michigan aud Wisconsin
Fair; wanner; southerly winds.
For Illinois Fair; stationary tempera
ture; southeasterly winds.
For Minnesota Fair; cooler; northerly
For North and South Dakota Fair; cold
er; northerly winds.
Observations at Indianapolis.
Indianapolis, 8ept 20.
Time. Bar. Iher. It. II. Wind. Weather. Vre.
7 A.M. 30.26 50 80 North Cloudless
7r.M. 30.20 61 59 East. Cloudless
Maximum thermometer, 67; minimum ther
The following is a comparative statement of
the temperature and precipitation on Sept 21,
Normal 62 0.09
Mean 50 O.OO
Departure from normal 0 0.09
Excess or deficiency since Sept. 1.. 35 4.16
Excess or deficiency since Jan. 1.. 253 10.4G
General Weather Condition a.
Saturiat, Sept. 20, 7 p. m.
Pressure. The center of the low baro
metric pressure.last evening oyer New York,
has moved eastward and off the Atlantic
coast; the high pressure over Iowa, Mis
souri and Kansas has moved northeast
over New York arid Pennsylvania; the
low pressure or storm center over Montana
has moved over North Dakota, and is being
followed by a high pressure of 30.16 inches
over Moutana; a low or storm area is now
over Texas and moving northeastward.
Temperature. Seventy degrees from
the extremo Southern States: c00 from
North Carolina, Kentucky, Illinois, Iowa,
Minnesota. South Dakota, Wyoming and
Montana; c50 from New York, Ohio, Mich
igan and Wisconsin.
Precipitation. Light rains fell in Min
nesota, Wisconsin, Tennessee. Louisiana,
Texas, Colorado and New Mexico.
Damage Suits Aggregating 9167,000.
Cincinnati, Sept, 20. ThoKings Powder-mills
Company has sued the Pittsburg,
Cincinnati & St. Louis Railway Company
to recover $.r0,000 damages, arising from the
explosion of their mills several months ago.
A similar suit for 8117,000 was tiled by the
Peters Cartridge Company. The claim is
made on the ground that the explosion was
the result of an improperly conducted run
ning switch made by the employes of the
Cincinnati Book-Keeper Missing.
Cincinnati, Sent. 20. John S. Zoring.
book-keeper for Isaac Graveson, builder
and contractor, and proprietor of tho Cin
cinnati stone-works, is missing. Mr. Grave
son is unable to say whether he had taken
fundaof his employer or not, for Zeribg had
taken the bank-book and checks. Tbe miss
ing man is of good familyrand was regarded
as an unusually steady man, not addicted
to any vices or extravagances.
Indicted Enumerators Deserted by St. Faul.
Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. 20. The thir
teen indicted St. Paul census enumerators
weio arraigned in Minneapolis to-day, and
no one was present to go their bail. They
weru on the point of going to jail when W.
H. Eustis, of Minneapolis, rescued them.
Their desertion by the St. Paul citizens
who got them into their scrape is one of
tho "peculiar" developments of the twin
rity census war.
Twenty Cara or Ilalslna.
Fresno, Cal.. Sept. 20. A train of twenty
car-loads of raisins left here to-day for the
East via the Central and Union Pacific
v il v. r.
I1 . K vJ
I- . -v I) i. YN-iV;-4
I'm $&4A? vayj .
I lib M
IN DRESS GOODS
1 case of 20c Double-fold Plaid, 1220.
1 case of 22ioc Tricot for 10c.
1 case of 50c Double-fold Plaids and
Stripes, 25c. '
lease of 75c, 85c and 95c Plaids, im
ported, choice, 50c.
2 cases of 45c Henrietta Cloth, all
In Black Dress Goods and Silks
The greatest values ever offered. We
have nil the latest weaves and designs
in New Novelties.
200 dozen Ladies' 45c Vests for 25c.
100 dozen Ladies' $1 Natural Wool
Vests for 50c.
200 dozen Ladies' 50c Jersey Ribbed
200 dozen Ladies' $1 Medicated Scar
let all-Wool Vests for 75c.
BURROWING FOR 8200,000.
Exploits Planned by a Famous Thief and
Overturned by an Irish Woman.
Kscsaa City Star.
Fifteen yeas ago thieves determined on
a big bank robbery, The bank selected
was in a city in New Jersey. The emprise
was planned and principally poshed by a
vqry clever pickpocket called 'Mollie
Matches7 alias John Larncy. He was a
man of enterprise, courago and brains, and,
what was just as important in a job of this
sort, he had money lots ot it. Matches
was not a "gopher man" himself, and in no
wise worked on banks in a practical, per
sonal way. He belonged to the aristocracy
of rogues, was a prime pickpocket in fact,
and if some light-tingered McAllister ever
writes a book he will tell yon that such a
man belongs to roguery's "JOO."
Matches did the outside work. He pro
cured the tools, the section jimmies, the
spreaders, pullers, wedges, mauls, suction
pump, putty, powder, fuse, saws, tiles,
drills and drill-brace, as well as various
corrosive acids for eating iron and steel.
These tools are necessarily hand-made, as,
in the nature of things, they can only be
ordered of trusted men. The men who
make them are among the best artisans in
the world, and the cracksman tools they
turn out are light, elegant, accurate and of
great power. The tools for tbe New Jersey
robbery were made in Cleveland, under the
direction of a man who was once the chief
police officer of that city. They cost
Matches $1,600. The bank was selected be
cause of a vacant dwelling-house on one
side, while two streets and an alley were
on the other three.
It is well to say right here that banks,
and, especially those weak banks in small
country towns, which are the "gophers'."
pride and joy. had better know who has
possession next door. That is where dan
ger generally comes from.
Matches began by bribing tho janitor of
the bank, who was also its night watch
man. He let the talented robber inside one
nig tit and au accurate plan of the bank with
its money-vaults was made. Then Matches
rented the house next door, paying for a
month in advance. OneSatuidag evening
the gang assembled and the work began.
Saturday was selected because the work
was going to take time and they would
need until Monday morning to complete it
Their purpose was to tunnel into the bank
from tho neighboring house. Descending
to the basement, they began, guided by
their map of the bank.
All night they moiled and toiled in tho
basement. A good deal of work was before
them, as they had to tunnel under the open
yard between the buildings for a space of
ten teet. But they kept on, for they were
within fifty feet of $:X)0,000. At last the
earth taken out began to encumber that
part of the basement where the "gophers"
were at work. One was detailed to carry
it back in a large basket and dump it in "a
rear room. This rear room had naif win
dows, from which one could see into tbe
back yard, but the "gophers" never thought
of that; they were thinking only of the
bank and the $200,000. Matches was not
with tbem.or this mistake might have been
averted. He told me this story himself,
and was contident nothing could have gone
wrong if his master mind were there.
Trouble began in this wise. The card
"For Kent" was still in the front window.
The thieves overlooKed that, too. It caught
the eye of an1 old Irish woman bound for
earl' mass on Sunday morning. be coveted
the editico f or a "boordin'-house." It was
locked, so fthe went about peering into the
windows. Looking down through the rear
basement windows she descried a pile of
fresh earth on the tioor. The "gophers"
had been dumping dirt there about thirty
"Av Oi tuk it," said the old Irish woman
to herself, "Oi'd make the landlord clane out
the basement, sure.'' And then she
journeyed on to early mass and the conso
lation of her soul.
The morning and part of the Suoday
afternoon sped by. No bees ever worked
like the diligent "gophers" nearing the
$200,000. The pile of earth in tbe back base
ment grew apace. At 3 o'olock in the after
noon the old Irish woman, her mind fraught
with "boorrtin'-bouse," determined to tako
another look at the eligible structure that
stood next tbe bank. She returned. She
was astounded in the growth of the mound
of earth in the rear basement. ' From a
small, inconsequential heap it had grown
until tons of earth was now cumbering the
"Howly Virgin, but the house is haunted
complatfly!" exclaimed the horritied lady,
and started straight for a priest
The clerio was not superstitious, end
We are now read' to show tho largest
and most complete line of novelties in Cloaks,
Sacques, Jackets and Capes ever shown in the
State. We receive from our New York buyer
every morning by express the Latest and Nob
biest things. in Domestic and Imported Novel
AVE SAVE YOU So TO $10 ON ALL CLOAKS.
ATI Goods Clieerftilly Exchanged.'
We are also offering Grea't Bargains in all departments in our store!
We will name a few, of the very many bargains we are now showing.
2 cases Men's 45c Shirts and Drawers
2 cases Men's 75c Fancy Wool Shirts
and Drawers for 48c.
1 case Men's $1.15 Medicated Scarlet
all-Wool Shirts and Drawers, 75c.
100 dozen Men's $1.25 Fancy Striped
Shirts and Drawers for 75c.
. 5 cases 6c Calicoes for 334C
2 cases 10c Dress Ginghams for 5c a
2 cases best Indigo-blue Calicoes, 50.
: 1 case 7c Comfort Calico for 5c.
100 pieces 120 and 15c Imported
Dress Ginghams for 10c.
25 pieces STc all-Wool Medicated
Scarlet Flannel for 25c.
15 pieces 50c all-Wool Medicated Scar
let Flannel for 35c.
20 pieces 40c all-Wool Shaker Scarlet
Flannel for 25c.
39. South Illinois
smiled at the spook theory. He started for
, the house. On the way he notified a ser
geant of police at a minor station. The
sergeant knew bis business, and at once
divined the scheme of the thieves. He was
also an ambitious officer, and determined
to make the capture without first notify
ing the central otlice. This was contrary to
police rules and disarran ged matters mi ghti
ly. If he had notified his superior the
thieves would have gotten away. The care
ful Matches had the chief "fixed," aud a
fleet messenger was in constant waiting in
sight of any signal which the chief might
give, to 11 y to the men at work and notify
them of discovery. The signal was simple.
The chief was to put up a certain window
of his oriice. That meant "look out"
But the sergeant did not notify the chief.
He wanted the credit himself, so he took a
squad and captnred the industrious "go
phers" in their tunnel.
"And they were within two hours of the
stuff, too," said Matches, sadly, as he re
lated the matter to me. "Two hours more
and they'd had that 200,000!"
INDIANA COUNTY FAIRS.
The following is a list of Indiana county
fairs. The name of the secretary is ap
pended: Daviess, Washington, Sept 29 to Oct 4, James
Elkhart, Goshen, Sept 23-26, Thos. A. Starr.
Jackson, Brownitown, Sept 22-26, Walter L.
Jay, Portland, Bept 30 to Oct 3, Henry J.
Knox. Vlncennes, Sept. 29 to Oct. 4, James
W. Einlson. .
Lake. Crown Toint Sept 3d to Oct 3, Walter
LaPorte, LaPorte, Sept 31 to Oct 3, Wm. A.
Perry, Rome, Sept. 29 to Oct. 4, O. E. Rob
inson. Porter. Valparaiso, Sept 23-26, E. S. Beach.
Spencer, Rockport, Sept. 22 to 27, A. 1). Gar
Spencer, Chrisney, Sept. 29 to Oct 4, Dr. T. It
Steuben, Angola, Sept 23-26, F. Maeartmey.
Wabash, Wabash, Sept. 23-26, J. Haas.
Warrick, Boonvllle, Oct. C-ll,John K. Baker.
Eastern Indiana AgrK"".tural, Kendallville,
Noble county, Sept. 29 to Oct 3, J. S. Conlogue,
Francis vllle Union; Frances ville, Pulaski
county, Sept. 23-26, W. A. truner.
New Carlisle and Farmers Union fair, New
CaslUle,fct. Joseph conr.ty, Sept. 24-26, W. It
Northeastern Indiana Agricultural, Waterloo
Dekalb county, Oct. G-IO, at Kipllnger.
North Manchester Tri-county, North Man
Chester, Wabash county, Sept 30 to Oct 3, B. F
Poplar Grove A. II. and M., Poplar Grove,
Howard county. Sept. 29 to Oct 3, R.. Barbour
Uiruey ville, Urmey ville, Johnson county, Oct.
7-10, S. W. Duncan.
Vermillion Joint 8tock, Newport Vermillion
county, Sept. 29 to Oct. 3, Lewis Shepard.
BIRD Wm. A died Sept 17. Aped 68 years, 2
month ant S day a. Funeral will take place at resi
dence. 66 Parle ave. Sunday 1:30 P. M. Friends
llEINRICHS-lNellle Winjcste.' wife of Wm. F.
llelnricbe. at her late residence, Ko. 1C0 Ruckle
street, age twenty-turee years. Notics of funeral
V lKIVL N)TI CK.
THE memhers of Prospect Lodf. No. 45, are
hereby notified to meet at ball. U2y East Wahh
injrton street, at 12:30 aliar p. Sunday, to attend the
fnaeral of our late brother, I. titott. All sister lodges
are invited. J. A. Ckcaikjk, M.W.
F. C. t'oixixos. Recorder.
OI. II. All members of Sisterhood Praneb No.
405 ,are rejueel to be present Monday
evening. Sept. '22. Business of importance.
JtKBECCA tst'LQROVE. C. J.
Lxtob Snyder, Accountant.
TRUTH SEEKER Do you wish to obtain In.
formation from the great intellect about tbe
world to come, and bow to lire o as to unfold yonr
spiritual body, aud thus be better prepared for the
Journey aoon to be made by ns ail? If ko, bear Mrs.
A. M. O lading, the trance speaker, to-rtay at Eng
lish's Meridian-street Hall, 10.30 a. m. and 7:30
FOR THE UNITED 8TATES ARM V, ABLE
bodied unmarried men betw-n theatre of twenty,
one and thirty-tivo years. iood pay, ration, cloth.
lng and medical attendance. Arp'y at u-L,
"tYatiunstonstxtet, Indianapolis. Ind.
Guarautocd to Wear.
5 cases 10c Unbleached Canton Flan'
nel for 71c.
1 case 1210 and 15c, assorted colors isA
Canton Flannel, 10c.
100 dozen Misses' all-Wool Hose
to 82 for 15c.
100 dozen Misses' Fast-black Hose 41
pairs for 25c. )
200 dozen Ladies' all-Wool Hose for'
19c. - 1
100 dozen Ladies' Cashmero Wootf
Hose for 25c. I
75 dozen Gent's Mixed Hose, 3 pairs',
for 25c !
100 dozen Gents' all-Wool Hose for
In Blankets and Comforts (
20 Bales 75c Comforts for 50c.
5 Bales $1 Comforts for 75c.
5 Bales $1.23 Comforts for 81.
1 case $1 Natural Wool Blankets for
1 case $1 White Blankets for 7oc.
1 case Scarlet Blankets for $2.9S.
7 from Inllxntpos Jnlca SUtisa,
last West- South North.
Traint rtm by Central Standard lm.
Leave for Plttturfr, Baltimore f d f: 1 5 a nu
Washington, Philadelphia and New d 3:00 p m
Arrive from the East d 11:40 am., d 13:30 prcu
andd 10:00 pm
Leave for Columbus, 9:00 am.; arrive front 1
uoiumoua, pm.; xeavo xor jucximono, 4:0?
pnu: arrive from Richmond. lo.00 am.
Leave lor Chicago, d 11:05 am .d 11:30 pm,?
arrlvt from Ghkuvro. d 3:30 pro.; d 3:10 am.
Leave for LoulsvLlo, d 3:35 am.. 8:15 ato'
d 3:t ' pm, Arrive from Louisville, d 11:00 ara
6:25 pm., d 10:50 rm. (
Leave for Columbus, 6:30 pm. Arrive frenv
Columbus, 10:05 am.
Leave for Vlaoonnes and Cairo, 7:20 anu 3:5ft
pm.; arrive from Ylnoannes and Cairo; 11:10)
tun, 5:10 pm.
d, dally; other trains except gqndar.
TTANDALIA LINE SlIOUT3r 110U1X 'H
f HT. lXri8 AKD THS WWT.
Trains arrive and leave Iuii&nspolbifc follotrs:
Leave for St. Louis, 7:30 am. 11:&0 am. 1:00 d m. 11:03
rircuusuo nuu actio iismo acccttu asuon. iwyTa,
Arrive from St. Louis, 3i 15 am, 4:15 aux. pm, i.ij
Dm. 7:45 cm.
Terr Ilsute and GreencasUe Accom'tlation, 1 0:00 au 1
81eplng aud Parlor Cars are run on through trsia,
rorratas ana information apply to ticket aftnu
PaAaancrf-r A iron t I
PULLMAN CAR LINE.
LKAVX tXntAVJPCUS. 1
Ko. 38 Moaon Arc, ex.. bandar 5:13 pna
No. 32 Chicago Lira, Pullman WtUbuled '
coaches, parlor and dlmac car. lailr 11:20 ij 1
Arrive in Ohlcago 5-10 pm. -
No.Sl-Chleajro Nlffht Lt, Pullman Yestl. N
Luled coaches and slenr. tlaur 12:40 sea
Arrl va in CUca o T.iS am. I
, AKKIVK AT IMHAJfAfOLla.
No. 31 Vestibule, daily. n oorra I
B,anr. .OO rra i
cc, ex. Haiulay. .....10:40 ana 1
tl!it leaves Alabama-st. jard a '
Va J i I i f - m
Ho. 3'. Monon Acc
no. s Local frtlf
Pnllman Vftstibuled Sleepers for CLicssro stand a
west end ot Union station, and can be taken at b.i
p. m., drily.
Ticket uillcea No. 20 South Illinois etreManda
WANTED CONSUMERS' OAS-THUfcT8TOCI2
V NEWTON TOI)I. Kant VaaMpgton si
WANTED 3IALE HELP.
WANTED-8HOEMAKEII, A OOOD IiUBX.
laher. At 218 boutfr Tc cnnylvanla itrrct. i
WANT E D- FR L I (JHT-CA II CA1 i p'jlN T C
y ApiJytoOIlIOPALLi CAR CO, JtSoraon-'
WAITED ACTIVE YOi:.f MAN TO !AN-
ageanofticA. .SaJary $75 OO p r xnontiu Got1
referents and 3S0 cash requlrttl. Call room 6U'
DETECTIVE WANTLl IN .Vi:UYl5oUNTY
Shrewd men to act under lnitrn. liens in i.ur fie-'
i et service. Experience not nerms irv. Fartirularr j
re. (i ran nan IeUctive Bureau Co 4 ArcdtCin.O. 1
r ANTED-HUM.CLA8S Hit K aTTa' iTckTj
f f baker. Permanent employment to m oler man. 1
Ootid wages. Apply to IU.Nl.Al fc JLLLL1 FrV
Franklin, or W. L. DUN LAP, United Males Iar'
seal's office here.
WANTED FliMALE HELP.
ANTED SHOE FITTERS.
AT "IS SOUTH-
J ANTEIi iO)Il WAlhT FINISHER.
JUVVLLR, 31 Wist Washington St.
1?OR SALE OR TRADE DRUO) STORK; NEW
rr?i'TK-,,Ca11 Mon7. 2W Mass. ave. T. J.
1J014 SALE AN OLD ESTABLISHED Urfk
ness. t-ontUt!ne or roilluierv and ladies' furniah-Tl
inr goods. Lcan-d in wis l the bst cu towns m.
Indiana. Lock box iJ. Walah. lud. '
F)H SALE ON TEN YEA lib' TIME NORTH. .
Illinois street, between Tenth and Llevr nth, oc 1
two or three lots, e&ch 50x201. ettt front, h! ;
groand. very desirable; electric car, both paM 10
foot cash, balance in annual payments cm r be!urt
ten years; ti per cent. OWN f.R. Journal cSoc.
MISS M. E. CLEMENS FORTUNE TELLVR.
Can tell yon anything yon want to ky iw. 1'. 0
North Missisalopi street.
AJSTllOLOGEK Ml Ih7UZ 1 f LTls""i I UAIfei
I fe's history, plves lufonn&tjon ou buMnesn. law,
suits, sic kneas. kn e, friendship. If you wish to koor
what to do. or m here to ir. lor succeii health and ha: ; U
nes, consult the locior at oi.ee. Untuna a e.
roit HC NT.
F)R RENT FARM OF 1.000 ACRF-H. ALL IN
culMvatloc; M'ts acres far corn; f al.jr.oe in v fcraf.
ana raeaaw. ACJre r. UllAHAM. .L:ri
a in i
it 1 1 1 i
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