THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, MONDAY, MAY 22, 1893
Lay Addrc?SS by Delegates in All tho
Episcopal Churches Yesterday,
Uen Meetlrg at Christ Church Successful
Contention Closed with Union Sen
ices at St. rani's.
SERVICES OF THE MOItNISO.
AddriM Mada mt All the Churches by
i! rot her hood Delegate,
Yerterday morning, afternoon and eren
Ing sessions closed the final day of the eon
Yentioaof thelirotherbood of Si. Andrew
which has been meeting in this city, for
the past three days, and which waa attend
ed by large delegations from various part
of tha State and by a number from ear
rounding States. This annual meeting has
been a marked success, even more to than
waa hoped for, and the delegates are
all going home feeling that they bate not
only benefited tnemselres but tbfr cause for
whieh they are working, as welL All the
meetings hare been marked with
a spirit of interest and of eager
cess to Help the causa of Chris
tianity on tbe part of those present. They
bare been attended by a large number of
people who are not members of the order,
and such ones hare always been urged to
return, and to bring with them any friends
who desired to attend the gatherings.
Yesterday's meetings in the various Epis
copal cburches of the city were all attend
ed by large congregations. It was a most
beautiful summer morning, everything be
ing bright and fresh from the e fleets of
the storm of the early morning, and the air
was warm and balmy, and it was a pleas
ure to live, and, living, a pleasure to at
tend worship of the Author of those lives,
bt. 1'aal'a Church waa tilled nearly to the
doors for the serviees In the morning, at
which it was announced that W. it.
fctirliog, of Chicago, was to speak.
After a voluntary by the organist, a hymn
by the choir and a brief introduction by
the pastor, the speaker advanced to the
front of the rostrum. Mr. Stirling is a resi
dent of Chicago and is the active manager
of the Illinois fete el Company, an im
mensely wealthy corporation, but he finds
time from the pressing cares of business to
devote himself to Christianity, cot only in
Chicago, but in many other places where
be ha visited, as he has Indianapolis, lie
Is a careful, yet forcible speaker, and the
words addressed to his hearera ware
listened to attentively. They were of a
general nature, la whieh he pointed out the
beneiita of the order in whose behalf
be waa epeakinjr. and its particular
help to jouhg men in jeus and young men
lu the Christian religion, lie nrged the
S'oqomT men to pay particular heed to the
manner of the lives which they lead, tell
ing taeia that the example which they set
to their associate and othera who might
come in contact with them was more of a
isrmou to many than words preached from
a pulpit and a sermon Whieh would do in-
euitely more good. From that ho
ranched out into the more extensive in
tiuenoe of tbe brotherhood. He is a man
who has traveled considerably, and who
has had a chance to observe the workings
at the brotherhood in other parts of the
country, and he detailed to his hearers
tome of their methods and doings, lit
concluded with an urgent appeal to
all who were within hearing of his voice to
, keep earnestly at fight in the good cause,
find not to be discouraged should there bo
reverses and disappointments.
Holy communion was administered at
Grace Cathedral, at 7:30 yesterday morn-
Jug. and an address was made by the
Sishop of Indiana, David B. Knickerbock
er. There was a lare attendance, not only
ox the Yisitinff delegates, but of the people
in the city, and tho ceremony was con
dooted with impressive solemnity. After
the sacrement had been administered the
iisbopmado a brief address. He spoke of
be satisfactory oondition of tho church In
the State, ana said that he was pleased to
See the general outpouring at the meetings
of the brotherhood, lie thought that it
wastbe beginning of a new era in Chris
tianity, and that it waa but a matter of
time until the great majority of humanity
will be enrolled under the standard of
Christ. Regular services were held at the
church at the usual hour in the morniug.
At Christ Chnrch fholy communion was
celebrated, and a stirring lav address was
delivered by Air. Wood, of bew York.
A. A. Thurman made the address at Holy
Innocents Church at the morning servioes.
There was a large-sized congregation pres
ent, and the services were ones of par
ticular interest. The address of Mr. Tbur
ai an was an entertaining and instructive
one, and was listened to with interest.
At St. James Church, in the morning the
address was made by W. (J. Uenham, one of
the brightest young men of those as
sembled in the convention. He made a
very able and persuasive argument for the
adoption of the Christian religion, and
tnaue an effective appeal for the work of
the brotherhood. The church was tilled.
Joseph Cleal addressed the congregation
at St, George's Church. Mr. Cleal is called
the one-armed mechanic, and la one of tho
tnost elective speakers who has talked dur
ing the convention. His language is not
always clothed in the most flowery rhetoric,
but his points are well taken and he bringa
tbem out with a clearness which is more
The people who assembled at St. An
drew's Mission listened to brief talks by IL
A. Kobiuson, jr.. and 8. A. Haines, lioth
speakers were at their best, and they inter
ested and instructed their hearers.
l.'xcellent Address Made at the Christ
Church Meeting t 4 l SI.
The 4-o'cloek service at Christ Chureb
yesterday afternoon attracted a largo num
ber of young men. Hishop Knickerbaeker
presided, and after the reading of the regu
lar service made a few remarks in wel
come of the visit of the members of the
brotherhood of St. Andrew, who were to
address the congregation. The first to
I peak was Joseph Cleal, of Dayton, who
tpoko upon "Christ as a Man." He related
an incident of meeting a noted lawyer a
tow months atto, who remarked that
religion is a very valuable thing for
women, and that they would be very
bad. if it were not for religion. The
speaker told the lawyer that he
v either dishonest or in jest,
lie could not help knowing, the
speaker said, that what would help or
atreoghted a woman would help a man.
Man he said needs the leavening of religion
against the -oddennes of sin. It is true
that many professing his naino place Christ
upon a pedestal which cannot be reached
by others. Itut this he said wasnot Christ's
way. The speaker then reviewed the
IWble record of the life of Christ, showing
that He whs a man with all the passions
and temptations to which the man of to
day is subject, lieing like Christ, the
speaker said, does not make one etleniinate.
It is just the other way. Tho man who is
the strongest in passions, in will, but who
masters them instead of letting them mas
ter him. is the strongest man in spirit and
the best man in worth. The life aud death
of Christ was pictured as showing the
Eiost vronderf ul strength of heart and mind.
V. btlrlinc. of Chicago, wos the next
speaker, taking as his theme "Christ as a
Jirother." He sa;l it was time to quit re
ferring to the r. - t of the world as the
"aiasseV' or th"u. ?." Christ's prayer,
Our Father, who art in heaven," makes
all men our brothers. It wasChrist's plan,
lie said, to go to a brother in distress, but
there is too much inclination among His
followers to turn their heads awav and not
to see thes unto whom they ought to min
ister. The speaker pointed out that mil-
You know what you
s2i .Absolutejy tho
Every ingredient is plainly printed on the label,
information other manufacturers do not give.
lions of money and the best time and
thought of the world is spent in trying to
cure the results of sin instead of trying to
prevent sin. It is not. he said, a matter of
just pride that the world sees so many agen
cies of correction and eo tew energies
exerted for prevention of the resultsof sin.
Mr. John W. Wood, of New York, uen
eral secretary of the brotherhood, was the
last speaker, his theme being "Christ as a
Savior." He referred to the Savior as the
"glorified man," the man who. being lifted
np. was able to draw all men unto Him. It
was only Christ, he said, who could lift up
hiin who had fallen or who had lived apart
from righteousness. Christ, he said, saves
from the burden and results of sin. but
never saves one in his sins. This salvation
is thorough, if saved at all. Christ con
quers all the forces of sin in those who call
upon Him. He comes to save man unto
perfeot righteousness. Salvation sets.him
that is saved from thespirit of indifference
toward the sins of the world. A saved man
is no longer wrapped up in himself. It
gives strength and courage for the work
that service of Christ puts upon one. The
speaker closed with a story of heroio service
in the early Christian centnry, when the
Kmpsror of Home determined to extirpate
the spreading new religion. The centurion
to whom was intrusted the work, was him
self converted. Bishop Knickerbaeker led
In a brief prayer and dismissed the congre
gation. umox SERVICES.
All Episcopal Churches Join In an Evening
Mtetlng: at St. raiil's.
The convention of the Brotherhood of St.
Andrew closed with union service by all
the Episcopal Churches at St. Paul's last
night. After the reading of the Scriptures
and singing of a few appropriate hymns
Bishop Kniokerbaeker commented upon
the work being accomplished by tho broth
erhood, and announced the names of mem
bers who would address the assembly upon
Its work in particular walks of life. The
subject waa bandied by throe speakers,
each treating of the work of the brother
hood as be had seen it iu everyday lite in
his dally labors. All the talks were brief,
straiahtforward and to the point, and pos
sessed the very attractive feature of bei ng
practical and applicable to the future solu
tion of the tame problems that had been
Mr. Cleal. of Dayton, O., was tho first
speaker introduced and spoke upon "What
the Brotherhood Can Do for Workingmen. w
Mr. Cleal Is a workingman who has a solu
tion to the workiegman's question at least
in religions matters. In announoing the
speakers for the evening, bishop Knioker-
baoker had laid: "It may be well to go to
the old men for counsel, but go to the
young men for activity." Mr. Cleal lu be
ginning his address said that he would
take his cue as well as counsel from the
"old men." The movement inaugurated
by the Brotherhood of 8L Andrew, he
said, bad brought out things which the
church bad failed to develop and
had strengthened the talents that had hith
erto lain dormant; it had produced alellovr
ship that possessed wonderful possibilities.
"The clergy can help me and my fellow
workingman." said he, "and we can help
the olergyi there is good for as both. The
rotherbood man mast make up his mind
that there is good in the brotherhood for
blm. and that there is good in it for others.
When he had this feeling the workingman,
he said, who is alio a brotherhood man, is
in a position to better the oondition of his
fellow-worklngman. He fcnows his good
and his faults. Let him tell bis fellow
worker of the faults. He can do it. When
yoa work beside a man and know his feel
ings and passions and he knows yours, you
can tell him wherein he is wrong. He
won't take oilense at it Bay to him: 'You
know my faults and 1 know yours.1
Show an interest in him and
you will find bim responsive."
Mr. Cleal criticised the custom of preach
ing to workingmen in lengthy sermons and
barring their attendance at church by
high-priced pews. "Don't throw open your
chnrch and reserve a few pews in the rear
of the house for the workingman. Throw
open your pews as well as your church.
Meet bim on terms of equality. Slake him
feel that in God's house neither his money,
bis clothes nor his personality are taken
into account. I'ut him on his conscience.
Try him and you will find that he is ready
and willing to bear bis share of the ex
pense. You can't keep a workingman in
the church if he is made to feel all the
time that he is tolerated only."
At the conclusion of Mr. deal's address.
"All Hail the Tower of Jesus' Name" was
sung by the congregation, and Mr. Sterling,
of Chicago, was introduced and spoke of
"What the Brotherhood Can Do tor Busi
ness Men." in the place of Mr. Looinis, who
could not be present, Mr. Sterling intro
duced his remarks with the statoment that
bo was a "crank" and then demonstrated
by his plain, practical business talk that
be was iust as esential in clturch affairs as
is a crank in the mechanism of an engine.
His talk was an appeal for the introduction
of business principle, ideas and plans In
the conducting of the onslness aflalrs of
S.A. Haines, of this city, then addressed
the congregation ou tho work among trav
eling men. His address was characteristic
of his vocation, and had that positiveness
that leaves no ground to dispute the fact.
He compared the working for tho brother
hood to tbe working in his vocation.
"Heart failure," he said, "is a disease often
found in the ranks of the tbe traveling
man. If a traveling man looses courage
aud becomes disheartened when he has no
success for several days be is very close to
a fatal ailment heart failure." Applying
the simile he said: "It is much the same
in the work to be done by the brotherhood.
It we become discouraged at alow progress
or failure to accomplish wonders at tbe
outset and leap at one bound into fame we
are sure to bo afflicted with heart failure.
We will have to do our brotherhood work
the same as we do the selling of goods, by
earnest, persistent but conscientious work."
At the conclusion of Mr. Haines's ad
dress, while tbe congregation sang "Blest
Be the Tie that Binds." all the brothers
formed in the center aisle and joined hans.
After the close of tbe union services there
was a kind of a farewell meeting, bidding
one another God speed and nxehanging
views on the work accomplished by the
convention. There were a number of two
minute talks by the members, and the con
gregation was then dismissed.
Sanday School Meet Inc.
Sabbath school at St. Paul's Church at
2:00 in tho afternoon was addressed by
Bishop Knickerbaeker. Bishop Penick, of
Louisville, and a number of the visiting
clergy. The meeting was largely attended,
there being no conllictiug servioes else
where, and from thoro those present ad
journed to the meeting which was held at
4 o'clock at Christ Church.
Illumination of the Heavens.
About 3 o'clock yesterday morning there
was an unusual electrio display in the
northern heavens, and for a few ralnntes
there was a continuous light, us bright as
thatof day. The North Illinois-street trol
ley wire snapped find cracked viciously
with the overcharge of electricity. A hack
team, frightened at the lightning, run
away and dashed the vehicle against an
iron post at Illinois and Market streets.
The injury to the hack was slight.
Died of IIU Injttrie.
Henry McLaughlin, the man injured last
week by falling ia the Smith commission
barn on Kast Maryland street, died at the
City Hospital Saturday night. He was
twenty-seven years old and unmarried. He
was employed as a peddler, and came here,
some time ago from Colorado. His sister, a
Mrs. lingo, took charge of tho remains
after the coroner hud viewed them yester
day. Xotie Chang in Time Jfc If. Ii. JZ.
Beginning Mondav. May 2i train No. 10
will be changed to No. 2 and leaves Union
Station at 7:0; a. m., instead of 7:15 a. in.
arc eating when you use
TAG G ART IS FOE SULLIVAN
With Eim as tha Nominee lie Will Take
the City Committee Chairmanship
Otherwise He Will Not Downing Peoph
Wroth Simeon Coy's Everlasting Democ
racyProfit Found in "Kicking."
ALIGNMENT OF CANDIDATES.
Vaxloas Dickers Among the Democratic Fry
Iluaklrk and Abrems to He Dumped.
Thomas T. T. Taggart is back from Wash
ington and after a levee with his followers
it became known that Thomas T. T. would
accept the chairmanship of the Democratio
city committee if Sullivan was renom
inated and that be would not accept it if
Sullivan was defeated. Downing's friends
are resenting this declaration of Taggart' s
and are promising to remember it when
Thomas T. T. comes out for tbe Auditor of
State nomination. The Sullivan plan now
is to 'kick Jndge lioskirk over
board and make a combination with
Judge Heinbard'a son. Keinhard and
Sullivan both 'come from the North
side, and this prevents Harry Springstein
from getting in with the combination as
nominee for city clerk. The Sullivan
crowd intend to make a dicker with a
South-side man, and will let Charley
Frosohauer in. the combination because be
lives on the South Side and is supposed to
have a certain influence with the labor
vote. City Clerk Abrams is lost entirely
in tbe sbuille, and is even more absolutely
forgotten thau I3ud Swift was about elec
tion time two years ago. Abrams comes
from the South Side, and will make a
frantio effort to get in the Downy band
Jndge Unskirk will have no one to clutch
at except Uoilbauer, and there is no telling
what sort of an agreement they may enter
into. .A few of the Judge's saloon-keeper
friends want to run bim for Mayor.
Although Mike Harris is claimed for Sul
livan, it is intimated that be may Hop if he
takea the position ottered him by the Citi
zens' Street car Company. Tbe Mayor's
litibiDg-worm backbone was given another
wrench the other day when it was sug
gested to bim that the Citizens' company's
influence might be used against him with
Burns as director-general, sod tne Mayor's
health may have another setback from the
elleots of this suggestion.
BI.M COY'S POLITICS.
He Asserts that His Democracy Is Unsullied
To the Editor of the Indianapolis Joarnali
I see in yonr issue of May 13 a query as
to Sim Coy's politics and political a dila
tions from a gentleman who signs himself
J. M. N.
I will say for the education of the in
quirer and for the information of any other
person who wishes to know, that my first
vote waa cast at the city eleotion of 1871,
and was east for tho nominees of the Dem
ocratio party, and in the year 1S72 1 cast
my lirst presidential vote, and it was in
favor of Mr, Horace Greeley lor the reason
that he was the nominee of the Democratio
party. And from that day to tho present
time I have never missed an election or
failed to vote a straight Democratic ticket,
either in national. State, county, city,
township or school commissioner elec
tions, with three exceptions at the
township eleotion of 1&7, national
election of 1888 and the oity eleetion of 1801.
The lirst two elections 1 failed entirely
to vote on account of the unjust and parti
san rulings of the United States Court, but
bad the proud satisfaction of knowing that
1 was able to be of ome assistance to my
party and friends, even though behind
prison walla. At the time or the citv elec
tion of 1591 1 was not a resident ot Indian
apolis, and bad no legal right to vote here
or elsewhere, so I cast no vote.
During these twenty-one years of my life,
that is to say sinoe 1 became of age, 1 have
been active and earnest in the interest of
the Demooraiio patty on every election
day. whether rainy or shiny, and have at
no time affiliated with any other political
organization. If any gentleman worrying
about my political affiliations oan point to
a better record than this he baa something
to be proud of.
I will add that as to any future inquiries
my political path is already laid oat. and It
will follow tne course of the Democratio
party, whether lu victory or defeat.
Indianapolis, May 20. Simeon Cot.
PROFIT IN "KICKING."
Theory That Is Rapidly Gaining Ground
Among Indiana Demoorais.
Varions rumors from Washington seem to
indicate that the platter of patronage, as
far as this State is concerned, is cleaned of
its contents. The thoughtful among tbe
State politicians know that tbe dish can
not be tilled a second time. The dispensa
tion, it is well known, has been made with
the knowledge of Chairman Taggart, and
those who have been left ont are beginning
to make him an object of blame. At any
rate, the hundreds of disappointed seekers
for ofUce are getting ready to start up the
music. This is evident from tho tone of
.some of the Democratio papers whose ed
itors were left out, while any man who
coold show a recent conversion to the faith
has generally been recognized. Between
this class and those who are recognized as
Chronics, the life-long devotee of the party
has tonnd himself in hard lines. Some
have concluded that there is more profit in
being a "kicker.'' Thus reasons editor
Sparks, of the Mount Vernon Democrat.
In a recent two-column editorial, mostly
devoted to showing that the President is
not a Democrat but a mugwump, be con
cludes as follows:
The Democrat still hoiAs firmly to Us motto:
"Democratic at all times and under all
circumstancoft" but it certainly does not sub
scribe to the kind of Democracy thus far dis
played by President Cleveland.
We have a rlirht to Kick."
Itoseoe Conkllng kicked and it made Grovcr
The New York Democrats kicked, and It made
Benjamin Harrison President.
Harrison's rival for the nomination (Grcsham)
kicked and it iwaln made Cleveland President
and Cleveland rewarded Oreshum by making
him Secretary of State,
Maj. a. v. Mcnzlcs kicked, and it made Alvln
P. llovey CoiiRreNsman and Covernor of In
diana, and alo made ilauuel Cronbach post
master of Mt. Vemou.
Isaac P. Uray and Daniel W. Voorhees kicked,
and it trave them absolute control of tholndlauu
Therefore, to bo "In it," one must klok, and
kick hard. Feel
I'.ut bear this in mind: The next President
will be either a straight Democrat or a straight
lepubllean: no mugwump will ever again be
elected to that bUa position.
They I'urnUbfd the Lunch.
The managers of the Girls' Industrial
School desire the statement that Mrs. Sher
man furnished the luncheon at Fairview
Park for the picnie on Saturday corrected.
TheoOicera of the school contributed the
edibles themselves while Mrs. Sherman
kindly allowed them the use of her
restaurant and saw that tho repast was
served by her employes. The ladv also
furnished the ico cream to the school at
Fire or Curious Orlstn.
Kiokum's bakery, at No. Massachusetts
avenue, was damaged by fire yesterday
morning during tbe severe electrical storm.
ISy means of a wire the lightning ignited
tho framework of the interior, which
bururd considerably before the department
arrived. The heat cracked a plate-glas
window which was recently rlaced in po
sition. The loss is estimated at Si'Jj.
Kansas City Journal.
'What shall we do with our million
aires!" inquires a New Orleans paper. De
forn giving too much time to the question,
it tniuht be woll to look around and see
what our millionaires are doing with us.
The skins of new potatoes can be re
moved more quickly with a still' vegetable
brush thau by scraping.
After the grip, when you are weak and
"played out." Hood's Sarsoarilla will re
store your health and strength.
PRICE IS ON ALL CANS,
TO BE- etrHUlNE-,
PLENTY OF TIMBER IS LEFT
Indiana Is Able to Supply Der Facto
ries for Several Generations
Will BolMaNtw Factciy Machine Shops and
Foundries Haujhville's Two Bl? Con
cernE Itdnitrial Notes.
Last week tho lnmbcr buyer of the Indi
anapolis cabinet works was in the city.
For ton years past he has bought the
greater part of the lumber the works use,
aud largely in tho southern part of the
State. Last week he purchased tor this es
tablishment a traet of timber land, for
which he paid $24,000 cash. In speaking of
this be did not look upon it aa a very big
purchase. "Why," said he, "I have bought
in the last ten years for the Indianapolis
cabinet works, in the southern part of In
diana, 1C0.CO0 acres of timber land, cleared
it of the timber aud then sold the land, so
that to-day we have not over twothonsand
acres of unsold land of this large acreage
purchased." This company has eight saw
mills running constantly. When one tract
of land is cleared the mills are removed to
another traot When asked if the timber
was not becoming exhausted, he answered;
"No. The growth in the southern part of
Indiana of walnut and hardwood lumber
keeps fully apace with the timber cut." He
then named a number of counties where
to-dav there is mnoh more desirable lumber
for manufacturing purposes than ever be
fore. He said he had no fears ot Indiana
running out of timber during thia gener
ation or the tiext two to come.
One of Haaghvtlle's Prosperous Industries.
Brown & Ketcham have fully recovered
from the effects of the fire a few months
ago. and now have one of tbe most com
plete iron plants in the country, most of
the machinery being new and of the most
modern type. This company is employing
S20men. A new ECO-horse-power Atlas en
gine furnishes tbe power for dynamos,
motors, etc For each important maohine
is a separate motor, while in tho smaller
machines one motor runs a group, and the
eiedtrio power for running the lathes, etc..
is doing very satisiactory. une or tne
specialties of this establishment is govern
ment work of a heavy character, and so
extensive is its business that It constantly
employs six large gangs setting its product
in position. For the last few years some of
the heavio.it and most diUicult iron work,
in the buildings of the government at
Washingtou. Philadelphia. St. Paul, Bos
ton and other points, has been done at the
Drown-Ketcham iron works.
Among the Foundries.
The proprietors of the machine shops and
foundries are complaining somewhat of a
falling oil in business. However, all are
employing their usual number ot men, but
are not pushed as they have been in years
past at this season of the year, and they
complain of the difficulty in making col
lections. The general belief is that a few
weeks will overcome the slackness, ana
the tight times in money matters. While
the above is true, nearly all the works
have more men employed than last year at
this time, and nearly double as many as
six years ago. The Atlas works have 807
on their pay rolls, Nordyke& Marin on are
employing 455 men. Chandler & Taylor
about two hundred, the Siuker-Davis Com
pany about one hundred and fifty, and tbe
less pretentious Establishments have their
omal complement of men. and their orders
just about keep tbem running.
1VIH nolld New Factory.
The wart Manufacturing Company finds
its present buildings too limited to do its
business in. The works now occupy a
building 225 feet long by 63 wide, two
stories high, and employ 1C0 men. The com
pany has purohased ground on the street
opposite the present works, and on it pro
poses to erect another building 203 feet long
by 100 wide, throe stories high. The plans
for the new building, which will be con
structed of brick, resting on atone founda
tion, were completed last week and the
contract will be let in a few days. When
the new building is up the company will
double its present force of men. The works
manufacture iron links, belting and ohain
which is used so extensively in agricultural
and harvest implements, elevators, etc,
making all sizes known to the trade.
Malleable Iron Works New Buildings.
The National Malleable iron works bayo
completed their new buildings, and twelve
acres of the fifteen acres the company
owns in llaughvilla are now covered with
one and two-story buildings. Within the
last six months the company has pntnp
three additional buildings, one ICS by 95,
two stories high, another 100 feat square,
and a third il feet long by 1C7 wide. The
last two ba ildings mentioned are but oue
story high. The company's pay rolls show
fcl7 men employed, and their product goes
to all parts ot this country and the Can
adas. It is said to be one of Indianapolis' s
most prosperous industries.
Dean Brothers last week shipped a couple
ol their largest capacity steam pumps to
Villa Brothers, Cardenas, Cuba,
The Home bakery will begin operations
this morning, employing about thirty peo
ple, expecting to largely increase its foroe
in the near future.
Tho United States encaustio tile works
are getting out some very neat and unique
tiling for tho new Library Building, which
will require about six thousand square
Hendricks Sc Cooper have moved into the
remodeled Morris Block, on South Meridian
street, and now have one of the hand
somest doublo-room wholesale houses on
Tbe material which is to eo into the sec
ond series of mills which tbe Cerealine
WorksCompany is to erect is on the ground,
and the contracts will soon be let to supply
tho plant with machinery.
Chicago capitalists have purchased
gronnd in the vicinity of tho cerealine
works on which they propose to erect a
large lounce manufactory. Tho grading
of the ground where the building is to be
erected has been commenced.
The Indiana Veneering and Lumber Com
pany, which recently erected a plant in tbe
north part of the city on the Monou road,
it getting luto good running order. This
establishment cut veneering with seg
ment saws. Quite demand for this clcss of
Used and represented everywhere. Adored as the Official Writing Uachlno of tho World's
Colombian Exposition. SEND i'OR I LLVSTllATED CATALOG CE.
WYCKOFF, SEAM ANS & BENEDICT
327 Broadwav, New York.
INDIANAPOLIS BRAXCII - - : - 34 EAST MARKET ST.
yean yros. steanCDDip ferns m
INDIANAPOLIS,, I NU.
iB5HiYM- FOR AU PUHP03E3. flfiS.Vs-i l
vta frirv-TV vh7--
Tee McElwaine-Richards Co.
Succeeeors to J. B. McElwaine & Co. and Geo. A. KlCU AUD J.
GAS, STEAM AND WATER GOODS.
Telephone 75 3.
'; LrJr.i y'. -y-y-y. rs
PURE TOBACCO AND NO I&AVOR.
product having sprnng np. One of the firm
says their business this year will reach at
The . C. Atkins saw works of this oity
are credited with having the finest exhibit
of the product of their works to be seen at
the world's fair, distancing the famous
Diston saw works. A saw msnfactnring
compaoj of Canada makes the next finest
Murpby, Hlbben & Co. are pushing the
improvements to the building adjoining
their bnsinesa honse on tbe uortn. The
improvements in progress will cost nearly
$20,000, and the firm's Uoor acreage will he the
largest of any business house in this State
when both buildings are ocoupied,
J. W. Jones & Co. will this morning
commence the building of au addltiou to
their warehouse, 150 feet long by forty
wide, fronting on South street, having
leased from the Uig Four a strip of grouud
for a term of years. Their sugar warehouse
will then be 00 feet long by sixty wide.
The Indiana Coffee Koasting Company,
which was founded three years ago by
several South Merdian-street wholes&li)
crooers, has come to be a very important in
dustry. The brat year of its operation it
handled over $1(jO.O0O worth of coiiees.
This year it will handle over 5100,000 worth.
The Indianapolis glue works have their
new boilers and buildings fixed np and are
in excellent business shape. The works
expect now to manufacture 800,0; 0 pounds
of glue a year. The cabinet works, piano
manufacturers, sewing rnacbino manufac
turers all over the country use their prod
uct, and no trouble is experienced in dis
posing of stock as fast as they can manu
James Martin. M. P., Sidney, N. S. V
Australia, speoial commissioler of that
oonntry to tbe world's f Air, was in the city
last week for a couple of days. . His special
objeet in coming here was to look over the
Parry manufacturing works, a house with
which he is connected, representing these
works in that country. While in the city
he was shown a number of other larger
manufacturing interests aud was surprised
at the magnitude of some of tho establish
Tbe Kinaan Packing Company is convert,
mg the large two-story building belonging
to the company just north of Maryland
street into an otlice bnilding. The compa
ny is preparing to put np canned meats on
an extensive scale. It is quite possible that
the company will also arrange to manu
facture its own cans, as it is doing in Kau
sas City, where it has a plant or the same
character as tbe Indianapolis plant, but m t
so extensive in tho way of slaughtering
hozs. However, more cattle are killed by
the company at Kansas City than hero and
the meat is shipped to thia market.
THOSE LOW BIDS ON BONDS.
AU Will Ba Rejected aud tbe City Controller
Will Readv-rtise Them.
The ridiculously low bids for the bonds
offered by the city on Saturday was the
subject of much comment yesterday, and
several reasons were advanced as poseihly
accounting for the unfavorable bids. Not
a few persons expressed themselves as be
lieving that it was due to a belief that the
City bad settled into a permanent Demo
cratio administration. The general view,
however, seemed to be that tho low bids
were to be attributed to the condition ot
the money market at the present time.
Bonds of the kind offered, four-per-crnts.,
running thirty years, it was said, ought to
have brought much larger bids, and would
at any other time. Such bonds should
bring at leist par and ought to bring a
premium, being, as they are, virtually so
There was considerable critieisim on ac
count of the bonds having been uttered for
sale at this time with the money market in
thecondition in which it now stand. Con
troller Woollen, however, says that for the
past ten years he has' observed that about
the middle of May was the most propitious
time for such sales, and he proceeded npon
this knowledge. This year the conditions
being different the timo is considered ill
chosen. The bids, only one of which could
be considered at all. will undoubtedly be
rejected by the controller1 this afternoon
and new bids advertised for. to be submit
ted in about three weeks, by which tune it
is hoped that tho money market will have
settled and more favorable bids may be ex
pected. Endw! In a I'ntntlr n;ht.
The Bright family, father, mother and
son, residing at No. 23 Springfield street,
were arrested yesterday afternoon by
oCicer Thomas, because of tho very irregu
lar manner they have of conducting their
domestio affairs. Georwe Bright the head
of the household, is sixtr-four years old.
while his wife, Margnrete, is iifty-two.
The son is quite a grown-up yrnng man
and yesterday eoncladiug that lie would
convince his parents that they were as
yonn at they used to be. he sent out after
a bucket of beer. The old people, it seems,
took naturally to the boverage. but grew a
bit too personal under its influence and
the family drink ended in a family light.
EASY TO WORK,
and G l'WEST MAKYLAND ST.
' '- -y --r --s-rr,
THE COURT ItECOKD.
Room 1 James M. Winter. Jalge FroTem.1
Ellen N. MoMarry vs. Geo. M. MoMurryj
divorce. Dismissed for want of prose
cution. Minnie Lanpbenr vs. Charles Lanphear?
divorce. Decree granted plaintifl. ,
Amanda Webb vs. bewell Webb; divorce
Dismissed for want of prosecution.
Margaret Lippus vs. John Lippus: di
Torco. Dismissed for want of prosecution.
Julia A. Stuart vs. Wra. A. Stuart; di
vorce. Dismissed for want of prosecution.
Room V James W. Harper. Judge.
Martha A. Stanvard vs. Jacob Stanyardj
divorce. Tried by court. Under advise
ment. Indianapolis Water Company vs. Henry
G. lijram et al. Cause dismissed. Costs
Oliver C. Myers etal. vs. S. llofenberger.
Cause dismissed- Coats paid.
James 11. Webber vs. Minnie II. Webberj
divorce. Tried by court and taken under
nwro 1 Pliny VT. Bnrtholoraeir. Jadfs.
Frank Leezier vs. Edward Ayers; me
chanic's lien. Trial by court.
A? iff Suits filed
Royal Savings and Loan Association vs.
Agnes Livingston et al.; foreclosure.
Enoch IL Moore vs. Emma Brewer et at;
xnochanio's lien. Koom o.
JohnT. Jacksou ve. .lames E. Gillispie
et al.; to qniet title. Kcora 3.
Robert S. Gauo vs. William IL Smith;
damages. Demand, 2.000. Room 1.
Enoch II. Moore vs. John M. Scott; me
chanic's lice. Koom 1.
Oliver P. Morgan et al. School Trustees
for the City of Fort Wayne, vs. Henry D.
Tories, Superintendent of Publio Instruc
tion for the State of Indiana; injunction.
Xeut SnitB Filed.
The John Kaudman Browing Company
vs. Jacob W. Loeper and William IL
Loeper; suit on bond.
George L. Sullivan vs. Capital City
Fence Company; suit for wages and ap
pointment of a receiver.
IMPORTAXTT C II AS G 12 Of TIJI1S
OA THE VAX MALTA LINE.
Under schedule taking effect May 21st traini
will leave Indianapolis at 7: JO a. uu, 11: a) a. m..
l.p. m., 4 p. m. und 11 p. u. .Note that the 7:30
a. ui. train now makes cio.ie connection at Terrs
Haut lor Viuccne. Princeton and Evansrllie.
For details apply to nearest ticket agent or to V.
P. Bruuuer, D. l A., Indianapolis.
Woman s Danger.
No man can ever know the
devoted martyrdom of many
Unselfishly a woman works
and suffers that home and
loved ones may be happy.
When it seems as though her
back would break, when she
grows irregular, faint, irritable,
loses all interest in society,
gets the " blues" is crushed
with that indescribable feeling
of "bearing-down," she udrag3
along," day after day, suffering
agonies that would appal a ma
The cause of all her trouble
is some derangement of the
uterus or womb, perhaps the
development of a tumor, or
cancerous humor, anyway,
give it instant attention.
Lydia E. Pinkhanis Vegfr
is the sure cure.
It is recom- V)V:
. j WrzS k
Tfq rtirpqrnro im- - -A
All druggists ?rll it.
Lydia K. PirtmiAM Med. Jr'rm'
1 1 . t rri in rnnn lrnrp
to., I.VNX .MASS. OlP-s'S
T.ivaw Ii 11. ffrif. -f
$100 May Bring Thousands
$1,000 May Brin? a Fortune
A li nite 1 airoun? of the ?! ck of tie r.OM) HILL
MlXlN'ti A.N'b MI I.L NO IMMi'A.VV U .i:.-rrd
at 'j ccnt a bliarw lor ilcrt-lojuaent n l machinery
Application tot av.y miutl-c-r of eh-trt-s will be rvw
cr-l e i until te llmlNvl arsMut i 1ii.shI rf, h u
an a lv;ui-e v i!t Ihi m.i.l-to ." c-nt nint I t-r 1.
Ketmt -urren-y by exvtv. Mate chcvk Mil
dr4L l os al o.tlin JU aUo to J :S u I,1I.!.WL'LKF,
Treasure. Corrtin'leiH- linuel. ll -x..iiMM
aitTts vruiitMt fr th al f l !at-c:u luiuing
stocks. AttUrrK. J ( ;sh I'll M, V f Ltt , '1 fiturtr,
?J Uioadwaj. Xcvf York.
' J r.'J J AiVjM
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