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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, July 09, 1894, Image 8

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with an ax and the men halted. One of
the men who was thus summoned, seized a
revolver, and while on the road to the
hou?e he became excited and accidentally
fired the weapon.
Patrolman McCarty, with revolver In
hand, went Into the house and after care
fully searching the rooms found no traces
of White. He saw the cellar door open
and went half way down the steps. He saw
White hiding undtr the stairway and or
dered him to come out. The wife beater
was taken to the police station.
m:co(iizi:ii ix tiiu bast.
Shipments to Hantern Cities Millers
Keel tl Strike-Work on Ilitte!i
(ina-Llghtlng Plant.
Tlic nrcnmnlatlnriK of the Spring;
find Snminer trading all re-marketl,
all rr-llrkrletl. Tlilw In your rhanre.
Remnant for every one all at
srcci.iL rincns.
In all lepart men t nt all conntera,
thy- Trill k If a. price tI11 do It.
Don't forget
MONDAY will be
L. S. Ayres & Co.
Two -windows will be devoted to
Astounding bargains, constating c
taken at half price la cur Inventory
N. B. You can't afford to miss
2Ieridian-Street 31. E. Chnrch Accepts
ia Jlemory of Mrs. C. E. Coffiu.
During th? pan treek Rev. C. X. Sims,
pastor of Meridian-street Church, sent out
notices of a special service at the church
yesterday morning, ani the announcement
was made that Miss Sadie Walker, of
Cleveland, formerly alto of the church
choir, would sins. The two served to bring
cut a good attendance. The platform and
pulpit were elaborately decorated with
palms. La France roses and daisies. After
the usual opening services the choir, Mrs.
I. X. Walker, Miss Walker, Mr. Meek and
Mr. Krnestinoff, Fans an arrangement of
"Lead, Kindly Light." The service wa3
for the unveiling of a memorial window
to Mrs. Charles K. Coffin, who died just
cne year ago. After the sermon Miss
Walker snnjr "Angels, Ever Bright and
Fair." The two songs were nuns at Mrs.
CoUms funeral. Mr. Sims took his text
from the last-clause Hebrews xl, 4: "He
being: dead, yet sieaketh," and his theme
was "The Permanency of Godliness." He
said: "I desire this morning- to speak to
you of the persistence of worthy living.
A godly life is the noblest aim. It con
templates power beneficently used. This
is the first step, and to use these well is
the final test."
Dr. Sims compared the results of the
health of A. T. Stewart and of Peter Coop
er; of the gift of oratory of Daniel Webster,
whose grave Is almost unknown; of John
Ilunyan. whose grave 13 visited so much
that there Is a deep path worn to It; of
Johannes Faust and of Charle V of Spain;
of Hen?h. of Luther, of Moody, of Gousn.
of Francis Murphy. He dwelt on the moral
beauty of the winning force. The speaker
told of the first Methodist congregation
planted, where the Statehouse now stands,
and of how it has grown to Its present
proportions, of the men who have been
great in its work, of lierry. Ames, Havens,
James Whltcomb, Governor Wright, Morris,
Newman and McDonald and of the women
who have pervtd to advance its good. In
conclusion, he called th attention of the
congregation to the window and the sym
bolic description of it gives an idea of its
"I am permitted this mornin?." he said,
"to perform the grateful task of accepting
on behalf of our church the beautiful win
dow presented by our brother, Charles K.
Collin, as a memorial to his late wife, Eliz
abeth II. Collin, who one year ago to-day
departed from the t-artlily church and home
and entered Into the heavenly life. The
beauty and force of her character, her un
tiring activity and great mcincy in all
church enterprises, her devotion to the
various charitable organizations of our
city, to which she pave herself so lonsr and
eo faithfully, and the large social influence
ehe exerted so beneficially and the sweet
ness of her home make this memorial al
together fitting."
Mr. t?ims continued by paying a high
tribute to Mrs. Collin's character and work.
In conclusion, he said that this window
was the Iirst step which the church would
take In recognizing the labors of mem
bers of th church who had lived in the
past. In describing the window, he said:
At the base is the marble block which
.bears her nam1 and the dates of her birth
anil death. From the vase at the right
jrrows the jessamine, which is the symbol
of separation, on the left are the cross
and anchor, emblems of sacrifice and faith:
rising above them is the palm. which
speaks of victory, while suspended above
Is the swinging censer, held by Jewels of
pipphlre, betokening devotion and praise."
The window is Hrtre and is of cathedral
glass, richly Jeweled.
Jesso Kaper, Feinin? an Attempt at
Suicide, Is Arrested.
Shortly after 12 o'clock yesterday a wom
an giving her name as Mrs. Kaper, and
her residence No. K5 North Alabama street,
caned at the police station. Fhe was crying
bitterly, and told Superintendent Powell
that her husband. Jese Itaper, with whom
ehe Is not living, was on a porch In the
rear of her house, and that he had taken
several drugs and cut his thoat with sui
cidal intent. She said she thought he must
be dead by that tlir.e. Patrolman Ualcom
was sent with Mrs. Itaper to Investigate.
Balcora found Itaper sitting on the porch
as stated and with blood running down his
ehirt bc?om from a slight cut in his
throat, lie was swaying in his chair as if
Urunk. and Hal com had no diltlculty In
searching his pockets for any weapons that
he might have had. He found a knife wth
one biade oivn, and this was probably the
Instrument u-d in making the cut on thf
throit. In a ieket two small bottles
labeled p.iragoric were found. These wire
nearly e:r;ty, and It was supiosed that
Itaper had taken the missing contents.
Kaper aroused himself and thought that
lUleom was about to have him removed
to the City Hospital.
Instead. II.iRvjm called the patrol wagon
and took Kapvr to the police, station, where
he was slat -1 on a charge of b ing drunk.
Several weeks ago Itaper was found lying
on the sl.b-walk at New Jersey and Wash
ington streets. To those who gathered
around he sail he hvl fallen dwn two
flight of stairs and had broken his neck.
A cull for a police ottieer and also the city
ambulance was made. They both arrived
at the same time. The othcer saw that
Itaper was drunk, and the ambulance, in
stead of taking him to the hospital, took
bim to the iiice station. The only cause
as-figr.ed to Itaper' s actions Is that he is
fjesirous of notorb ty.
. Xfisture your torse la the Git ns. Falls.
Tn the past many of the Eastern papers,
although receiving by Associated Tress
tlie receipts and shipments of stock at
the Iq dianapolis yards, have failed to give
the Indianapolis market a place in their
market reports, and H. C. Graybill. trafhc?
manager of the yards, has taken the mat
ter u;) and addressed a circular to the
market editors of a number of the East
ern papers asking that the Indianapolis
stock market be given a show. In the
circular he gives a list of the cities to
which live stock was shipped from these
yards during the last six months, also a
statement showing actual number of head
purchased on account of Eastern packers,
as follows:
Hoes. Cattle. Sheen.
rew York 5l.v
Jersey City 7,4' 'J
Brooklyn 4,523
Hoboken, N. J
Communipaw, X. J 29,204
Palmyra, N. Y 3o9
Newark, N. J 4,212
Paterson, N. J 5.W
I'tttsburs? 1,507
Kast Liberty. Pa 1.435
I'.ridgeport, Pa 3,1 iO
Wheeling, V. Va lu,SS5
Kast Cambridge, Mass l.ltf t
IJelmont, Mass 1,259
Springfield. Mass 4's
New Haven. Conn 18,970
Danville, va US
Philadelphia 14
Harrlsburg 1.211
Cirardsvllle, Pa 1.9."S
Pottsville, Pa 9,179
Mahonoy City, Pa 316
Iancaster, Pa
Coatsvllle. I 'a 79 3
P.altimore 47.501
Wilmington. Del 2,m
Washington 1.977
Total shipments for
six months....
In the latter portion of
Traffic Manager Graybill says: "As a re
sult of careful breeding the hogs oroduced
in our territory are peculiarly adapted to
the needs of New England packers in
protecting their established brands of
hams, breakfast bacon and other fancy
brands which cannot be made from the
coarser Western hog. These facts insure
permanency to this trade, and if our mar
ket is given this recognition we feel sure
that it will result favorably to all con
cerned." Uath Tub find Gnn Pipes.
The McElwalne-RIchards Company re
ports considerable improvement in basiness.
Among the large contracts It has closed
recently was one for twelve enameled Iron
bath tubs for the new Arcade Hotel at
Springfield, O. It also received an order
for the enamel Iron tubs for the new sani
tarium at Columbus, Ind., which will re
quire eighteen roll-rim baths. From Itich
rr.onci It received an order for fifteen water
closet combinations and fixtures, to be used
in the Masonic Temple now under course
of construction. I3usine3 In wrousht Iron
pipe continues very good. Shipment was
made last week of several cars of pipe for
a farmer's gas plant at Lapel, Ind.. and
another lot of two cars of galvanized
wrought Iron pipe for the Danville water
One of Hie IJrIj;!it Spot.
D. M. Parry, president of the Parry
Manufacturing Company, states that the
company's trade In carriages, buggies, etc..
Is considerably ahead of the first six
months of 1S93 or any previous year. The
company is now having plans prepared for
an additional bulluing 3i) by 9u feet, four
story brick. This addition will contain
about three acres cf floor spac?. making
the total rloor space devoted to buggy
building a little over twenty-one acres.
This new building is to be built at once,
and will contain over 1,250.000 bricks, 750,0X)
feet of lumber, and will have 45t windows.
Mr. Parry says the company expects to
run full force through the winter, giving
employment to upwards of two thousand
Tlie Wool Dealers OverIonlel.
It i3 stated that more wool Is now held
by Indianapolis dealers than ever before.
The price paid was low and they purchased
without stint and now are overloaded ow
ing to the fact that Eastern buyers are
purchasing no wool. One of the larger of
the dealers says the wool-growers who usu
ally sell on this market from the surround
ing country have sold more closely this
year than any year in the long series of
years he has been in business.
The Miller Feel the Strike.
Local millers and manufacturers of cer
eallne products are experiencing trouble
In getting grain to manufacture their
products. The Acme Milling Company has
seventy carloads of wheat on side tracks
awaiting the movement of trains, and has
20.00j barrels of flour sold for early deliv
ery, and the other mills are proportionately
In trouble of the same character.
liulldlng It PInnt.
The work of putting In the foundation
for the Pintsch gas-lghting plant, which is
to furnish the gaa for the cars of roads
centering here Is now going In and most
of the machinery has arrived. The plant is
to be a very comDlete one and four of the
Indianapolis Hnei will draw their supply
for lighting their coaches from It.
DoIiirh of the I'apkem.
Since March 1. when the summer pack
ing season set in, the Indianapolis packing
houses have slaughtered 177,100 hogs, against
123.000 for the corresponding period of 1SD3,
and indications are that the remaining
months of the season, in fact, during the
winter season, the business will show a
large Increase.
LurRe Increase In Flour Production.
In June, Indianapolis mills turned out
51.5o8 barrels of fl'ur, the largest production
in any June in the history of the Indian
apolis milling interests. During the cor
responding month of 1&U3, but 43,745 barrels
were turned out and in May, this year,
but 4S.03G barrels were manufactured.
Infant Tudor, Whose Case tho Folico
Investigated, Dies.
Hattie Tudor, the six-months-old child of
John Tudor, residing at 55 Langley avenue,
died Saturday morning, about 11 o'clock, and
was burled yesterday. One of the parents of
the child is a Christian Scientist, and when
the child was seired with the illness, sum
meT complaint, over a week ago, medical
aid was not summoned, and instead the
child wa3 taken daily to Mrs. Smith, re
siding at No. S5 Ingram street, a Christian
Scientist. This was the situation a week
ago last Saturday. The matter came to the
notice of Superintendent Powell through
patrolman Ceinar. The superintendent in
turn Informed Dr. Earp, of the Board of
Public Health. He ordered a City Dispen
sary physician to investigate, an 1 on Sat
urday night Dr. Terrell went to the house.
The parents of the child insisted that its
condition was much better, and their state
ments seemed true after Dr. Terrell made
an examination of the child.
The condition of the child remained un
changed until last Thursday, when it
rapidly began to grow worse, the methods
of the Christian Scientists were again called
into tire, but the child grew worse so rapid
ly that the parents finally decided to get
medical aid and summoned Dr. L. li. Case.
The child was beyond nvdieal aid when he
arrived and died Saturday morning. Coro
ner tteck was notified of the case ami yes
terday morning before the body was pre
pared for burial he went to the house and
made an examination. He held that death
was due to natural causes. The affair will
probably be investigated by the City Board
of Health.
A Wife Ueitter'n Matinee.
Yesterday, about noon, as patrolman Mc-
Carty was walking on the viaduct, he heard
pistol shots and cries of murder coming
from the direction of New Jersey street.
He hurried to New Jersey street, and in
front of No. 113 saw a large crowd. He
! found that Ben White, who resided In the
rear, had brutally whipped his wife. Mrs.
White, who, after being beaten frightfully.
manage 1 to escape. While White was thus
enjoying himself his wife's cries raised the
neighborhood. Several men rushed towards
the house, but White appeared lu the Uxir
Sergeant Schwab Has a Desperate
Strujjfjle with an Ex-Madman.
John Smith, who was discharged from the
Central Hospital for the Insane some time
ago. and who afterwards went to live in
the Moore Block on Massachusetts avenue,
near St. Clair street, drank large quanti
ties of beer Saturday night, but the violent
qualities did not have any effect until yes
terday morning, about 11 o'clock. Then he
rroved himself a terror. He got his re
volver and a number of cartridges and
carefully laid them on a wash stand. He
divested himself of most of his clothing,
sat down in a chair and proceeded to make
targets of the pictures and ornaments on
the wall. The" persons In the adjoining
rooms fled without a moment's hesitancy,
whil3 the other roomers ran around ex
citedly. A large crowd collected on the streets,
and there was some talk of forming a band
to go to Smith's room and forcibly tske
bis weapon away from him. This question
was under discussion when a -man was seen
coining down the front stairs in two Jumps.
The cause therefor was soon apparent, as
Smith, thinly clad, and with a revolver In
one hand, appeared In hot pursuit. As the
pursued cleared the last step Smith gave a
war-whoop and fired several times, but hit
no one. The crowd vanished in a twinkling
and Smith had the field to himself.
At that moment a bright blue uniform
was seen on a College-avenue car and sev
eral citizens hurried to the wearer. They
found the smiling face of Sergeant Schwab
all anxiety as 'to the unusual excitment,
but in a few words the citizens told him
of the trouble. In the meantime Smith had
wandered around on St. Clair street, and
Sergeant Schwab pursued in a buggy of
fered by a citizen. After a hot chase those
In the buggy overhauled Smith, and Schwab
jumped out and ran up to and grappled
with him. The Sergeant seized Smith by
the wrists so as to prevent him from using
his revolver, and for a time there was a
desperate struggle. Smith is about six feet
l.i height and powerfully built. Added to
this, he was In a frenzy. The Sergeant
clung to him with a death grip and the two
struggled back and forth over the street
until several men, who had held back, went
to the Sergeant's assistance. Two men
grabbed Smith by the arms and pinioned
him. and Schwab then got tha revolver
away from him. All three held Smith until
the patrol wagon, which had been sum
moned, arrived. Smith was bodily carried
to the patrol wagon and locked inside. At
the police station little dllflculty was had
with him. He was silted on charges of
drawing deadly weapons and carrying con
cealed weapons.
Friends of the Light Artillery to Give
It a Welcome Home.
The friends of the drill team of the In
dianapolis Light Artillery, Battery A, un
der Captain Curtis, which captured first
prize at Little Iiock, Ark., at the inter
state competitive drill held in that city
last week, are arranging to give a banquet
in Its honor soon after the return to this
city. The team Is expected to arrive this
afternoon, at 3:30 o'clock, but the demoral
ized railroad system will probably delay
the arrival. The banquet will not be given
until the present strike trouble is over,
in order that Governor Matthews, Mayor
Denny and Adjutant-general Bobbins ma
attend. Clovernor Matthews and Adjutant
general Bobbins were seen yesterday, and
both said they were heartily in favor of
the affair. Money to ray the expenses is
being raised by subscription.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Doney have returned
from a two weeks stay at French Lick.
Mrs. George W. Stubbs and daughter,
Mrs. Thayer, are at Mountain Lake Park
Md., for the summer.
Jennie Downey, aged thirty years, wlu
has been at the County Poor Farm for th
last twelve years, died yesterday morning.
She was beeble-minded.
Samuel Hamilton, foreman of the Dillon
street shops of the Chicago division of the
Big Four, was presented with a gold
watch yesterday by the engineers, firemen
and shopmen of the division.
"Nick" "Wormster, the proprietor of 8
restaurant on South Illinois street, neat
the Union Station, and Smith Johnson, col
ored. quarreled yesterday. The former hi!
the latter over the head with a bucket, cut
ting a deep gash In the latter's head. Botl
were arrested and taken to the police sta
tion. Police Surgeon Kahle sewed up the
An Interrupted Story.
Superintendent J. F. Miller, of the south
western division of the Pennsylvania sys
tem, keeps In touch with the movements
of his road from the Denison Hotel.' On
the third floor of the house he is snugly
located in apartments equipped with tele
graphic appliances directly connecting
with the Western Union lines. By means
of an electric switch the operator on duty
can "plug in" and connect himself with
the Chicago and Hammond wires. At C
o'clock last evening a number of the Pan
handle officials were discussing the situa
tion in Superintendent Miller's apartments
and wondering what the next feature cf
th day woull be.
The little brass Instrument was ticking
off the routine news of the afternooon. but
for some time had told nothing ..f grave Im
portance. Suddenly the tired operator
sharply straightened up out of a half doze
and grasped a sheet of paper. His quick
ear detected something unusual In thr
sound of the brass ticker and. as he began
to write, the otlicials about the room gath
ered around the table. The Western Union
operator at Hammond was beginning to
send a fresh installment of news. For
live minutes the instrument ticked otT -;
graphic description of the scenes of the
afternoon. Then for a moment it hesitated;
the operator at this end nf the line waited.
Then it began again. The oiHcials about
the table watched the pencil as it deftly
flew over the paper. "I'm afraid I can't
stay here long." the operator wrote, and
thfn the sounder ceased to work for ai
instant. "The troops have gone some dis
tance away." it began again, "and the mob
is taking the town they threaten to come
up here and tfike the office." There was
another pause and then the wire flashed
off the following hurried words:
"Here comes the mob, now; good-bye. I'm
The sentence remained uncompleted un
til 9:13 o'clock last night, when the oper
ator returned to his post of duty.
King's Aquatic Show.
Joseph Faherty, a one-armed boy, was
rescued from drowning at Armstrong Park
yesterday afternoon by Orle Beauman, a
lad, sixteen years of age, so Alphonse
King claims. The Faherty boy Is fourteen
years old. Alphonse King gave an aquatic
exhibition in the canal lagoon at the park,
and among the events was a duck chase.
A number of ducks were put on the la
goon, and the loys were given all the
ducks they could capture. Quite a number,
entered the sport, which furnished much
amusement for the big crowd. The water
in one stretch of the lagoon is fourteen
feet deep, and the one-armed boy got in
th!s stretch. He was handicapped by hav
ing only "one arm. and began to
sink. Young B:auman went to the
lad's rescue and pulled him out as the one
armed boy was sinking for the last time.
It required twenty minutes to get all the
water out of the boy, but he was finally
revived and placed out of danger. Ntither
of the boys' family names appear in the di
rectory. King Is the man who walks on
the water with aquatic shoes, and who
gained some reputation by walking across
the Niagara rivr on them. He gave an
Interesting performance yesterday, and
will repeat It next Sunday. The one-ar.ned
boy wiil not sink for the third time next
Trailer Ale llroke.
Yesterday afternoon a broken axle threw
i an electric trailer on the track on North
! Illinois street, near Michigan, and caused
! quite a wreck. The trailer was dragged
thirty or forty feet, when It struck an Iron
post ami was torn from the motor. One
of the wheels crashed through the floor,
brul?lng a man who sat next to it. The
passengers in the trailer were shaken up,
but no one vas seriously hurt.
EVERYTHING GOES, from Calico at 1 cent a yard up to the finest silks.
Those 50-cent Hats at 5 cents up to the finest Trimmed Hats at 25 cents on tho dollar.
Here are Dress Goods, Silks, Table Linen, White Goods, Embroideries, Ribbons, Hosier
Underwear, Notions, China, Glass, Woodenware, etc.
The consignee's stock bought by H. P. WASSON & CO. last week, in New York, has ar
rived and will be on sale to-day.
You will wonder what's the matter at WASSON'S to-day when you see tho goods at the
prices named.
Circnlt Conrt.
Edgar A. Brown. Judge.
Rochester Bank vs. Henry L. Keely et al.;
on note. Judgment by confession for $291.61.
Henry Meyers vs. Edwin P. Pratt et al. ;
on note and mortgage. Trial by court.
Finding in favor of plaintiff for $134.75
against Edwin P. Pratt and decree of fore
closure. Mary Malt vs. Henry M. Mall; partition.
Interlocutory decree.
Supreme Lodge, Knights and Ladles of
Honor vs. Bank of Commerce et al. Trial
by court. Special finding of faces in favor
of plaintiff.
Joseph C. Hare vs. E. A. Peck et al.;
on policy. Dismissed by agreement. Judg
men against the defendant for unpaid costs.
City of Indianapolis vs. Indianapolis Union
Railway Company. Dismissed and costs
Indianapolis Union Railway Company vs.
City of Indianapolis. Dismissed and costs
Indianapolis Un!on Railway Company vs.
I., D. &. W. Railway Company. Dismissed
and costs paid.
S. E. Earp vs. James H. Rices's Es
tate; claim. Trial by court. Allowed for
IliS, $104 being preferred.
State of Indiana vs. Western Union Tele
graph Company; to collect taxes. Argument
on motion for removal to United States
Thomas J. Jameson vs. Henry W. Law
rence et al.; petition for temporary restrain
ing order. On trial before J. B. Daily, spe
cial judge.
Xevr Suits Filed.
Charles A. Jotu.son vs. Kllen Fox; me
chanic's lien. Superior Court, Room L.
Rochester Rank vs. Keely & Keely; on
note. Circuit Court.
Mary Bridgman vs. Frank Bridgman; di
vorce. Superior Court, Room 3.
Benjamin C. Seaton vs. Automatic Elec
tric Signal Company; on account. Superior
Court, Room 1.
John J. Canaan vs.
Company; damages.
Parry Manufacturing
Demand, $5,000. Su-
perior Court, uooin
Nathan F. Dalton et al. vs. Margaret Har
rington; mechanic's lien. Superior Court,
Room 3.
The Fiancee George,
are you sure that
you have always
treated your mother as
you should"
The Fiance Why, I think so. What makes
yoi ask such a question?
The Fiancee F.ecause she seems to think
I am good enough for you.
Allgeld' Protest.
Philadelphia Xorth American.
Altgeld's protest against the troops might
have been expected. Altgeld's career has
been one long, whining, detestable protest
against everything in common sense, com
mon decency, common propriety and com
monness of every sort and condition.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Most Perfect Made.
Of tho advertising contest
will be printed in the Sunday
papers, July 8, instead of J uly
5, as stated before.
See ourlineof Horse Timers.
Julius C. Wall,
Leading Jewelers, 12 East Washington St.
If you want a good Stepper, a
showy Coach Horse, or a good Fam
ily Horse, attend the Semi-Mox hlx
Auction Sale of Blaiii & Baker,
on WEDNESDAY, July 11, at their
Stables, 90 South Tennessee St
Ibogin at 8:30.
Ltttnp and
Crushed Coke
49 South Pennsylvania Street.
100 Physicians
And half as many Dentists are
numbered among the patrons of
for use iu their own families.
They know that this bread is per
fect in crust and crumb, that it is
thoroughly fermented, and makes
good bone for the children.
Ask your grocer for it.
5 Per Cent.
On strictly flrst-cluss buslnew propertr. 6 Ter
cent, loan on smaller property. Money ready. J
Save expense and time lr calling on
The most popular Ifovel of to-day.
Publisher's price, 50c. Our price, 35o
Sent postpaid on receipt of rrlce.
Cathcart, Cleland 6c Co.,
E. Washington 8t., Indianapolis.
Screens for Don. Scrns for Win
dows, Screen Wire Cloth, Hard
war for Scte'n, Screens mndo to
order. Eatimntea lurniahed ou ap
plication. LILLY & STLINI:ER,
04 Knut Wnshinpton Str-t.
Voyage rs on the
Summer Seas
Seekine the moat IUKAL. ItESORT In the North
west should Tinlt
Many improvements have been niadi tho past win-
tertoaccoMimo lA'ethe l.jri?e yearly IncrewM 1-
tronaue. Mimic and all apHin tiofuta atrictly nrnt
clas. Capacity, l,OOOgiit'ts. J. It. 11 A i E. Prop.
Cottages and Restaurant open Judo 14.
Hotel Mns Junn '2d.
feacce&sors to J. B. McElwainb fe Co., and Oca A. Richards,
Telephone 7.1 :t. G2 and G4 West Maryland St.
Phoenix Insurance Co. of Hartford, Conn.
On the 31st day of December, 1893.
Located at No. 64 Pearl street. XIartford, Conn.
D. V. C. 8KILTOX. President. GEO. TL BURDICK, Secretary.
The amount of Its capital Is f2.ooo.000
The amount ol its capital paid up is 2.0X),000
Cash on hand. In bank and with agents. $802,747 99
mate stocks and bomls i!7,floo oj
Hartford bank t)CK fii7,12; o)
Miscellaneous ban stocks - 6VnJ
Corporation anil railroad tocks and bonds 2,SJt;.6iMH
County, citj and water bonds 1 '-'7..'0
Real estate 3i3.irn.4H
Ixmnsnti collateral -- "M5,'1
Heal f.state loans 3' H.l.Q.t2
Accumulated interest and rents 5'J,03. 2
Cash asset - 1 5,429, 7'J3.Si
Losses adJnstM anl rtne ..1
Ixi al)uitet ant not due I $533,503.73
Louses unadjusted f
Losses in suspense, watting for farther proof
Amount necessary to reinsure outstanding risks.................................................... 2,1S3.U93 b3
Total liabilities f 2,7I6,&'J7.5d
The greatest amount In any one risk, special cases, $30,000.
State of Indiana, Offc of Auditor of Btat-.
I the nnnrinMl. Anditorof 8 tat of the Stats of Indiana, hereby certify that ths aborels a correct
Cory ol the statt-miit of the condition of the above-mentioned co-npany on th 3 lt day of lecvnbT.
as shown by the original statement, aud that the said original statement is novc on niel i this ortne.
1SEAL.1 In testimony whereof. I hereunto subscribe my name and affix tny ofllcial sea!, this fith day ot
Julr. 194. J. O. HENDKKSON. Auditor of Ktato.
Tie Sunday Journal,
If You Want
1Affi H t IPl 1 1 PV A Situation,
VVIilt I 111C1 A Good Servant,
A Faithful Clerk,
cents a Desirable BoardinK Place
J FV Line. Or Prompt-Pay Lodgers,
Write Jnst what yon want, PhAiXLT. In the blanks
vrtir W Anrrir bHor- Cut this oat. and eend stamps or sllrer at
THE JOURNAL, Indianapolis.
Nothing lees than TE CZXTS.
ALBERT GALL, 17 and 19 W. Washington St.
Manufacturer of Grilles and Fret Work, l'stimates made on Archi
tects' Drawings.
Acency tor S. C Johnson's rarauetry Mooring and Bonier. EatlxnAtea turnUneL
by Mail, $2 per Annum.

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