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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 189-1.
3 The New York Store Established I8S3. Views of the World's Fair We have 1,700 books of i ii mT 1 1 -e:, ! iicr vvuriu z run mmuu miu views, and printed on book paper, never sold before for ' less than 8c. You can buy them now for 3c each. Front Bargain Counter. Pettis Dry GoodsCo I'EKsON Ah AM) SUC1 El V. Mrs. Laura Carroll has gone to Lebanon to make a visit. Mr. T. A. Randall returned yesterday from a visit to Tina lake. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burke and children have gone to Jeffersonville to make a visit. Mr. Mel Ryker has gone to the southern part of the State to make a visit to friends. Miss Partello, of Boston, and Miss Eliza Adams will go to Chicago Saturday to make a visit. Misses Mary and Josephine Robinson left yesterday for Gloucester. Mass., to remain till September. Mrs. Franklin V. Hays and children have returned from a visit to Mrs. Hays's moth er at Greencastle. Miss Gilbert, of Hamilton, O., arrived yesterday to visit Mrs. Thomas Christian and sister, Miss Holmes. Mrs. Maurice Perkins will leave to-day for New York to Join Mr. Perkins, who has been there several months. - Miss Julia Harrison Moore and Miss Deb orah Moore left yesterday for Boston, where they wiil visit friends. Miss Alma Haerle entertained a number of her young friend. yesterday with a drive to AllisonvlUe and supper there. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Robblns left yes terday for the coast of Maine, where they will stay till some time in October. Miss Margaret Baldwin has gone East to join a party of friends. She will spend part of the summer in Gloucester, Mas. Miss Lillian Reeves and her guest. Miss Byers, of Ixuisville, will be at home In formally this morning to their friends. Mr. Richard Schllewen went to Franklin yesterday, and last night he played In the closing concert of the Normal for this sea son. Mr. A. I. Mason gave a dinner Sunday In honor of Mr. McKee, Mr. Verner and Mr. Knox, to which a number of friends were invited. The parties who went to the Shades of Death a few days ago have returned home. There were the cousins, Mr. and Miss Hen dricks and o tliers. Rev. and Mrs. Putnam and daughters, ol Lafayette, are guests of Mrs. and Miss Mary Williamson on North Illinois street. They are en route to Columbus, O. Mrs. Morris Eddy, who has been here with relatives for two weeks, returned to her home In Evanston yesterday, accom panied by Mrs. Charles Lilly and children. Miss Williamson, of Vincennes, and Miss "Wright, of Terre Haute, wno have been tht guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Griffith, at the Institution for thr Blind, have returned to their homes. Mrs. S. Haase and sister. Miss Annie Levy, of Chicago, are visiting their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. B. Harnett, at No. 2Jot -North Liberty street. They will be at home Informally to their friends to-morrow afternoon and evening. Mrs. John Holliday Oliver was the host ess for a morning reception yesterday from 10 to 11 o'clock, at which the guest of hon or was Mrs. L. A. Kothne, of Orlando, Fla. The hostess and her guest wore dainty or gandie gowns. Some fresh flowers were in vases In the rooms and added their fra grance. Mrs. Oliver was assisted by her mother, Mrs. J. L. Thompson, Mrs. Henry Jameson. Mrs. O. G PfafT. Mrs. F. C. Woodburn, Miss Bybee, Mrs. Charles Te vls, Miss Anna Louise Beck and Miss Louise Hays. Miss Harris, of Duluth, was among the guests. CITY KWS NOTES. The Fifth Ward Lincoln League will meet at 227 West Washington street this evening. The Indiana Retail Merchants Associa tion will give Its first annual picnic at the fair grounds next Wednesday. Dick Williams, colored, was arreted, yes terday, by detective Thornton, on a charge of petit larceny. It Is charged that ne tole $5 fron the money till at a store No. South Alabama street, owned by Min nie Stajey. Sarah Washington and John Jones, both colored, both of whom were parties to a fight on Columbia alley Monday afternoon. In which the latter had his neck badly cut, were arrested yesterday on charge" of assault and battery. Charges Against Slarshal Gooding. Marshal Gooding, son of Judge David S Gooding, of Greenfield, was arrested yes terday for obtaining a signature to a deed upon false representations. Mrs. Cather ine McAllister, residing at Ml Maple street, alleges that he induced her to sign a deed upon rexresentations that it was neces sary to clear her title tc the property, when. In fact, the deed was to effect a sale. Gooding says the woman was brought to his office, and he merely acted as notary public. . Sues the Reckless Saloon Keeper. Susie B. Kyle yesterday filed suit against E. C. Ttaub asking damages in the sum of JlO.OuO. The defendant Is the proprietor of a saloon on West Pearl street. On the night of July 3, while visiting a brothel on East Pearl street, he fired several shots at a fence. One of the bullets passed through a hole in the fence and struck the platntiu In the face. She asks damages for the In Jury and disfigurement. Electric Light Change. The Board of Public Works was yester day considering the rearrangement of electric lights. The engineer has made a report upon some contemplated changes and the board is examining the report. The Changes will be made within a short time. Jniiien Foley Pardoned. James Foley, sent to the northern peni tentiary in 132. for petit larceny, was yes terday pardoned by Governor Matthews. The prisoner's time would exrire Sept. 12, but he is suffering with consumption and will probably be dead before that time. Sfnte Tn Commissioner.' The annual forty days session of the State Tax Commission will begin Aug. 6. Appeals from th county boirJs of review will be tiled with the commission h lat ter part of July. SKALL BUT EFFECTIVE, Was the little Monitcr that met the Merri mac at Hampton Roads. So too are Dr. Tierce's Pleasant Pellets, effective in conquer ing the enemy disease. When you take a pill it's an important point to have them small provided they have equal strength and efiicacy. You find what you want in these little liver pilLi of Dr. Pierce. They're mt up in a letter way, and they act in a ;tter way, than the huge old fashioned pills. "What you want when you're "all out of sorts" grumpv, thick-bended and take a gloomy view of' life, is tbee i'tlkts to clear up your system and start your liver into healthful action. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Pilious Attacks, and all derangements of the liver, tomaxh and towels, are prevented, relieved, and cured. Put up in ealed glass vials, and alway 'rebh and reliable. J it.Lt am Praio. Esq., of GrQrtun Ay.. , "My wife tldnki your Utile Ptl kU ' are the greatest pills out." ALAS, POOR BREWERS FIFTEEN TO ONE IS THE IWIITIXG K.KMi FOIl MILWAUKEE. Cross Pitched III Lnst Game In a. Very Effective AVny A New ntcher Signed. Cross pitched his good-bye game for Indi anapolis yesterday. He went out in a blaze of glory. It was a sort of farewell reception held on the diamond at Y. M. C. A. Park, at which the Indianapolis players were wall flowers, while the visiting Wolverines, one at a time, and repeatedly, marched past and wilted like broken clematis blooms. Cross's rubicund counte nance wore a stormy glare all afternoon. A tardy piece of work on his part In get ting to first base when McCann, the first man at bat, batted a wide grounder to Motz, let the new Milwaukee Southerner not only reach first, but sprint to second, from jwhere he jogged home on a double head smash by Newman immediately sub sequent. This was the first and only score by the "hofbrau swiggers," an affectionate term applied by an educated gentleman with a blood-red band around his straw hat In one of the boxes. Mr. Cross had no one but himself to blame for falling to achlive a feat yet unaccomplished by any Western League pitcher this season, that of making a shut-out. After this Inning the esteemed mahatma doing guardian angel duty for Cross permitted only one Milwaukee player to reach second base. That was In the second Inning, when Lombard became am bitious and attempted to make third on Whlttrock's drive to left field, from where cheroot-shaped McCarthy threw the ball to dot-and-carry-one Gray and put the run ner out of harm's way. Jocko Fields alone hit the ball safe after this Inning. To detail the manner In which business man Sharslg's employes accumulated fif teen demonstrative runs would be a cause less revival of unpleasant memories. They were not acquired with honor except on four occasions, which Is only another way of saying that Indianapolis made four earned runs. When one remembers that threa errors and a wild pitch gave Mc Carthy a score in the first Inning It Is with a positive shudder that one turns to contemplate how the seven undeserved runs were made In the bloody seventh. They grew out of a brace of errors by Lohinan and a passed ball, other errors by Wlttrock and Long, one gift of balls, two ;aen hit by the pitcher and three In significant singles. In the eighth Inning three errors were followed by three sting ing raps, and the last covey of four were unblushlngly stuffed In the game bag by the hard-working lad who keeps tally on the bulletin board. About this Juncture the Milwaukee folk remembered, they had to catch a train somewhere and the reviled Kerins In a moment of compassion and much condign sweetness of temper called the game. It may not be out of place to call the attention of , those dyspeptic citizens who pretend to no Interest in baseball that In dianapolis has now won five straight games on the home grounds, Milwaukee being the second team to leave the city without a solitary scalp. Summary: ' Indianapolis. A.B. R. II. O. A. E. McCarthy, 1 5 3 12 11 Henry, r 5 1 2 2 0 0 Oray. 3 5 2 0 2 1 0 Motz, 1 4 2 1 9 1 0 Dalrymple, m 5 3 4 0 0 0 Murphy, c 5 1 1 4 2 0 Mills, s 3 1 12 4 2 Shields, 2 4 1 0 2 3 0 Cross, p 4 12 10 1 Totals 40 15 12 24 12 4 Milwaukee. A.B. R. II. O. A. E. McCann. m 4 1 0 6 0 0 Newman, r 4 0 1 0 0 0 Howe, 2 3 0 0 1 4 1 Long, 1 3 0 0 2 0 2 Carey, 1 3 0 0 7 2 0 Fields, 3 3 0 1 1 1 2 Walsh, s 3 0 0 3 3 4 Lohman, c 3 0 1 4 3 2 Wlttrock, p 3 0 1 0 2 0 Totals .....29 1 4 24 15 11 Score by Innings: Indianapolis 1 0 10 117 413 Milwaukee 1 00000001 Earned runs Indianapolis, 4. Two-ba3e hits Henry, Newman. Three-base hit McCarthy. Sacrifice hits Howe, Murphy. Stolen bases McCarthy, Henry, Dalrym ple. Double plays Howe to Walsh to Carey; Mills to Shields to Motz; Wlttrock to Howe to Carey. First base on errors Indianapolis, 8; Mil waukee, 4. Left on bases Indianapolis, 6; Milwau kee. 4. struck out Mills, Henry, Lohman, Mc Cann. Hit by pitcher Cross, Mills. Bases on balls Mills. Motz, Shields. Wild Pitch Wlttrock. Passed ball Lohman. Time 1:50. Umpire Kerlns. Detroit, 1S Kansas City DETROIT, July 10. The "Creams" sim ply walked all over Chard, a "phenom" picked up from the Southern League. Gayle pitched well until the game was won and then took it easy. Attendance, sou. Score: Detroit 1 1150520 3-18 22' 3 Kansas City2 0000004 2 8 y ft Batteries Gayle and Jantzen; Chard and Donohue. Earned runs Detroit, 12; Kan sas City. 5. Two-base hits Raymond, Pears, Gayle (2), Earl. Jantzen, Nlchol O, Klusman Ci), Sharp. Three-base hits West, Donohue. Home runs West. Manas sau. Double play Everett and Earl. Struck out By Gayle, 3; by Chard, l. Time 2:10. Umpire McDonald. Grand Ilnnlils, 21 Minneapolis, 1!). GRAND RAPIDS, July 10. The game this afternoon was a long, desperate struggle. The "Millers" died hard, but had to ac cept their fourth defeat. Boorum, the am ateur pitcher, was put In for a second trial and was allowed to retire in the middle oi the second after he had sent six men to first on balls. Parvln's work was wild and weak. Attendance, 1,000. Score: R. II. E. G'nd Rapids.. 7 1 3 3 0 0 4 1 221 1:0 5 Mlnneap'lls ...2 3 1 0 3 2 4 2 219 1G 7 Batteries Boorum. Parker. Welsh ant! Spies; Parvin, Sowders and Burrell. Earned runs Grand Rapids, 11; Minneapolis. 9. Two-base hits Wright (2), Carroll. Spies. Wheelock. Hulen. Burns. Klopf. Three base hits George, Callopy, McClelland. Parker, Klopf. Burrell. Home runs ipies. Klopf. Stolen bases Carroll. Spies. Callopy. Parker, Hulen. Struck out Welsh, Parker Callopy, Burrell (2), Klopf, .Parvin. Double' play Hulen and Wilson. Passed balls Burrell, 2. Wild pitches Boorum, Parker, Parvin. Time Three hours. Umpire Sher idan. 'YVes.'eru League Rave. Games. Won Lost. Ter Ct. Sioux City 59 43 16 .729 Toltdo CO 26 2 4 .600 Kansas City C2 31 23 ,5jvj Minneapolis . CI 33 23 .5 Grand Rapids fu 31 35 .470 Indianapolis 63 23 35 .4H Detroit 61 23 SS .410 Milwaukee 54 II 40 .253 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Catcher Duller Compelled to Flee ftir 111m Life. LOUISVILLE, July I0.-Loulsville had nr. trouble in winning to-day. Daub being hit very hard. A disgraceful scene took plact in the fifth inning. Clark was on seeona base and Dungan singled. Clark tried tc score, but Con Dailey blocked the plate, and Clark ran into him. knocking hln down. Dailey Jumped up and rushed at Clark and struck him in the face twice be fore Umpire Hurst could pull him away. The crowd made It so hot for Dailey tha he retired and made his escape over the right field fence. Attendance, 1.500. Score. Brooklyn. A.B. R. 11. O. A. E H aly, 2 3 0 1 3 4 L Corctran. s 5 2 1 4 2 1 Treadway, 1 and 1.... 5 1 2 2.0 l .-'hoeh, m 5 0 2 2 0 1 Shindle, 3 5 112 0 1 iurns. r 5 1 2 3 0 1 f-a Chance. 1 and c. 5 1 2 6 1 t Dailey. c 1 0 0 1 1 Gastrlght. 1 3 110 0 1 Daub, p and 1 5 0 0 1 2 c Totals 42 7 12 21 10 1 Louisville. A.D. It. II. O. A. E. Brown, m 4 1 0 4 0 0 Clark. 1 5 0 1 2 0 0 Dungan, r 4 2 2 2 0 0 Weaver, c 5 2 3 3 0 0 Pfeffer. 2 5 2 3 5 2 2 Lutenberg. 1 5 2 1 7 0 o Rlcl-ardson, s 4 2 2 2 7 2 Denny, 3 4 1 2 2 3 0 Menefee, p 2 1 0 0 0 1 Totals 38 13 14 27 12 6 Score by Innings. Louisville 5 0 0 0 8 0 0 0 13 Brooklyn 0 002030207 Earned runs Louisville, 7; Brooklyn, 4. Left on bases Louisville, 6; Brooklyn, 9. First base on errors Louisville, 3; Brook lyn, 3; First base on balls Off Menefee, 3; off Daub, 4. Struck out By Menefee. 3; by Daub. 2. Home run La Chance. Two-base hits Weaver, Pfeffer (2). Lutenberg, Denny, Richardson, Burns, Clark, Gastright. Dou ble play Richardson and Lutenberg. Hit by pitched ball Brown. Wild pitch Daub. Passed ball Weaver. Umpire Hurst. Time 2:10. Cleveland, Washington, 4. CLEVELAND. July 10. The Clavelands did some very heavy work at the bat to day. Attendance, 800. Score: Cleveland. A.B. R. H. O. A. E. Cbilds, 2 7 4 5 5 7 0 Burkett. 1 6 2 3 0 0 0 McKean. s 7 2 4 4 2 1 Tebeau, 1 7 2 4 11 0 0 Blake, m 7 3 3 2 0 1 McGarr. 3 5 3 3 1 0 1 O'Connor, r 6 4 3 1 0 0 Zln mer, c 6 2 2 3 3 0 Young, p 6 1 2 0 2 0 . Totals 57 23 29 27 14 3 Washington. A.B. R. II. O. A. E. Ward, 2 3 Hassamaer, 3 5 0 1 1 l 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 1 2 2 0 1 1 3 4 1 0 0 4 C v 0 0 0 3 7 4 5 0 Abbay, m 5 Cartwright, 1 4 Selbach, s 4 Maul, r 3 Esper, p 4 Dugdale, c 4 Radford, 1 4 0 Totals 36 4 10 27 9 6 Score by Innings: Cleveland 0 2 7 0 9 0 2 3 0-23 Washington 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 14 Earned runs Cleveland, 19; Washington, 1. First base on errors Cleveland, 3; Wash ington, 3. Left on bases Cleveland, 7: Washington, 4. First base on balls Off Esper, 2; off Young. 4. Struck out By Young, 3; by Esper, 1. Two-base hits Childs, Burkett, Young, Tebeau. Sacrifice hit Radford. Stolen bases Childs, Bur kett (2), Tebeau, McGarr, O'Connor (3), Zimmer (2). Double plays McKean, Childs and Burkett; Childs and Tebeau. Umpire Emslie. Time 2:10. Cincinnati, 7; ew York, 3. CINCINNATI, July 10. The New Y'orks could not bat Dwyer successfully, and their scattered hits counted for nothing. The "Reds" hit Meekin hard and fielded with but one error, which had no effect on the score. Smith played short for the first time since last Thursday. Score: Cincinnati. A.B. R. II. O. A. E. Latham. 3 5 2 2 3 3 0 Hoy. m 2 113 0 0 Holiday, 1 5 1 2 0 0 1 McPIee, 2.. 4 112 5 0 Vaughn. 1 5 0 2 17 2 0 Canavan, r 4 1 2 1 1 0 Smith, s 3 1118 0 Murphy, c 4 0 10 10 Dwer, p 4 0 10 10 Totals New York. ..36 7 13 27 21 1 A.B. R. H. O. A. E. Fuller, s 4 12120 13 10 1 0 13 6 0 0 0 8 0 0 0 12 10 1110 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Burke, 1 4 Davis, 3 3 Doyle, 1 4 Ward, 2 4 Van Haltren, m 3 Tiernan, r 2 Farrell, c 4 Meekin, p 4 Totals 32 3 9 24 10 1 Score by Innings: Clncltnatl 0 0 3 0 0 1 2 1 7 New York 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 03 Earned runs Cincinnati, 5; New York, 2. Two-base hits Latham, Canavan. Dwyer, Fuller, Davis, Tiernan, Burke, Van Hal tren. Three-base hit Vaughn. Stolen bases Latham, Davis. Double plays Vaughn and Latham; Smith, McPhee and Vaughn; Canavan and Vaughn. First base on balls Off Dwyer, 3; off Meekin. 5. Hit by pitched ball By Dwyer, 1; by Meekin, 1. Struck out By Meekin, 5. Passed ball Farrell. Time 2:10. Umpire Gaffney. St. Loulfl, 17) Philadelphia, 8. ST. LOUIS, July 10. To-day's game, which was an easy one for the Browna, was won by Brei ten stein's fine pitching and the heavy batting of the team. T.e Phlladelphias put In three ritchers, and they were batted all over the field. Attend ance, 1,500. Score: St. Louis. A.B. R. II. O. A. E. Dowd, 2 6 2 3 1 6 1 Frank, 1 5 4 3 2 0 1 hrart- m 4 3 2 4 0 1 Miller, c 3 4 2 4 0 0 Connor, 1 4 1 3 9 0 0 O'Rourke, 3 5 1110 0 Ely, s 5 1 2 2 3 0 Peitz. r 4 1 1 1 0 0 Breltenstein, p 5 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 41 17 17 27 9 3 Philadelphia. A.B. R. II. O. A. E. Hamilton, m 4 2 2 2 0 0 Hallman. 2 5 2 1 2 5 0 Delehanty, 1 5 12 110 Thompson, r 5 2 2 2 0 1 Cress. 3 5 0 3 0 1 1 Grady, 1, c 4 0 0 9 1 0 Buckley, c 2 0 0 3 0 2 Rellly, 1 2 0 1 4 0 0 Sullivan, s ; 3 0 0 0 1 0 Haddock, p 1 0 0 0 1 0 Callahan, p 2 0 0 1 1 0 Carsey, p 1110 0 0 Totals 39 8 12 24 il 1 Score by Innings: St. Louis 3 0 4 2 0 2 2 17 Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 1 38 Earnsd runs St. Louis, 9; Philadelphia, 3. Two-base hits Delehanty (2). O'Rourke. Three-base hits Dowd. Frank. Miller, Con nor, Thompson, Hallman. Home run Shu gart. Stolen bases Shugart. Miller, Connor !2). Peitz. Double play Ely and Connor. First base on balls Off Breitenstein. 1; off arsy, 2: off Haddock, 3. Hit by pitcher By Callahan. 1. Struck out By Brelten stein, 2; by Haddock. 3. Wild pitch Car sey. Time 2:15. Umpire Hartley. Ronton. 12; Chicago. .1. CHICAGO, July 10. McGlll hn.d the champions at his mercy for five Innings. In the sixth they found him very easy and pounded out nine runs. Lowe and Long carried. off the fielding honors, while Duffy did the best batting. Attendance, 2.000. Score: Chicago. A.B. R. H. O. A. E Ryan, r 4 2 2 2 0 0 Dahlen. s 3 0 13 3 0 Wilmot, l 4 0 2 2 1 0 Ansn. 1 4 0 1 7 0 0 lange, m 4 0 1 J 0 1 Irwin. 3 3 0 0 2 3 3 Parrott, 2 4 0 1 1 2 0 McGlll. p 4 0 2 1 0 0 Schrlver, c 3 10 12 0 Totals 33 3 10 21 11 4 Boston. A. B. R. H O. A. E Lowe, 2 3 o 3 1 'I 1 3 1 4 8 5 1 A 0 1 2 1 2 Long, s Duffy, m McCarthy, 1 Tucker. 1 Bannon, r Nash. 3 Ryan, c Stivetts, p t 2 1 1 2 1 1 0 3 0 14 2 1 1 0 4 5 4 4 4 Totals 41 12 18 27 20 3 Score by Innings: Chicago 1 000020003 Boston 0 0 0 0 0 9 2 1 -12 Earned runs Chicago, 1; Boston, 7. Two base hits Ryan. Duffy (3), Tucker, Bannon. Stolen base Bannon. Double plays Ban non, Tucker and Parrott: Dahlen and An son: Wilmot and Irin. Struck out By McGlll. 1. Passed ball Schriver. First bae on bails Off Stivetts, 3; off McGill, 2. Wild pitches Stivetts, McGill. Time 1:55. Umpire McQuald. PlttfchnrR, 1J Baltimore, J. BALTIMORE. July 10. Pittsburg out played the Orioles at all points. Attendance, 5.600. Score: Baltimore. A.B. TL II. O. A. 1-1 .Mc(i raw. 3 1 0 o o 4 11 3 rveeier, r o 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 3 t 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 c 5 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Brodie. m 5 Hrouthers. 1 5 Ivelley, 1 5 Reltz, 2 5 Jennings, s 4 "iarke. c 4 MuMane, p 2 MeMahon, p 2 0 0 0 Totals 39 9 12 2 14 5 Pittsburg. A.B. R. H. O. A. E. Smith. 1 5 3 4 3 0 0 Donovan, r 6 2 1 3 0 0 Ileckley, 1 5 5 5 8 1 1 tenzel. m 5 2 4 C o 0 Tiierbauer. 2 6 13 14 0 ryons. 3 ..5 1 2 1 2 0 'chiebeck, s 6 1 2 2 2 0 Merritt, c 5 2 12 2 1 :hret, p 4 2 0 1 0 1 Totals 47 B 23 27 11 5 Score by Innings: Baltimore 3-0 21110109 Pittsburg 0 1 2 3 1 2 5 5 13 Earned runs Baltimore, 3; Pittsburg. 6. Two-hase hits Brouther:, Beckley 12). Ly ons. Three-base hits Brouthers (2), Keitz, Schlebeck. Sacrifice hits Kelley, Ehret. Stolen bases McGraw, Kelley, StenzeL Double plays Reitz, Jennings and Brouth ers (2). First base on balls Off Mullane 3; off MeMahon, 3: off Ehret. 3. Hit by pitched ball Jennings. Struck out By Eh ret, L Left on bases Baltimore, 9; Pitts burg, 10. Time 2:15. Umpire Lynch. .ntlonnl League Race. Games. Won. Lost. PerCt. Baltimore 60 41 .683 t Boston 63 41 21 .677 ! New York 63 28 25 .003 Philadelphia 59 35 21 .5!3 Brooklyn 61 35 26 .574 Pittsburg 5 37 23 .569 Cleveland GO 31 29 .517 Cincinnati 61 23 S3 ,4."9 i St. Louis 66 JS 38 .424 Chicago 64 22 42 .214 Washington 65 19 46 .202 j Louisville 63 IS 45 .286 Greenfield, S Knlghtstown, 1. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. KNIGHTSTOWN, Ind., July 10. The Greenfield ball club won an easy game here to-day. The local team could make noth ing but errors, and they played a listless game from start to finish. Coons was off in his pitching, and was poorly supported. The visitors played a fine game. Score: Greenfield, 8; Knightstown, 1. Xoten of the Player. The Indianapolis club has had Its eye oft pitchers Pepper and Knorr, of Louisville and Mobile, respectively.. Pepper Is signed and will play in Thursday's game. The vfry flexible and attenuated rope which has been attached to Cross since he left Cincinnati was given an undeniable yank by Mr. Oomiskey yesterday and Cross returns to-day to the League fold. Somebody was saying yesterday that the only Arlie Latham was going to be sent to Indianapolis to learn how to play the game, but this is hardly probable since Sharsig has bern quoted as saying he wants no more students. TROTTED IN THE MUD RACES AT SAGIXAW MARRED HY A LONG, HEAVY RAIX. 2tl0 nnd Three-MInnte Trot I'nfln iNhed Elfrldn nnd Monte Crista Ench Took Two Keats. SAGINAW, Mich., July 10. The promise of a fine day's sport at Union Park to-day was marred by heavy rain, which began shortly after 3 o'clock and continued until night, forcing a postponement of part of the programme until to-morrow. Three heats were trotted' in the 2:19 trot. The last heat of the three-minute race was trotted in the mud. Unfinished summaries: 2:19 trot; purse, fSOO. . Elfrida 1 2 1 Dan Lowell 7 1 6 Loughran W 2 3 4 Myron McIIenry 5 6 Silver Pate 4 5 2 Colonel Briggs .....3 4 7 Dolly C 6 8 5 Excellence : 9 7 8 Nellie Harwood 8 9 9 Time 2:17. 2:14U. 2:17. Tree-minute trot; purse, $1,000. Monte Cristo 2 1 1 Expressive 1 2 2 Baker . t 3 3 4 Clarence 4 6 3 Victorine 5 4 5 Sponick 6 7 6 Electmont 8 dr. Time 2:172. 2:18, 2:23U. Trotting: at Toledo. TOLEDO, O., July 10. The summer meet ing of the Toledo Exposition Company opened to-day. Some horses were delayed In reaching the track by the strike. The first day's sport was not of the liveliest character. Attendance, 2,4l0. Results: First Race Opus won third, fourth and fifth heats and race. Lady Powell took the first and second heats. Time, 2:2G, 2:29, 2:32, 2:30, 2:33. Reno McGregor, Lulu Turner, Mattie Mosier, Cases Chief, General Agent., Alpha, Delta, and Miss .Morehouse alsor started. Second Race Little Pete won second, third and fourth heats; Bessie B. won first heat. Time. 2:21Vi. 2:23. 2:23U, 2:22i. Jack, Er win, Billy Bronco, Queen Noble and Lizzie N. also started. Third Race Caroline won In three straight heats. Time. 2:30, 2:29V2, 2:29'4. Mattie B., Uncle Henry and Edna D. also started. Hl.WIXG RACES. Cnnh Day CJocw n Mile nnd Seventy Ynrtls in lit I. CHICAGO, July 10-Four favorites got the money at Washington Park to-day, and Perkins rode three of the six winners. In the race for the Drexel stakes there was a big surprise, for Vassal, heavily played at 1 to 2 and less, ran third in a field of three. Eighteen maiden two-year-olds in the first race acted so badly that they were at the post an hour, and when sent away, the favorite, James S., was practically left. In the fifth race, ,CsbJay not only outran Ida Pickwick, but he also equaled the rec ord, for a mile and seventy yards, 1:44. Summaries: ..' ' ' ' First Race Four and one-half furlongs. Dante, 13 to 1, won; Martha Newcomb, 4 to 5, second; Overella, 7 to 1, third. Time, :55Vi. Glen Lilly, Fair Deal, Chenon, Out go, Lady Lilac, Fernandez. Victorious. James S., Nona, Weola, Tolache. Lily of the West, Boone R., Porthos anj Morgan G. also ran. Second Race Three-quarters of a mile. Tartarian. 6 to 5, won; Somersault, 9 to 5. second; Minnie Cee. 12 to 1, third. Time, 1:144- Issie O. and Silver also ran. Third Race Drexel stakes; one mile. Lehman. 2 to 1, won; Senator Irby, 13 to 1, second; Vassal, 1 to 3. third. Time, 1:4H4. Fourth Race One mile. Volt. 2 to 1, won; Two o'clock, 2) to 1. second; Billy McK-n-zie, 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:414. Haclndla, Prince Leon, Signature, Janus, Pat 'Malloy, jr.. Maryland, Florry Myers and -Salvador also ran. Fifth Race Mile and seventy yards. Cash Day, 6 to 5, won; Ida Pickwick. 9 to 5, sec ond; Henry Young, 5 to 1, third. Time, 1:44. Probasco also ran. Sixth Race One mile. Hasty,, 6 to 5, won; Illume, 3i to 1, second; The Kitten, 10 to 1, third. Time, 1:424. Gunwad. Semper Lex, Out of Sight, Philora and Tippecanoe also ran. Brighton Beach Resnltn. NEW YORK. July 10,-To-day's races at Brighton Beach resulted as follows: First Race Seven furlongs. Melba, 42 to 1, won; Mr. Sass, 4 to 1, second; Life Boat, 7 to 1, third. Time, l:29'i. Miss Fisher, Bellwood, Void, Berwinn," Nick, Our Maggie, Harry Alonzo, Bolivar and Trouble also ran. Second Race Mile and one-sixteenth. Joe Ripley, 8 to 5, won; Long Dale, 3 to 5. second; Diabolus. 40 to 1, third. Time, 1:50. Daly. Rama, The Bully, Milan, Edith and Charter also ran. Third Race Six furlongs. Tings. 8 to 1, won: Kennel, 2" to 1, second: The Com moner, 10 to 7, third. Time, 1:17. Ettarre, St. Vincent, Souths'.de, Pontlear also ran. Fourth RaCf Mile and one furlong. Sir Walter, 2 to 5, won; Ducal, 5 to 2, second; Lizzie. 13 to 1, third. Time. 1:53. Fifth Race One mile. Sandowne. 10 to 1. won; Chattanooga, 7 to 5. second; Tom Skidmore, 5 to 2, third. Time, 1:43. L5ttl Bravo, Addle. Tom Finlay, EufeTda, Bolero, Best Brand, Pantata and Vestibule also ran. Sixth Race One mile. Marshal, even, won; Tiny Tim. 10 to 1. second: Chief Just ice. 10 to 1. third. Time, 1:44. Billv- S, Vespasian, Watch Charm. Hertford, Poca hontas and Top Gallant also ran. "Want the Army Inereael. WASHINGTON. July M. Military au thorities In Congress contemplate urging at an early day an inciease of th stand-in-; army to thirty thousand. This Is wholly Independent of the prpsent strike nnd of Representative Draper's resolution for pn Increase of the army. In view of the strike the bill for an increase Is likely to be deferred for a time. It is possible, however, that when the Senate considers the army appropriation the question of increase may come up. In any event, however, leading members of the House mi'itary committee will at an early day present a plan for a standing army on a 30,000 basis. Ala. Poor I! reaver ! The Milwaukee boys were strictly not In It. Milwaukee is all right on beer, but when It comes to wines J. Metzger & Co.. of this city, hold th fort. Their Calif or nias at ?1.25 per gallon are unexcelled. Telephone. 407. JOHN DRAKE'S CRIME JEALOUS HUSDAXD SHOOTS HIS WIFE AXD SELF AT AXDEUSOX. Weak Defence nt nrnmll of Hoy Ac cused of Murdering Engineer Ilarr Ant 1-Vaeel nation 1st m Hen ten. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. ANDERSON. Ind., July 10. A murder and suicide occurred at the home of Wil liam Wycoff, In Hazelwood addition, at an early hour this morning. John Drake, who has been employed as welghmaster at the American wire nail mills, shot his wife twice and then sent a bullet through hi3 brain. Drake moved here from Knightstown about two years ago. He has been Insanely Jealous of his wife and the two separated on Decoration day. Drake made repeated attempts to Induce his wife to return and live with him, but she re fused. Yesterday he renewed the proposal, and when refused left hi3 wife In great distress. This morning shortly after 6 o'clock he called at the Wycoff house and sought another interview with his wife. He was met with a persistent refusal and suddenly drawing his revolver he held hi3 wife and shot her twice. The first tore an ugly gaping wound through her face and nose and the second pierced her left side in the region of the heart. Drake then placed the muzzle of the revolver against his head and fired. He lived till 10 o'clock and his wife has been sinking gradually all day. The surgeons say she cannot survive the night. Two children are left, aged twelve and sixteen, both boys. Drake has relatives near Greenfield and his wife's relatives are at Knightstown. SECOXD HAY'S EVII1EXCE. Showed that the Hoy's 1'nder Arrest Stoned the Vnndalln Train. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. BRAZIL, Ind.. July 10. At the opening of the Circuit Court, this morning, an im mense crowd was present to attend the second day of the Barr murder trial. Close attention was given the testimony by the audience as well as the jury, especially the train crew which was with Mr. Barr at the time of his death. The testimony was the closing for the prosecution, and was In substance as follows: William Austermlller, of Terre Haute, fireman on the train, said Barr was a married man and had six children. He told the story of the stoning of the train. He said the engineer was sitting on the seat on the right side, looking back, when the rock struck him back of the left ear. The en gineer fell back and expired .without, speaktng. Witness said the rock was thrown from a point in front and to the right of the engine. At the time Barr was killed there was only one rock thrown that witness saw or heard. He had been firing with Barr for over a year. Henry J. Harshrhan, brakeman, was on the top of the train at the time, and saw a party of men near the east switch and another party Just west of the first woodpile, and still another further down. Rocks struck the car he was on and one hit him ' In the back. He went on the engine a mile east of Brazil and found Barr dead. Allen J. Harshman, of Terre Haute, conductor, said he was In the lookout of the caboose at the time. He saw men throwing rocks, and said there were from three to five in the first crowd. He said that the crowd ran back and gathered more rocks, and the caboose was stoned and he was struck on the shoulder. Another volley then came from the south. Other volleys of rocks followed, breaking out the window glasses. The defense opened by Introducing the four defendants Booth, Poor, Rankin and Wilson, not on trial. Their evidence did not strengthen their case by any means, as It was wholly different from that given by them before the grand 'Jury. They were unable to remember anything, and their testimony run on about the same line. They all claimed they did not throw stones at the train on which the engineer was killed. When attorney Knight asked Poor if he knew what he was charged with he said he did not. After the examination of a few witnesses, establishing the character of the prisoners, court adjourned. XOT A QUESTIOX OF LABOR. Xolilenvlllc G. A. R. Post Takes Posi tive Action. - Special to the Indianapolis Journal. NOBLESVILLE. Ind.. July 10. At a spe cial meeting of Lookout Post, No. 133, G. A. R., held July 9, the following resolutions were passed by a rising vote: "There having arisen a difference be tween the Pullman car company and its employes on the subject of wages a strike was ordered. We know not which side is right in this controversy; but we do know that the strikers and their sympathizers should not inflict the following wrongs upon our country to avenge the alleged wrongs inflicted upon them by an individual company: "First A deadly and treasonable assault Is being made upon the institutions of our government. State and national, and the principle of self-government itself is liable to perish from the face of the earth unless the law-abiding and patriotic combine for its rescue. "Second No personal grievance or wrong can ever justify a resort to the civil war which is now being waged in different sec tions of our own country by reckless mobs composed largely of unnaturalized and un patriotic foreigners. "Third The refusal of one corporation to pay the wages demanded does not Jus tify the Indiscriminate destruction of mil lions of dollars of property of others, nor the total paralysis of the industries of the whole country. "Fourth Worklngmen may strike, but they should not be allowed to pillage and murder, and wreck railroad trains, and defy and levy war against the government, as is now being done. Such methods for righting wrongs are un-American, and are brought here by a heartless, brutalized foreign ele ment. "In the face of the foregoing. perils the Governor of our State has shown himself to be a patriot and a statesman, and we, the members of Lookout Post, No. 133, G. A. R., knowing full well that active military serv ice is not child's play, do hereby express our confidence in the patriotism of the Governor of our State, Claude Matthews, and our hearty approval of his course In this great emergency, and will supply' him, on two hours' notice, with at least one hundred veterans from Lookout Post to assist In restoring order and preserving the principles of self-government." VACCI X ATIO X UI'l I ELD. Judge AVIiIte, nt Terre Haute, Sus tain! the Hoard of Health. Special to the Indiarapolls Journal. TERRE HAUTE. Ind., July 10. Judge White to-day decided the vaccination case, which was considered a test case. The State Anti-Vaccination Society asked for an order restraining the school authorities from preventing a pupil attending the pub lic schools because he had not been vacci nated. Judge White held that the Board of Health had the authority to require all pupils to be vaccinated if there had been exposure to smallox, and that the presence of the disease at M uncle was sufficient ex posure to warrant the board In issuing the order. Hlg imluNtrlcn for 'Windfall. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. WINDFALL. Ind., July 10. The citizens of Windfall are just no.v in high spirits over the prospects of a brighter future for the town. The people have just suc ceeded in closing a contract with Schick & Edmunds, of Fostoria, O., for the loca tion of a twelve-pot flint, glass factory that w ill employ 250 hands, to be in operation by Sept. 15. The contract for putting In the foundation tas let this morning to W. T. Lawrence, of this place, and the work began. The Windfall Canning Company has nearly completed its large canning fac tory, which will be ready for operation in time for the tomato crop. The citizens of the place met Saturday evening and held a Jollification meeting. Speeches were made by Mr. Edmunds. TV. O. Den nnl he.r'' The people then form?d into a preson and paraded the town, led by the Windiaii Cornet Band. Fatal Cut tl tiff Affray. Special to the Indianai!is Journal. DECATUR, Ind., July 10. A fatal cutting affray occurred at Monroe, a small town In the southern part of this county, last night. Two brothers named Layman and Benja min Brandyberry assaulted Samuel Trout ner on his way home from town. The lat ter drc a large knife and stabbed Benia min several times in the abdomen, wmcn proved fatal. The younger brother i)" man also received several severe cuts aiout the face and neck and is dangerously wounded. Troutner's whereabouts are un known. .Millionaire Kerlln Seriously III. UNION CITY, Ind., July 10. Mr. James Kerlin, the millionaire gas man, - is lying very sick at the Branham iotel In t.iis city. Last night a special train was run from Dayton, bringing up tour doctors, wno are now working with him. He is siw.-er-Ing from a lung complaint. His condition Is critical. m Called for Aug. t. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. TERRE HAUTE, Ind., July 10. District Committeeman Filbeck to-day issued the call for the Republican congressional ccn vention for Terre Haut3, Thursday, Aug. 9. The date was decided on by a majority of the county chairmen. Indlnna Death. ANDERSON, Ind.. July 10. Word was re ceived here to-day from tha chief of jollce of Albuquerque, N. M., of the death of Walter Davis, a young man of this city. Davis is the only son of Albert Davis, a prominent Democratic politician of this section of the State, a former county offi cer, and now a doorkeeper in the National House of Repres?ntatives at Washington. The body will be s?nt here for burial. MUNCIE, Ind., July 10. Randall Bennett, a wealthy bachelor, aged e:gnty-two, died here to-day of paralysis. He has resided in Mvncie for several years with his brother, William Bennett. He owned a large amount of property in Tickaway county, Ohio. The remains will be buried at Mount Sterling, O. ' WILKINSON. Ind.. July 10. Abram Nl- barger, one of the pioneers or mis coum. died yesterday, four miles southsa.st of this place. He was eighty-three years oiu. Missouri Lewis died at her residence south of this town last night, aged about seventy. She was one of the early settlers of Henry county. UNION CITY, Ind., July 10. Mr. Nelson Murohv. a verv wealthy farmer living east of this city, is dead. He was one of Randolph county s pioneers. The estate tnai ne ieaes will amount to $300,000. Indiana Xotes. Columbus G. A. R. will meet to-night to Indorse President Cleveland and Gov. Matthews. The "Mecca." a Muncle restaurant, has made an assignment to John L. Richman. J. S. Steele is owner of ths place, which was recently opened by Cincinnati people. AN ARKANSAS MAN'S DEATH. E. Gillman, Supposed fo Be Wealthy, Dies at St. Viiicent's. E. Glllman, of Arkadelphia, Ark., who was en route to Asbury Park, N. J., was taken ill on a Big Four train at the Union Station, Monday noon. He was removed to St. Vincent's Hospital, where he died at 5 o'clock. He was well dressed and cinlel two valises in which there was much finery. Before his death he refused to make any statements to the sisters at the hospital. His clothing was searched. Av check on a key bore the following address: "E. Gill- man, 221 East Fifth street." However, uo reply was received to a dispatch . sent to that number. A prescription filled by a druggist at Arkadelphia was found in a coat pocket. A dispatch was sent there by undertaker Collier, of the firm of Cjlller & Murphy, who has charge of the r. mdns. Word was received from Daniel Glllman, stating that the deceased was his brother, E. Gulman, who had left home over a week ago for Asbury Park in search of better health. The brother requested that the body be embalmed and held until his arrival here. lie sent a telegram to the undertakers, last night, stating that he would arrive in this city this evening. On the clothes of the deceased was also tound considerable money, and it is thought that he is somewhat wealthy. Soon after the telegram received from the brother yester day, another telegram was received from a relative in New York city, stating that he would also arrive here to-night. DAILY VITAL STATISTICS. Deaths. Infant Hood, Colgrove avenue, congestion of the lungs Frankle Norel, seven months, 1C91 Grace land avenue, cholera Infantum. Barney Alma, twelve years, 65 Quincy street, meningitis. Infant Morrison, 529 Roanoke street, still born. Aaron Montgomery, forty-eight years, West Pearl street, heart failure. Births. Mrs. MIchll, city, boy. Louis and Mary Stone, Stout's addition, girl. Julius and Annie Mitchell, 131 Merrill Alfred and Sophia Pearce, city, Virl. William and Sophia Link, city, boy. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Waltman. 103 Wright street, girl. W. H. and Nellie Stocker, 500 East Washington street, girl. Mnrrinse Licenses. John C. F. Dietz and Louisa J. Wurth. James A. Brlggs and Kate A. Notting ham. Ollie Kleth and Grade Satterfield. Sylvester Graham and Sarah Monroe. Philip Bonn and Mollie Braclshaw. Pined the Pol lee num. Justice of the Peace Daniels yesterday fined patrolman Balcom $5 on a charge of malicious trespass, and dismissed the charge of assault and battery. The charges were preferred by Edward Harmcnlng, an em ploye of the Western Paving and Sup ply Company. About a month ago Balcom went to the company's plant, at Indiana avenue and the Big Four tracks, to see If vehicle licenses had been secured for the company's wagons. Employes, headed by Harmening, ordered Balcom to leave tne place, and, on the latter refusing to do this, started towards him In a threatening manner. Balcom was compelled to draw his revolver before thev subsided. After wards he made a satisfactory Investigation. He arrested Harmening on charges of re sisting and interfering with an oiflcer. The decision will be appealed. Bullet Still In Her Ilmln. Nellie Haines, aged twelve years col ored, residing at No. 417 Howard Flxcet, West Indianapolis, who was accllTtally shot In the head by her brother Harry last Saturday, Is still alive and conscious. Her case Is a remarkable one. The bullet en tered her brain and she became unconscious on being shot. She reg lined consciousness Monday, ami Dr. itutl?dg, who was sum moned Immediately after the "hooting, probed for the bullet. He paid that he probed in her brain the length of his finger without locating the bullet. The girl's condition as not changed by the phvslolan's action. Yesterday lrr llarsee and Morrow performed an operation wnich they think will give the girl some chance for recovery. Llgh Artillery Returns. Th? crack drill team of the Indianapolis Light Artillery, under command of Capt. James B. Curtis, arrived home yesterday afternoon, about 3 o'clock, over the St. Louis division of the Big Four. A detach ment of the artillery which was sent to Hammond, and Companies A, D and M, of the Second Keglment, I. I. L., under com mand of MaJ. W. S. Hlch, were at the sta tion to meet the victors. Immediately uion their arrival they vvera loaded on to two four-horse coaches, and with the escort, headed by the Second Regiment Band, marched by way of Washinqton street and the Monument to th? Statehoue. Here the companies were dismissed anu the artillery boys were driven to their armory. One of Those Senseless Humors. It was rumored last night shortly after 11 o'clock that Sergeant John Iowe was shot four times and killed .'nstantly In a North Illinois-street saloon. It was stated that the killing followed a hot discussion alout the latter attempting to enforce the 11-o'clock closing law. The rumor caused a great deal of excitement In police circles and among the otlicer's friends. Sergeant IiOne telephoned the police station at 11:45 o'clock that all was well on hts district. He said the fact that he had been ihot and kiilfd was new to hlin. - DANGEROUS SUIIGERY Death Follows the Surgeon's Knife Not the Surgeon's Fault, of Course. HeCan't Help It You Con. Pyramid Pile Cure Cares Files Quick ly, I'nlnlessly, Without Dancer. People go along for years sulTerinc with piles. Then try this, and that and tho other thing; from carrying a buckeye to getting ireaimcm irom a physician. They obtain temporary relief, maybe, but they are never quite cured. A little strain in lifting, excessive, fatigue, a little constipa tion or a little diarrhoea and the piles come back. They don't seem to amount to much, but they banish sleep and appetite. No position Is comfortable. There is Intense local pain and that dreadful, agonizing feeling of weieht in the perineum. Maybe In the early stages some of the many salves on sale will afford temiorary relief. If the case is of long standing there Is only one speedy and sure remedy. It is Pyramid Pile Cure. Even la liKht cases It is the safest thing to use. Other applica tions may cure and may not. l'vramli Cure is always certain, always reliable, al- I ways brings comfort at once. Its prompt j use paves months of severe suffering, la extreme cases u win save surgical opt'-rations and their attendant dangers and dis comforts. It is better than a knife. Will cure easier, quicker and safer. Thousands have used It. Thousands have been cured by It. The cost Is trifling compared with what It does. The price Is one dollar. Most anybody would gladly pay ten dollars to be rid of piles. Druggists sell Pyramid Pile Cure. If yours hasn't it, he will get It for you from the Pyramid Drug Comjany, Albion, Mich, (sole manufacturers.) ALL rOU RECORDER TAYLOR. Democratic Negroes Applauded H:m for Getting Two Jobs. The State conference of the Indiana Dem ocratic Colored League was In session at the rooms of the Taggart Colored Demo cratic Club, No. South Illinois street, yesterday. A. E. Manning was chairman and R. W. Thompson secretary. The at tendance was not large. Chairman Man ning called the meeting to order, and de nounced the American Railway Union for Its refusal to admit colored men -to its ranks. The negro, he said, could not con demn George M. Pullman, because he em ployed many of the race. L. II Christy, president of the Taggart Club, aired his views on tariff reform, and said that the negro should vote for the policy that would cheapen the cost of living. Secretary Thompson, Charles E. Johnson, of New Al bany, and G. O. Curtis, of South Bend, spoke In the same line. Yesterday afternoon an address was 1 sued Indorsing the administration of Presi dent Cleveland. His advocacy of tariff re form and liberal policy toward the colore! people was applauded. It was held that an alliance with the Democratic party offer? J the best opportunity for the political de velopment of the negro. The address urged honest tariff reform and a silver policy that shall maintain the parity of the two metals and guarantee the equality of dollars as a purchasing and debt-paying medium. Charles E. Johnson, of New Albany, and L. E. Christy, of this city, weie chosen as delegates to the national convention. They ere instructed for the Hen. C. 1L J. Taylor for re-election to the presidency of the national league. The delegates were also urged to ask for the reappointment of A. E. Manning as chairman of the State league. The thanks of the organizatioa wer tendered Recorder of Deeds Taylor, of Washington, D. C, for the recognition accorded to the league in the appointment of Secretary R. W. Thompson to a posi tion in his ottice. The league further ex pressed Its appreciation of Mr. Taylor's ef licient services on behalf of A. 11 Man ning for the Liberian mission. The rational league will convene In Indianapolis oa Aug. 14. Serfteunt Harlow Reinstated. Sergeant Barlow has been reinstated by the Board of Public Safety with the loss of three days time. Three days ago he was suspended by Superintendent Powell. The superintendent had ordered him, to gether with others of the day force, to retire at the police station. Afterwards he found Sergeant Barlow writing a letter and immediately suspended him. Rule No. 7 of the regulations governing the police force gives the superintendent power to suspend an oilicer, with the consent of the chairman of the Board of Public Safety, or in his absence, the consent of either of the commissioners. Superintendent Powell says he secured no such consent In the case of Sergeant Barlow. Xew Fourth Presbyterian' Church. The foundation of the new Fourth Pres byterian Church is ready for the corner stone, and it will be laid this afternoon at 4 o'clock. The church will be a handsome one, and will be a credit to the city. Its proposed cost is $23,000, and the location is at the northeast corner of Alabama and Tenth streets. The uervices this afternoon will be in charge of Rev. George 1. Mac intosh, iastor of the church, wno will de liver an address. He will be assisted by a number of the ministers of the city. Miss Katherine Merrill, who has always been a member of the congregation, will read a historical sketch, wnich will be placed In the stone. 1 There will be other exercises. It is probable that the church wiil be ded icated in October. Broad Hippie Electric Line Grnde. The grade for the Broad Ripple electric line has been completed. The strike has delayed the delivery of some of the rails, but the ties have been distributed and the wire Is here and contractors for the over head work will begin within a few days. The road will connect with the Citizens' company at Twenty-sixth street, and from there the passengers will be brought to the city either by transfer to the Citizen V company's cars or an arrangement will be made for the use of the tracks by the Broad Ripple company. l To the Cleveland .lleetlnir. Part of the delegation of the Y. P. S. C E. left yesterday morning to attend the annual convention at Cleveland. A larger number will go this morning, and Indianap olis will be well represented at the meet ing. The members who stay at home will give a reception this evening at the State house to the delegation from Illinois. 4 1 Owe fly Life To You," That is a strong statement, yet exactly what Miss Gertrude Sickler, of Wilton, N.J, has written to Mrs. Pink- ham. She says : "I suffered terribly with Qiiru S3afpressccl and painful menstruations. Doc tors could only keep mc from having fits each month by giv ing me morphine. This con tinued until I was completely prostrated. 41 My father at last got me a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkhams Vegetable Compound, which at once gave me relief. It did what the doctors could not cured me. I never have any .trouble now, and have no drgad of the coming month 44 1 owe my lifc to you." 1