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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, September 27, 1894, Image 3

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The New York Store
Established 1853.
A School Shoe
That has stood the test is
the one you want Ours has
stood the test, therefore
come and see the New York
Store Scho ol Shoe. It will
give satisfaction, and what
is more, the price is low,
Only $2 a pair,
and they are positively all
leather and come in either
button or lace.
Try a pair next time. We
know you9 11 like them.
Mr. Edward Sargeant has returned from
a visit In Cincinnati.
MLss Annie -Butler will go to Cincinnati
next week to make a visit.
Mr. M. Ia Goldberg will return from
Pueblo, Col., Friday morning.
Air. and Mrs. Charles C. O'Boyle have
gone to Chicago to spend a week.
Mr. Horace Hord will go to Ann Arbor
this week to enter the law school,
Mrs. Rabbitts, of Springfield, O., is ex-
reeled to-lay to visit Mrs. James M. Win
ters. ,
Miss Helen McKlnney will go to Ken
tucky to-morrow to visit for a week or
ten days.
. Miss Mary Browniiy? Butler will go East
In a short time to remain several months
visiting friends.
Dr. and Mrs. M. T. Carey, of Cincin
nati, are in the city to see Dr. IL O. Carey,
who 13 quite 111.
,- Miss Mary Thompson, of Edinburg, who
nas ueen visiting mibs came nuriora, nas
returned home.
Mrs. George C. .ebster has been called
to Kansas City by the illness of her daugh
ter, Mr a. , Mount.
Mlas Harriet Rogers, of Princeton, 111.,
will ccme to-day to spend the winter with
Mrs.- Lowe Carey.
, if iHxr fir Ai r utiii i ro t i 'omw am
-Norm Pennsylvania street.
Mrs. Powell and daughter, of New Cas
tle, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Jones, on West Third street.
Airs. Lowe Bradley, of New Albany, will
come next week to visit Mrs. Jana Tatter
son, on North Meriuian street.
Mrs. Edward Carey, who is Mrs. W. J.
McKee guest, will return to her home
In Memphis, Tenn., to-morrow.
Mrs. Charles Field, of Chicago, will come
next week to visit her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Bristor, on North Capitol avenue.
Yr. . r t- t r i . . -
xk. o.iiu. jiij, u a. ivoenne, wno nave
. oeeii epencmg the summer with Mr. and
Mrs. Frederick Baggs, will leave to-day
for their home In Orlando, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Brush and daugh
ter. Miss Eleanor Gordon Brush, left yes
terday for New York. Miss Brush will be
married in New York at the Hotel Wal-
. dorf, Oct. D, to Mr. II. Newton Hemp-
1 stead.
Mrs. W. J. Richards will give a luncheon
to-day In honor of Mrs. IL K. DIUard, of
Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. George N. Cat
terson entertained a party of friends at
whist last evenincr. in honor of Mr. nn.i
Mrs. Henry K. Dillard.
Mr. Alvin R. Lockard gave a dinner last
evening of ten covers in one of the pri
vate parlors, of the Denison. x'ne table
was adorned with colored candles in hand-
ocitiva, iuu a. wreiiui ox roses occu
pied the center of the board.
Mr. and Mrs. William Haerle have is
sued invitations for the marriage of their
daughter, Minnie Elizabeth, and Mr. George
William Leighton, of Chicago, to take place
. Tuesday evening, Oct. 9, at 8 o'clock, at
the family residence, on North Meridian
street, ,
Mrs. F. W. Hays received her friends
. Informally yesterday afternoon, from 3 to
b o'clock, to have them meet Miss Aber
nathv. of Leavenworth. Tvan Afissi Shnvar
and Miss Josephine Robinson assisted Mrs.
Hays in extending hospitalities. A num
ber of gentlemen were nmon? tti ralliL
Miss Abernathy will return home Monday,
accompanied by Miss Shover, who vj;1
make a visit of several weeks.
Last evening at 8 o'clock the Englu-:
Lutheran Church was filled with relatives
and friends to witness the marriage cf
Miss Nellie M. Newby. daughter c Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Newby. and Mr. J rian
O. Smith. The pulpit was decorated with
palms and flowers and an orchestra played
varied selections till the arrival of the
bridal party, when it sounded the first
notes of Mendelssohn's wedding march.
The ushers were Messrs. David Leek, P.
r Cmllh TK' 1 1 TT.lt.l a -v . .
. Limiu, iiauatc x-imajiu ana Olio
Wrentch. They preceded the bridal party,
which included four bridesmaids, Miss
Nellie Smith. Miss Ida Elnnoitz, Miss Vio
Ut Wyon and Miss Carrie Busking. They
wore white organdie gowns and each wore
a white rose in her hair and carried dainty
handkerchiefs iu place of the conventional
bouquets. Then came four groomsmen, Mr.
Frederick Biedehmeister, Dr. Harry Conk
lln, Mr. William Bowman and Air. William
Spink. The flower girls were little Minnie
Springer and Stella Wyon. They wore
white organdie go wn3 and carried baskets
of flowers. It was their part to untie the
white satin ribbons at the head of the aisle
for the party to pas3 through. Mi3 Lida
Newby, the bride's slater, was the maid
of honor and wore a pink silk gown
trimmed with pearls. The bride wore a
handsome gown of white faille francaise,
en train, trimmed with rich cream lace
and ribbons. Her Jewels were diamonds
and her bouquet was Bride roses. A veil
enveloped her. The groom's best man was
Mr. Harlan Ratlin. The party formed in
a semi-circle and ex-Governor Ira J. Chase
pronounced the marriage service. To the
strains of the Lohengrin wedding march
the bride and groom and party left the
church and went to the home of the bride's
parents on North New Jersey street, where
a large receptton was held. The house was
adorned with roses, carnations and palms.
The reception hours were from 8:30 to 10.
The bridal party was assisted by Mr. and
Mrs. Newby. the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. M. Smith, the groom's parents,
and Mr. Allen F. Smith.
The marriage of Miss Jolliette Constan
tlne. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Con
tantine. and Mr. George M. Corbaley oc
curred last evening at the College-avenue
iBaptlst Church in the presence of a large
assemblage of friends. The ceremony was
pronounced by Rev. J. F. Williams, pastor
of the church. The bridal party was com
posed of Mr. Edwin Wilmington and Mr.
Rutherford Constantlne, the ushers, fol
lowed by Miss Theresa Constantlne, sis
ter of the bride, as maid of honor and Mr.
Sherman Lindsay, of Tipton, as best man,
and then came the bride and groom. At
the pulpit they were met by Mr. Williams.
The bride wore a pretty gown of lavender
satin trimmed with chiffon and lace and
pearl passementerie. She carried a bouquet
of white roses, carnations and maiden hair
fern. The bridesmaid's gown was of white
orjranJie and lace and she carried a bunch
of La France roses. Miss Nellie G. Covert,
organist of the church, played the Lohen
grin weddmsr march as the party entered
and the Mendelssohn march as they left
the church. After the ceremony a recep
tion was given t the home of the bride
on Newman street. The floral decorations
of the house were roses of. all colors. Mr.
ami Mrs. Corbaley left last night for Chi
cago, where they will visit for a fortnight,
and upon their return they will reside on
North New Jersey street. ' .
. Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RICHMOND, Ind., Sept. 2C. Last even
ing Mr. Frederick Krane and Miss Ida
Nolte were united in marriage. Only a few
of their Intimate friends were aware of
t:er Intentions. The ceremony was per
formed by the Rev. C Huber. of St. Paul's
Evangelical Lutheran Church, at the home
of the bride.
Fpclal to the Indianapolis Journal.
GCKHIuX, lad., Sept. 31 Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Porley to-day celebrated their gold
en wedding. Their rtfty j'ears of wedded
VI have been pa&sed In this citv.
Louiftville Beaten ly Xew York,
Philadelphia. Itjr St. Louix and
"Brooklyn Again by 1'lttsburjr.
CLEVELAND. Sept, 26. Cleveland out
played Baltimore both at the bat and in
the field, but lost the game through hard
luck.. The game was fought to the finish.
Attendance, 800. Score:
Cleveland.: A.C. R. H. O. A. E.
Childs. 2 5 1 2 2 5 0
Rurkett, 1 4 0 2 0 0 0
McKean, s 6 113 2 1
Tebeau. 1 3 1 0 11 4 0
McGarr, 3 4 0 0 1 - 2 0
McAleer, m 5 1110 0
Rlake. r 4 0 0 1 1 0
Zlmmer, c 5 2 2 6 1 0
Cuppy, p 5 0 3 2 0 0
41 6 11 27 15 1
A.B. R. H. O. A. E
Kelley. 1 0 1
Iteitr. 2 4 0
Keeler. r 5 1
Hrouthers, 1 5 0 17
McGraw, 3 3 1 0 1
Brodle, m 4 117
Bonner, 1 3 2 1 1
Jennings, s 3 113
Clark, c 4 0 11
Hemming, p 4 0 11
Totals 33 7 y 9 27 8 4
Score by innhiga:
Cleveland 0 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 1
Baltimore 1 2 4 0 0 0 O'O 07
Earned runs Cleveland, 2; Baltimore, 2".
First base on errors Baltimore. 1; Cleve
land, 2. Left on bases Cleveland, 15; Balti
more, 5. Bases on ballsOff Cuppy, 4; off
Hemming, 8. Struck out By Cuppy, 6; by
Hemming, 1. Two-ba?e hits Childs, Cupp
Zimmer, Jennings. Stolen base Jennings,
Double play Zimmer and Childs. Umpire
Lynch. Time Two hours.
New York, l)j Louisville, 5.
LOUISVILLii Ky., Sept. 2d. Th "Colo
nels" put up a "rocky" game of ball to
day, wild throws and fumbles beliig numer
ous. Meekln pitched the first four Innings,
when German was substituted, as the
"Giants' saw they had the game well in
hand. Attendance, 200. Score:
Louisville. A.B. R. II. O. A. E. .
Brown, m 5 0 1110
Clark, 1 4 0 12 12
Grim, 2 : 4 1 2 4 .6 0
Nlcol, r 4 1 2 3 0 1
Gilbert, 3 4 0 0 2 1 2
Lutenbers, 1 3 1 1 11 l 2
Lake, s. 3 1110 1'
Cote, c 4 0 1 0 4 0
Inks, p 4 12 041
Totals 35 5 11 21 18 9
New York. A.B. R. II. O. A. E.
Burke. 1 5 114 0 0
Tiernan, r 4 114 0 1
Davis, 3 4 112 3 0
Doyle, 1 .. 2 2 1 9 1 0
Ward, 2 4 1 2 4 2 0
Van Ilaltren, m 4 1 3 0 0 1
Fuller, s 4 0 0 3 6 0
"Wilson, c 4 1 1 10 0
Meekln, p 1 0 1 0 1 0
German, p. 2 1 0 0 2 0
Totals .33 9 U 27 14, "2
Score by lnninss:
Louisville 0 0 0 6 0 3 0 0 25
New York 0 2 0 0 3 4 0 0 9
Earned run3 Louisville, 1; New York, 3.
Two-base hits Lake, Lutenberg. Three
base hit Davis. Double play Davis and
Doyle. Banes on balls Off Inks. 5; off Ger
man, 2. Hit by- pitcher Lutenberg. Wild
pitch German. Time 1:45. Umpire
St. LonlH, 12; IMillndelphln, (I.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 26.-Barely two hundred
people saw the "Browns" defeat Ihe Phila
delphia in an easy game to-day. Johnson,
the visitors' new pitcher, was slugged
early and often, while Breitenstein, who
was also batted freely, managed to strike
out seven men. Score: .
St Louis. a. a n. IT. O. A. E
Dowd, 1 5 12 10 0
Shu gar t, m 5 0 0 2 0 0
Twineham, c 5 2 3 8 0 0
Ely. s 5 2 2 0 3 1
Connor, 1 3 2 1 7 3 1
Quinn, 2 4 2 2 3 2 0
Peitz. 3 5 2 3 0 2 2
Cooley, r 5 1 3 3 0 .0
Breitenstein, p 3 0 1 3 0 0
Totals 40 12 17 27 10 4
Philadelphia. A.B. It. H. O. A. E.
Hamilton, m 5
Boyle. 1 5
Turner, r 5
Delehanty, 3 4
r d
HJrady. r 4
TIallman, 2 4
Ttuckley, c 4
it an, b 4
' jon, p 4
rotals 39 G 10 21 7 3
Score by Innlngi,:
ft. Louis 0 2 0 1 3 2 2 2 -12
1 hlladelphia 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 2 06
Earned runs St. Louis, 7; Philadelphia,
3. Two-base hits Buckley, Ely, Quinn,
Peitz, Breitenstein. Three-base hits Grady,
Turner. Home run Connor. Stolen bases
Ely. Dowd (3.) Bases on balls Off Johnson,
3. Struck out By Johnson. 2; by Breiten
stein, 7. Wild pitches Johnson, 2. Time
1:40. Umpire Hurst.
rittshnrsr, Oj Brooklyn, 8.
riTTSBUItG, Sept. 26. Pittsburg made
it three straight from Brooklyn. Kennedy
pitched winning ball, but his support wa3
poor. Colcolough was hit hard, but fault
less fielding saved the game. Attendance,
700. Score:
Pittsburg. A.B. R. H O. A. E.
Stenzel, La 5 1 2 0 0 0
Donovan, r 5 12 6 10
Beckley. 1 5 0 0 10 0 0
Smith, 1 5 1 1 0 0 0
Bierbauer, 2 5 114 2 0
Hartman, 3 5 1 2 0 2 0
Cross, s 3 2 1 2 1 0
Weaver, c 4 1' 1 5 1 0
Colcolough, p 4 1 2 0 2 0
Totals ..; 41v 9 1 2 27 "5 "0
Brooklyn. A.B. It. II. O. A. E.
Grimn, r 4 0 1 4 0 0
Lachance, 1 4 0 0 10 0 1
Corcoran, s 5 1 3 3 4 1
Burns, r 3 2 1 4 0 0
Schoch, 2 5 0 0 0 2 0
Shindle. 3 5 12 12 1
Tread way, 1 5 2 2 4 0 2
Dalley, c 3 110 10
Kennedy, p 5 1 3 00 0
Totals ...39 8 13 2G 9 5
Two men out when winning run was
Score by innings:
Pittsburg 0 3 3 1 0 0 0 0 29
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 1 3 01 3 S
Earned runs Pittsburg, 4; Brooklyn, 4.
Two-base hits Stenzel. Dalley, Kennedy.
Three-base hits Stenzel, Griiiin, Treadway.
Home nav-Cross. Stolen bases Smith,
Hartman, Weaver, Burns. Bases on balls
Off Colcolough, 6. Hit by pitched ball
Cross. Struck out Lachance. Time 1:30.
Umpires Uetts and Gaffney.
National LeuRne nnor,
Games. Won. Lost. Perct.
Baltimore 126 S3 38 .COS
New York 131 si 41 . .6S4
Boston 12D XI 4S
Philadelphia ...127 72 65 .f67
Brooklyn 12S & .531
Cleveland 126 fi.1 61 .516
Pittsburg 126 64 Ci .503
Chicago 131 57 7 4 .433
Cincinnati 129 53 74 .426
St. Louis 131 54 77 .412
Washington ...128 44 84 .344
Lou!sville 127 35 92 .276
The League Meeting. .
According to the constitution of the
Western League, the annual meeting must
be held In the city whose club wins the
pennant. The heads of the several teams,
however, favor Chicago as the point of
meeting, and the change will probably be
made. President Golt has received word
from four clubs that they will vote with
him for the change. Milwaukee and Min
neapolis have not yet responded, but will
probably fall Into line to-day. The meeting
takes place next Wednesday, and if held
in Chicago Messrs. Golt and Brush will at
tend. If Sioux City Is the meeting place,
Indianapolis is likely to be without a rep
resentative, for nobody can spare the time
to go that far. This gathrlm of the
Western League people is expeet-d to be
an ail Important one, as a chango In the
circuit Is contemplated.
Manasrer Sharslg and BIlly,, Gray left
for. Philadelphia yestesday afternoon. Hen
ry is about the only! Indlmapolli player
left here, and he will remain several days.
Pitcher Kennedy to Be Punished.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 26. Pitcher Kennedy,
of the Brooklyn club, who assaulted Um
pire Betts In yesterday's game at Expo
sition Pari:, will have to answer for his
conduct. Officials of the Pittsburg club say
that they will prefer charges against th
young man, and, further, that they
will do all In their power to hive the man
Mothers Warned that Their Boys Aro
Periled by Tammany's Depravity. .
NEW YORK, Sept. 26. Dr. Parkhurst
carried his crusade against vice Into the
annexed district "last night. The Doctor
had never been north of the Harlem river
before, although a branch of the City
Vigilance League has been doing efficient
work there for the past two year3. Last
night a rousing meeting of the league was
held in Bethany Presbyterian Church,
,One-hundred-and-thirty-seventh street, near
Willis avenue, and, of course. Dr. Tark
hurst was the principal orator. When Dr.
Parkhurst stepped to the front of the plat
form he was heartily applauded. He said
that he was not going to make a speech;
merely a talk. Referring to Tammany, he
said: "There are good men in this despica
ble organization, but only a few of them.
Many are admirable men, and when I see
them I feel glad that the organization U
not wholly composed of thieves. But It is
to the women I am going to talk to-night,"
women were Interested in the work cf the f
league, although It was not until recently
that he had heard from them. He said
the women could da almost as much as the
men to bring about the desired reform by
using their persuasive powers. He asked
them to look to their sons and use their In
fluence to induce such of them sls are way
ward to steer clear of contaminating as
sociations. He said that mothers hardly
appreciated the depraving inlluence that
is being brought to bear upon their boys
because of the municipal depravity. After
urging the women to join hand in hand in
the work of the league the Doctor said the
outlook for a victory for his society this
fall wa3 brighter than ever before, but the
man for Mayor must be a person who
would do his duty.
The California Capitalist Foand by
Spiritualist Sinter, Aided by the
Shade of the Doctor's First Wife.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. K.-Dr. Thomas
E. Tynan, the physician and capitalist
whomthe courts have declare 1 tobe dead,
and whose 00,000 estate has been dis
tributed among his relatives, arrived in
San Francisco this morning. He was met
at the Oakland ferry fcy a number of
friends and business associates Though
pale and slightly emaciated, the aged
gentleman appeared In fair (health. He
paid h had been In Boston all the tlma
since his strange disappearance, and that
the reason for his sudden leaving over
two years ago was to avoid the annoyance
of litigation begun by his step-daughters
to recover property which they alleged be
longed to them. The old man said ' he
Would probably have never returned had
not the spiritualist Slater discovered him in
Boston and brought him to Reno.
Slater, who claims to have been guided
By spirits, claims the $3,000 reward offered
by Mrs. Tynan for Information of her hus
band's whereabouts. Stater ascribes the
finding to the spirit form of Dr. Tynan's
first wife. He says: "On May 28 I was
writing a letter In my room at the Claren
don Hotel in Boston. It was about 7:30
o'clock. Suddenly a woman' form Ftood
over me, distinctly as could be. I am Rose
Marvin Tynan it said. 'Go to No.
street to-niqht and you will see my hus
band. Dr. Thomas T. Tynan.' I went im
mediately. The number given was that of
a well-known boarding house in a central
location and not more than twenty min
utes' walk from my hotel. The street and
number I have promdsed not to reveal.
When I rang the bell I asked for Dr.
Tynan. They told one he was not there,
but while I was talking he cam-i to the
top of the stairs and Pjoke to rne. I re
turned soon after to California. I saw Mrs.
Tynan, but she would not believe I . had
seen the Doctor. She believes it now.
Karlv in August I went back and found
the Doctor again and we came back to
gether." Slater ha3 the promise of $3,000
and expenses.
-"t 1 1I PaIIIak lion nn1 Tlra
Willie Collier held an Impromptu recep
tion In hl3 dressing room at the Grand last
night, and gave some Indianapolis admir
ers of his inborn genius as a comedian an
Insight Into how he manages his "changes"
from Ben to Ike in "A Back Number."
The complete loss of the schoolmaster in
the tough but magnetic brother Ike, and
vice versa, become more marvelous with
each performance. It requires Just eighty
second3 for the schoolmaster to peel off
his almost ministerial garb to the skin and
don the accoutrements of the happy-go-lucky
Ike, who, by the way, has such a
heroic nature and brigh intellect that he
entirely eclipsed his steady-going brother
Ben In the appreciation of the audience.
No other comedian who can now be called
to mind has the double gift that would
enable him to do the work that Collier
is doing. Sol Smith Russell might handle
the schoolmaster part better, but he would
be up a tree in 'the clothes of the Jovial,
laugh-provoking Ike. Those who failed to
see Collier's new play have missed a dis
tinctive treat. The company, for the first
time since it went on the road, four weeks
ago, failed to do the business here that
Hoss an' Hoss" always did. Indianapolis
Is a queer city when it comes to going to
see anything new on the stage. The stamp
of the entire country's approval, $emingly,
has to be given a piece before the people
turn out in Indianapolis, and by reason of
this many a rare and toothsome theatrical
morsel, auch as "A Back Number" un
doubtedly is, fails to tickle the dramatic
palate here until other people have digested
the production. Collier will finish out the
week at Dickson & Talbott's new theater in
Columbus, O., and then assault finicky Chi
cago at Hamlin's Grand Opera House.
Park Grenler Vaudevilles.
The Park Theater has a change of at
tractions this afternoon, when Grenier's
Chicago Lyceum Specialty Company opens
for the rest of the week. It is said' to be
one of the few vaudeville shows on the
road with no objectionable features among
its dozen specialty acts. The company has
been doing a big business since it started
out at Cincinnati, Dayton and elsewhere.
The list of people comprising the company
Contains a number of good performer?.
They are LIz7ie and Vinie Daly, the danc
ing wonders; Crimmins and Gore, in their
original act, "What Are the Wild Waves
Saying?" the Baronl Brothers, " disappear
ing demons; Llllie Larkelle, advertised as
America's "handsomest singing soubrette;"
the three Rackett Brothers, the musical
harvesters; Willis Clark, formerly of Em
erson, Clark and Daly Brothers, and known
as "Lord Knickerbocker Hobo;" John W.
World, the famous grotesque mimic singer
and dancer; Tillie Morrisey, operatic and
ballad vocalist; Frank .Apple, somersault
wire artist; Charles A. Newton, the char
acter comedian; the four "Oddities." in a
funny act. and John Morrissey, comedian.
The performance is spoken of as clean,
refined and first-class. One of the clever
features is little Vinie Daly, the wonder
ful child dancer. She is but nine years
old., and a great favorite with the ladies
and children. She holds an Informal re
ception for them after every matinee, at
which time she would like to meet all who
care to talk to her.
The engagement Is for this afternoon, to
night and the rest of the week.
of of tle Slnsc
Russell's Comedians will bo at the Grand
next Monday for three nights and a mat
inee in their new piece.
"The Lost Paradis" with William Mor
ris. Ktta Hawkins and a Ftror.p company,
comes to ilnglish's the last half of next
week. 4
S. C. Ricaby, in advance of "Utile Trix
ie," is here arranging for his company's
appearance, the firct half of next week, at
uie rarK.
Frederick and Jean Reynold will appear
at the Empire next week in the great melo
drama. "The Australian. and the now
comedy drama, "Man and Wife."
The Empire Theater p-orle believe this
will come near tMng the "banner" week
of the reason. Overflowing rouses have
been taking In Rellly Woois'3 Big Show,
always a good attraction here, and better
thnn ever iiis year. Twenty jrood-lookinff
girls appear in the burletta, ciid the sce
nery and costumes are elaborate
i:h;iit days at sea ix ax opex
Saw Four Reeord-Hrenklngr Steam
ers, l.nt the Lnttcr Would Xot Heed
the .Signals of Dlntrcs.
HALIFAX. Sept. 2C One hundred and
ninety-two hours In an, open dcry on the
Atlantic without food or water was the
meat of a terrible story of suffering told
by Allan An.;e and Botlel Marc yesterday.
They were fishermen on the French schoon
er I S. B., and, lost sight of their vessel
on Aug. 23, 'tfhen she was about one hun
dred, miles f-om St. Johns. The fishermen
knew they ciust be In the track of ocean
steamers, and arranged to keep In the
vicinity as well as possible. They slept
an,d watched by turns. A large fish basket
was hung over the stem to keep the ee
from breaking aboard. All the fog had
cleared away on Aug. 29 and not a sail
could be seea on the vast sweep of water
until about dusk on the 31st.- A large
British steamer, -with a black and red
funnel, passed bound west Anze and Marc
cried lustily for help. They shouted, waved
their hands and raised their oars. They
could see people on the 6teamer looking
over the rail at them. The big boat kept
on its way tmd no notice was paid to the
signals of distress from the dory. On the?
3d of September another west-bound 'Steam
er with a funnel painted black, blue and
yellow, passed by in the morning, and r
third boat with the same style funnel went
by in the afternoon and a fourth in the
night of the ame day. Ange says all four
vessels saw their signals for help and Ig
nored them. A bark passed the castaways
In the dory on the morning, of Sept. 4 In
easy range cf them, but took no notice.
Up to the 4th instant hunger had not as
sailed them. They had vitality enough to
withstand the privation of food for a more
extended period if necessary, but thirst
began to a-sume the mastery. Marc lost
control of himself. He dished up salt watei
In a. fog horn- uil drank that- A sain end
again he drank. Ange endeavored to dis-,
suade him, but he says his friend turned
on him like a snarling dog. The salt wai
ter made Marc delirious. Ho waved his
arms and ainir and laughed demoniacally.
Several times he tried to Jump overboard,
but Ange restrained him. Marc finally
grew comatose and reposed in, the bottom
of the dory. Ange was himself so far gone
at this time: that he does not know what
prevented him from following the action
of Marc and drinking alt water. On 6ept
5 both me-r were light-headed and Fufferiny
terribly. It was to that condition that the
steamer Germond rescued them in the
afternoon. Neither can speak a word of
Ttto Vessel Sank.
DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 25. The teamer
Ohio collided with the schooner Ironton,
ten miles north of PresQue Isle, at 12:30
this morning;. The Ohio sunk Inside of half
in hour. The crew of sixteen took to the
boats and were picked up by the schooner
Moonlight, consort of the steamer Ker
shaw. The Ironton sank at 1:30 o'clock.
Two of her crew were picked up by the
steamer Charles Kebard. The remainder of
the Ironton' a crew have not been heard
from. The Ironton was also a consort of
the Kershaw, but parted her tow line be
fore the collision. The first mate of the
Ohio was picked up two hours after the ac
cident by the Kershaw. The wind was
blowing a gale from the south and a heavy
sea was running.
SAULT STB. MARIE, Sept. 25.-Partlcu-Iars
given by those who witnessed the col
lision between the steamer Ohio 'and
schooner Ironton on Lake Huron, early
this morning, are conflicting. Captain Hunt
and the crew of the schooner Moonlight,
who picked up the crew of the Ohio, have
signed a statement charging the captain of
the steamer Kershaw, which was towing
the Ironton and the Moonlight, with gross
neglect in refusing to lower a boat to res
cue the Ohio's crew and with refusing to
stand by the wreckage until daylight.
Captain Connor, of the Kershaw, and his
crew contra iict this statement, and say
they picked up the Ohio's crew Ivilf an hour
after the wreck and rescued the Ohio's
mate two hours later. Five of the Iron
ton's crew have undoubtedly perished, the
of-her. two laving been , picked up by the
steamer Iletard.
The houso at No. 4(9 West Second street
was damaged to the extent of 18 by fire
yesterday morning. ; .
. Dr. IT. G. Carey, of the Van Camp com
pany, is suffering from, the bursting of a
blood vessel in his brain.
The North am football team of this city
has reorganized. S. Murbarger, of 92 South
Delaware street, is captain.
The regular quarterly business meeting
of the State Live Stock Sanitary Commis
sion will be held at the StatehoUse on Mon
day. Rev. Mr. Sands, of Cambridge City. Is
assisting Rev. Mr. Allen, of the Sixth
Presbyterian Church, in evangelistic meet
ings. Felix Morris, the actor, has -written the
ladles of the Florwer Mission that he will,
during his engagement here, give the mis
sion a benefit. The Flower Mission is pre
paring some special features for the event.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris appear hero in Jan
uary. Rev. H. S. Earl, of Itvlngton, left yes
terday morning for Hiram, O.. where he
places his daughter. Miss Mabel, in col
lege. Mr. Earl was one of the earlv grad
uates of Bethany College, West Virginia.
md the first missionary in a foreign field.
in tne unnst an unurcn.
A rplrlted horse attached to a buggy oc
cupied by James Conley, of No. 51 Mayhew
street, became frightened at Pennsylvania
and Market streets yesterday morning and
Mr. Conley was throwni from the buggy.
Ills head was slightly cut and his left leg
brtil5ed. He was removed to his home.
Mrs. Margaret ta De Bruler, formerly
principal of the High School at Rockport,
111., has be'ea appointed to a position at
school No. 9, corner of Vermont and David
son streets. In this city. Mrs. De Bruler
will make her home with her sister, Mrs.
Stella Anderson, on North Delaware street.
Mny Manic Festival.
The Music Festival Association will prob
ably hold a meeting one night this week.
President Ferd Mayer having returned
from Europe. No plans for next year's fes
tival have yet been discussed.
Cyclist "Wylle Ilobbed AVhtle Asleep.
CLEVELAND, Spt. 26. Cyclist II. II.
Wylie, of Chicago, who is trying to reduce
the record from New York to Chicago made
by Searles last week, arrived in this city
at 8:20 a. m. to-day, his schedule time.
After a rub-down he started on his journey
west at .9:35 o'clock. He has two days and
two hours yet in which to reach Chicago.
Wylie was rebbed of his watch and a small
amount of money while sleeping in a fence
corner at Northwest, where he took two
haurs sleep.
WAfi enables the more advanced
v.VC ceont or to-cay to cure
many diseases without cut
tine, which were formerly
xcgarded aa incurable with
ou reort to the knife.
ntlPTUnC or Breach, is
now radically cured with
I out tlio knife end without
Sain. Clumsy Trueses can
o thrown away I
TUMORS, Ovarian. Fi-
Droia i uterine j ena many
others, aro now removed
without the perils of cut-
-.4 ting operntlons.
7 ever large. Fistula and
other diseases of the lower
bowel, are permanently
cured without pala or re
port to tho knife.
STOW E In the Bidder, no
matter bow large, is crush
ed, pulverised, washed cut
and perfectly rcmored
without cutting.
For pamphlet, references
and all particulars, rnd 10
cents (in stamps) to World's
Dispecsary Medical Asso
ciation, ffo.fttf Main Stioet.
Butfalo. N. Y.
Easy : Monthly : Payments.
82 AMD U iTPffliajTOMWUS
1 til . v
i MM iMHIII J 1 - M lf.il II m W ' . AMi - W I ! M
Matilda. It was a good turn you did me when you told ma
of Santa Claus Soap. It makes the clothes rhiter than any other,
and saves time and work.
Mary. Yes, and it does not injure the hands or the clothes.
Uarh by THE H. K. FAIRSANK COFMHY, Chicago.
Kf.Wi!!!M!! '
- tar
KM-: "
Delaware St.
Hades Up To Date
50 Tropic in the Cast 5 1
12 hig fcTecialtj AcU 12
Darinc the remainder of tho reason no
cars will bo run to Falrvievr Park ria
College) avenue.
para will run to Fairview Park via Il
linois treet, on a ten-minute interval,
as heretofore.
Cars via College nvenn to Crnwn Hill
every hour, and to Fair Grounda every
hour. . .
Taft's Dental Parlors,
2B West Washington St.,
The larfcst aud best equipped ofico
In The country.
Teeth extracted poaltlvelj without
pain. i
rtTGerman spoken.
AUCTION Sale of merchant tailoring
stock. By order of Marlon County Pro
bate Court, I will sell at auction, com
mencing: Monday, Sept. 24, at 10 o'clock a.
m.. In Tots end patterns to suit the pur
chaser, the entire merchant tailoring
stock of Reaume & Frenk, at the gtore
room, 30 West Washington street. This
stock consists of suitintrs, cloths and
casslmeres, both .imported and domestic,
of every description usually kept In a
first-class establishment. Sales will take
place at 13 a. m. and 2 p. m., from (lay
to day until all is sold.
J. K. BELL, Assignee.
I N. PERRY, Auctioneer.
RECEIVER'S SALE The most complete
machine shops in Indiana. The entire
plant of the Eagle Machine Works Com
pany, including buildings, machinery and
nearly two acres of ground, located s1th
in three squares of the Union Station on
tracks of the Union railway. Can be
made cne of the most profitable plants
in the State. An opportunity to buy an
established business of forty-four yjars
etanding. For particulars call at works
on South Missouri street, Indi inapolis,
or address the undersigned.
L. G. AKIN, Receiver.
NOTICE The trustees of the Central Indi
ana Hospital for Insane will receive
pealed proposals up to Friday. Sept. 23.
at 10 a. m., for furnishing a full line of
supplies for the month of October.
Requisition book will be on lile at Room
43 Statehouse from and after Monday,
Sept. 24, 1104. By order of board of trus
tees. NOTICE The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Thorpe Block Saving nnd
Loan Association will be held at the tf3ce
of the association, in the Thorpe Wock,
at 4 o'clock p. m.. Tuesday, Oct. 2. 1894,
for the election of directors for tha en
suing year. JNO. F. WALLICK.
J. KIRK WRIGHT, t'ec. Trea.
ANNOUNCEMENT Highest cosh price
paid for castoff clothing by H. OliST
FELD. 22) East Washington street. Send
postal card.
ASTROLOGER Mrs. Dr. Eili?, Room I,
Ryan's Block, Indiana avenue, tflls life's
history by the planets, w here to ko, what
to do for the best success In business,
love, hea'th and happiness. If sick, in
trouble, consult the Loctor at once.
FOR SALE 15 fe?t North Meridian corner;
asphalt paid fcr, worth J2.y0. Subject to
school loan, run indefinitely, $l,2'jo. Want
K00 cash, for equity. Address G. 23, care
ron sale.
FOR SALE Saloon business, building, fix
tures, etc Write for further information.
S. CLYDE, Stratton, Neb.
The Sunday Journal, by Kail, $2 a Year
Hot Fiasbes and
To the Lyott Medietas Co.i
After using three boxes I am
pleased to say my appetite has
returned, the pains have en
tirely left my side, I no moro
experience hot flashes, and my
headaches have disappeared. I
am free to say that had it not
been for Lyon's Seven Won
ders I should not bo alive to
day. Mrs. Lizzie Johnsos.
Orleans, Ind., July 26, 1891.
PRICE, - - - $1 PER BOX
For sale by all Druggists.
if Fi 11
il I I f I
It T t 1
Xatural-as Supnlie". Cnt Iron. Malleable Iron. Bra. Ilrdrsallo
and Ammonia Fittinjri. METKli: METAL CO.'tt Metert
for Natural and Artificial Gas.
Titters Tooln. raokinR, Eeltlnp and Eteam Speolaltiea. Humbert
aud Mill Ptinpliea.
General Ajrants for 8NOW STEAM PUMP WORKS.
We hire remored to nw and Aommorflnn qoat
ters. Perfect privacy nd convenience aMure.1
Chapel and .Morgue in charge of la ir attemUaU
72. INorth Illinois St.
NOE Albert M.. died at 4:45 o'clock p. m.,
Wednesday, asred fifty-eight years. Fu
neral from his late residence, $54 North
'Illinois, Friday, 3 o'clock p. m. Friends
FUNERAL NOTICE-Knichts of Pythias
Members of Indianapolis Lodge, No. 65,
are hereby requested to meet at Castle
Hall Friday afternoon, Sept. 2S, to at
tend the funeral of our lat brother D.
C. Craven. Lcdffe? will leave the hall at .
1:30 o'clock sharp. Brother Knlffhts cor
dially invited to attend.
GEO. T. BREUNIG, K. of R. and S.
LOST Fox terrier puppy; about four
months old; white, -with tan ears and taa
spot on back at tail. Reward for his re
turn to 476 North Capitol avenue.
LOANS Money on mortgages. C k'.
SAYLES, 75 East Market street.
FINANCIAL Money to loan on first mort
gage. No commission. 23 E. Market
LOANS Sums of XGO0 and over.
City property and farms.
C. E. COFFIN & CO.. 90 East Market
MONEY TQ LOAN We have plenty of i
per cent, money to loan on Indiana
larme. C. N. WILLIAMS & CO.. Craw
fordsville. Ir.d.
TO LOAN Money to loan upon real es
tate mortgage in amounts required. In
terest moderate. No commission charged.
M'GILLIARD Sc. DARK, U and &5 East
Market street.
MONEY TO LOAN On farms at the lowest
market rate; privileges for payment be
fore due. We also buy municipal bonds.
THOMAS C. DAY & CO.. 72 East Market
street. Indianapolis.
LOANS-S per cent, money oi improved
real estate In this city only. (No loans
made ounlde.) Borrower has the privi
lege of prepayment semi-annually. No
delay. Reasonable feai. JOHN S. SPANN
& CO.. SC East Market.
WANTED We want a good man or woman
in Indianapolis and all other cities e.rvd
towns of this State to work for us. THE
COMPANY, Elkhart. Ind.
WANTED Afflicted women requiring med
ic.! attention or advice to consult (free)
Dr. liula. S3 West Ohio street.
WANTED Reliable gentleman with $300
can control reliable business for this city
that will pay him over JL2-X) a year;
references exchanged. Address D, A. T.,
the Journal. ;
W'AXTK D Fo ur unfurnished room with
conveniences for llht houeKeep4ng
within ten minutes' walk from postotrice.
Three adults. Reference. Aduress IL
11., care of Journal otnee.
WANTED The Lombard Rullilnr and
153 n Association, Nos. 97 and Hi Lombard
Bulldinj, wants energeUc agents in every
town in the State. Write for terms. Money
on hand ready to loan.
E. P. THOMPSON, Secretary.
WANTED Active, reliable man to repre
sent us; $1S weekly. u:ve rererence. ao
drtss SHEPP & CO., P. O. Eox Itf. Phil-
adel phia, I 'a.
FEMALE HELP W A NT E I Lad 1 es want
ed to write at home; $13 weekly; no can
vasslner. Reply, with stamp, MP?S FAN
NIE FELKNOR. South Rtnd, Ind.
von HUNT.
FOR RENT ROOMS Those wisninc t
cnange room sanuiu can m li'-s unu
Meridian. New place, new furniture.
FOR RENT Rest store tor any retail busi
ness in Terre Haute. Ind. Room 142 feet
by 25 feet. Address, A. Z. FOSTER, Terrt
FOR RENT A furnished room, east front.
CoIIcko avenue, between Seventh and
EUhth. Price. t a month. Address
COLLEGE AVENUE, Journal ofilce.
BUSINESS CHANCE Forty-five per cent,
prohts weekly, with 410 capital. Pros
pectus, itemized statistics free. BENSON
& DWYER. 3i Broadway. Nw York.

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