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THE ' INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL. MONDAY. AUGUST 24. 1595. JOURNAL ADVERTISING STATIONS. UiULXCU OIT1CLS or THE JOURNAL Have teen conrer.lfntly located fct the following draff store Iti th various sections of th rjty, from which ADVERTISEMENTS WILL. HE TKLEPHOXED Iiirtx-t t this office at regular rates. I CENTS TEH LINE OF SEVEN WORDS. STATIONS. Alabama and 7th St. 5. Muhl. IMiefoi.tatne fct.. No. 4 CUu ie Fields. Christian Ave.. No. 137 F. F. iMnnettelle. Clifford Ave., No. S24 PMlip Miller. Colleite Ave. anl 7th St. tio. C. Fisher. ColumbU Ave. and 7th St. Geo. C. Kuch. CclamtU anl Hill avcP.. It. C Hampton. Delaware and IkCarty II. A. I'fatr.in. I.UIlon and rle?ch-r Ave. Hugo II. Lhrrltter. East and Mccarty St. E. C Iteick. Ft. Wayne Ave. No. 1 Tho. It. Thornbure. Il!ll9l4 Avr., No. ID. II. V. Carter. Illinois and l.t st. MuM. x Illinois anl Utix sis. Muhl. Illinois and 7th .St.-. J. M. Scott. Illinois and North St'-. Ft. M. Navln. Inthani Ave. an-! Vermont St. It. I. Blodau. Indiana Ave.. No. i J.io. I. (iauld. Madison Ave.. No. 427 J(. M. Dwyer. Jla. anil Com 11 Aves..-c. K. ltarmm. Ave.. Nr. 301 L. E. Haaff. Mt. and JIorTi St. C. H. Urolch. Mr. and I lay Sts. Jno. E. Myers. Mr. an-1 i:j-ll Avf.-). K. Ilorwt. Mich., No. lcC3 EastVan Arsdale Uros. New York and Noble Ste. E. If. Enners. New York, No. 37s West F. E. Wolcott. Pine. No. 201 South A. L. Walk-r. Fenate Ave. and 3d St. A. M. Eyster. Senate Ave., No. l'X'2 North E. E. Steward. Phelhy St.. No. IS ( A. Eitel. Talbott Ave., No. Z-'O M. Prhwartx. Virginia Ave. and Cr.burn C. G. Mueller. . VlnrlnU Ave. nnl MtCarty M. C. Staley. Wah. St an! Stt- Ave. N. S. Prlarus. Wash. St., No. 703 Eat Ramn Eros. Wet Ft;. No. Cfl North P. W. Eichrodt. Yandu an1 9th Fts. Dixon. Dii:i). BMITH Anlrew, age ninety-two years, less twelve days, died at R:3- p. rn. the 221 Inn. Fur.-ral Tu-lay. the 2",th int.. at 1 o'clock a. m., at U:e Wrtland M. K. Church, Rev. James P. Maurin. pay tor, in charge. Burial at Crown Hill immed!idy after. Friends Invited, espe cially eurvtvvrs of the Tiwecanoe Club ant old ettlers. Fl'.XERA L DIRECTORS. TLANNEIt & BTTCIIANAN--172 North Jllinois street. I.a ly einhalmer, for ladles and chlllren. OSlce always open. Teli-hone CU. STOLFA. BTOLEN Conde bicycle, im. No. :m. Com- mon irwn e.t l t.t, wn4 rim. Reward. No questions nk-i. Stolen at Jrvlngton. Koom 201. Lemcke Euiidlng. WATEII MALE HELP. WANTLI An idea. Who can think of some simple thins: to patent? . Protect your Ideas; they may bring you wealth. Wnw Juil.V WKD DENEURN & CO., patent attorneys. Washing ton. I). C. for their I.Mai prize offer and list of Inventions wanted. WANTED Younc men to learn bnrber trade. . Herw Is a chance to Income a skiitful trades man in only two -months. We furnish constant practice, ' and every necessary requirement to make a flrst-r!as barber, and donate each stu dent a complete outrit of hlh-st-srade tools. i.an also earn wasea ty Saturday work in shops while l-arninff. Write for illustrated catalogue, ex plainlnr all. MOLBK'S RARUER SCHOOL, 23 South Clark street, Chicago. WANTED Situation. Y'ounjr man, aire eighteen. would Ilk to assist as dfsiyner. illustrator or cartoonist. Attended art collr- six months. Ad dress G. DILZF.n, Peoria. III. AGENTS v ,'.:; j KL Bis money In latest cam paign and comic buttons; U,o kinds; bottom prices; box samples for dime. CAMPAIGN SUP PLY CO., 94 Arch street. Roston. Mass. MUSICAL The Italian method of singing. If cor rectly taught, gives vMjme, sweetness and cor rect pronunciation. Good voices should be trained regardless of ge. Albani commenced at four; Pattl. six; Tomaano. thirty-four; Mnte. Le Co nil. forty-one. Small voices of sweet quality M k t . i.mV. t A. ... W ...ill Intl.. . L . tail lt wuRiu iu ei a ui'duiuuii), as mrinoi makes the singer. Voices tested free. MISS SI1RDD. When Rloetc - 1XJANS Money on mortgages. C. F. tAYLE3. li East Market street. . LOAN a Sums of J0iX and over. ' City property and farms. C E. COFFIN tc CO.. 0 Eat Market street MO.NET To loan on Indiana farms. Liowet rates, with partial payments. Address C. N. WILLIAMS & CO.. CrawfordavlUe. Ind. MONEY To loan on Indiana farms! Lowest tigrket rate; privileges fur payment before fiub. We also buy municipal bon.is. TIIOS. C. DAY Sc CO.. Rooms -w-330. third floor Lemcks Building. Indianapolis. HIS1M.SS THAWTE. BITSINESS CHANCE A business vrlthout cap ital. Ten valuable receipts for 30 tents; make cider without apples. presorve epgs. cough medi cine, corn cure, furniture polish, - liniment, pre vent fermentation, cure burns, etc. Reference, Eureka Chemical Co., Nathvllle. J. t. RAIRD, Murfreesboro, Tenn. FOR RENT Second and third floors, 33xli3 feet each, cf building Noe. 9 and 11 Wet Washing ton street. h SATLKS 771, F!nt Mirlrpf FOR RENT Iarge store room, with flour and feed room added. No. 1L"4 North Illinois street, near Twenty-second. City water, gaa. large cel lar, large show windows. Fir?t-clasj location for grocery. W. E. HICK CO. STOITAOn. STORAGE InJU.iapoiia Warehouse Co.. 2tw-273 South Pennsylvania s:reet. on Pennsylvania Uacks. phone 1313. STOrtAOK INDIANA STORAGE ANU TRANS FER COMPANY. Registered warehouse. High class building; insurance low. 17 to 23 North Capitol avenue. - , XOTICK. NOTICE Mrs. Ir. Sllva. the noted medium, has removed from No. 4 Masachu?ftU avenue to 7t4 Indiana avenue, three blocks north of Bates House. 4.LAIHVOVANT. CLAIRVOYANT Ma1ame May, clairvoyant, can be count eled on all affair sickness, losses. pension!, lawsuits, love a ft airy; reliable adv!ce cn all business matters. -Call lti Elackford street, near corner West Washington. - Cars pags. CLAIRVOYANT Those that heretofore were In doubt, doubt no longer, after consulting with Mrs. T. lirisvvoll. She reads ycur life from the eradl to the grave, sifted by nature with mar velous mediumlstrc powers. This lady can bs consulted on all business of life. She gives ad vice on bpeculatlon. investments, love, courtship, rrarriage ani dlvcrce, locates mines and buried treasures, and tells of your friends and enemies, removes evil Irttuences with her wonderful power. . Offlc hours from 10 a. m. to 9 p. m. No. East Fouth street. tilve the Youuer Men a Chunce. To th Editor of the Indianapolis Journal: Much has been said in the colored press concerning: the elimination of our colored leaders from their formtr standing and consideration with the national party lead ers. 'Turn down" Is everywhere applied to them. If thla is true, 1 sea little if any room for complalnL Much credit la due the leadership formed in tha reconstruction period; but with a very few exceptions, if any. those leaders have either served out their usefulness cr hava got out of touch with the xeople. Then li no genuine leadership apart from a llvimc touch and vital contact with tho interest and general welfare of the people. To sustain any other relation to tho Hpl is a dead btanchts on a vine, fruiLess and l:imn in leadership. Na tional recognition in ioiitkal preferment htH rvniowd none of tne turn down" na tional le tters very far away Ircm the re lation to thH people, which made their leudrhtp and exaltation possible. Instead of turnin Uown" it miht be only the casting away of untruiuul branches for the yuUPR tranche, which are ripening Into an anundant iotltical frultase. Why should tho v.ell-iald and well-hon-orcd. but wt.rn ou. anti cut of touch and contact ltudor.-hip cumber the ground? It U a illssadvantatre to the party in hin dering the advancement younr, active and aggressive, bralaj and a.itutc Hepub llcan. who represent, tLaj 'strength and flower of the race in the p.uity. . The should know that life ttimre of leadership Is only po-ibie1 to hini-whos in coiihtant llvln? touch with the people. Tho people are tired with men filled with them.-e:ve.- and empty. of their, interest, and the national leaden vf the't;irly have seen the wi."dotn of putting In-low par the quadrennial presentation of well-paid past reronL While- we rind no pleasure in the turning down of mjri we have helped to turn up into m tlcnal leadership, we hope that tht n-xt Republican national admin istration will carry o:i the cooil work of pruning the old. poor frult-beuring and ead branched from the vine, to the en couruKement of the young. fruitful branches and tha btrengthening of the partv. V. li. LAWTON. Indiana polls, Aus. 23. AT THE TURNING POINT ax ixcnrjASE op ovr.it 1.2X IX LOAUKIJ-CAIt SIOVEMCXT. The I'eiinaylvnnln to Ilulld Some Fifty-Foot llox Cars An Injustice to Former Vundnlla MunuKem. Freight ofuclala are encouraged to believe that a turning point has been reached in the movement of freights, and that In creased tonnage will be the rule from this on Instead of a decreased movement. Tht traln records show that there were re ceived and forwarded at Indianapolis In the week ending Aug. 22 a total of 22.208 cars. 15.0)3 being loaded, an increase over the leaded car movement of the week ending Aug. .13 of 1,211 cars, while the empty car movement Is still large, indicating that there will be plenty of cars to move all bus iness offered. The Increase was most no ticeable with the Vandalla, the Chicago and Bee-line divisions of the Dig Four, and the Louisville and Indianapolis divisions of the Pennsylvania lines. The Increase seems to be largely In through freights, there being a heavier east and west-bound movement. East-bound shipments of grain have been heavier, and more flour and ceraline prod ucts are being shipped, and provisions for export, while in the shipment of dressed meats and live stock, the volume is con siderably in excess of any former August in tho history of the through lines. Eaat- bound business is nearer Its average vol ume than at any time in some months. West-bound business has Improved some what, but is below its ordinary tonnage at this season of the year, merchants seem ingly being slow in stocking up. The north-and-south roads of late have been doing better, but still fall fully 33 per cent, below the usual fall tonnage. The improvement In business the last few days, and the in quiries for cars lead tho freight officials to express the opinion that the worst has been passed; still, this may prove a spas modic increase in business, and the tonnage may drop back to an exceedingly low vol ume. Never before, for so long a period, has freight trafnc been as disapnointlng in its volume as ror three months past. Iocal business Is not what it should be, and but for the busy times at the stock yards and with the packing houses and ceraline mills the shipments irom Indianapolis would be far below those of many years, so many manufacturers are idle and those in opera tion are shipping so few goods. Street im provements are still requiring a good deal of material, and this helps local in-bound business considerably. The starting up of the old rolling mill by the American Steel Company is helping in-bound business twenty to thirty loaded car; per day. Ue low is glvt n the number of cars, both empty and loaded, received and forwarded at In dianapolis in the week ending Aug. 22, and for the corresponding weeks in lsl5 and lSUI: Iloads. 1S03. ISM. L., N. A. & C 4,0 272 40T I.. D. & W 4(:2 L'64 SS: C, II. & D. Ind. div C17 71S M2 L. K. & W 472 Z& ;7l Penn. I. & V $22 013 615 Fenn. J., M. & 1 772 Fenn. Chicago div COS 574 VIS Fenn. Columbus div... 1,671 1,655 1.7i:t P. & i:. Kast div TM 771 1.12J F. & E.-West div 1,013 833 1.175 Tiig Four Chicago div 1.541 1.511 2.0.s Rig Four Cincinnati div.. 2.101 l.iws 2.20; Big Four St. Louis div... 1.7C2 l.SM) 1,781 Fig Four Cleveland dtv... 2,051 1.659 l.rel Vandalla 2,07tt 1.K71 1,'j37 Totals Empty cars ... iu.su ic.135 i3.r,G2 5,Jy4 4,iOJ 4,u2 Total movement 22.20S 20,142 23,211 Try In sr to Shut Out Iudluna t'onlx. Representatives of Ohio and Michigan roads and coal operators of these States will meet In Toledo to-morrow for a gen eral discussion of the coal situation as It relates to Ohio and Michigan roads and operators, and chiefly to discuss rates. It is alleged by a Toledo paper that the In diana roads from the Brazil and Llntcn districts havo . been making a dif ferential of 50 cents between their rates and those made by Ohio lines from mines of that State to west Michigan. This b entirely too larse, Ohio roads claim, as it lays Indiana coal down at Grand Rapids 15 cents cheaper than Ohio ccai. It vvii. practically drive Ohio cierators out cf that territory if the Ohio nncs submit to it. This they do not propose to uo, and will - meet to map out seme plan of warfare. The Michigan roads hold the key to the situation. They are ub e to practically shut Indiana lines out of that ttrntory if they &t ould choose to. All agree that sotr.etniito must be done, for rates have been drop ping until they have reached the ridicu lously low figure of Jl from the Indiana mines and 51.50 from Ohio. These are th. published rates. There is net a shadow of doubt that rates far below these figures are bdng made every uay. It is not ui44j cuit, shippers say, to get a $1.15 ra:e from Ohio mines. Rut this is only one of the things which are welshing on the coal-traillc official mind. There is a general weakness In rates from Ohio mines to all points, borne of ihu weak coal operators have been pinched for money and have cut the price of ecu: to tnt consumers. They have thus undersoi l tluir competitors, who have us:d this as leverage to press down railroad rates. The coai agrement, which has boen such a b.essin to Ohio lines, is being dlregarded, and an effort will be made to give it a new lease of life. An Injnatlce Corrected. Under the head, "J. J. Turner's Success." a Columbus paper says: "Since the Fennsylvanla interests ac quired a controlling share In the entire Vandalla property, many Imoortant better ments have been started. The move which put J. J. Turner, formerly superintendent of the FittsUurs division of the Panhandle, in power as general manager was the rtrit step toward the rejuvenation Oi the prop erty which had been allowed to go into decay. When Mr. Turner went to Terre Haute he found that the roiling stock and motive power were sadly deficient. The S3t. Louis, Vandalla it Ttrre Haute line, be longing to the Fennsylvanla in the first place, simply connected the throe towns after which it took its name. The link between Terre Haute and Indianapolis, where the western terminus of the Pan handle has been, was owned by W. II. Mc Keen and others, who reaped rich divi dends, but never took proper care of the proierty." These comments are unjust to the able railroad men who have handled the prop erty for some years. Colonel Hill, for a long time its general superintendent and practically its chief engineer, was untiring in his efforts to lift the road out of the mire, distributing gravel ballast by the thousands of loads, laying heavy new steel and making it among the best of the Western lines In Its physical condition when the Pennsylvania took control. The fact that 78 to SO per cent, of the gross earnings were used in operating and im proving the road between Terre Haute and St. Louis itself refutes the above charges. To be sure, when William It. McKeen was its president, . the stockholders pot 8 per cent, dividends, and now get none, but they received these dividends for many years before the Vandalla end of the line was built, and for twenty-hve years the Terre Haute & Indianapolis and the Ev ansvllle & Terre Haute were considered the best securities and were sought for as the best of investments. llelt Itoad Trnfllc. There were transferred over the Celt road in the week ending Aug. 22 13.9v cars, an in crease of 347 cars. Felt road engines han dled last week 1,015 carloads of live stock at the yards, an increase over the pr ceding week of seventy-nine cars. Ilelt road en gines handled on switches for Industries cn Its line 51 cars, twenty-six fewer than in the week ending Aug. 15. Traffic Note. In the week ending Aug. 22 all lines han dled at Indlanapo.is 5.304 empty cars, forty four more than In the preceding week. The Cincinnati. Ha-nilton v Day ten han dled at Indianapolis last week 74-i cars. 617 being loaded, a decrease of twenty-nine loaded cars. The Lake Erie & Western handled at Indlanapo.ls last week 472 loaded cars, a decrease of twenty-one as compared with the preceding week. Tho Vandalla last week struck its usual average, bringing In 1,123 loaded cars and forwarding wst '.63, making a total of 2.75 loaded cars handled at Indianapolis. Of the in-bound buj-iness 131 cars were load ed with stock. The Motion handled at Indianapolis last week a total of 571 cars, 450 bting leaded, an increase over the preceding week of thirty-six loaded cars. The Peoria &. Eastern hanuied at Indian apolis, on both divisions, l.ll loaded cars; against 1.5:2 in the preceding week, an in crease last wek of 273 loaded cars. The four Fennsylvanla lines handled at Indianapolis last week a total of 4.ss3 cars, 3.4'iS being loaded, an increase last week over the preceding one of 12$ loaded cars. The Big Four lines proper handled at Indianapolis l&st week a total of .,ld5 ears. 7,51 being loaded and 2.337 empty cars, an increase over the preceding week of 4S7 loaded cars. PerMonnl, Local and General Notes. F. D. Comstock. treasurer of the Big Four, is spending a month in Colorado. Ohio roads are now carrying out the law which requires that all passenger coaches be equlpiK-d with lire extinguishers. A dividend of 2 per cent, has been de clared on the preferred stock of the Fort Wayne & Jackson, payable Sept. 1. I II. C. Townsend. general passenger agent ! of the Missouri Facilic, is sail in the Kast. On Saturday he was in Fittsburg, the place of his birth. D. O. Edwards, passenger traffic man ager of the Cincinnati .& Dayton, will to day return from a ten days' stay at Michi gan pleasure resorts. The Baltimore & Ohio management Is ar-. ransring to replace a large number cf wood bridges and trestles with permanent iron and steel structures. James McCrea. first vice president of the Pennsylvania Company, who has been Kast for some days, has returned to his headquarters at Pittsburg. The shops of the Southern railway, which were put in operation at Salisbury. N. C, Inst Thursday, are the largest and best equipped in the Southern States. The locomotives on the western divisions of the Baltimore & e")hio are now making the largest mileage of any time in the last three years, so heavy is freight tramc. The burning of part of the shops of tho Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton at Lima will Increase the business of the Indiana, Decatur & Western siiops at this point. One of the large new Fennsylvanla freight engines on Thursday hauled a train of twenty-five loaded cars over one of the divisions at a speed of thirty-two miles an hour. Rapid progress Is making in the double tracking of the Illinois Central. The en gineers are straightening curves, with a view to removing all obstacles to fast service. The Panhandle has just Issued a revised list showing over 50u industries in the Fittsburg and Allegheny districts reached by their side tracks and those of the Penn sylvania proper. The Vandalla still has a 'steam shovel loading gravel at its pit at Maxwell and Is distributing it daily by tralnloads along the main line, a work which has been in progress all summer. The receivers of the Baltimore & Ohio have tesued an order that all employes who handle the company's money should bo bonded. It is a new departure, which the employes do not favor. The Big Four passenger conductors have been taken off the new Cincinnati & De troit line between Kenton and Toledo and passenger conductors of the Toledo & Ohio Central substituted. The situation Is brightening with the steel rail mills of Pennsylvania, which havo orders for enough rails to keep them busv si.xty days. The Cambria mills last week received an order for 20,0u0 tons. Under the new schedule of Train 3. over the Vandalla, it makes no stops between Greenville and St. Louis. An accommoda tion train recently put on between Van dalia and St. Louis docs the local work. The Fennsylvanla Company has ordered built at its theps in Fort Wayne fifty box cars fifty feet in length to accommodate all classes of traflic. Up to the present tirre thirty-five feet in length has been the longest car built. G. L. Potter and S. P. Bush, of the Penn sylvania line's motive power department, have been selected as chairmen of two of the standing committees of the Master Car Builders' Association, which will hold Its next annual meeting in June, 1S'j7. The Iilg Four, the Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton, the Krle. the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern and the Pennsylvania lines have arreed to sign no more shipping tickets or bills of lading with lead ptndl. All must be signed with inl: or indelible pencil. Tho movement for a receiver for the Wellston i Jackson, operated in the in terest of the Columbus ic Hocking Valley, has no connection with the Columbus & Horkfng Valley Railror.d Company, which simply leases the line for which a" receiver is asked. In tho local yards, during the day. ono thlrd less switching engines and crws are in service than ordinarhy. and at night the number has been reduced one-half. It is understood, however, that as socn as busi ness improves the old crews will be again employed. In the way of retrenchment the Cincin nati. Hamilton &. Dayton has dronpd one telegraph operator at Conne-rsvillc. one at Oxford, one at Liberty and one at liuh ville. and the agent has to look after the telegraphing during the day, in addition to his other duties. The heads of the local railway organiza tions have been assured that the grand chiefs oT the Brotherhoods of Locomotive Engineers, Locomotive' Firemen, of tho Trainmen and the Order of Railway Con ductors, will be at Indiana volis hext Sun day to attend a granu rally! The passenger department of the Big Four wishes it understood that it Is not aiming to injure the Knights of Pvthlas in making the $5 round-trip rate to Cleve land, but it is done to protect themselves against a rate made by an indirect line and not a legitimate competitor. Last spring the Pittsburg & Western got behind in pay five months to its employes, and rather than see people, starve, mer chants at terminals purchased checks giv en for wages, and now, when presented, the paymaster is refusing to honor them, and the merchants are talcing teps to se cure what is due them. J. P. BradflelJ. superintendent of tho New York Central, now travels on an f n ?ine and car combined built at the bopew shops. Its total weight is thirty-six tons it has fiftj-seven-inch driving wheels and will run with safety at a speed of hfty miles an hour. The coach or cab depart ment will Ptat comfortably revn people The engineer thinks it will run sixty miles an hour, but no real test of its speed hes yet been made. A couple of years ago at the suggestion of George XV. Boyd, assistant general pas senger agent of the Pennsylvania, the p.aa of acing uniformed porters on their ncrv popular through trains between New York and St. Louis and New York and Chicago was adopted, and so satisfactory have been results that on several other Penn sylvania lines that course is to be pursued. These porters make thcmr-e'.vcs very use ful in verlous ways to the traveling pub ie. Arf order has recently gone out from the Panhandle motive power department to the effect that all dummy couplers on passen ger and freight cars should be removed. This is a very radical step, and the ordor affects every division In the Pennsylvania system. The dummy coupler is an ar rangement for hanging up the overlapping air hose on each car to keep It from lin ing clogged up with dust and dirt, thus presenting good air service It i.? said that there lias always been some trouble to Krt the hrakorr.en to hang up the hose vvhen its connection was severed with other cars, and while this may have been one reason for discontinuance of the dummy coupier. the gr.-atest e-ause is understood to be that the life of the hose is destroyed by the kinking which results from hanging the ho.-e up. The work of removing the coup lers has commenceel on all the divisions. SEW FIVi:-I)OLLAU HILLS. They Are In Great Demand ami "Were Quickly Circulated. Philadelphia Inquirer. The new five-dollar silver certificates, to the number of four thousand, were received at the subtreasury yesterday, and In an hoar they had been grubbtd up by the banks, which had made much larger de mands for them than eculd be filled. The limited number of them &ent on from Washington resulted in an order to give only worth to each banking institution applying for them. The notes were in cir culation in an hour after they reached the subtreasury. The new note will please the eye of the people, although all sorts of criticisms of the artist will be heard, as is usual about any piece of art. The horse is one of the great features on the face of the note. The central figure represents the genius of modern civi'Uation with his feet on the American portion of the world. He holds high in his hand an ehctric light, whose powers are drawn from Juuitcr. On the right the God of Thunder is driving three" plunging horses, with brilliant Hashes of forked lightning in his hand. The goddess and dove, the American eagle with wings in repose, and Fame, with his trumpet, are seen. Busts of Grant and Sheridan appear on the back of the note and It has the usaal amount of scroll and fringe work. None of the two-dollar notes were received, and this caused a great disappointment !n banking circles, as notes of small denominations are much In demand. , NEWS IN SUNDAY'S JOURNAL Resume of Chief Events Chronicled In the Issue of Aop. 23. Canadian banks are discounting United States money. Harmony is not expected to reign over the Irish national convention, which meets at Indianapolis Sept. 1. Despite a severe storm the formal open ing of. the Republic an campaign in Indiana Saturday was a success. At Buffalo Saturday James L. won the 2:11 trot: Miss Jennings, the 2:20 pace; Planet, the 2:15 pace, and lloselin, the 2:20 trot. Popocracy's candidate. William J. Erj'an, delivereei a speech at Maualin, N. Y., Sat urday to farmers, in which he attacked the gold lenders. It is seml-ofticinailv reported that Hoke Smith. Secretary of the Interior, has re signed because he is not In political accord with President Cleveland. Major McKInley spoke to 2,000 Pennsylva nlans a Canton Saturady. in which he made a strong argument for sound money and repeal of Democracy's industry-wrecking tariff law. Ball games Western League: Minneapo lis S, Milwaukee 7; St. Paul 24, Kansas City 1C; Grand Rapids 4. Detroit S; UrandtRap ids 10. Detroit 5. National League: Wash ington &. Cincinnati 2; Cleveland 10, Dalti more 3; Philadelphia ?, St. Louis 1; St. Louis 10. Philadelphia 5; Chicago 11. Brooklyn 7; Pittsburg 8, Loston 4; Pittsburg 6, Boston 3. Indlauupolia. The Grand Circuit races ended with James L., Miss Jennings and Roselln the winners of the Saturday's races. The train carrying Philonldes and Tur quoise, two of the race horses that were here last week., was wrecked on the Belt while leaving the city. Tho Marion county campaign was opened by the Republicans in Tomlinson Hall Sat urday night by J. W. Fairbanks. Al though the rain came down in torrents the hall was filled. The silver agitation caused the assign ment of XV. P. Holton eV- Co., dealers in agricultural implements. They say the agi tation has made it impossible for their debtors to get money with which to pay their accounts. Spceeh liy Senator Ctillom. SPRINGFIIJLrV 111.. Aug. 22. The Re publicans opened the campaign to-day with a meeting at their wigwam. The weather was fair and warm until late in the after noon, when a storm passed over the city, ccclip.f: the air greatly. Senator David B. Little presided and made a short address. Introducing Senator Cullom, who addressed an audience of 1,200 people. Senator Cul lam said: The only policy for the United States ti follow in financial matters is that of honesty and safety. No business man con futes his clearest interests to the manage ment of enthusiasts or unbalanced men. The wisest and soundest are the advisers to follow in time ol' eloubt and danger. The uttrrai ce-s of excited assemblages of mea, o ne w-idea ihterists, establishing a new and untried phllesophy, are not to be taken for the guidance ot anybody. The concetx alive and cautious statesmen who have watched over and guarded the days of our experimental Republic, are the men to whom we should look for' counsel. The con census of our otn history tehs the story. Men do not dare to fo.low the French en thusiasts of other days, but too many of cur own people are running wl'.d after the same evil theories whl"h deluged Paris with blood and del'eel communism and con fusion. Ami too-many are rushing toward the same treasonable results for which Robespierre and lh". other French revo.u tlonists stood as the horrid representatives. There are leaders of men now agitating their folio wets and teaching them to believe that if they fail to estab ish their views they must invoke unarchy anel tear down our po.itical structures. Rule or ruin; 15 to 1 or riot; free coinage of silver or blood to the bridle bits I eiraw no fancy picture and indulge in no fcare heads to frighten the people, but you all know, you remem ber well, the scents described in the pa pers which were witnessed at the recent eonvention.- and you know what you thought when you read the speeches and utterances which rent the air. It is high time that these ghost dances should hi relegated to fccme po.itical limbo. "What the country wants is a campaign of common sense rather than lunacy. You ned no Tillmans, Altgcdds or Wuitcs to bring In a reign cf prosperity and happi ness to the people. '1 h. record and Mstory of the great party of liberty and prosperlty ls all before you. It'is tested in battle and in the; sunshine. If.'Iius stood with equal firmness, whether tested In battle or bear ing the gifts of peace. The Republican par ty, with its platform offering exact justice to all, makes no i.ew tender which is Im possible of performance. It does not de scend to the domain of hypocrisy, but It bears the banner of honest money, the Pag of sound finance. It is worthy of your support and demands your sincere approv al. The duty of Americans is first to Amer ica. The glorious, advantages which we en joy are the envy of the known world. Our institution.?, our general policy, our liberty loving principles, .tie standing invitations to Hie humanity everywhere to join us or to follow us. We have, under the man agement of men of pure patriotism and wise discretion, con'e Jr. to the enjoyment of a magnificent heritage. Can you, will you stand silently by and s; thes- cher ished associations rudely scattered and torn asunder? No, my fi lends, a thousand times no. 'The financial question Is before us in overwhelming importance'. Let the people who believe In sound money, in the integri ty of contracts anel hi the prosperity of the Nation, without regard to past party rela tions, stand together in this campaign and settle that great question." Senator Cul lom was frequently Interrupted with hearty applause. A TcrrHle Indlann Storm. CINCINNATI. O..,' Aug. 22. A hurricane from the west struck Cincinnati to-night at about 'J:5' o'clock, accompanied by rain and lightning. The wind moved about forty-live mi.es an hour for nearly ten minutes. Nu merous louses ail ovtr the city were un- rooi'ed. No casualties are yet reported. Numerous boats were capsized at the La goon and th ir ocupants were rescued vlth difficulty. There was a panic on the steam er Is. and Queen, from Coney Island, among two thousand pasvagers. The vessel wai blown around and around several times be fore she could make a landing. The Pcstai Telegraph Company has omy one wire, and' that Is to Louisville. The Western Union ha also surtered riously. Reports from Indiana indicate that the storm has been vtry severe in that State. Specials report the. effects of to-Jays hur- ricano from cltven Indiana and Ohio towns. as follows: K irr.s ami other bi i!d:ng;s were burned by lightning at New Bremen and Bryan. O.. this morning; also at An derson. Erownstov.n and Winchester. Ind. At D.lplios. O.. Nell Bliss, a young school teacher, was struck . by lightning and killed. At i;en?seiaer, Ind., Addison C. Harris's meeting in tn Republican tabernacle was adjourned. Th- Miu'.lence of 2,000 haei scarcely left th? tabernacle when It was crushed to the e-arth by the winds. Dam age by wind and lightning are reported at Warsaw. VaSpaialsw. Aloion and Elwuod, Ind., in which houses and barns v. ere de stroyed by lightning. At Eiwood, Ind., Mrs. Quian and F.ev. T. J. Biles were struck by lightning and dangerously hurt. At Aibion, Ibd., a young man was killed by "lightning in a barn. Three lives .-ire re ported lost by lightning near Hammond, Ind.. but no nanvvs arc given. HARTFORD CITY. Ind.. Aug. 22. This city was vL-ited by a cloudburst at 4 o'clock thift morning. causing several thousand dollars' worth of dair..ig.. The big east fide sewer eould not cary off the water and several blocks w re soon inun dated. The v.atr roe in the houses and many were awakened by the water com ing up in their beds. As the houses are all built on high foundations the water was too deep to wade and the women were un able to get out. lUlp was summoned from city, and j-everal cltiz'-ns swam their horses through and rescued the women. Water covered the floors to the tlepth of several feet in the houses of Harl Hiatt, John lookers, John Crabtrce, Georgi La inc. Mi. had Reidy. E. D. MofTett and William Ford. Several squares of cedar block payment were lifted out and wrecked. Lightning struck the houses of James Lochery, George Amsden arnJ Jake Maddox. Two burns northwest of thl3 cltv were struck by ilghtning and burned. One be longed to the Patterson heirs, of this city, and. with contt r.ts. was valuid at 'Oi; no insurance'. The other barn was tho prop erty cf eteorge Skinner, whose loss Is $"u0. with no insurance. HAMMOND, ind., Aug. 12. This county was visited early this morning by th worst rain and windstorm of the year. At Hobart It is reported that a dwelling was struck by lightning and the family, consisting of three persons, consumed in the fiames. At East Chicago lightning struck several buildings and the wind unroofed the main building of the horseshoe works and the roundhouse cf the Calumet terminal rail road. In this city the streets were flooded and the water ,ran into the cellars of a number of business houses. Many fields of growing corn were blown down by the wind and ruined. FORT WAYNE. Ind.. Aug. 22. The storm here tills evening did considerable dam age. A large barn, on George Clock's farm, near Rome City, was blown to ple-ces, and Arthur Foos. who had taken refuge in it was Instantly killed. Frank Lacker s barn, west of this city, was struck by lightning and burned, with four horses. Sixteen freight cars at Star City were blown off a side track. Telegraph and telephone wires are prostrated. Near Knox, Ind.. sixty-two poles, with all the wires, are down. "War f Dcatriictioit In Culm. NEW YORK, Aug. 22. The Worid this morning says: A campaign of total Ue sttuciion ot property win shortly be in augurated in Cuba by the Cubans. Tne provisional government or tne republic nas so ordained in a proclamation dated in tne province of Santiago, Juiy 15. By tins obstruction a two-ioid object is to be gained. The loss of an immense cash income is expected to shorten sspam's wariare, and the conversion ot the island into a wilder ness to compel her to withdraw her ar mies. All ciasscs of property, whether for eign owned or not, are to be treated aliiie, as all pay tribute to Spain. The dread ne cessity for wno.esaie obstruction is laid en tirely on the need of tne further and com plete ruin ror fcpain of tho money produc ing pover of Cuba. 'i'lie proclamation further prohibits any preparation tor the coming sugar season, either in planting, cultivation or care of tho sugar cane; forbids cane grineling dur ing the coming season, and holds ail plan ters who destroy all or any part or the proclamation to be traitors, suoject to the penalty of death. The property of all dis obeyers is to be confiscated and sold at the close of the war to satisfy the indebtedness of the republic. Confiscation may, by this proclamation, be appded to the nou.se anu lands of those who merely have the 'in tention" to violate its provisions. This ultra Spanish part of this Cuban fiat is probably an oversight and wid soon be erased. General Gomez is commanded to notify all the military subchiefs to begin at once the rigid enforcement of these pro visions. Inharmonious PopaliHtti. HAMMOND, Ind.. Aug. 22. Once more the Populist party in Lake county is in trouble. Two years ao its county conven tion held in tnis city broke up m a free fight, and to-day the convention held for the purpose of nominating candidates for county onicer3 and selecting delegates to the congressional convention terminated disastrously. The meeting was called by County Chairman Charles Lvt-ne to meet tor 2 o'clock. At that hour a number ot Populists from various parts of the county went to the hall only to find that the chair man and two other members of the party living in this city had already met and ad journed after passing resolutions indorsing the entire Democratic county ticket and appointing themselves as delegates to the district convention. Then thero were more boilers. Charges of selling out were fre quently heard, and many of those present went home denouncing the action of the schemers and declaring they would vote tho entire Republican ticket. llobart'g Coming Letter. HOPATCONG. N. J., Aug. 22.-"There are many thousand Democrats," said eiarrett A. Hobart, Repub.tcan vice presidential nominee, "who are hesitating to follow their party leaders and inclining to put patriotism above party. In my letter ac cepting the Nice presidential nomination of the Repub.ican party, which I have here and which will probably be made public after Major Mckinley has decided to give cut Ids letter, 1 will devote considerable attention to them. For this reason 1 must decline to give my views in extenso as to the right sort of argument to be ad dressed, to Democrats this year. I shall make no campaign speeches, and do not ex pect that Major McKinley will. Were he to do so his opponent w ouid probably follow in his tracks and would no doubt delight to follow in a cart where Major McKinley had preceded In a palace car, contrasting the two for the sake of argument." Letter from .McKInley. PUTNAM. Conn., Aug. 22. The first Mc Kinley and Hobart club organized in Con necticut opened the campaign with a Hag raising on the famous green at WoodstocK this afternoon. Major McKInley sent the lonowing letter: "I note with much satisfaction that the Republicans of Woodstock intend to be among the first to start the campaign ball roiling. Our friends must not flatter them selves that the Republican party has an easy task before it. I have no doubt what ever as to success, but in order to make the victory thorough and more emphatic, there is need of earnest, persistent and in telligent work. Probably never in the his tory of the Republican party has there been a greater necessity for a campaign of education and organization. Verv truly yours. VM. M'KINLEY." Iledlcey AVom nn's .McKInley Club. FARMLAND, Ind.. Aug. 22. The political excitement in Jay county has reached such a high degree that political clubs are being oiganized among the women. At Redkcy. last night, about one hundred women met in Connelly's Hall and organized a McKin ley club and elected the lo. lowing officers: President, Cora Sage; secretary. Maggie Andrew; treasurer, Mrs. Clarence mil. They will sail under the name of Ladies' McKiniey Club of Redkey. Ind., and pledge themselves to use all honorable means within their power for the success of the Rcpub lean party. Monday evening cf each week was chcs.n as ngu ar meeting night. The club starts off wUh a large membership, which they claim will be doubled at the next meeting. "Will Ite-EmiJley .ouunIonints. PITTSBURG. Aug. 22. The statement that the United States Glass Company would shut down ail its tdants indefinitely and elischarge all nonunion employes is de nied by President Ripley. On account of slack orders, he says. It has been deeided to shut dov.n two factories, but he does not anticipate a suspension longer than two weeks. When a resumption takes place the nonunion workmen will again be employed. ;to Money In the Iron DtmineMN. CLEVELAND. O.. Aug. 22. -The Union rolling mill, employing live hundred hands, has bv-en shut down for an indefinite pe riod. H. A. Fuller, the manager, says there is no money in the iron business at present for the reason that all building operations have been suspended and It is decided to close the mills until times get better. Henry's Gun in "Wells County. HLUFFTON. Ind.. Aug. 22. Hon. Charts L. Henry opened the campaign in "Wells -ounty to a large and enthusiastic crowd. His powerful argument aw Queued Democrats to the fallacies ot free coin.' ye of silver. Sound money and protection are making gains in this Democratic bailiwick. Curiosity CaucI Her Dcntlt. NEW ALBANY. Ind.. Aug. 22. Mrs. John F, Wooten, aged sixty, lost her balance and fell from an open street car to-night and sustained a fracture of the-skull tnat resulted in death in a few minutes. A brass b;iti.1 was nasincr. and she a.- to se It r and was knocked to the ground. Harnesn Uenler AhnIkii. HARTFORD CITY. Ind.. Aug. 22. H. P. Adams, dealer In harness and buggies, as signed to-day to Noah Reasoner. The im mediate cause was an attachment for 112.N) levied by Isaac N. Cool, of Logansport. Assets, ,900; liabilities the same. Lt Sails for Aiuerica. LONDON. Aug. 22. Li Hung Chang took a special train for Southampton to-day, where he embarked on board the American lino steamship St. Louis for New York. President Andrews nntl Free Silver. To tLe CJitor of the "ndianapolis Journal: Free-silver organs are printing the utter ances of President Andrews, of Brown University. In the center of their first pages, with a large mourning 'border. This is to keep any of " it from getting away. By the prominence given, the reader would be led to conclude there is something in the article, but this is an error. If the words, not the sentiments, had been given off by a person without prominence, no paper would have stuffed itself by publica tion. It is astonishing how little college presidents know about common-sense mat ters. Mr. Andrews gives a sample of a man trying to talk about a subject about which he has only vague theories based on assumption. Any Rhode Island farmer can "down" him on his pseudo arguments. He favors absolute, unlimited free coin age of silver at 1 to 1. A great many other ignorant people do the tame. Being ignorant, they, with him, have this right. lie maintains that the United States can coin an unlimited number of silver dollars, refuse to redeem them in gold and still maintain this unlimited, uncontrollable amount at a parity with gold. This is on the same principle that the unlimited pro duction of any product will not supply the demand and wiil not cheapen the price. This is even opposed to the antedeluvian political economy, which college prvsidenty are supposed to understand, anti sometimes teach. He considers the stamp of the gov ernment a powerful thing when lt can make good money of an unlimited, never ending amount of silver or any other metai. Copper would be better than silver in this case, as it Is cheaper. All that Is wanted, anyway, according to his theory. Is the stamp. If the government can stamp 53 eents worth of silver, it can stamp 10 cents Into a dollar. The latter transaction would kill the silver mine owners, as there would then be a market for one-tenth of the pres ent amount of sliver. Brown's president will likely maintain that this will cause Oliver to appreciate, dropping the use of nine tenths of the product. He sees a movement on hand to cheapen gold. He is very farsight ted! He seems not to know that even the mere agitation of the silver lunacy causes gold to hide; that even new individuals are seeking it for hoarding purposes, and Alt geld and Stew art are making their future contracts pay able in goltl, ostensibly because they want them payable in the cheap currency. AH loan companies are making mortgages and notes payable in goM or equivalent. They, too. possibly see that gold is going to be debased "when silver is placed where it rightly belongs." He knows there would not be any Influx of foreign silver under free coinage. He makes the emphatic statement. But as far as his argument Is concerned he has notlu Ing to fear the more you increase the quantity, according to his idea, the greater will be its value. He further says the mar. ginal cost of production of silver will in crease with the greater amounts and new processes. Another revelation! This he makes as an emphatic assertion. Where did he get his information on the subject of silver mining? Very likely from the same source as his other startling propo sitions. He draws on his presumption and prejudice for them, nnd they are the only things that show up to advantage In his article. He also tells us prolific silver mines are very few in face of the fact that silver ran be put on the market at from 25 to 33 cents per ounce. He sees what rankest silverites hava failed to announce that free coinage will improve our credit. We had the impression that It is fair now. with all our bonds sell ing at a premium and all our dollars as good as gold and 53 cents worth of silver doing the same work as a gold dollar. Ac cording to Mr. Andrews, when we get free coinage and the average citizen has silver dollars to throw at the birdy. and the gold dollar sells for 3.1 een-s. our credit will be out of sight. "Fro coinage will start the industries." he &as. How? No body knows but him. He, like a good many e thers, has very recently learned that the gold standard is the cause of all our ills. He has even forgotten that we had a reforrn election in 12. and that we have a law called the Wilson-Gorman law. Ills set promised us In 1SLJ2 that they would cure all our ills with the new tariff law, and they emphatically asserted that the Mc Kinley law was the cause of all our trou bles. What can the people exprct from a party which has been on the wrong side of every public question for more than thirty years? Why should the people put any faith in a party which Is always prom ising what it does not and knows It cannot perform? But. to cap the climax of his perversity, he claims that truth Is disregarded and ob tuseness displayed by the press. This he does In the face of making the most glit tering absurdities ever uttered by sane man. He blows his breath against a law as strong as the laws of nature, and In his mind it Is abolished. This is the law of supply and demand. However, I have heard that the new silver Congress intends to repeal this law. It can do it. Just as well as some other absurd things now pro posed. Our friend has his five cogent and suc cinct answers published to shed light on this benighted country. Dense Indeed would le the Ignorance In this country if there were not Intelligence enough in It to see the effrontery and insult offered to a reading public by this bigoted and perverse writer. College presidents, like ordinary mortals, have a right to be heard upon any subject upon which they have valuable in formation, but the day Is past when a man's position carries with lt the assump tion that he has brains. He must give some evielence. I refer Mr. Andrews back to his Whately. Let him sro back and brush up and try agalm At this time he- falls below the wild Westerner in presenting his case, PHILETUS EYCKE. A. M. Anderson, Ind., Aug. 22. ew Suits Filed. Frank Behymer vs. Charles F. Whltsett; petition for release from constable's bond. Circuit Court. Herman Passehl vs. Louisville. Chicago & New Albany railroad: complaint for per sonal injury; demand to.ono. Circuit Court. Shellhouse & Co. vs. Mollle Vaughn et al.; complaint to foreclose mechanic s Hen. Room 3. Webster Johnson vs. Lydla Johnson; di vorce. Room 2. Lara B. Bechtel vs. John D. Bechtel; di vorce. Room 1. For SIek Headache Ue Hornford Acid Phosphate. Dr. H. J. Wells. Nashville, Tenn.. savs: "It acts like a charm in all cases of sick headache .and nervous debility." aaWaaa THE JOURNAL Business SB SSI BBB1 M AllCHITKC PS. SCOTT MOORi: & SOX..12 Blackford Itlock, Waahlnirton and Meridian Sta. LOUIS II. GI11SON llnrtford Hlock. S4 Kast Market Street. AUCTIONEERS. : M'CITRDY &. PIS flit Y (Real-Estate nnd General Auctioneers) . 13D AV. Wash St. 1J1C YCLES WHOLESALE AND KETAlL. C. ft. FISHER JL CO. (St earn, Smaller nnd Grande).. .(14 X. PeunaylTanla St. JUll.V A. W1LDC (ItciuIiiBton UIc cle) 1US Massachusetts Avenue. ' '. JiliOOMS, MOPS AND WISPS. " TIIC PEIIUY BROOM MFG. CO 82 Sonth Delaware Street. CA11PET CLEANING AND RENOVATING. CAriTOl, STEAM CAHPET CLGA.MG VVKS. (Phone 818). Cor. 1Mb. and Lenox. CARRIAGES AND WAGONS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. . II. T. COXDLi 1M1'LUMU.T CO ST to 33 Capitol Avenue, North. CIGARS AND TOBACCO WHOLESALE. TISII-I-MIXGO CIGAIt 220 Eaat Washington Street. PATHPlMltiK CIUAK (Indlann Cigar Company). .Z2 South Meridian Street. UAMULKiOMA. lOc, Florida Seal So Claars.43 Kentucky Ave. Phone 14U2 Cl'CLE STAHLES AND REPAIR DEPOTS. WIIGKLS CLUASUU, U1L.KH AXI STOUED, 5c per week. Hi W. Pearl Street, TIKE HEP YIKIXG PuuvtureK, -5 ccuta tHi . Delaware Street. Di-AjuO.ws WiiuLLJSAIjE AND RETAIL. J. C. SIPli (Importer Pine Diamonds) ltooui 4, 18 1-2 -North Meridian St. DRAUGHTSMAN'. II. D. M'ALY (Patent and Mechanical AYork).... llooin 14 Hubbard Block. DIE HOUSES. PAXTITOIIIL3I Itenioved from TO Circle to 1S1 North Meridian Street. ELr.CTRUi VPES. ' IXlilAXA ELECTROTYPE COJIPAW (prompt work). .23 XVeat Pearl Street. ELOtusrs. v KEUTEUMAX BItOS.Xoa. 85 and 87 13. AVaah. St. (Pembroke Arcade). Tel. 840 GENERAL 1 RANSEEK HOUSEHOLD MOVING. MFCIv'S TUXM''L1II COMPAXY. Phone lV.',7i ....7 Circle Street. ilOG AX TnA Vsr t.U, STORAGE CO. i el. 073. 8. Cor. Wash and Illinois SU JElvINb (Kcspouaible tor dar.uue) . . Plioue 1522, 11 XortU Alabama Street. GRILLE ANU I1EXRY L. SPICGEL, Designer and Ma ICE CR.AM WHOLESALED. J RETAIL. PUTXAM COLXTY MILlw CO 31 PA XY d 10 Xorth East Street. JEWbLRV PIIKI H. SCHMIDT LtVi.RV, HOARD A.MJ HACK MAiiLbS. ROTH Si YOL'XG (Day or Xltfht Service. Phone lO01)....8O Wcat Market St. LOANS ON DiAMOADb, WA'ICHES, r.TC rn,,,..v.s CITY LOAX OFFICE 57 Went Waaulneton Street. SOLOMOVS OR1GIXAL LOAX OFFICE - Illinois Street. MANTELS IXO M LILLY i't tsLLL (Mantels, Grille and May Mantel und Tile C. Closing Out PATENT m"vi i it lilt DFO!t!. 11-10 Hubbard U lio L I " "lN.. ... --0 V i UtllUAX A; S1L ILS PATTERNS WtiOl) AND METAL. lM)IXAPOLIS PATTEKX "WORKS (Make any trick or device).. 1Q1 S. Penn. PiilMLlt AND FRANK II. SMITH (50 Ungraded Cards, . . REAL EM A l l.. C V. PHILLIPS. (Insurance and UuildtiiK and Loan)...7Q Monument Place. Js HOW CASES. XV ILLIAM XV1EGEL Louisiana Street. STORAGE AND SHIPPING. IIRRIS Jt FL'RYEAR (Transfer nnd Movinu). Phone SOT.. 21 Circle Street. " " TICKET OKHCES-CUl RATES. it liFltVl'Y A. CO . lZt """l" llUnola Street. W Ell iV'S T 1 C lv ET OFFICE r 2n SoutU UHmoU Street. UMHHKLLAS. PARASOLS AND CANES. C. NV. GCXTHER, 31nnufactut'er . . . .21 Pembroke Arcade nnd 50 Mass. Ave. WINES. J C LI US A. SCHILLER " US North Meridian Stmt. Lydia E. rinkham's Vegetable Com pound. It speedily relieves irregu larity, suppressed or painful men struations, weakness of tho stomach, indigestion, bloating, lcucorrhoca, womb trouble, flooding, nerrous pros tration, headache, general debility, etc. Symptoms of Womb Troubles are dizziness, faintness, extreme lassi tude, "don't care" and 44 want-to-be-left-alone" feelings, excitability, irri tability, nervousness, sleeplessness, flatulency, melancholy, or the 44 blaes, and backache. Lydia K. Pinkharni Vegetable Compound will correct all this trouble as sure as the sun shines. That Bearing-down Feelinz, causing pain, -weight, and backache, is instantly relieved and permanently cured by its use. It is wonderful for Kidney Complaints in either sex. rciircATiosAU Educate for Real Life at the Permanent Ml;) Grade Indianapolis 7 DSItlESS GrfiVERSIT u 11 n. lUtt. 1&J. ln.orportNl. 47!hyrr begins :ept. L YuUparticulart frta 1CW ffturttut entering now. Warn IliUMln. Z. J, IlF.EB, ITesklvat GIRL'S CLASSICAL SCHOOL FIFXEE.VTII YKAU. Opens Sept. 22. Prepare for all Colleges' admitting woruea. Its graduates are admitted on certificates te Smith. WelleMey. Vasr. Michigan University, University of Chicago, and other leading CU U ges. Faculty Includes eighteen Instructors. Special courts for students not preparing fat Colleges. GYMNASIUM. Excellent course m Music and Art. Handsome accommodations for boarding pupUa Til EO DO It I L. SEWALL, Founder. MAT WRIGHT SFAVALL. Principal. Si: North Pennsylvania street, j Fend for Catalogue. Indianapolis. Ind, 1 n SI2AL.9, STCUICILA, STAMPS. (ije gfoTELUSS. 15 SJCTIDIAN SI CUiO haVL Send year name for a Sou vecfr v ot the Works cf tcjene Field, FIELDS FLOWERS tbe Cuacn: Tlcll mcr::zt $c:e!r The most beautiful Art Production of tbe cen tury . "A small bases of tse meat frsgrsst ef btes snos gathered frsra the brssd acres of Cartas Flcla'a Farm of Ls?e." Contains a selection of the most beautiful of tbe poems of Eugene Field. Hand eomelr illustrated by thirty-five of the world' greatest artists as their contribution to the Mon . ument Fund. Bat for tbt osblt csotrlbstlsas sf tat great rtUts this beetc ceo Id aet have beea Mtafac. to red for 17.00. Forsake at book; stores, or sent prepaid on receipt of Ji.rx The love offering to the Child's Poet Laureate, published bT the Corn mittee to create a fund to build the Monument and to care for tbe family of the beloved poet. Eugene Field Monument Souvenir Fond, , ' . , iteilsarst Street, Chlcsge, KU 'JU ) DIRECTORY. FRET WORK. uufacturer . .310 Eaat Vermont Street. WHOLES :i2 lack, n Place, opp. Lnlon Station. AND GRATES. G7 to T3 Lust Ohio Street. Furnucc). .31 Massachusetts Avenue. Sale T and NO Mass. Ave. ATTORNEYS. Nik- tor. uhln;toii and Meridian. rlht llloek. Us., I.us Market .V.'." -i4. 45 uwd 4Q When Uulldlntf. r.NGRAVr.KN. 81. OO) .22 North Penny Ivanla Street.