Newspaper Page Text
TIIE INDIANAPOLIS. JOURNAL, THURSD AY, APRIL 22, 1897.
liHAXClf. OFFICES OF . TIIK JOL'IIKAXj Have hec.i conveniently located at the following drug atorra In th variuu section oC th? rltr. fnmi which ADVEitTISEMKNTS WILE EE T EEEEI ION" ED Direct to this cKlce at reyjUir rate. I CENTS PER LINE OF SEVEN WOItDS. STATIONS. Alabama anJ Tih St?. S. Muhl. . Bellefntalne St., N. 4n CUu 3 Fle!l.. Christian Ave., No. 1C F. iJannttell-. CUTor-i Ave.. N. n-Fhillii ililler. College Ave. a Jul 7th St. tier. t. Fisher. ColumMa Av. mi 7th ht. tieo. f iCU'-h. OJufaMa an-l Hlil Av.-E. C. Hampton. IxMawar an.l Mcfarty H. A. I'fal!lin. I'liloa ani Fletcher Ave.-Hu?i II. lehrritter. Kt ani McCarty SU K. C. HeUk. Ft. Wayne Ave.. No. K-o-Tli. It. Thornbuxg. HtllxiJe Are.. No. H. V. Carter. Illinois ami J.t s. s. Muni. Illlncl and r.th St. S. Muni. Illinois and 7th Sts. J. M. Scott. Illinois anJ -- 1 ft. Frank KefSan. Illinois an-I North Sts. II. XI. Navln. Indiana Ave. an.I Vermont St. 11. V. Blodau. Indiana Ave., No. 2 John I. Uauld. Ma.iison Ave.. No. 4-T Jos. il. Iiwyer. Manu. and Cornell Avea. . E. Iiarmm. Mj. Ave.. So. 2) L. E. llaatr. Alar, and Morrh Sts. C. IE Erolch. Mer. and ltay St. John E. Myers. Mer. and Ku.tll Ave. Jeo. V. Eort. . Mlrh.. No. lf3 Ea tit Van ArsJale Eros. New York and Not.'. St. E. II. Ennera. New York, No. 57 West F. E. Woleott. Fine. No. 2iJl South A. I. Walker. Senate Ave. and 3d St. A. M. Ujster. Senat Ave.. No. VSX North B. E. Steward. Shelby St.. Nx 1!C C A. Eltel. Talbott Ave., No. C M. Schwartz. Virginia Ave. and Coburn C. Mueller. VirvinU Ave. ant McCarty M. C. SjUaley. W'a?h. St. and Stat Ave. N. S. Iniggn. Wefh. St., No. Vi3 Eist lVdTfn Erof. Wet St.. No. North C. V. Kichrodt. Yan.lrs and :3th St. Utxon. North Iniliaiiajoti.i. Library EulMlng A. B. OauM & Uro. Tel. KM. VUACIIAL. UlHCCTOni. FLANNER & BUCHANAN 172 North llllnola street. Lady embalmcr. lor ladlua aJ ' children. Otr.ce always open. Telephone Wi. Hack at lowtat ynsvallina; rlcs. FOIl SAM-TII-:.1j ESTAT12. FOR SALE Desirable irjroved J0-acrf farm. two an-l a half miiex irom An-lerscm. Inquire tf CIlAHI.ivS EDWARl'rf. Zi Jelirrn olivet, Ander.t, '.n. I'Oll 1 It A I)K II 1-2 A I. HSTATE. I'Olt TUAEE EeaJ Estate Hotel property Til ton Ir (arm. Eusine block near Lafayette 1ft ffrwI town for trade. Six-room dwelling rieafcant avenu rear iillon for small farm Marion county. We have all kinds of trading l?ri'i?rtj In the wny of farma or city proitrty, ti.cumber?d jrojerty and clear oroierty. jfartiea within to ui!iK6e of their iroierties would do wll to call and nee us. We make no charge rtr.lrw. we mal;e you a trade. WEUB d CO., 61 and 02 When block. . mjSALI FOR SALE liarijaln In fctiop-wom. new and secondhand wheels at C O. FISHER 6t CO. S. CI North Pennsylvania street. FIXAXCIAL. LOANS Alouey ca mortgage. C i SAYLilS, 75 Eat Xiarnet atreet. iOANS iiortae; lowest rate. NEWTON TODD. IcgaiU block. LOANS Sums of ana over. City property and farms. C E. COFFIX JL CO.. 80 East Market itrect. UO.N'ET-To loan on Indiana Xarms. Lowest rates, with partial payments. Address C N. WlLEJAslS & CO.. Crawfordsvllle. Ind. LOANS Any amount. On furniture, llanos, store fixtures, etc. Reasonable rates. (Conndentlal.) ' E. J. GAUBEFOHL. 24 V. Wash. St.. Room 1 XXONEY To loan on Indiana, farms. Lowest market rate; privileges for payment before due. We also buy municipal bond J. TIIOS. C. IAY & C. Rooms S25-S30. third floor L nicks Building. Indianapolis. WANTED Sale amen for cigars; J30 weekly sal ary and exensts: experience unnecessary; cr Baanent. ycaitlon. W. L. KLINE CO.. at. Louis. WANTED An idea. Who can ttunk of soma simple thing to patent? protect your Ideas; they may bring you wealth. Write JOHN WED DUN U URN A CO., patent attorneys. Washing ton, V. C. fcr their f 1,S04 prize oSer and new Lt cf t.AOO InTentlona wanted. AVAXTKD MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED Would like to know. the whereabouts of David Cold well, llorist by trade; last heard from in Indiana. State of Ohio. Hid cousin. Lizzie-Scaaliu, would be glad to hear any in formation regarding him. Address LIZZIE FCANL1N. No. 10 button street, Lowell. Mass. . ' NOTICE. NOTICE Di is for on year from May 1. 1W, for the Durial or deceasea patients will be re- elved by te. board of trustees until 2 i. m. April Z. Vs'il Siecirlcatlon! on file at steward's omce. The board reserves the riffht to reject any or ail bida. l:y order of Eoard of Trustees. D. II. DAVIS, I'res. STOItAGE. STORAGE Indiana polia Warehouse Co.. 2SS-272 3. Ptnn. tu Feoasyivanla tracks. Fhons 1343. LEGAL AllVi:UTISEMETS. TEAXElTltTTlSALsT rnOFOSALS FOR SEPFEIKS FOR THE POST , --OFF1CK DEPARTMENT AND POSTAL BERVICE. POSTOFFICE DEPARTMENT. WASJilNUTOX, IK C, .April 5. lfe?7. . Sealed proi-?als will be'reived at this De partment unttt ThursJay, May . 17, at 2 o'clock p. m.. for fumishlncr wrapping paper. Tppln npr for racir.R slips, twine, letter ficale?, iostinarkirgr and rating stamps, rutbpr Btamr. canceling Ink. pad, paper, rubber goods. - pens, penholders, peneila. lnk. muciUKe. Klaas Kools. rulers, folders, articles of steel, rubber trasera, books, typewriter supplies and ml.-cel- lareona stationery, in puch quantities of the dlf f.r?nt nrtU-K. rwtectively. and at such times and from time tnr ttme. as they may be ordered, during the flrrai year beginning July 1. lMr, and ending June So. IsiiS, for the use of any branch of the departmental or postal service. Elanks for proi'sa's, with Fieclncaticns giv- "l.ng de tal!el htatements of tr.e requirement to be met in reflect to eah article, and also the esti mated iu;ntMi-! jr '-bly to be required of each, and giving full instructions as to the manner of blilir.fi anil conditions to bt observed by Ud ders, will b furnlsned on application to the tJuperintenuent of the Division of Poftofflce Sup plies, postorTice Department. Washington. I). C. The rosimaster t-.f-neral reerves the rl?ht to reject any cr ail bids, tu waive technical defects, an t to axept uny art of any bl.l and reject the other part. JAS. A. GAIlT. .i Pootmaster tSenertl. SEALED I'noiMlSALS. rRP09Al FOR Ft'RXISHiNO REOIS TEItKi l'.rKAiK. TAti. OFFICIAL, AND dis.i-letti:i; KNVLXOri. -POSTOFFICE DEPARTMENT. WASHINGTON. D. C. April i. 1SU7. Sfaled rnpoaIs are Invited and will be re ceived at this I depart meat urtll 2 p. m.. on Thursday, the 6tn of May. 17. for furni?hlng such Regl.tereil Package. Tug. official and lead letter K'.ivehi as may l ordered for the use of the Department, postmasters and the otal ee-rvlce- dirln; a perwxl or one year, bt-glr.ning cn the l?t day of July, iVJl. Propos-! must it? made on the blank form provided by the Department, securely nvelpl and ?eahd. indorsed "Proponai for Furnishing l'.egbterM I'atkae. Tar. OttUial and Dead-let-ter Enveloj-es." and addreael to the Tblrd As sistant lVi!"tmarter Cienerab WnKhmton. D. C. Eli dellvert-t In pncn must be handed in at or before the hour alove specified for the re ceipt therevf otherwise ther will nt be run stdered. Elank fornn f t rropowl with full specifica tions and mp!e pf the- envelop" will he fur rlahed upon application to the Third A.ttant 2octmater General. JAR. A. GARY, PcsUnaster General. SI'ALKl) I'llOl'OMALS. PROPOSALS FOR FERNISiHNO ENVEIPES FOR THE SEVERAL EXECUTIVE DE I'ARTMENTS IfRINO THE YEAR ENDING JUNE U. IK'., POSTOKKKT DEPARTMENT. t WASHINGTON. I. C, April 5, 107. ' By th Wth Section cf the Act f Congress ap proved January 12. le5. It Is mude the duty of the i'otmater General to contract for all En velopes, both plain and printed, to be used "by Ms own or othT I apartments." l"rler this authority prcposls art hereby in-' vued and will oe received at this Department untU 2 p. m.. on Thursday, the Cth day of M:ty lhj;, for furnisldr.jc uch Envehpes us the sev eral Executive Iepartment in VaMngton may require during the year ending June Su, 1A. Pr?.ps-la must be made on the blank forms p?vldel by the lxpartment. securely envelnpeti anil sealed, indorsel JTotosal for furnishing LnvelP; for t!. several Executive Ipart ments." and addressed to the Third Assistant Polrn.ater General. Wasiilnxton. D. t llt.lj to delivered In i-erton mu?t be handed In at or lefor th rtour alwve named; othenvise they win not tt considered. Plank f.rms of projKjsal with full specifica tions, will be furnished upon application to the Ihlrd Asfitaid postmaster General. JAS. A. OARi. Postmaster Gen'-rah MIT ICE. THE IXIHAXAIMILIS A XORTIIEAS EIt It A1LHO O COMPANY. r- The annual Mctting of stockholders of the In tiianapolii it Northeastern Eaitn-ad Company pany. in thw city of Indianapolis, ind., on Thur tla. April TK 1J7. f r the eleitl.Kt of directo rs- r; as . e l.e .mh f lf rn t-A maAtino The transfer will ciofcel April li . M. . t r. . . ' . i. f il, til n f t .if IKa M-t and Py order of tl e bard of directors. K.4MEKL SIIfHtTRHKlE, SetreUry India narvHH, lad., 'il arc a 24. 147. for iin:.T. FOR RENT New hoteE J'JSt comjiiete1: orjolte Vnton Station. Evansville. Ind. For particulars inquire IRA M COY. Evanevll.'e. Ind. TO BE NO SUNDAY WORK I. II. MAHTIX SAYS CLERKS 3IIST Hi:ST O.NE DAY OX THE II. & O. Speculation nu to tlie Time Imllniia HomU Will lie in (he Hnmls of Ilr celversi Other Hullvvay ev. D. n. Martin, when general passenRfr acnt of the DIff Four lines, made It a rule to havo no work done la his department on Sunday If it could possibly be avoided, and In beginning on the Baltimore & Ohio as its passenger truffle manager he will pur sue the same course, but more rigidly. The Edltlmore Sun says he was at his detk on Monday morning early and was busily engaged during the day in becoming famil iar with the work of his department. The Sun gays: "In appearance the new official conveys the Impression of exceptional ex ecutive capacity, and the manner In which he took hold of the duties of his office in dicated that he was an aggressive and ex perienced railroad man. He said that as yet he had not determined, upon any changes, but he was there to promote the business of the road and every' move would be In acconl with this object. Jle suggested to the employes of the department that Sunday work was not expected of them. Speaking of this, Mr. Martin said that he was opposed to Sunday work and believed the day should be one of rest. Men could. he added, perform a higher class of work by taking one full day of rest, and on Sun day they belonged to their families. While t lie day has Iveen closely observed in the various departments of the Ealtlmore 1 oi Ohio Railroad, the mass of work that some times accumulates in busy seasons oc casionally induces employes who are nm bitious to keen un with their duties to em ploy the day in catching up with their work.. Mr. Martin's views, as well as those of the other head officials, are that so far as practicable Sunday marks a cessation of labor." The Lenjtth of Receivership. An official of the Pennsylvania Company, when asked how long the Vandalla would probably be In the hands of the courts, said he could not tell, but no interest was now suffering, and he thought there would be no haste in taking the property out of tho hands of a receiver The road is oper ated economically and the earnings, after paying operating expenses and other ob ligations that could hot bo Ignored, were used in paying Interest, and as general business Improves the situation with the Vandalla will improve, and he ques tioned if. under present conditions, the owners of the securities would not prefer to have the road operated under a receiver who Is competent and responsible to the courts for operating the road economically and disbursliur tho earn ings to the test advantage or all con cerned. So far as he knew the Pennsyl vania people were well pleased with the situation of the Vandalla. and are much more at ease than thev would be with un paid claims against the road which they would be unable to meet. President Thomas, of the Chicago. In dianapolis & Louisville, hopes to have the road out of the hands of the courts within tho next thirty days. This receivership has been an unusually short one for the reu- ?on that the claims against the road were held by persons who are in the reorgan ized company and the road was not thrown irto the hands of a receiver to enable tho company to resist any Just claims, but to prevent tho payment of claims which were contracted illegally, it was claimed. The bondholders of the EouUville. Evans- vllle & St. Louis are becoming uneasy and as thero are parties ready to bid on the road and pay a fair ligure for the property were it taken out of tho hands of the. court. If is believed that within a fw months steps to sell the road and place it under the control of some strong line will bo carried out. The affairs of the Toledo. St. Louis & Kansas City are so complicated that it would seem that a reorganization Is still many years' distant. When one Question is settled hy the courts another seemingly as important is brought out and the plans of the reorganization committers again thwarted. How Over Endeavor Iluslnean. Considerable bad feeling has developed among tho Western roads over Christian Endeavor Association business. The under standing was that no road should contract any Of this business until a definite ar rangement, had been arrived at concerning rates and methods of routing. Now it is reported that some of the roads have gone in and contracted large parties in the East. It is not alleged that the agreed rate has been cut. bul the fact that contracts have been made relieves the other roads, it is claimed, from their, obligation xo maintain the agreed rate. A general demoralization is likely to result from the present friction. There 1 admittedly no money for the roads in tne business at the rate that has been agreed on, and why any road should desire to go in and demoralize things still fur ther is what a. majority of the roads can not understand. C'ltlcMKO It Oil da Oltjeet. Representatives of the Chicago roads, members ot the Southwestern Passenger Association, in discussing the call Issued by . Chairman Kent for a meeting In St. Louis next Tuesday, declared yesterday that they would not bo parties to any such agreements as the Southwestern Associa tion has had in effect in the past. These agreements have been remarkable for their weakness. As preventives of rate demorali zation they have been next to useless. The Chicago roads declare that if the associa tion is reorganized it must be on a sound, effective ba.is. They will insist on the same lines beinjf followed as have been marked out by the proposed new agreement of the Western Passenger Association. Commlimlonii t'annlnir Tronldr. More demoralization has been discovered in connection with the excessive commis sions now, being paid by the "Western roads. The report circulated the other day that the Missouri Pacific and Union Pacific were paying commissions to ticket brokers in Denver has set tho othr roads to pay them, not only in Denver, but throiiKhmit Wt stern territory. Of course, the brokers aro using the excessive commissions to cut rates nnd demoralization is becoming- wide spread. Threats have bt-en renewed that unless the) present practice is not stopped Immediately open reductions In the tariff will be made to meet the cuts put into ef fect by the brokers. The present conditions are extremely critical. Subsidy I n lied to Carry. An election was held In Sims township. Grant county, Tuesday, on the question of voting a subsidy to tho C. I. & K. Railway Company. Tho subsidy was defeated by a majority of 22. As soon as the vote was known a meeting was held nt Swayzee. at which steps wre taken to secure the rieht. of way from Sway zee to Falrmount. The promoters of the road stated that this would b a satisfactory sultitute for the prtMsed subsidy of UMX)0. Harry Drew, of Indianui-olis. who has been one of the chief promoters of tho project, was in Marion ytsterday and stated that the road would bo extended, though it had not been de termined in what direction. Personal, Loenl and (ienernl otea. May 1 Is the day fixed for numerous changes to become effective on tho Norfolk A: Western. Hereafter the National Association of Air Rrakemen will meet with the Traveling Engineers' Association, which will hold its next convention In Ualtlmoro. The Ohio Southern has become rn Im portant feeder to tht Panhandle lines, turn ing over thirty to fifty loaded cars per day to East over the Panhandle. Harry Fuller, general passenger agent of the Chesapeake C- Ohio, whoso injun-d ankle was recently oierated on. will be able to have the hospital in two weeks. The Haltlmore. t Ohio 'Southwestern will on Sunday inaugurate Sunday txcur-dons. running excursion trains into Cincinnati from the west and the eastern divisions. It Is stated that W. S. Husenhark. In the position he has uccepted. reeives ? J.ir more a year than he would had he accepted the position offered him on the Rultlmore Ohio Southwestern. The Cincinnati. Hamilton & Davt-ui peo ple aro anticipating .such a crowd on Sun day for Cincinnati as to necessitate the running of the excursion train in two sec tion of ten ears each. It is tdated that Charles Scull. late gen eral passenger agent of tho Baltimore & Ohio, has already been offered a good posi tion and one which pays as much salary as ho received on the li. & O. The understanding now is that there will bo no general passenger agent appointed for the Dig Four lines. E. O. McCormlck; pas senger traffic manager, has direct lieuten ants handling this department. Oeorge E. Tenner has been appointed gen eral airent of the Pittsburg. Ressemer & Lake Shore road at Falrport, . to have charge of the oro vessels plying between that point and the Mesaba range. The Mexican Central has awarded a con tract to build 325 box, 10 coal and 75 stock cars to the Michigan Peninsular Car Com pany. The samo works .are building 150 fiat cars for tho Northern Pacific. F. C. Maegley. Joint agent of the welgh Inr and Inspection bureau at Kansas City, will, it Is paid, be elected successor of C. J. Vanlandingham as cemmlfsloner of tho Kansas City Transportation Rureau. The break in the Indianapolis &' Vin cennes road near Campbell will be repaired by Saturday. Hesldei a large amount of pil ing, over 7M) cars of dirt and gravel have been used in filling the gap washed out. It is stated that there is a possibility of George Saul again being ejected president of tho Ohio Southern. It has been known for some time that he has been trying to Induce his friends to regain control of the property. F. B. Choate, now at Sacramento, and F. II. Plalsted, of San Francisco, have been appolrted by General Freight Agent Munroo general agent and traveling agent, respectively, for the Union Pacific freight department at Salt Iike. The earnings of the Lake Erie & Western the second week in April showed a decrease of 1,3S0, as compared with the correspond ing week of 1S0. The earnings of the Chesapeake & Ohio in the second week show an increase this year of $20,539. Stockholders of the New York Central road held their annual meeting at Albany yesterday and elected H. McK. Twombley a director to succeed S. S. Jewitt, de ceased. All the other directors were re elected. Only routine business was trans acted. J. A. Carney has been appointed master mechanic of the St. Louis division of the Rurlington road, with headquarters at Reardstown. vice J. A. Deems, promoted to the position of master mechanic of the Iowa division of the same road, with head quarters at Rurlington. The traffic manager of the National stock yards of East St. Louis has fild with tho Illinois Railroad and Warehouse Commis sion a complaint against tho Ealtimore St Ohio Southwestern Railway Company al leging discrimination in rates for the ship ment of stock in Illinois. The transportation officials of the Nickel plate, the West Shore anu tho Fitchburg roads will meet next week to arrange tho new fast time schedule between the West and New England. Heretofore these lines have made no special attempt at fast serv ice, aithough having a short line. A national convention of railroad com missioners will be held in St. Louis May 11. The attendance will not be confined ex clusively to those now holding office in the different States, but will include those who participated in the last convention, which was held in Washington a year ago. Steps are being taken looking to extend ing the Findlay, Fort Wayne & Western to a connection with the Illinois Central, and the business men of North Manchester will hold a meeting to see what Inducements that town can offer the company to in clude North Manchester as one of the points the road would strike. P. A. Ronebrake, superintendent of the Louisville division of the Pennsylvania lines, states that business on that division is improving, and as the shipments of fruits and vegetables from the South are now setting in and tho shipments from the ce ment works are increasing, tho road will begin to show better earnings. Under the new schedule of the "Hig Four a passenger leaving Cincinnati at 8:30 p. m. can reach Rostoa at 10:30 p. m. next cen ing, covering the distance in twen'v-slx hours. It is probable that an arrangement will be made oy which connection will be rtade from St. Louis and Indianapolis with this fast train for New England. The Knickerbocker over the Big Four from St. Louis to Cleveland is scheduled at forty-one miles an hour, not Including stops, which, when deducted, make the average speed of forty-seven miles per hour, and every moment lost on its sched uled time still more increases the speed. Much of the distance the train Is hauled at a speed of over sixty miles an hour. East-bound business with the Pennsyl vania lines and the Raltlmore & Ohio Is much heavier than is west-bound. On Sunday the Panhandle took into Pittsburg thirty-live . sections of cast-bound freight, while but fifteen full sections were for warded west from that point, and the same proportion exists with the Raltlmore & Ohio, the Erie and the Lake Shore lines. The railroad companies entering Fittsburs have begun a crusade against passengers who leave Tittsburg carrying baskets and large packages into the coaches and com pelling them to check such packages and carry them in the baggage car or send them by express. It Is said that the custom of carrying packages has become so com mon that often there are more packages in the coaches carried by individuals than in the express car. The Joint Traffic Association's new plan for dealing with the mileage book provides for a form of book not good on trains be tween stations where thera is an agent of whom a ticket can be purchased.. The hold er of tho mileage will be compelled to pre sent his book to the ticket agent and have the mileage abstracted, and for this he will receive a ticket. Where there is no ticket agent at a station the mileage book will be honored on the train. General passenger agents of the Western roads did not adopt the proposed new agreement yesterday. They spent the en tire day in discussing it clause by clause, but did not nearly get through with the work, which they will continue to-day. Yesterday's discussion, lengthy as It wtu, did not result In any fundamental changes being introduced in the measure, and the probabilities are that the draft will eventu ally be adopted substantially as It camo from tho hands of the committee. Rates on lumber from all Wisconsin points to the Southeastern and Eastern markets will bo reduced about May 1 by the Wlsconsini Central line 2 cents per 100 pounds. The announcement is made by a prominent member of the Wisconsin Val ley Lumbermen's Association. Rurt John son, general freight agent of the Central road, said: "While I am not now prepared to say what tho amount of reduction re ferred to will be or when It will take ef fect, I can say that within a short time wo think matters can be so arranged that the lumber interests will be given substan tial relief." Commissioner fi. R. Blanchard, of tho Joint Traffic Association, has sent out let ters to all roads In the association advising them immediately to issue instructions to all traffic officers, agents and connections strictly to maintain all published tariffs from Chicago and all other points on flour and all other east-bound traffic until changed according to law. He also asks the roads to furnish him with copies of the Instructions sent out. so that he may know that, the instructions of the Joint Traffic Association are being carried out. This order from Commissioner Blanchard will have the effect of relieving the anxiety of traffic managers who have been renting that vonfb road, by cutting rates, might in volve all roads in a destructive rate war. S. R. Calloway, president of the Nickel plate, returned from New York, and in con versation, said: "If tho Joint Traffic Asso ciation docs not live in ono form it will in another form. Our attorneys, who are rec ognized as tho best lawyers in the country. have a-ssured us that the organization is legal. In time the public will undertsand that pooling arrangements are essential. The railroads in England went through the scarlet fever, Influenza, and nervous trouble exactly as we are now doln?. and the people finally realized that the large roads were destroying the weak lines, and that the service was rapidly deteriorating. At the present time they have a railroad clearing house in England. Shippers will find that it is to their interest to permit pooling, which I regard as a solution of the trouble." The Illahen Were Saved. Christian 1L Lueke lives at No. lfS Lin coln lane. When ho is out of work his fam ily says he gives them a good deal of wor ry, for they need his support. When he has work he gives them more worry by reason of his habit of breaking all the dishes In the house. He gets drunk first. Recently he lias been working. Iast r.lght ho got drunk and started in on the, dishes. He formerly was satisfied with breaking them one at a time, but last night he deter mined to execute a coup. He piled all the dishes In a corner and was about to break them at a single blow when Patrolman Ware stepped in nnd arrested him. The police had been notified of what he was do ing, and Ware reached the house on his w heel before Lueke finished his work of de struction. He was charged with disturb ing tlu j-ice. liovernnr Will ot Attend. Governor Mount has decided not to un dertake to attend the Grant ceremonies In New York. During the last month or two he has leen so busy with the pressing work of his office that he did not have an op portunity to make appointments to his staff until a week or so go. and the staff is not yet organized. The Oovernor ex pressei considerable regm at hi inability to attend. CAN SUE THE RAILROAD JIDfiE "WOODS EXTF.IIS AN ORDER IS THE VAX DA LI A CASE. Claim of the State to De Determined in the State Court Last Kick of the Hohy Racers. . Judge Woods, of the Federal Court, after hearing an argument by an array of the test legal talent of the State, yesterday morning, upon the application of the State through the attorney general for leave to sue the Vandalla Railroad and its receiver in one of the state courts to recover the alleged debt of 12,000,000 due the State un der the terms of the old special charter of the road, handed down a decree. He rules that the State may sue the road, but not the receiver, nor can it file an intervening petition in the receivership case. As the books of the company are in the hands of the receiver, this would make it impossible for the State to force an accounting, but tho court specifically stated that the State should have access to all Information in the hands of the receiver. Tho State was represented by the attorney general, Judge It. S. Taylor, Ferdinand Winter and It. O. Hawkins. The original plaintiffs In the re ceivership case were represented by W. II. II. Miller, tho railroad company by S. O. Pickens and tho receiver by John G. Wil liams. The only arguments were made by Judge Taylor and Mr. Williams. Judge Taylor went very fully into the history of tho relations of the road and tho State, and declared that It was his view that the company could not escape the obligation imposed by the special charter through its own neglect to declare and pay dividends. In the course of his speech the court re marked that while he might be inclined to give the State access to the receiver's books, he would not give it control over tho receiver lest it might hold tho receiver ship there ten years. Judge . Woods de clared that the court recognized the pn priety of the petition that the state courts determine a naked, question of liability. Judge Taylor was followed by Jonn G. Williams, who contested the proposition that tho state courts should be given any control over the receiver, and declared, fur ther, that it was better that tho whole thing should be adjudicated in the Federal Court. At the close of the argument the court agreed that the State should have access to all tho books in the hands of the receiver, and gave an oral decision as fol lows: x "I have not ln alarmed at the amount of funds that are to be distributed over and above the amount of tho mortgage. If Mr. Ketcham should make a large fund tha.t need not alarm you. I think the principal parts of this case should be fought out in tho state courts. I do not think the State's remedy depends upon anything that may be dene in this court. If tho State estab lishes its rights, keeps out of this court, and the property is sold, then it wouid havo the same rights against the pur chasers that it has now against thee mortgageors. Rut that question is far ahead now. I refuse the request to sue the re ceiver. Of course you have the right to sue tho corporation. 1 refuse, for tho pres ent, at least, to entertain an intervening petition. The court gives permission that the suit be brought against the railroad company in the state courts." Later the court ordered the following en toy made: . - . . "Come now the complainants, the de fendant, the receiver heretofore appointed herein and the cross plaintiff by their re spective counsel, and now comes also the State of Indiana by Its counsel and the matter of the application or the said State of Indiana to be permitted to sue the de fendant and the receiver in a court of the State or to be permitted to file its interven ing petition herein coming on for hearing and the court, having heard the arguments of counsel and being fully advised in the premises, does row order: "First That tho application for leave to file an intervening petition be and the same is hereby denied. . i "Second That the -application of the State of Indiana'Xof, .leave to Implead . the receiver in a suit to be brought in one of the courts of the State and to sue said re ceiver therein be denied. "Third That leave is hereby granted to the State of Indiana to sue the defendant, the Terro Haute A Indianapolis Railroad Company. In one of the courts of the State of Indiana, but without right to implead the receiver. "To which ruling, order and decree in permitting the defendant, the Terre Haute Indianapolis Railroad Company to be sued by the State of Indiana in one of the courts of the State, tho said defendant and the complainant, each severally and separately at the time except; and to which ruling, order and decree in refusing per mission to sue the-receiver in a court of the btatei or Indiana and in refusing permission to file its intervening petition herein and to TfoVof ihum ?,eParatly. the said State of Iftana at the time excepts." Tho attorney general seemed very well pleased with the decision of the court "It gives us very nearly- all that we asked 'for " sa d ho, "except, the right to sue the re ceiver. The effect of refusing to permit suit against the receiver is simply that the Federal Court reserves the right of re- vision of any allowance made by the state courts, but the court remarked that it would require overwhelming testimonv to cause him to change any such allowance." Sayn lie Heat Her. Nellie Wilkey seeks a legal separation from John W. Wilkey. to whom sho was wedded in September, 1S92. Wilkey. she complains, has assaulted her and was the cause of her having to be sent to the ho" Pitah In Jul WW, as charged, he removed tht-ir household goods, leaving the plaintiff and her child destitute and without shelter. Mrs. wilkey says her husband carried a pistol and threatened to kill her. A'o Hope for Hohy. The last hope of the promoters of con tinuous racing at the collection of tracks near Roby died yesterday when the Su preme Court denied their motion for a re hearing in the injunction suit brought against them by Matthews when he was Governor. They must comply with the law. which permits racing not mora tbari thirty days at one time. nifkon Jk. Talbott Won. In the suit of Harvey Kennedy, colored, against the theatrical firm of Dickson & Talbott the jury. In Room 1. Superior Court yesterday, found for the defendants. Thii plaintiff claimed he was refused a seat in the dress circle of the Park Theater. .THE COURT RECORD. Supreme Court. TAXATION - LIMITING CREDITS -PRACTICE. 1S207. Henry C. C, Moore, treasurer, et al.. vs. Hewitt. Affirmed. McCabe. J. i here tho clerk's certificate states that the longhand manuscript of the evidence was hied in his office before it was Incorporated in the bill of exceptions, that fact Is suHi ciently shown to entitle the evidence to consideration by the Supreme Court. 2 Under the tax law of lsSl a person who ianeu to put uowa la nts assessment hH credits for which he would be entitled to 'a deduction on account of an ecjual amount of indebtedness did not thereby lose his rigjit to such deduction and become liable to taxation for such credits, when thev were omitted without fraudulent intent and at tho suggestion of the assessor. FRAUD BEGINNING ACTION AP TEA L FIN A L J UDG M ENT. 17703. Kosciusko C. C. Galentlne et a I vs Rrubaker, administrator. Reversed. Hackl ney, J. 1. in a proceeding to subject to sate for the payment of a decedent's dehts lands which ho is charged to have fraudu lently conveyed, an entry adjudging that tne conveyances were fraudulent and are set aside, and that defendants have no in terest in the lands, is not a final judgment, from which an appeal will lie. 2. An ap peal was properly taken in such a case from a Judgment entered three years later ordering a sale of the lands for the pay ment of the decedent's debts, as this com pleted the final judgment of the court in the ca.'. 3. Where a complaint to s!t:je-ct to the payment of debts of a decedent lands which he is alleged to hve fraudulently conveyed recites fucts showing that It is filed more than five years after the death of the decedent, a demurrer lor want of fact should le sustained. 1 T.T. Iike C. C. State ex rel. Matthews vs. Forsytho et al. Petition for rehearing overruled. Appellate Conrl. WARE 1 1 0 1; Sl STORING G RA I N-O B LI -GATION OF BAILEE. -1H7. Tippecanoe s. C Raker vs. Horn. Affirmed. Henley, J. 1. Where a ware houseman receives grain for storage in the ordinary course of business, to be placed In a common receptacle with a quantity of other grain of a similar kind. loth parties knowing that 'pale are continually made from the store and new grain added, the oblitratlon of th warehouseman Is to keep that quantity of grain of like kind and quality subject to the depositor's order and to deliver it to the depositor on demand and tho payment of chargea. 2. The ware houseman ! not bound to keep the identi cal grain deposited,, nor any other particu lar grain, so long as he always has on hand a sufficient quantity of the proper kind and quality to restore what was deposited. 3. The warehouseman having the grain on hand is not in default for not returning the grain until it is demanded and the charges paid or tendered. PRACTICE NEGLIGENCE - CON TRIBUTORY MOTION. 20S2. Tipton C. C. Hadlcv vs. L. K. & V. Railroad Company. Affirmed. Wiley, J. 1. The question of negligence or con tributory negligence cannot properly be lett to the jury where only one inference may be drawn from all the facts found. 2. As a general rule, this question is not for the jury where a special verdict is returned. 3. To run or back a train of cars across tne street of a town or city without giving any notice or warning by the bell, whistle or otherwise is sufficient to establish negli gence on the part of those operating the train. 4. Where a man who had for ten years been familiar with a station and switches drove up to a car standing on the switch and undertook to unload goods from it into . his wagon while the cars was coupled to the rear end of a "live"' freight train, which stood on the side track cut in two at two street crossings, ho knowing that the engine was then doing some switching, and that the time when it would back up and couple the train together was uncertain, he was guilty of contributory negligence, and cannot recover for damages caused by the engine backing the trald against the car in which ho was at work. MECHANICS' LIEN MATERIALS FURNISHED TO MERCHANT. 2100. Marion S. C. Caulfield vs. Polk. Affirmed. Robinson, J. 1. Where a boiler maker sold to the Atlas engine works a boiler which it in turn sold to a person and received payment therefor, delivering it to the purchaser on board the cars at Indian apolis, the bollermaker cannot hold a me chanics' lien on tho purchaser's factory in which the boiler is placed, although he and tho engine works both understood the boil er was bought for such factory. 2. Where a marketable commodity is sold and deliv ered to a purchaser at a distance from his building, and his liability in no way de pends upon its value going to enhance that of the building, the purchaser is not, nor is his building, liable to the person from whom the seller purchased the article. 3. A material man is only protected by the mechanlcs'-lien law as to materials fur nished to one who is authorized to put them Into the building. Superior Court. Room 1 John L. McMaster. Judge. Harvey Kennedy vs. Georgo Dickson and Henry Talbott; damages. Jury found for de fendants. Room 2 Lawson M. Harvey, Judge. John II. Aufderheide vs. Jacob Franckel; on note. Judgment against defendant for $44.'.61 and costs. . . James W. Egner vs. Frank Mummenhoff: on account. Dismissed by plaintiff and costs paid. Robert Denny, trustee, vs. Advance Man ufacturing Company; foreclosure. Dismissed and costs paid. Room 3 Vinson Carter. Judge. William Rowlby vs. city of Indianapolis; damage. On trial by Jury. Charles E. Coffin, trustee, vs. Charles E. Hamilton et al.; foreclosure. Finding and Judgment for plaintiff for $561.50 and costs. Circuit Court. Henry Clay Allen, Judge. Cincinnati Barbed Wire Fence Company vs. Daniel A. Chenoweth et al.; on draft. Submitted for trial by court and evidence heard. Xevr Suit Filed. Albert II. Lowes et al. vs. Mary P. Con nett et al.; to foreclose , Superior Court, Room 2. Louetta Cox et al. vs. Eli Shone et al.; to quiet title. Circuit Court. Ella A. Webb vs. William A. Rhodes; to quiet title. Superior Court, Room 3. Nellie Wilkey vs. John W. Wilkey; di vorce. Superior Court, Room 2. Parry Manufacturing Company vs. R, C. Kelsey; on note. Superior Court, Room 3. Anna Wapnitz vs. Jacob Dilges et al.; to foreclose mortgage. Superior Court, Room 1. Michael O'Connor et al. vs. Leo A. Blatz; on note. Superior Court, Room 1. SAFETY BOARD MEETS TANGLE OF TIIE MERCHANT POLICE fcS S TR A 1 1 1 1TE X E D OUT. Vlevfinp: rroponctl River Park Lands Improvement Ordered nnd Contructs Let. The Board of Safety last night decided the long-disputed question of the right of Harry Thrush to tjie Indiana-avenue mer chant police district. Thrush bought the district In tho regular way, paying the widow of the former Merchant policeman. T. E. Callahan obtained a few customers and set up an independent route. ,IIc ap plied for police powers. Thrush opposed him, and Callahan obtained more names. Last night he presented a list of about thirty customers, all of whom asked the board to grant police powers to Callahan. The board, however, refused to give him any authority upon the ground that It did not wish to set a precedent. The Merchant police force Is well organized and tho board has made it a rule to grant powers only when recommended by the Merchant police captain. A somewhat irregular proceeding was the dismissal of the charges preferred by John Burnett, of Haughvlllo, against Patrolman William Stevens. He charged Stevens with conduct unbecoming an officer, and claimed that Stevens had" grabbed hold of him as if to arrest him, when ho had no cause what ever. Last night Burnett asked permission to have a private talk with Stevens. The two men went out into the corridor of the courthouse, and when they returned Bur nett wltlidrew the charges and the board dropped the case. It was explained that Superintendent Colbert had investigated the case and found that the charges were unfounded. Stevens was chasing some men who ran into a crowd. Ho thought Bur nett was ono of them, and took hold of him. Seeing he had made a mistake bo apologized. Superintendent Colbert called attention to the fact that the department was without a place to keep its horses and wagons. The stable attached to the old police station belongs to the Metzger agency, and they want to begin re-moving tho material to day. At the last meeting the board ac cepted the proposition of W. A. Sullivan for the rent of a stable in the rear of 230 East Washington street; but the tenant now occupying the place refuses to move. Superintendent Colbert was authorized to make an arrangement as best he could. Ho will probably make a contract with Oeorgo Herrmann, who has a stable on Pearl street. Just west cf the jail. Tho board ordered the members of the West Indianapolis fire force to present themselves to tho police surgeon for medi cal examination. It Is the Intention of the board to retain such of them as pass the examination. Dr. Curryer presented a claim of J3.r,0 for damages dono to his buggy by chemical englno No. 2. The buggy was standing on North Illinois street and was run into. The Information which the board received led to the belief that there was carelessness on tho part of tho driver of the chemical and of Dr. Curryer. The bill was referred to Chief Barrett for investigation. Police powers were granted as follows: Harry Clifford, T..'H. & I. warenxims; Al fred McGruder. Fletcher's Rank; Allrt Travis. Panhandle freight house; Andrew Reck. T.. H. & I. yards; Patrick Pyne, In dianupolis Stove Company's shops: D. O'Connor and Timothy Shannon. Rright- wood i;ig l our snops. Superintendent Collort suggested that th now police station should ha"e more than one patrol wagon. Ho asked for an additional one immediately, but the board could not see th way nnanclally for it. There is more work than ono wagon can do. AMpbalt and Setter Contract. A couple of contracts were awarded by the board yesterday. For asphalting New York street, from East to Noble, to a width of thirty feet, the bid of the Western Paving and Supply Company, $5.13 a lineal foot, each side, was accepted. There were but two bids for this work. That of tho Indiana Rermudt z Asphalt Company was f cents a foot higher. Once before the board advertised for bids on this work. The com pany receiving the contract yesterday at that time bid $5.2" a foot. Although the price is 12 rents a foot les; It Is considered pretty high by the property owners who have the bill to pay. The contract for a local sewer in Taeoma avenue, from Washington to New York wtreet, went to the lowest bidder, the In diana Construction Company, which bid N.1J a lineal foot. Bids on this work wen clo&e. F. C. i-iEgenieiter & Co. bid H.U, and W. II. Abbett & Co.. H.1U&. From that the bids run up to J1.5S, which was tho highest of seven. niVEIt FIIO.XT PARKS. JIayor and Park Hoard Look at Land - Delow Indiana Avenae. Mayor Tfiggart and Mtssrs. Claypool and Holt, members of the Bor.rd of Park Com missioners, met about two hundred citizens of the west part of town yesterday morn ing and went over the ground that it is proposed the park board shall buy. After the trip the mayor said that there was much beautiful land that seemed suitable for park purposea in the tract between In diana avenue and Washington street along White river and expressed the opinion that th people of tho West End ought to bo recognized in their demands. Mr. Claypool. who will have the deciding vote on the subject, said that he did not care to talk before the meeting of the board to-morrow afternoon. After the site had been viewed George Merrit took a position facing the crowd and asked for expressions on the subject. W. H. Brown- moved that the assemblage of two hundred or more adopt a resolution expressing itself as in favor of an additional appropriation of $100,000 by the Council for the purchase of park lards. It was adopted without a mur mur and a committee was appointed to con fer with a large number of persons who own land for the purpose of obtaining their consent to sell the land at the appraised figure. Louis Windheimer said that Frank A. Maus had told him a few days ago that he would take $3(0 an acre for his land. Mr. Holt remarked that this was different from what Mr. Maus told the board, as he demanded from it Jl.Ooj an acre. The com mute is to report to the board at its meet ing to-morrow afternoon. It is hoped that tho appraisers will be able to report to morrow what they have assessed as the benefits and damages to lands effected by the proposed park system. . Xevr Improvements Ordered. The Board of Public Works does not seem to be much discouraged by the action of the Council in neglecting to back it up in its efforts to make public improvements over remonstrances of the taxpayers who have to pay for the improvements and goes right ahead. A number of new im provements were ordered yesterday, the most Important of which is for cement walks on Vermont street, from East to West street, with the exception of the south side of the ftreet along University Square. The engineer was given a long list of now Improvements with Instructions to pre pare the necessary specifications and other papers. The list calls for cement walks on North street, from Meridian to Senate ave-. nue; cement walks on New Jersey street, from Washington to Massachusetts avenue; cement walks on Central (old Fort Wayne avenue), from Pennsylvania to St. Mary street, and on Alabama street, from Six teenth to Nineteenth street. Municipal Xoten. Remonstrances against the local sewer In Eastern avenue, from Washington to New York street, were overruled and th plans for the sewer will not bo modified. Last year the custom of razing horse racks and hitching posts wliere cement walks are laid next tho curb line was adopted. Yesterday tho city engineer was instructed to follow the same course this year. Exceptions aro xnado in caso of churches. A communication was received from the Indianapolis Water Company stating that It would be unwise to lay water mains in New Jersey street, from Fourteenth to Seventeenth street, until a big fill has been made. The company was authorized to de lay laying this maHn until the board decides whether the street is to be improved. It is likely that it will be ordered and the board expects to meet with remonstrance. ' BOARD OF PUBLIC W ORKS. Itenolutlonn Adopted. For cement walks on the north side of Vermont street, from East to Meridian, and on the south side, from East to Pennesyl vanla, and on both sides, from Meridian to West street. For asphalting East street, from SL Clair to Tenth. For graveling the first alley north of Tenth street, from .Jefferson avenue to Key stone avenue. For a local sewer on Eleventh street west. from the Park-avenue sewer to forty feet west of the first alley. Engineer's Plnn Ordered. For a brick roadway on Osage street, from Washington to Market. For a long leaf yellow pine block pave ment on Tenth street, from Delaware to Pennsylvania. For gravel roadway, cement walks and. stone curbs on Rural street, from New York to Michigan. For cement walks on North street, from Meridian to Senate avenue. For cement walks on New Jersey street. from Washington to Massachusetts avenue. For cement walks on Central avenue (old Fort Wayne avenue), from Penn sylvania to St. Mary street. For cement wains on Aianama street, from Sixteenth to Nineteenth street. For gravel road w a v. cement walks and stone cu-bs on New York street, from Rural to Tacoma avenue. Petition Filed. For opening Wilson street, from Taty Patterson's addition to Michigan street. For a brick walk on the north side of Elizabeth street, from Maxwell to Wilson. AMUSEMENTS. The Holden Comedy Company will repeat "Dangers of a Great City" at tho Grand this afternoon ajid to-night, and the" star attraction will be Kid McCoy, who arrived last night and will appear at 2:30 and 8:30 in a sparring exhibition, as well as a few- rounds with tho punching bag. McCoy cornea on right after the first act and re peats his exhibition at both performances to-morrow ana saturaay. Jte win attract much attention tho rest of the week at tho Grand. To-morrow the Holden company will change the bill to "The Westerner." which has never docji Keen nere. ana on Saturday the play will be "The Inside Track." For tho first half of next week the Grand has "The Pulse of New York." The Empire was packed to the doors ag-aJn last night, and many who witnessed tte first performances were in attendance, bringing their friends. The performance of the Tenderloin Company is causing much talk about town, and there is every indica tion that the attendance the remainder of tho week will keep up. "Egypt" and her dance la the feature. . Chief Joseph Will Star 'with Cody. WASHINGTON, April 21. The Interior Department has granted permission to Chief Josenh. the Nez Perce warrior, to accompany Colonel Cody in his Wild West know. vniei lUM'pn j me lumuus sez Peree chief captured by Generals Miles t-i- llnuMinl in 1x77 i.fter Jl TllT-1llt rt nearly y.Ouo miles towards the British fron- tier. t Will Join it Concert Company, Special to the Indianapolis Journal. TERRE HAUTE. Ind., April 21. Miss Maud Paige, who has been one of Terre Haute's best-appreciated tdngers In local concerts, will travel next season Vlth a concert company. Spring medicine is a necessity which Hood's Sarsaparilla grandly supplies. It purifies1 and vitalizes the blood and thus gives tone and strength to the whole sys tem. Hood's Pills are the only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla- Cure all liver ills. Nothing succeeds like suc cess. While others have been telling of past achievements, we have been quietly building good machines which the public have appreciated, until today wehave the largest factory in the world devoted exclusively to the man ufacture of bicycles. It is the raward of merit Waverley Bi- j cycles are built right '97 Wa vcrleys run easiest because they have true bearings. Investiga tion will convince you of this. Iniltna nicycl Co.. Pennsylvania ani Ohio Sfs. RUlng; bchool. Cyclorama Bid?. Vvjpijli!.?!i'iS It amalgamates 3 .,!;:" Il the? rr.ocf I rlnlirnln m cooking; Wiik A,iffi M that's why li Yi.',' 1 tK dish rse. K A little in makes refreshing beef tea (bouillon) at once. Just the thing to keep) in the house, is iiebig BxtracfaBeef Lnuah a t the Sun Hrinl MnwifiK I Keep rt l t J it nri -i MnKM hjtootbeerA neep ,v gootbceyyoiwthirsr hotbeen. Potent! Powerful !! Positive!!! Why nauseate, Irrltata and opret the stomach, and derm th bowels by loading op the trtrm with all aorta of diBairreeable and often Inellrctnnl in ternal tnedieinea when you have no pofrnr, powerful and positive an external reu edy a.a 9n Porous u Plasters which accomplish as trmch nnd more than th former without producing any cf tbir bad effect. Tt)y ar composed of raadicinal concentrations that never fait to promptly relieve delation Nenralcin iUnsrular Ithrnmntlom, Jjuns; nnd I'hmt Dlpeaftes .A Heel Ion of the Joint Kidney. eta. laaiatapoaallENSON Kef use sabatitutM. Price 25 cents. Saabory & Johnson, M'f 4 Chemista, Set York. COKE! COKE! COKE! Lump and Crushed, FOR SALE BY The Indianapolis Gas Co " For tickets, call at office No. 49 South Pennsylvania St TlioT-e nre mnny icrna -vwlio li ." money to lend who are unfamiliar with bnsinrfts method! find with In f ormutlon about lines of investment. They lienltate to no t r Indlvidaalai perhaps have no acquaintance whom tliy roimldrr compitent. They need tlio advice of quallfled nnd expert en ceil men, but do not know where to lind them. THE UNION TRUST CO. will lie Rind to serve them, and they un feel perfectly free to eonsnlt wttla the oflicer of the company nhont their tflalra, which will roit nothlnjr but the trouble of enllinv. Office No. OS East Market St. PAID-UP CAPITAL - 600,000 SURPLUS FUND - - $60,000 Stockholders' Additional Liability, - 5603,030 OFKICKItS. JOIIX If. HOLI.IDAY, President. AlUMSOX C. 1IAHZU, I'Irst Vice Pres. Ident. Hi:ItV TATVAh Second Vice President uml Trenanrer. II. C. C TiALiS. Secretary. ci:ax sti:a!ii2iis. Irmniiih (London), CherWunr (rarU) and Hamburg. Normannla April 29 Normannia Jnne S Columbia May 11 Columbia June 13 X. Bismarck May '."7 Aucusfa VictorlaJuna 17 ll'mh'rK.Aiuerlean Line, 3T Bwy, X. Y. rn:v.EL bkos, a. metzger, ac tnti, ia. dianapolia. ir IB OSTAtNCO OT DRIMKINQ Winsor Cereal Coffee The riicMuLiEH-iYiiisca Coffee Co. 130 LAKE OTRCCT. CHICAGO safu iuiosiTS. S. A. FLIilCHtU & CO.'S Safe : Deposit : Vault 30 Cast Wuahlncton St. Absolute safety against Ho and burglar, rclicemaa day ud lUjUt on c-ard. De a.gned for ic kecpttig o' iluney. Bonds, Wills, Deeds. Atatracu. "iver Plate. Jew els and valuable Truuks. s Package, stc. Coutalns bosea. tent 5 to 943 per year. JOHN S. TAnKlNUTOX. - - - Manager 1 1 l!-fc : a vior. COMPANY Bsnson K HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE, y5?-tofTVIX-SCH F.W KX PRESS LINK t. j.;- frnm 'mif York ti Mrmnnth