OCR Interpretation

The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, April 23, 1897, Image 6

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015679/1897-04-23/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

Have fr?tn conveniently located at the following
dnitf et(r- In th? various secll'.r.s of
th ritj. fnm whirli
Direct to this ut!ire at rt-jjuif.r rate.
Alabama ar.d Tth Sts. P. Muhl.
DelWontalne St.. N. 4. ) 'laude FiM.
Chriftlin Ave.. No. 1.01'. F. lMnneitelle.
t h(Tj.i Ae., No. ZZi Philip Miller.
O.llrse Ave. and TUi St. Jeo. C. Fisher.
Columbia Ave. an-1 Tth St. Geo. C. Ituch.
Columbia an-1 1 1 111 Aves. It. C. Hampton.
Ilaware ar..l Mcl'artj II. A. ITatlbn.
Llllm ari'i Fletiher Ave. 1Iuk H. Lehrritter.
Last an.l MrOartj Sts. 11. Ke'k.
Ft. Warn Ave.. No. lio Thos. It. ThornLurg.
IIUNi.le Ave.. No. 1 II. V. Carter.
Illinois and l.t St. S. Muhl.
Illinois an.l 1.1th St?. S. Muhl.
Illinois and Tth Sts. J. M. Scott.
Illinois an-1 22 t Sts. Frank Ke ran.
Illinois r. Ncrth fts.-K. M. Naln.
In-liana Ave. and Vrmnt St. It. 1. Llodau.
Indiana Ave.. .Vo. ?, J fm I. ;ault.
M adjoin Ave., No. LT Jos. 1!. I)wjr.
Jla.s. and Corru.lt Aves. K. Ilarmrn.
Mas. Ave.. No. 201 L. II. Haas.
JIr. and Morris St?. C H. Hrvich.
Ih-. and Kay Sts. John K. Myers.
M-r. and Itu.'sell Aw. Oeo. y. llorst.
Mich.. No. l'O Kat Van Arsdale Lros.
New York and Noble Sts. K. II. Knwr
New-York, No. S7 We-t F. K. Woleott.
l'lne. No. 201 South A. I Walkt-r.
Snate Ave. and 3.1 St. A. SI. Kysfr.
S-nat Ave., No. Yr'i, North K. F. Steward.
Hhlby t-t. No. l. A. Kltei.
Talbott Ave., No. " SI. Srhwartz.
Virginia Ave. and Co burn C. O. Mueller.
Virginia Ave. and McCartjr M- C Staler.
Wa?h. S,J. and Stat Ave. N. S. Drips.
Wash, ht., No. 1u3 Eist ttaron I'.n.
t St.. No. North C. W. Fachrodt.
"Vanle an.l Sth Sts. lMxn.
North Indianapolis. Library Building A. Ii.
CauM & Pro., Tel. ISM.
TFCKKI1 Nettle, wife .f William II. Tmker.
Thurstdar. April 22. at 6 p. m. at family
residence. 122 Fletcher avenue, aged rirtjr-thrve
years. Funeral notice later.
LALL Mr. Fnlih Itall. llel Thursday, April
, Il7, at the horr.e of her sn-ln-law, Kcv.
V.. H. McLauzhlln. agoJ ninety-four years.
KuneraJ Saturday. Af-ril 21. at I'-alTa
Cr-ajwl, Ru?h county, at 1 p. m. Friends invited.
aSKK'Iv Lucln.la It., at the residence of her
sister in Martinsville, April 22. t 3 o'clock a.
rn. Funeral from the Southport Baptist Church
Saturday morning at l'J o'clock. Friends can
view the remain at her late residence in South
pert f-n Friday afternoon from 3 to p. m. .
Illinois street. Lady embalmer. for
ladle aid children. OfTice always
ci'en. Telephone tril. Hacka at lowest
prevailing rlce.
A. A. O. N. SI. S. NoMea .ittenl:. Stated meet
ing of Slurut Temple this (Friday) evening at
t-tr, o"clock ft business. HHCS1I. Potentate.
SMini, Itecorder.
r -. s
yOH SALH Desirable Improved SO-aciv farm.
two and a half miles trom Anderson. Inquire
ct cliAltl.KS KDWAKOti. 2J Jenerson istitet.
Anderon, 1.
TOR TKADK Ileal Estate An elegant reslJence
north to exchange for smaller pn'ierty. ei-acre
farm one and a naif miles from tne lielt road,
southeast, to exchange for good city proj-rty;
ill ay ca.h rr tak incumbrance. Twelve ten
ant house well rented and cah for proierty
north; a ohance worth looking after. Seven-room
frame ho'Jae. Rood barn, about an acre of ground.
In country town, and cash for an SO to l'H)-acre
farm. Ten-room brick rvtddence with ail mod
ern convenience.-, down-town property, to ex
change for residence north. Five nice houses to
exchange for other pn-j-erty. farm preferred. See
iim for anything you may dt-slre in the real estate
business, buy, sell or exchange. Fine outfit of
2-"-room hotel at a jrreat bargain. See FdJLLKN
WlDKlt & WHAKTON, 9 and 1 When block.
IX) U ALI-Gock1 ioultry shipping business com
plete; reasons, falling health. C. S. HUNT.
Aluncle. Ind.
FOR SALE Bargains in step-worn, new and
second-hand wheels at C. O. FlailKH Ac CO.'S.
(4 North 1'vnnsy Ivanla, streeu
FOR P.LNT-New hotel; Just completed; opposite
Union Station. Kvansvllle, Ind. For particulars
Inquire IK A SI' COY. Evansvllle. Ind.
FOR KENT Business Properties:
22b West Washington street.
13 South Meridian street. 45x135.
24 W8t Ohio street. 2Ux60.
9 Eaat Ohio street. ?oxt.
C F. tiAYLLS. TIM East MwkeL-
LOANS ilouey od raortgaxes. C F. SAYLKS.
75 East Alaraet street.
"LOANS Mortgage; lowest raiea. NEWTON
TODD. lngalls block.
LOANS Sums of $0U and over.
City property and farms.
C. E. COFFIN CO.. 80 East Market street.
MONEY To loan on Indiana, farms. Lowest
raus, with partial payments. Address C N.
WILLIAMS & CO.. Crawfcrdsvllle. Ind.
LOANS Any amount. On furniture, pianos, store
fixtures, etc. Reasonable rates. (Confidential.)
E. J. QAUSEPOHU Zj W. Wash. St.. Room 4.
MONEY To loan on Indiana farms. Lowest
market rate; privileges for payment before
due. W also buy municipal bonds. THOS. C.
DAT & C. Rooms 22S-220. third floor Lemcks
Building. Indianapolis.
WANTED An Idea. Who can tr.ink of soma
simple thin; to patent? Protect your Ideas;
they may bring you wealth. Write JOHN WED
UENBLRN Ac CO.. patent attorneys, Washlnc
ton, D. C. for their Jl.soo prlz offer and new list
cf l.fiOO inventions wanted.
WANTED Agents making $. Ier week intro
ducing our new patent chemical ink-erasing
pencil; sells at sight; everybody wants It. Par
ticulars free. If looklnc ffr profitable busineMs
TLKINO COSIPANY, X. 47, Ia Crosse, Wis.
NOTICE -Bids for one year from May 1. 107.
for the burial of deceased patients will be re
ceived by the ln;ard of trustees until 2 p. m.
April 2LK 1SU7. SiK-rl.lcations en file at stewapFa
M:ce. "j'ht lKani reserves the liirbt to reject any
it all bid.. By order of Ro.ird of Trustees.
I). II. DAVIS, Pres.
CLAIRVOYANT The tru herald of merit I
deeds; do not be deceived, but call on Sirs. T.
Griswald. Office and residence 2'J6 East South
street. Letters with stamps mwered.
storage! "
fcTORAGE Indianapolis Warehouse Co.. 26273 S.
Pnn. su. 1'ennsylvania tracks. Phone 1243.
iug ai, advi:htisi:mc.ts.
Indlantilis. Ind.. April 23. 1M7.
The annual nieeting of the stockholders of the
IndiariaiM.li Ac Vlncennej Rallnad Company will
l hrld at the princlial ofTic of the company. In
the city t4 lndian.ipiii.s In 1 on Thursday. Slay
12. 1j7, at 2 o cliK'k p. m. for th election of
k vn directors to .--re tor the enduing year,
and the transaction of "uch other business as
nuy properly . cCT.e befcre the meeting.
S. It. UOOKTT. yet-retary.
fW "hief Corrmlssary, Chicago. 111.. April jo.
1:.:7. Sealed pr.pal. In trlplioate, will be re
ceived here until 12 o'clock m.. Slay :.", 1'j7, and
thn o:cnM publicly, for furnishing and delivery
cf su.h ijuantitb of freh .otatoes and onions as
may tx; rejulreJ by the Kubnl?tence Iep;irtinent
at Fort Brady. Sli-h., Jefftixm Barracks, Sio.,
l'ort Leavenworth. Kan.. Pot near Little Rock.
Ark.. Fort Reno. Okla.. Fort Riley. Kan.. Fort
Sterld-in. 111., Fort Sill. Okla.. Fort Wayne,
Mir h., and Indianapolis Arsenal. Ind.. during live
m ihs commencing July 1. 1SJ7. IroiHtals re
tfive.l up to and irnd at same hour at the
reeral ifts by cmmlssarios of such ists, each
P ft cimml.s;vrT receiving rrojmsals for his own
lt only. CJovernrrent reserves right to reject
in vthl or In art any tr all proKsalj. Infor
mation furpl5he;l on a;illcation h re or to com.
mifary at any jwt. invelojies containing pro
Pais hould l marked pmjioi'als for Fresh
Vegtil les," and addressed t- undersigned or
Conimissarr at port bid for. W. A. ELDERKIN.
Lt. cvi.. A. C J. S.
Small Fire.
At J :30. o'clock yffterday afternoon the
shtl In the roar of So. IK Elizabeth street
Wiii l-.troyt-l by fin. Thf fire was com-munloatt-il
to the adjoining yhc-l.-4. at No. Cvl
I'.I.ike street, and at Harris treet. ami
thry were d imasr I. '1 he hd! b longed
to Jeremiah lUack, William Clark and Mr.
Bmlth. Th cause of the fire i not known
At 7 o'clock lait night the department
had n call to the corner of Ohio anil lllinou
xtre-t, Iut. h;t.s x-n th- cae with a.
numiii-r or cans irorn tnat box, there was
no nre. -
After n llnril I)u' Work
Take Horfor' Acid lMiuspliHte.
It mak a delicious drink, and relieves
fullsue and depression. A jfratcful tonic.
nxri:itn:cK is TKACinxci that
uiick sKimcc is rnoriTAiiLU.
Stilislilles Ileenming I'npopnlnr
Scnlpcrw Heoelvhitc the Sunie Com
iiilMMlonn IleKuInr Agen.
The meeting to bo held to-day in New
York to consider the appeal of the roads
running fast trains against requlrtncr them
to charge extra fare on such trains Is
looked forward to with much interest, as,
if the ruling of the board of managers of
the Joint Traffic Association is carried out,
it means the reducing of the speed of a
number of trains, If not of all trains, to
such a schedule that no line will neod
to charge a dlfferenti.il. The fight that the
general pa?scngfr agents of the trunk lines
are making against the proposed check on
fast service, or in favor of the lines which
cannot glvo the fast service, is evi
dvnee that such trains are not only popular,
but are profitable. In fact. E. O. McCor
mick, passenger traffic manager of the Dig
Four, says the best raying trains on the
Dig Four arc those that are scheduled at a
high speed, and the same remark will ap
ply to the fast trains on the Vandalla and
Pennsylvania lines, which year In and
year out are said to be the best paying
trains run over those lines between St.
Iouis and New York. The same is true of
tlu fast trains over the Ulg Four and the
Vandcrbilt lines.
The .N'evr Agreement Adopted.
The general passenger agents of the
"Western roads, at their meeting In Chicago,
yesterday, adopted the new agreement for
their reorganized association. It will be
como effective April 2$. All the roads were
not represented at the meeting and some of
thoso represented voted subject to the ap
proval of their managements. This fact,
however; "will not interfere with the effec
tiveness of the agreement on the date men
tioned. The roads which voted for it unre-
servedly will put it into operation at the
appointed time, whether tho others join
them or not. That was clearly stateu in
to-day's proceedings. They will tako their
chances on the others cominir in later.
and at all events will give the agreement
a trial before trying to conduct their bunj-
ness without organization of some kind for
the protection of Joint interests. Homo
changes were made in the agreement before
Its adoption. The only one of any particu
lar importance was in tho article which
made it incumbent on the chairman to co
operate with the interstate and state com
missions in enforcing all laws appertaining
to the maintenance or rates, ibis article
was greatly modified. As it now stands It
is simply made tho duty of th chairman to
use his best endeavors to have Interstate
and state laws observed by the members.
Another important resolution adopted was
ono providing for the cessation of the pay
ment or excessive commissions cf all kinds
May 1. Tho meeting Is now engaged in
the consideration of Christian Kndeavor and
otheT special rates, but final action on them
was not taken by the meeting yesterday.
It. 1st prorosed to make one-way rates of 52o
in each direction for the Christian Kndeavor
convention in San Francisco next July.
Twenty-three lines signed the agreement.
not including the Southern Pacific, Chicago
Great Western and Wisconsin Central com
panies. The meeting unanimously elected
B. D. Caldwell chairman of the new or
ganization. The following executive com-
mitteewas appointed: W. F. White. Atch
ison. Topeka & Santa Fe; James Charlton,
Chicago & Altorv; George II. HeafTord, Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul: W. R Kin
skem. Chicago & Northwestern; John Se
bastian. Chicago. Rock Island & Pacific;
P. S. Eustls. Chicago. Burlington & Quin
cy; C. S. Crane, Wabash.
Subftldlen I'npopnlar.
Wabash Plain Dealer.
The farmers in this part of Indiana are
down on all subsidy schemes and it is a
question whether a $10,0u0 donation could be
secured by the vote of agriculturists for the
construction of a trunk lino from ocean to
ocean, crossing Wabash county and the lo
cation of the principal shop and roundhouse
In this city. The farmers have had a hard
time of it for several years. The dollars
have not been coming their way and have
been mighty hard to get. They generally
earn them by toiling from daylight to dark,
and though the indirect benefits from the
building of railway lines may be numerous
and important, they do not weigh these In
direct advantages against the necessity of
going down into their pockets and meeting
special tax levies. Tuesday over in Sims
township. Grant county, a special election
was held to decide whether the township
should appropriate $10,000 1 per cent, on
the total valuationIn aid of the C. I. & E.
extension to Converse. All told 521 votes
wer cast, there being a tie in the east
precinct and a majority of twenty-five
against In the West precinct. It was the
intention of the projectors of the lino to
build west from Fairmount. through Sway
zee to. Converse, but this knocks the
scheme in the head, and the terminus will
remain indefinitely at Fairmount.
' Earning; of Indiana Linen.
The following' exhibits show the gross
earnings of several of the Indiana roads
for the second week of April and since tho
beginning of their present fiscal year:
Wabash: Second week April. $203,000; de
crease, $24.7P. Since July 1, I9.1C3.806; de
crease. $1,153,062.
' Lake Erie & Western: Second week April,
$61.31i; decrease. 11.38U. Since Jan. 1, $V13,
i2'( decrease, JlS.lftO.
Evansvllle & Terre Haute: Second week
April. $19,215; decrease, $2,756. Since July 1,
ll.317.01S; decrease, $101. VM.
Chicago & Eastern Illinois: Second week
April. $74,400; increase. $.VJ0. Since July 1,
$3,151,414; decrease. $152,950.
Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern: Second
week April. $irJ.42S; decrease. $7.'j27. Since
July 1. j-l.35S.335; decrease, $.!4$,47S.
Chesapeake & Ohio: Second week April,
$215.23; increase, $2H.r3y. Since July 1, $;,
46:.2n1; Increase, $3-tt,Ki3.
Xet earnings- of the Baltimore & Ohio
Southwestern road for February were $12;).
17. a decrease of $27,076. making $1.23,657
net since July 1, a decrease of JliW.SM).
Mr. Cliesborouif h AVI 11 Iletire.
John Chesborough, general passenger
agent of the Baltimore & Ohio Southwest
ern, was In the city yesterday, and when
questioned as to his retiring from the serv
ice of that road said that he expected to
leave the road, but no date for his retir
ing had been fixed. He said that under
present methods of handling the traffic of
the' road lt was not pleasant for him to
remain with it longer than his successor
could be decided upon, and he would shake
hands heartily with his successor and wish
him the greatest success. Mr. Chesborough
said ho did not know who he was to be,
but the tenor of his conversation wa- to
the effect that negotiations were still pend
ing between V. V. Pea hod v. vice president
and general manager, and "Mr. Busenbark,
and he stated that they had been in con
ference twice In the last ten days, the
last time the day tefore Mr. Pea body left
for the East.
Protect It Shipper.
For years past lt has been the practice of
the freight officials on the Pennsylvania
lines to protect its shippers against any
unfair competition or discrimination In
rates, anil tills has worked to the advan
tage of the road. Just now lt Is giving
special attention to the business of local
snippers, offering the most reasonable rates
and the best time that their relations with
other roads will admit without making a
l'erxonti!, Local und etiernl Ante.
After May 1 the headquarters of the Lima
Northern will be in Detroit.
It is reported that the commissions paid
on Western lines are fast running away
with the revenue.
J. T. Harahan, vice president and general
manager of the Illinois Central. Is In New
York, and will sail in a day or two for
J. B. Cable, superintendent of the Mil
waukee and Chicago division of the Chi
cago. Milwaukee & St. Paul, has tendered
his resignation.
The directors of the Cincinnati. Hamilton
Si Dayton have declared a quarterly divi
dend of l'i per cent, on the pieferred stock,
payable. May 7.
N. B. Hanna, who lias been appointed
assistant chief enlrwr of the S:inta Fo
lines, has been engaged n railroad work
In Jamaica the last few years.
Cnder the proposed new time Meheu!e the
Nlcktl-p'.ate, the West fchore and the Fltch
burg roads will shorten their time two
hours between Chicago and l;otm.
Conductors on several ieads have re
ceived Instructions, very emphatic in char
acter, to collect fares of all children over
twelve years of age, and hulf fare between
i live and twelve years. The fact that the
railroad company Is Just as liable from ac
cident to a child as a grown person, under
h recent derision of a court in an Eastern
State, has led to the stricter enforcement
of rules.
The Lake Shore has given notice that on
July 1 it will withdraw from the Weighing
and Inspection Bureau at Toledo, the com-I-my
objecting to the recent ruling of the
George Haye. of the transportation de
partment of the Brie lines, with headquar
ters at Huntington. Ind.. who has been
alMicted with paralysis, is to be taken to
Hot'Springs. Ark., for treatment.
The Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern will
next week receive 5.0u0 tons of new steel
rails, weighing seventy-five pounds to the
yard, which w ill at once le put in the track
between Chillicothe and Parkersburg.
General Superintendent Gibson, of the
Baltimore & Ohio, in company with division
superintendents. Is going over the lines ar
ranging for the tonnage basis of rating lo
comotives which goes into effect May 1.
Itumor says that the Chicago. Rock
Island & Pacific people have decided to ex
tend the road to Galveston. Its southern
terminus Is Fort Worth, and the Missouri.
Kansas & Texas is used to reach the gulf.
Captain W. W. Peabody, vice president
of the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, is in
the East, and to a reporter he said that
the report that he was to be one of the
Interstate-commerce Commission was not
Sensational developments are Intimated
in Wheeling & Lake Erie matters. It is
stated that an action Is to be begun against
tho syndicate which built the extension to
Bowerstown, Martin's Ferry and Steuben-ville.
Three of the passenger engines in service
on the Teoria & Eastern were, built at the
company's shops at Urbana, are locomo
tives which would do credit to any locomo
tive works, and they make excellent speed
The section men on the main line of tho
Lako Erie & Western, who have been re
ceiving $1.10 per day. now demand an in
crease of fifteen cents, and It is stated that
a number have gone out until the request is
William Renzlehausen, who has been ap
pointed assistant master mechanic of the
Santa Fe. will, after May 1. have his head
quarters at Fort Madison. He will have
charge of tho first and second divisions and
their branches.
Tho offico of assistant general manager
of the Qulncy. Omaha & Kansas City road
has been abolished, and C. II. Spencer as
signed to the duties. C. If. Soule returns
to the road as superintendent, with head
quarters at Cjuincy.
The Wabash management is giving more
attention to encouraging Industries on its
line, laying side tracks to manufacturers
and other industries where there is any
prospect of getting business, which will jus
tify such an expenditure.
W. II. Gowenlock. who has represented
the Reading Dispatch and the Lehigh Val
ley Transportation Company at Kansas
City, has been promoted to general agent
of tho above named companies, with head
eiuarters at Deu Moines, la.
Orders were issued yesterday by the board
of managers of the Joint Traffic Association
whereby the east-bound lake and rail
schedule of rates adopted for the present
season of navigation will be extended so as
to cover all east Mississippi river points.
D. G. Edwards, passenger traffic manager
of the Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Is
expected home from the East to-day. and
George H. Smith, assistant general passen
ger agent, who has been on an extended
Southern trip, will also return to-day or
W. J. Talmage. agent of the American
Express Company at the Union Station of
fice, goes to Terre Haute to succeed Agent
Benjamin, who has received the appoint
ment of postmaster at Terre Haute. Mr.
Talmage will be succeeded here by William
H. Kurth, his chief clerk.
T. C Wells, traveling passenger agent of
the Chesapeake & Ohio, was in the city
yesterday. He states that travel over the
line, both east and west-bound, is the heav
iest for ordinary times since the road was
opened. The observation cars were yester
day placed on the day trains.
Though the most , stringent orders have
been issued for the maintenance of rates
by Eastern roads it is charged that some
of the big shippers have contracts which
do not expire until May 1, and this accounts
for the fact that no reduced rates are
quoted on the Chicago Board of Trade,
In the next schedule published by the
Union Railway Company the through
trains between Cincinnati and Chicago via
Itoachdale, over the Cape Horn route, will
be scheduled as Trains 15 and 16 in connec
tion with the Monon time schedule. They
have never yet been on the Union Railway
tlmo schetlule.
George Randolph, general traffic mana,
ger, and I. G. Rawn, general superintend
ent of the Baltimore Sz Ohio Southwestern,
were in Baltimore on Wednesday for a con
ference with General Manager Greene and
D. B. Martin, passenger traffic manager of
the Baltimore & Ohio, concerning the sum
mer time schedule.
There is the best of authority for stating
that there is no truth in the report of a
Terre Haute paper that H. I. Miller, super
intendent of the Vandaha main line, irf to
retire. No other official changes are in
contemplation on those lines by the re
ceiver. Mr. Miller is having some trouble
with his eyes, but nothing of a serious
Fast freight service over Indianapolis
lines Is proving of great benefit to business
men. especially commission merchants.
Goods shipped from Louisville or Cincin
nati at night are ready for delivery on the
Belt tracks at 4 or 5 o'clock next morning,
and about as good time is made from Chi
cago to Indianapolis, or St. Louis to In
dianapolis. There is considerable commotion among
Western passenger men over the announce
ment that the Union Pacific and tho Mis
souri Pacific are paying ticket scalpers at
Denver the samo commissions now being
paid to regular ticket agents. A local tick
et scalper says he does not see why there
should be any trouble over this, as these
are not the only roads which pay the same
commissions to scalpers as are paid to reg
ular ticket agents.
Arrangements have been completed by the
Canadian government for the construction
of the Crow's Nest pass road into the gold
rields of the Kootcnia region. The Ca
nadian Pacific road has undertaken to build
the new road. For doing it it is to receive
from the government a subsidy of $10,000 a
mile or about $3.25O.Oi0 in all. In return for
this subsidy the Canadian Pacific is not
only to build the new road, but allow other
roads to run their trains over it. It is also
to relinquish some of the special privileges
secured to It by its original charter.
The County Commissioners have awarded
the contract for constructing a steel bridge
over Big Eagle creek, in Wayne township,
to the Iafayette Bridge Company.
The members of the West Indianapolis
fire department appeared before Police Sur
geon Courtney yesterday and took the ex
amination required of applicants for posi
tions on the tiro department of the city.
The result of the examinations has not yet
been made known.
Saw n Ilttrislar at Work.
About 2 o'clock yesterday morning Mer
chant Policeman James Brcen saw a bur
glar in the Midway saloon, on South Illi
nois street. The burglaraw him at about
the same tlmo and hastened to make his
c-scnTve through tho back window. Brcen
ran around into the alley to Intercept the
man. but he escaped. Bree-n claims to have
reognized the burglar as J. II. Kirkpatrick,
a man who recently came here from Rush
ville. Kirkpatrick was arrested and charged
with the crime yesterday afternoon. Noth
ing was stolen from the saloon.
The Plain Truth.
New York Journal.
Mrs. Housewife (sternly) Bridget, how do
you explain the fact that four times I have
come upon you unawares In the kitchen
and found you kissing a policeman?
Bridget Well, ma'am, it must be on ac
count of your felt slippers, ma'am.
The Difference.
Kansas City Journal.
A wheel has been extracted from the
throat cf a Denver boy. Colorado boys who
have wheels in their throats are taken to
a surgeon. Those with wheels In their heads
are permitted to grow up and become l'rte
silver agitators.
ruet Xm. Poetry.
Detroit Tribune.
A local contemporary. In an
torlal. anno'.inces that Natu
Easter edl-
herself resplcndently for the feaft." which
Is another way of saying that the grass had
assumed a greenish tinge.
m mm
Teimpot's Rule.
' Give me a kiss," pleaded Mrs. Tenspot
with her husband as sdu dressed to go out.
"No," replied Mr. Tenspot. "The lips
that touch hairpins shall never touch
Not exactly right Is the way thousands
of people feel. It Is lecau?e their blood Is
poor. Hood's Sarsaparilla, the one true
blood purifier, will promptly set them right.
Hood's pills are purely vegetable and do
not purse, pain or gripe. AH drugglnts.
Ln.iv In Purely Local, but Vnlld Van
dalln Suit Filed hy the At
torney (leuernl.
The Supreme Court yesterday handed
down the decision in the Jackson county
seat case, sustaining the law of 1813, which
provided for a special election to determine
tho question of removing the county seat
from Brow nstown to Seymour. The county
commissioners declined to act upon the law
and suit was brought and taken on venue
to Scott county. The Circuit Court of Scott
commanded them to call an election and
tho commissioners appealed to the Supreme
Court. In the decision yesterday .the judg
ment of the lower court was affirmed.
Tho act was surrounded with various lim
itations that confined its operation to Jack
son county and Its constitutionality was at
tacked upon the same grounds as those
brought against tho 3-cent-fare law, name
ly, that it was local and special legislation
coming within the inhibition of the twenty-third
section of Article 4 of the Consti
tution. The Brownstown attorneys declared
that this sort of legislation was specifical
ly forbidden, as it sought to regulate coun
ty and township business and had to do
with the administration of justice. The Su
preme Court holds that none of these ob
jections is valid notwithstanding the fact
that "an examination of the act In eiue-s-tlon
fully discloses its special and local
character, and evidently lt was enacted for
the sole purpose of bringing Jackson coun
ty and no other county within its pro
Visions." But this doee not Invalidate it
because "the subject of the statute is the
relocation of county seats and it is one
over which, in the absence of constitution
al inhibition. . the Legislature has plena
ry power and control.
Petition of the State Filed by the At
torney General.
In the Superior Court yesterday was filed
tho suit of the State of Indiana against the
Terre Haute & Indianapolis Hallway Com
pany to recover money alleged to be due
the school fund. This is the expected suit
against the Vandalla promised by Attorney
General Ketcham several clays ago. The
complaint is a voluminous typewritten doc
ument, occupying about seventy pages of
The company is charged with withholding
large sums of money in excess of what was
reasonably necessary as a contingent fund,
in violation of the charter; with expending
large sums for the purpose of influencing
the action of the General Assemblies of
1S63, 1SCD and 1ST1. when measures look
ing to the investigation of the company
were under consideration. It is charged
that in 1SS7, when a committee from the
Senate and House went to Terre Haute to
investigate the affairs of the company, its
officers and agents met the committee and
treated the legislators so royally that they
were very soon in a condition unfit to make
the investigation. The court is asked to
have an accounting taken under his direc
tion, and that a decree be entered in fayor
of the State for the amount which may bo
found to be lawfully due.
Fleming;' Unique OfTenae. .
"Sorrllda R, Fleming vs. Wm. A. Flem
ing" is the title of a suit for divorce filed
in the Superior Court yesterday afternoon.
The complaint Is of rather a unique charac
ter. a.s it avers that the defendant is now
serving out a Sentence in the workhouse
for being drunk -with "two female collard
women." Fleming is accused of driving
his wife and children from home, they be
ing compelled to seek the shelter of corn
fields to escape his abuse. The plaintiff
wants her husband restrained from visiting
her after his release from the workhouse.
Asking Heavy DnmnKen.
The damage suit of Edward 1 Sheeley
against the National . Malleable Casting
Company, of Haughvllle, Is on trial In the
Superior Court. The plaintiff wants $10,000
for injuries received while employed at the
company's workH. While carrying a ladel
of metal across the casting room he struck
the ladel against a barrel, spilling the con
tents. The hot metal ran into his shoes,
burning his feet" in a frghtful manner. The
company Is charged with negligence In al
lowing the barrel to remain where it would
interfere with the work of the employes.
Thin km lie linn Cnune.
Martin Lprsin, in a suit for divorce
against Sarah Larsln, makes some serious
charges. The defendant, he says, has been
a faithless wlfel She frankly avowed she
loved another, called him vile names and
struck him. Marcn 20. 1S97, he avers, he
discovered his wife and one Iee Jenkins
embracing each other in his own house. He
says when he ordered Jenkins from the
premises, the woman declared that her lover
should not go, but that if any one left It
would have to be the plaintiff. Larsin asks
the custody of one child.
Salt for Dauingen.
Douglas Mitchell seeks to recover in i the
Superior Court the sum of $1,00) from the
Citizens Street-railroad Company for al
leged damages received April 15, 1S97.
Mitchell avers he boarded an Alabama
street car and tendered conductor No. 503
tho regular 5-cent fare. The official, he
says, accepted the amount, but afterward
assaulted the plaintiff and threw him from
the car. He alleges his back was badly
wrenched. ' ' '
Stole a. Bicycle.
In the Criminal Court yesterday Leander
Snyder was arraigned on the charge of
Stealing a bicycle from the corner of Dela
ware and Court streets. The accused first
entered a plea of not guilty and was about
to be tried, but later confessed his guilt and
was sentenced under the indeterminate
law. Snyder declared he took the wheel
w hile Intoxicated.
Aktr:- for Divorce.
Sarah Bushnell has applied for divorce
from Frank Bushnell on the grounds of
cruel treatment. The plaintiff says the de
fendant struck her and was guilty of im
proper conduct with other women.
Supreme Court.
17133. Howard C. C. Railway Company
vs. Mahoney, administrator. Reversed.
Hackney, J.1. The rule of public iolicy
which forbids a common carrier to contract
against liability for injuries caused by its
negligence in the performance of its public
duties as a common carrier has no appli
cation to cases w here it agrees, as a private
carrier, to render services which the law
does not require it to give. 2. A contract
by; which an express company agrees to
hold a railroad company harmless for all
negligent injuries to its proirty and em
ployes in carrying express business, and
an express agent, in turn, contracts to re
lease the express company from all liability
for injury to him. he agreeing to assume
all risks incident to his employment, may
be pleaded in bar of an action against the
railroad company for negligently Killing the
express agent.
17;70. Scott C. C. Board, etc.. vs. State
ex rel. Brown. Affirmed. Jordan. C. J.l.
The Legislature may pass special and local
laws In cases not covered by the prohibitive
provisions of the Constitution. L'. Local or
special laws covering the removal of county
seats are not forbidden by ihe Constitution.
Z. The determination, whether a general
law. can be inule applicable in a case where
local legislation Is not expressly forbidden
is exclusively for the Legislature, and the
passage of it local law en uch a subject Is
a declaration that local legislation Is neces
sary. 4. Where the entire and unrestricted
power to legislate on a subject is vested in
the legislature, it carries with it such in
cidental powers as to regulating practice In
the courts, the conduct of county and town
ship business and local taxation as are
necessary to the exercise of the power. 3.
Courts have judicial knowledge of the area
of counties in the State.
1SU1. Tipton C. C. Handler et al. vs.
Stephenson et al. Allirmed. MeCabe, J.
I. A complaint to review a Judgment for
error in overruling a motion for a new trial
becaui-e of the admission or exclusion of
evidence, must be accompanied, by a re-cord
containing a Mil of exceptlot.s which con
tains the evidence given ar the former
trial. 2. A mere recital In a bill of excep
tions that time was given In which to tile
the same is r.ot suRicltnt to show that the
bill was properly tiled after tho term at
which judgment was rendered. 5. That im
proier evidence was admitted Is ground for
a new trial, but not a proper assignment
of error either on appeal or bill to review.
1S045. Monroe C. C. Board, etc.. vs. Har
rell et al. Petition tor rehearing over
ruled. Appellate Court.
2211. Howard C. C. Cole vs. Powell. Af
firmed. Comstock, C. J.l. Since the plain
tiff in an action for the speaking of words
which are slanderous per se is not required
to prove actual pecuniary damages in order
to recover, the jury is not required, before
F.ssesslng the penalty, in a case where a
special vc-rdict is returned, to find the
amount of damages In dollars and cents. 2.
Where the jury. In returning a special ver
dict under the act of 13. found the speak
ing of the slanderous words and the other
facts justifying an assessment of damages,
but did not expressly find what damage the
plaintiff had sustained and concluded that
"if the law is with the plaintiff we find fer
the plaintiff and assess his damages at
STX-O." etc., the court properly rendereo
judgment for the plaintiff for the amount
1031. Cass C. C. Seybold vs. Railroad
Company. Reversed. Black. J.l. Where a
railroad company, in restoring a highway
over which it has built its road to "its
former state." as re-quired by law, con
structs a high, narrow embankment. It Is
a part of its duty to provide guard rails to
keep vehicles from running off such em
bankment. 2. The construction of an em
bankment for the highway seven feet high,
on the bank of a river, without guard rails,
rendered the railroad company liable to a
traveler whose wagon, slipping on the ice
that covered the road, went over the em
bankment and into the river, whereby he
was injured without any fault on his part.
5. A man may, in using a highway that Is
out of repair for purposes of neccs?ary
travel, take some risks without being guilty
of contributory negligence, provided they
are Fuch risks as an ordinarily prudent man
would run under the circumstances.
2101. Vermillion C. C. State vs. Campbell.
Affirmed. Robinson. J. 1. The statute mak
ing lt a misdemeanor for an agent to trans
act insurance business for "any insurance
company incorporated by any other stale
than the State of Indiana." does not apply
to tho transaction of such business for an
unincorporated company formed under the
laws of a foreign state. 2. An affidavit that
a certain person "unlawfully transacted busi
ness of insurance as agent of a certain
foreign insurance company of a state other
than the State of Indiana." does not state
an offense under this statute.
2124. Washington C. C. Martin et al. vs.
Bott. guardian. Petition for rehearing over
ruled. Superior Court.
Room 1 John L. McMaster, Judge.
East Washington-street Bulldiog and
Loan Association vs. Otis C. Hann et al.:
foreclosure. Cross complainent dismisses
as to defendants Isgrlgg. Finding for plain
tiff that there is due S3..7J3. Finding for
cross complainent Shidler for IS2G.24. Find
ing for defendant Bugbee on cross com
plaint for $92. Foreclosure and order of
sale. Emit C. Rassmann appointed receiver
and bond fixed at Jl.Otxj.
III. II. Beeville, trustee, vs. John Hocf-
gan et al.; contract. On trial by jury.
Room 2 Lawson M. Harvey, Judge.
William C. Hoeltko vs. Oliver T. Cum
back: appeal. Judgment against defendant
for $28.
Frank Lawson vs. Ben L. Darrow; con
tract. Finding and Judgment against de
fendant for $20.
Joseph M. Hayes Woolen Company vs.
Charles S. Cully: account and note. Judg
ment against defendant for $xy4.32 and costs.
v Room 3 Vinson Carter, Judge.
William Bowlby vs. City of Indianapolis;
damages. Jury returned verdict for de
fendant. Edward P. Sheeby vs. The National
Malleable Casting Company; damages. On
trial by jury.
Circuit Court.
Henry Clay Allen, Judge.
J. T. V. Hill vs. Indianapolis Journal
Company; libel. On trial by jury.
New Siilta Filed.
Indianapolis Brewing Company vs. Henry
Lutz; suit on account. Superior Court,
Room 2.
James C. Judge vs. Julia Judge: com
plaint in partition. Superior Court. Room 3.
Sarah Bushnell vs. Frank Bushnell; suit
for divorce. Superior Court. Room 1.
Slrrilda R, Fleming vs. William R. Flem
ing; suit for divorce, Superior Court,
Room 1.
Charles W. Meikel vs. Frederick Elmer
Hoffmeyer; suit on note. Superior Court.
Room 3.
William Robertson ct al. vs. A. M.
Thompson et al.; suit on note. Superior
Court, Room 1.
' State of Indiana ex rel. William A.
Ketcham, attorney, general, vs. Vandalla
Railroad Company and V. T. Malott. re
reiver; suit to recover taxes. Superior
Court, Room 3.
Martin Larsen vs. Sarah Iarsen; suit for
divorce. Superior Court. Room 2.
Douglas Mitchell vs. Citizens' Street-rall-road
Company; damages. Superior Court,
Room 2.
XcRro Hnnceit to n Lump Pont for Al
leged Criminal A"Mutilt.
ALEXANDRIA, Va.. April 23. Joseph
McCoy, colored, was lynched here at 1:15 a,
m. for the outrage of his employer's two
daughters. He was arrested yesterday aft
ernoon and confessed his crime. Two at
tempts were made to break In the jail.
The second attack was made by a mob of
five hundred men, who overpowered, the
jailer and hanged the prisoner to a lamp
Accident to a Torpedo liont Off
TliroKff" Neck, Lonic Inland.
NEW YORK, April 22. The torpedo boat
Ericsson has met with another accident.
One of the engines is considerably efam
aged and lt will take nearly two weeks to
make the necessary repairs. The accident
occurred off Throgg's Neck, on Ing Island
sound. The vessel has been undergoing re
pairs at the navy yard for some time and
left there for a speed trial and also to test
tho engines and Improvements that have
been added while she was at the navy
yard. Soon after the vessel had got under
way a valve on the port engine blew out.
The engine then began to "race" and be
fore they were stopped two of the piston
rods broke.
Movement of Steamer.
QUEENSTOWN. 'April 22. Arrived:
Rhynland. from Philadelphia, for Liverpool.
Sailed: Majestic, for New York.
NEW YORK, April 22. Arrived: Trave,
from Bremen and Southampton; Werkcn
dam, from Rotterdam.
BREMERHAVEN. April 22. Arrived:
Havel, from New York, via Plymouth.
LIVERPOOL. April 22. Sailed; Pavonia,
for' Boston; Sylvania, for Boston.
GENOA. April 2.-SaUed: Kaiser Wil
helm II. for New York.
ROTTERDAM. April 22. Arrived: Am
sterdam, from New York.
LONDON. April 22. Arrived: Mobile,
from New York.
CHERBOURG, April 22.-Salled: Lahn,
for New York.
I'll kind.
New York Evening Sun.
New Yorkers will remember Mrs. Ormis
ton Chart, who paid a visit to this country
a couple of years ago, bringing her peculiar
views on the subject of marriage with her.
She has gone to Greece to "nelp on the
cause of freedom." The Hellenes could do
no better than put her in the van dressed
in the red gown hhe wore In the evening
while here, and let her sing one of her own
songs at the Turks. The combination
would be irresistible.
Frank Hawk Demi.
LIMA. O.. April 22.-Frank Hawk, who
was shot last night by his son Clinton, who
followed him to the house of Fannie Wat
kins, a notorious character, died this after
noon. Fannie Watkins. who was also shot,
is in a critical condition.
Suicide of it Retired Ilroker.
CHICAGO. April 22. Robert W. Hamer, a
well-known retired broker, living at No. I'jT
Demlng court, committed suicide to-day by
shooting himself through the heart. De
spondency over ill heaith Is supposed to
have been the cause.
S. T. Pender Killed.
CHARLOTTE. N. C. April 22. S. T. Pen
der, general freight and passenger agent of
the Carolina Northwestern Railroad, waa
killed in attempting to board a moving
train on that road at Llncolnton this after
noon. The Terror Succeaaor.
NEW YORK. April 22. Frank Moss,
counsel for the Parkhurst Society, has teen
appointed a police commissioner to succeed
(Concluded from Flrt Pnne.
Turkish companies were annihilated while
trying to capture the Greek batteries. Con
tinuing, the dispatch says that the Turkish
fort at Viglla Is surrounded by ;r ks who
are trying to silence the six Turkish bat
teries remaining In position. Even these,
it is further stated, are not supported by
infantry. -
Suicide of ti Greek Ulcer.
LONDON. April 22. Major Anzolinos, who
gave the order for the abandonment at
Gritzovall by the Greek troops, and who
was replaced by Colonel Papastaaro for so
doing, being held responsible for the loss
of that place, has. according to a special
dispatch from Athens, committed suicide at
Civil AVnr at Prevent!.
LONDON. April 22. A dispatch to the
Morning Post from Karvassara says it is
reported that civil war has broken out
among the Turks in Prevesa and that the
surrender of the town is expected hourly.
ItiiMMin. Iteatly to Intervene.
PARIS, April 22.-Le Journals corre
spondent at Odessa telegraphs that all nec
esary measures have been taken at Sebas
topol for the eventual intervention of Rus
sia In the war between Turkey and Greece.
General Mile Awkn Perrulnsion to Go
to Cireeee.
WASHINGTON, April 22. General Miles
has applied for permission to go to Greece
to observe the war between that country
and Turkey from a military point of view.
Secretary Alger has brought the matter to
the attention of the President, and the lat
ter has taken the application into consid
eration. The impression is that owing to
the rapid prosTetss of the war and the
likelihood that It will be brought to an
end before General Miles could reach the
scene the project will be abandoned. Should
the order bo made by the President, how
ever, it will be the first time in our his
tory that the general commanding" tho
army has gone abroad during actual war
as a military attache. It Is true that Gen.
Sherman made a tour of the world In time
of peace in company with Fred Grant, and
that Sheridan accompanied the German
army as an attache in the war with Frame,
but in the first case there was no war in
progress, and in the second the officer was
not at the time of such high rank as is
General Miles.
The War Department to-day cabled to
Captain Scrlven, United States military at
tache at Rome, permission to proceed to
Athens and report to the United States
minister there with a view to gathering
technical information in the war between
Greece and Turkey. Captain Dorst, the
United States military attache at Vienna,
has also been granted permission to go to
Constantinople and accompany the Turkish
troops in the campaign in a similar capac
ity, if ho cares to do so.
The Xeir Emlinmindor to Turkey
Thinkn Creek Will lie Annihilated.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.. April 22.-Hon.
James B. Angell, president of the Univer
sity of Michigan, and President McKInley's
appointee as minister to Turkey, spent yes
terday and last night here, en route to Ann
Arbor, Mich., where he goes to confer with
the trustees of the university In regard to
his acceptance of the position tendered him.
Before his departure this morning Mr. An
gell. in response to queries, talked freely
on the Graeco-Turklsh situation. He stated
emphatically that he had no doubt of Tur
key ultimately winning and declared that
if no outside interference occurred Greece
would be annihilated. He expressed the
highest confidence In the fighting qualities
of the Turks and said that Greece, in stak
ing all on one decisive blow, had risked
her existence. When asked why the powers
did not attempt to pacify Turkey as well
as Greece, he expresseel the opinion that
they were afraid of Russia, He said that
It was Russia's policy in encouraging Tur
key to bring on a general embroilment in
which Turkey would be annihilated and
eventually come into the Czar's possession.
He thinks it probable that all Europe will
be engaged In a general war. Mr. Angell
refused to state positively whether or not
he would accept the appointment tendered
him, but intimated that he would do so.
llundredn Are Returning Home to
Figrlit for Their Country.
CHICAGO. April 22. Two hundred Greek
volunteers for King George's army left
Chicago for Athens this evening, and as
many more will follow, their comrades on
Monday. All day recruiting was going on
in the Greek Church on Kinsle street.
Greensbacks and gold and silver were piled
high In front of the altar. The aggegate
of the collections amounted to about $6,000.
Archbishop Feehan gave $23. Excitement
was at fever heat In the crowded church
with many affecting scenes and episodes.
Emotional women struggled with pushing,
crowding members of the stronger sex in a
patriotic rivalry to have their contributions
received. The work will be kept up until
enough money is raised to defray the trans
portation charges of every Chicago Greek
who wants to battle for his native land.
"If this recruiting keeps on much longer
at the present rate," said Father Phlambo,
"I may as well pack up my traps and go
to the front with the rest for my congrega
tion and my occupation will both be gone."
Five hundred men, it is. said, will be on
their way to join King George's army next
week. The Minneapolis contingent of
Greeks passed through the city last even
ing, as did also the recruits from Texas
and the Southwest. The Chicago recruits
who left this evening will sail from New
York by a French liner on Saturday morn
ing. 4
Salonlcn, Itn Surrounding;, Its Ue
fentieM mid Ita Population.
Salonlca Is a fortified seaport within thirty
hours easy steaming of Constantinople,
lt is clo-e to the active base of operations
of tho Turkish army. It Is the principal
point from which supplies are now being
pushed forward to the front. A country
of great fertility and traversed by rail
roads and good highways lies In Its rear.
Supplies of all kinds are plentiful and
cheap. Tho place is capable of strong de
fense. Its strategic importance lies in th
fact that it Is the main keep at pre-sent
of the Turkish army. The war stores not
immediately needed at tho front are now
being stored in reserve at Salonlca.
The attack on Salonlca means diversion
of a large force which might otherwise
be occupied on the frontier. The water
approach to the city admits of the heaviest
vessels of the Greek fleet being employed.
A stronger force can be brought into play
hero than at Prevesa. The Turkish bat
teries before Salonlca are positioned at
Point Kara, Tonzla Point. MIkra Point,
tho Bar Spit and along the ea wall to
the left of the city. At the southern por
tion of tho town is a strong basticned
work having full command of the bay.
To the westward of the city the country
is low and ungating. A line of Held in
trenchments viU guard &ga!n?t a land
attack from that quarter. To the routh
ward of the city and embracing Kara
Point the country is either hilly or moun
tainous. There is practically no intermediate
anchorage for a lleet entering Salonlca gulr
short tf the bay before the city. The
entrance to the- bay Is through an open
ing of about three mlle-s in width. This
passage la covered by the batteries at
Kara Point, but not to a sufficient extent
to preclude the passage of a fleet. Once in
side the bay. the attacking squadrons may
employ circle steaming and shtll each bat
tery i-s it comes on bearing, or take posi
tions and hold them until the works are
Tho city has a population of about luO.ooo,
which is made up ol Jews, Turks and
Greeks. Since the war broke out this num
ber has bfen t;i.ttly reduced. The place is
capable of stubborn defense against the at
tacks of landing parties. The buildings
aie for the mo.-t part of stone, and l-causu
of the hilly nature of the ground on which
thu place stand?, these dwellings are capa
ble f being turned Into nn Innumerable
numler of strong teeps. The defense of
Zaragossa anl of Zaatche show what may
I t done In ke-eping out attacking force
from a town.
Salonlca hs the general shape of a
triangle. It is surrounded by high walls
In the upper part of the town is the
citacTel, which has full command of fhe
piinelpal streets. Tho country outside the
walls is covered by cypress and evergreens
and shrubs.
In the event of the batteries lefore Sa
lonlca leing silenced it is not unlikely
that the Turks will have recourse, to forti
fied lntretu-hments in the rear of the
town, out of the line of thlp tire, yet
sufficiently close to repl landing attacks.
So long as tho railroad between FaloiuVa
and Constantinople is kept open the Turks
will havu full ability to replenish sup
plies. The Uruk move on Salonlca may
in more to create a diversion from tho
Elder Wm. Tennison
Tell of tho Crcdt Benefit Derived From
Dr. Miles Heart Cure.
1 X c
I 7 X"
T w
MEAST DISEASE of long standing is
not easily cured, but it is curable.
Elder YVm. Tennison writes: "I was
afflicted for thirty-five years with heart dis
ease, in fact, troubled with it nearly all my
""Uhifi "re; I think It beredl-
nr'AiStMJ as my father was
am let-J with It I bars
V I suffered great distress.
my heart palpitated to
such an extent aa to
shako my hole body.
Restores ,
y l JJ so distressing waa i &
J2i&Lia2ij could only with great-
j So distressing waa It I
est.diClculty compose myself to sleep. About
two years ago I began taking Dr. Miles
Heart Cure. Tho first bottlo gave me no
perceptible benefit, bat after taking the
third I began to feel much relief and I con
tinued for tome mouths. I have good rea
son to believe the cure Is permanent.
Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold by all drug
gists under a positive guarantee, first bottlo
benefits or money refunded. Book on Heart
and nerves scat free to all applicants.
DU. MILF3 MEDICAL CO.. Elkhart, lnL
front than to seriously contemplate the
landing of an army at Salonlca. In view
of the Immense superiority; of the Turk,
the landing of a large force would be at
tended by great risk. The batteries lefore ;
tho place may be silenced, but the occu
pancy cf the city itelf is another matter.
Tho Turka gave eldence at I'levona of
their ability to hold intrenchments.
Tin: ciii:i:k vtiioxghoi.d.
LnrlftMn, It People, Ilullillnett, Trade
n n il Strrttenrle Importance.
LarlFsa, against which the Turks are di
recting their operations. I the mo.t impor
tant Greek stronghold outside of Athens.
If it should Ik? taken by the Turks, their
path to Athens la practically clear. I'nder
King George, Larissa has been the head
quarters of one of the three division? of
the Greek army, Athens and Mfrrolongh!
being the headquarters of the other divi
sions. From its geographical position La
rissa has' been rendered the post of vital
Importance in the Turkish hostilities.
Greek troops have been massed, there la
large numbers, and the ramparts of the
city have been strengthened. At this place
a. desperate stand Is being made ty the
Greeks to bar the advance upon Athens.:
In the town of Iarissa the Greek popula
tion is in the minority, the division being as
follows: Moslems. 13.U00; Greeks, K.oflO; Jews,
3.000. However, in the whole district of La
rissa the Greeks number Co.000 and the
Turks 21.000. In the Greek war for Inde
pendence Larissa was the center of Turk
ish operations. It is fortified with an earth
rampart. The streets . of the town are
crooked and poorly paved. The ioorer
classes live In mud houses. In the well-fo-do
sections of the city the homes are lux
urious. The city boasts of twenty-hlx
mosques, eight churches and four syna
gogues. Tho Greek cathedral stands upon
the site of the old Acropolis, and near by I
the palace of the Greek archbishop. Laris
sa is the capital of Thessaly, and therefore
has a number of government buildings and
many high government officials, besides
being the headquarters of one of the three
divisions of the Greek army. It has eleven
newspapers, and is one of the principal sta
tions on the Thessaly railway. The city Is
located in the rich plains of the lower val
ley of Thessaly on the banks or the Salem
bria river. It Is twenty miles distant from
the Gulf of Salonlca, which washes In from
the Aegean sea. on the northeast coast of
Greece. It ha been noted for its industry
and commerce since ancient times. As aii
agricultural, industrial and trade center it
easily stands at the head of the cities of
Thessaly. Wheat, barley. Indian corn and
tobacco are raised in large quantities in the
fertile fields of the valley, and Larissa U
the central port for the grain trade of the
Thessalian plains. The city was noted for
its great industries and trade in ancient
times, and retained that distinction through
the middle ages. Under the Byzantine em
perors it fell away and retrograded c till
more under Turkish rule, but it has Im
proved of late years. The streets swarm
with Moslems. Greeks and negroes. The
negroes are the descendants of liberated
slaves. The fashionable quarter of the
town is In the west end. A bridge has been
constructed over the? river. lt has nine
handsome spans, is 300 feet long, and is
faced with squared stones. The piers and
arches of the structure are especially not
able, lt Is one of the finest works of its
kind In Greece. From the bridge can be
seen a picturesque mosque on a hillock,
near by several government buildings und
the peak of Ossa beyond. Although the
plains about Larissa are treeless, there are
trees along the river which relievo the town
of a barren look.
Presidency a Mere I'pUode.
Fhlladelpnla North American.
Ex-President Harrison yesterday won two
Important cases before the Suoieme Court
of the United States, in :he argument of
both of which he iersonally appjar-tU Mr.
Harrison, and in a measure Mr. Cleveland
also, have solved the perplexing question
of what to do with our ex-lTesldcnts. ' n
they happen to le lawyersnnd especially
when, as in the case of Mr. Harrison, they
are first-class lawyers they hive only to
resume their old place at he h.r and go
on with tho practice of their profession as
If nothing had happened.
Itoiuco L. Ileimy Iteiiinvrd.
WASHINGTON. April 22. Another tep
In the reorganization of the force of the
Pension Iiureau was taken to-day. Capt.
Jams It. Frltts. of Indiana, chief of the
special examination division. Was reduced,
and Thoma.s J. Shannon, of New York.
designated his successor, and It. L. Depuy,
of Indiana, chief of the ivit?rn division,
was removal, but his successor has not yet
been named. Several other changes were
decided upon and will be announced shortly.
"I have no apretite." you say. "and the
little I do eat elots me no goud. At first
it feels cold and dead in my stomach, and
by and by I have aches and pains that
sometimes go to my chest, and hack. I feel
weak, low spirited arid out f;f sorts all ovr r.
I fancy the demoa of dyspepsia ha got
me." That's the way you talk, and no
wonder. Hut wait a moment. Let us rea
son together. I'eihaj s thus far jour stom
ach Is merely tin d. You have b.en eating .
too much, eating the wioi; things, and
irregularly. You have given It too much
to do. and. like all living things when over
worked. It stops at length from sheer ex
haustion. 1 hero may not be an Actually
diseased condition an yt-t. Still. It i na
ture's warning, and you must hetd it or
worse will follow. "Hut I niuft eat or
starve." you saj'. True enough, but safety
usually lies in middle courses. Here I one
for you. You don't need drastic purges or
exciting Mlmulants. Your condition is one
easily relieved If we go about il gently and
sensibly. The tired stomach won't work
under whip and spur. It has probably had
too much of thai already. What you re
quire Is sunn-thing that is at once a food
and a dlgesttr of food. Such ;n article is
the Shaker tit;c!lve Cordial, discovered
and prepared by the Shaker voniinunlly of
Mount .Lebanon. N. Y. T.'ken r:;ht after
eating. s as to mix with the food, it does
the stomach's work for it. givs it the ad
vantage of further ict. strniKthens j'ou
in a natural way. .u.d seou enables tha
stomach to do full duty. Th re Is nothing
els liKe this simple, safe, certain and pala
table remedy. Ytt the Shaker rcrpect
your doubts, und authorize druggists to sell
u trial bottle lor 1j cents.

xml | txt