Newspaper Page Text
THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1000.
JOURNAL'S BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
Wm. L. Hie. 25 i Wut Mtchigan street- Tel
rhnn: OM. 237); new, 31i2- Territory west of
COALr-Cobum Coal Co.. Kat 22d st. Anthra
cite, coke, hard and toft coal. 'Phone X4i-.
1 1 HISTS "
HEKTEHMANN FLORAL COMPANY.
New No. ;1 Mass, arc. . Z2& N. Pel, st. Tel. U.
JJAN TEI. AN I URATES
r. M. PUlUiELL (Mantels. Furnaces.
221 Mays, av.
i A TENT Law TnTi.-
V. IL LOCK WOOD.
415-ttl Lemcke bulHinr.
fcAl-K AND LIVKHY STALLEi
HORACE WOOD (Carriages, Trap". Buck.
board, etcj ZU Circle. Tel. 10J?.
tili V caK.s " "
UZ Snuth Meridian Street
M N. Delaware ft. Tel. 411. Lady Attendant-
II. C. STEVENS. New Styl Wall Paper,
Low prices, 3U0 N. Senate ave. TeL 2 cn 2ZZ2.
FLANNER & BUCHANAN (Licensed
embaliners.) Can hlp diphtheria and
scarlet ferer. Lady embalmer for
lad and children. 320 North
nois at. Telephone 4L new and old.
C. E. KREfSELO.
ZZI N. Delaware Bt.
Residence- 13 K. Vermont St. (Colonial Flats.)
New Phone'. 1743.
ALL Dr. James M. Ball, at Zionsvllle (for
mer!y of thi city) Sept. 2. Funeral at w a.
m. Friday, Fept. CS. at Zionsvllle. Hurtal, Crown
Ulli. V.M. Short services at grave. Friends In
vited. GALBRAITII Harriet Galbraith. died Thursday
rnornlcjr. Sept. 27. Funeral services at retl
dence. LL01 North Alabama street. Saturday,
fcepU S3, at 1 a. m. itiends invited to the serv
ice. Burial at Crown Hill; private.
31ERET1I John C. Ilereth. Thursday morning.
at 3:20 o'clock. Ajr. seventy-three years. Fu
neral Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial
prlve.e. Madison lr.d) papers please copy.
rOTTER Rev. Ludlow D. Potter. I). D.. Lit.
D.. prrtident of Glendale Female College, died
at Glendale. O., Kept. 37. LM. in fcla seventy
ijhth year. Funeral notice later.
121 East Market street.
LOANS On city property; 5Va per cent.; no com
mission; mony ready. C N. WILHAMS &.
CO.. 13 Ltmckfc building.
MONEY To loan on Indiana farms; lowest mar
ket rat; privilege for payment before due; we
a!o buy municipal bonds. THOrf. C. DAY 4k CO..
itconvt. 8c5-sl2 Law building, Indianapoll.
HORACE The Union Transfer and Storagi
Company, corner East Ohio street and Lieo
llr.e tracks: only f.rst-class storaxe solicited.
CRATING AND PACKING OF HOUSEHOLD
GOODS A SPECIALTY.
"WANTED One your.jf man cf good appearance
to travel; also one for city to represent Chi
cago house. Call mornings after 9. J. D. KEN
UX, Hotel English.
WANTED Good boys. H years of age or over,
to carry early morning routes. Call 8:30 a. m.
or 4 p. m. at Indianapolis Journal. Inquire for O,
iTTvTPn Vnr tnid Kta.ta AmT- Able-
bodied unmarried men between the ages of
twenty-one ana tnirty-nve; citizens oi unitea
States, of rrvo.1 character and tenmerate habits.
who can speak, read and write English; recruits
re especially aesirea ior service in rmuppines.
For Information apply to RECRU1TINO OFFI
CER. 2i North Illinois street. Indianapolis. Ind.
ATTENTION. ROUGH RIDERS No Rouen
Riders' organization Is complete without our
"Standard Rough Riders' Staffs." They ure
both handsome and cheap. Address the DAVIs
WHIP CO.. TIrpecanoe City, Miami Co.. Ohio.
lens: In rood condition: will sell cheap, in
quire at Chalfant. Pennsylvania and Michigan,
Of W. L. LARUE.
FOR RENT ROOMS.
I'O K RENT Room with modern conveniences
and board. A good home table. Both for $Si
ger month. Ten squares from Circle. Best of
references. Address R 2d, care Journal.
AUCTION SALE To Dealers and Consumers
Ohio Wine and Liquor Company will offer kt
suction JjO.Ooj worth of imported wines, liauorj.
etc.. at auction, in cases, kegs and barrels. Kale
to commence W ednesday. Se-pt. IS. at 10 a. m.
and 2 p. m.. and to continue until all or most of
Stock Is sold. This la the largest sale of its kind
er orTered at auction. OHIO WINE AND
LIQUOR COMPANY. X South Illinois street.
rear union nauroaa Mation.
Jllsrls School Team and Orchard Ath
letic Club to Play.
The first football contest of any conse
quence In this city this fall "will be playeJ
to-morrow afternoon at Newby Oval be
tween the Indlanapoll High School team
and the Orchard Athletics Club eleven, a
very promising football team made up of
younff athletes. The High School team wat
scheduled to play at MoblesvWe, but the
game was declared off, as Noblesvllle has
rot as yet organized a good team. The
Jl'.gh School boys have been training as
jnng as any of the otner local elevens, and
th last few days they have lined un on
the Newby Oval gridiron, perfecting their
play. A great deal of attention has been
devoted to trick play, and Capt. Ward
Dean says his team will spring several sur
prises on their opponents this fall. WhiU
t.a team has lost a few of last year's play
ers, one of the best of the lot, Hal Taylor,
will probably return In a short time- and
Ulli again be seen playing one of the half-
back positions. Th game to-morrow after-
reon between the High School and Orchard;
will Ns called-at 2 o'clock. The teams will
line up as follows:
I. II. S. Position. Orchards.
Gnencer center Brown
.Wells rUht guard Field
Tlous left guard Tutewller
thaw right tackle Mickilltyan
Olbbs left tackle W. Hall
W. Dean right end Anthony
Bhepard left end K. Hall
and Hall. J quarter KInf
rAi ur riKnt nan senrumm
Tolin left half.., Taylor
Lean.. fun Dack Starthmar.
Football Flayer Injured.
CHICAGO, Sept. rr.-Lawrence Tlerson.
Lexington. Mo., Lake Forest University'?
crack half back, was probably fatally hurt
Ir. yesterday's game with the South Divi
sion High School. Paralyzed, half con
scious, he lies at the Presbyterian Hospital,
rear the North Shore College. During the
game lIerson attempted a hurdle play,
lell nnd struck full on his head. When
picked up he was unconscious. An examl
nation showed that hi srtinn had been so
riou?iy injured in the scrimmage that
almost total paralysis had followed the
shock. The attending physician thinks
Fierson has a righting chance of recovery
Smith Won the Golf Honor.
LAKE KORKST. 111., Sept. .-Sixty-five
cf the best amateur golfers In the West
teed off at Owentsla In tho qualifying
round for the Western gold enampionship.
Walter B. Smith, the young Owentsla
rlayer, carried off the honors of the day
ly making new amateur records for the
course, not only for eighteen, but als;) for
thlrty-six holes. Smith made the thirty
dx holes in 151. which is 7 under the best
previous record, made bv Charles H. Me
Donald a year ago. He negotiated the
afternoon eighteen holes In 73. This
J 6 under Bogey and one troke better than
the previous record. His play thmuehout
the day was so consistent that he was
nade a pronounced favorite for the tour
rament honors. Walter Kgan's pl also
cause a mucn tavoracie comment.
HS ARLAMV STOVES AMI RAC.ES
Awarded highest prize Paris exposition 1000.
RING OF STALLIONS
NEW i:r.LAD BREEDERS' ?1'0,000
TtRSE WON DV CRESCEl'S.
Took the Laut Three Ifealn of One of
the (i rent eat FiveIIeat Races
of the Seaaon.
CHAEIEY HERR WAS SECOND
FIRST TWO HEATS L'APTL'RED IIY
THE CA3IE LITTLE TROTTER.
Terre Haate Sport Ajfnln Marred hy
Rain One Heat of Wnbfiih
Stake Won by Contralto.
BOSTON, Sept. 27. Cresceus. the king of
stallions, added a Jewel to his crown to
day by winning In five hard driven heats
the $20,000 purso at the meeting of the New
England Trotting Horse Breeders' Asso
ciation on the Rsadvllle track. So much
of a favorite was the son of Robert Mc
Gregor before the trial began thaf the
pools were barred agalnit him. , It looked
for two heats as if the great stake would
be wrested from th'e king by that wonder
ful little trotter, Charley Herr, the winner
of the Massachusetts stake race last year.
But game an was Charley Herr, his
strength was not equal to the task and his
star set in the third heat, when Cresceus
beat him at th? wire. One after that, in
the fourth heat, the Lexington horse made
a wonderful bid for the race, leading to the
three-quarters ard then being beaten out
on tho stretch by Cresceus, who seemed
to have marvelous speed Just when It
meant so much to him. The race as a
whole was undoubtedly the greatest ever
been In New England. It recalled the stal
lion event; years ago, at Beacon Park,
Cambridge, when Nelson crowned himself
by winning a 110,000 purse. The day was
perfect for the race and the track, while
looking a trifle soft, was evidently prime
footing. The crowd must have been well
over the 23,000 mark.
The heats of the great event were pre
ceded by one and interspersed by other
heats of the 2:14 pace, which was finally
won. by Ituna and was In itself a fine race.
The horses announced to start in the
stallion race were Cresceus, owned by Geo.
H. Ketcham, of Toledo; Charley Herr,
David Cahlll, Lexington, Ky.; Jupe, T. W.
Lawson, of Boston; Arlon, Malcolm
Forbes, Boston; Grattan Boy. R. II. Plant.
Macon, Ga.; Benton M., B. .W. Marble,
Wilkinsonville; Lord Vincent, George F.
Tod. Youngstown, O. The eighth horse
nominated, Idollta, owned by Hon. Frank
Jones, of Portsmouth, N. 11., waa drawn at
the last moment. He has not started this
reason, not having been fit, "and this was
the reason for his withdrawal to-day. In
terest waa added to the race by an early
statement from Mr. Lawson regarding
Jupe. This told the inside history of the
purchase from Mr. Snell, . It concluded
with Mr. Lawson's opinion that Jupe was
not fit to do her best, and the owner offered
1,000 to a certain charity If Jupe came in
side tne nag in the first heat. Jupe Just got
inside the flag In the first heat, but was
outside in the second.
HOW THEY RACED.
Grattan Boy was drawn for the pole.
Lord Vincent second and the others In or
der, Charley Herr, Cresceus, Arion, Ben
ton M. and Jupe outside. Six times they
came down to the wire and then a short
delay ensued. On the resumption of scor
ing the word was given to a ragged start,
as Grattan Boy and Lord Vincent held
back, while Cresceus and Charley Herr had
their noses to the front. Grattan Boy, as
the favorite for second place, started a
trifle unsteady, then settled down, but not
quick enough to keep Arion from taking the
poie at tne eigntn, with Charley Herr at
ma neeis. Jupe was last and the others
were well bunched. At the half Arion had
an easy lead, Charley Herr right behind
him. Grattan Boy, Cresceus and Benton M.
making a fast bunch. At the three-quarters
Arion barely led Charley Herr. Cresceus
seemed to be making Grattan Boy step out,
and for an eighth the speed was so great
mat Dotn norses almost ciosea up the gap
with the leaders. Down the stretch they
came, but Charley Herr had gone by Arion.
ana Dy a jengtn was under the wire first.
The fight was for place, for Cresceus,
breaking away from Grattan Boy. tried to
put his nose ahead of Arion and did not
succeed. It was a great finish for three
horses, Grattan Boy also havina- smirted
The second heat was somewhat similar to
the first, for it brought Charley Herr again
a winner. With the pole he immediately
stepped to the lead. Arion broke when a
hundred yards away and dropped behind
to get his feet. Cresceus was after Herr.
and at his wheel the two passed the quar
ter, urattan Boy being third. Arion sixth
and Jupe In th rear. To the half there
was no change, except that Herr was al
most a length ahead of Cresceus. As the
horses came to the three-quarters Grattan
Boy m3de a great bid for a place with the
leaders, but he could not hold his speed.
At the three-quarters Herr was royally
fighting Cresceus with his length to the
good, and in a grand drive in around the
curve and through the stretch Herr won
by a nose. Cresceus looked stronger than
before, and the prophets said it would be
his race, and so it proved. Jupe. however,
saw the red flag this time.
CRESCEUS TO THE FRONT.
The third heat Charley Herr lost and as
it proved, the race, by a nose. Herr had
the pole, but Cresceus got the best of the
start and Benton M. the worst of it, for the
latter never made up the distance lost at
the wire and was outside the flag at the
nnish. Cresceus held the lead to the eighth,
was righting hard to keep Charley Herr
behind hlra at the quarter, with Grattan
Boy also to be recokened with and lost the
had at the half to Herr. This gave Cres
ceus and Grattan Boy a chance to brush a
fast eighth, which they did. although Herr
also wa3 a length to the good. It
koked like Herr for a winner up. but there
was speed in the king not seen thus far.
Coming down to the wire it was anybody's
finish. But Cresceus got there by a nose. It
seemed, and the crowd went wild. Herr
looked tired, but he was still a good choice
cn his known qualities of dying hard.
The fourth heat opened with Cresceus the
favorite once more. At the word, Cresceus,
Charley Herr and Arion went by on even
terms. Out went the first named, pulling
Herr after him. nnd the latter a trifle the
better of it at the quarter, while Grattan
Boy had displaced Arlon as third. Charley
Herr continued to lead at the half by a
length. Cresceus could not shake Grattan
Boy. while Arlon was four lengths behind,
and. as usual. Lord Vincent was practi
cally forgotten. It was at the three-quarters
that Herr's chance of winning looked
the best for. with a whole length to tht
good, it did not appettr that he could lose.
But with an ease that carried the crowd off
Its feet. Cresceus stepped out and in the
stretch went to the front by four lengths,
and Herr was whipped under the wire sec
ond. Just out of Grattan Boy's way. The
others were well behind.
The fifth and last heat was a simple af
fair. Cresceus led the way around. In the
last hundred yards Grattan tsoy beat Herr
for the place. The race was ended and
Cremen was crowned again. Summaries:
Stallion champlonshp, free-for-all trot;
Cresceus (2:0I4) ch. h., by Rob
ert MacGregor (Ketcham 3 2 111
Charley Herr 2:03), b. h. (Kel-
ley) l 12 2 3
Gratton Boy (2:08). h. h. (Miller.. 4 3 3 3 2
Arion (2:ü74). b. h. (Titer) 3 6 5 5 5
Lord Vincent (2:0S). b. h.
Splanl 5 4 4 4 1
renton M. (2:10. ch. h. (Mar
ble) 6 5 dls
Jupe (2:07U. b. h. (Gatcomb)....7 dls
Tlme-2;07U. 2;07U. 2:07U. 2:07h. 2:05.
2:14 Tace; purse, "51.000:"
Ituna. b. m., by . Bourbon
Wilkes (Carpenter) 7 1 2
Fred W.. ch. i?. (Golden) 1 2 1
Hirdle Boy, b. g. (Jamison) 4 3 5
Wilkes Patchen. b. g. (Devlin). .2 4 3
Bivouac, g. g. (Deaden) 5 8 b
Alvln R.. b. h. (Cook) 3 5 8
Srecial Boy, ch. g. (Sterling). ...P 6 4
Victor, b. jr. (White) S 7 7
Time 2:04. 2:10. 2:10;. 2:13U. 2:1312.
2:12 Pace; purse, Jl.ooo (unfinished):
The Private, b. g.. William M. Hill
Esther, by Sir Rockwell (Foote)
Dark Wilkes, b. g. (Wall)
Rana. g. m. (Youna)
Dombey. Jr.. br. h. (Doble)..
Dark Wilkes, b. g. (Wall)
Time 2:10U. 2:124-
2:21 Trot; purse, $1.000 (unfinished. );
Consuela S., b. m., Dircctum-May N
....1 Winaka, b. h. (Titer)
Kalevala, b. m. (Young)
Billy King. ch. g. (Sanborn)
Harry, b. g. (Knappyj
Interest In the Ilnces.
A great deal of interest was taken locally
In the big stallion championship free-for-all
trot at Readvillc, Mass., yesterday. Fol
lowers of the harness horses in this city
picked Cresceus, owned by George H.
Ketcham, as the winner of the $20.000 purse,
and a few won money on the event. Cres
ceus was picked as a winner no doubt be
cause he held the best mark, and the In
dianapolls fraternity knew the ability of
Mr. Ketcham to drive, the '"speeder to vic
tory.. In the first heat he finished third,
then second in the next heat, but in the
three succeeding heats Mr. Ketcham drove
Cresceus under the wire first, and cap
tured first money. Mr. Kc-tchum is well
known in Indianapolis, as he Is president
of the Valentine theatrical circuit, com
prising the English Opera House, In In
dianapolis; Valentine, Toledo, O.; Great
Southern, Columbus, O., and the Victoria
RAIN SPOILS THE DRIVING.
One Trot FlnUhed and a Heat Faced
at Terre Haute To-Day'a Card.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Sept. 27.-Raln
again spoiled the racing here this after
noon. The morning broke cloudy and cold,
with a heavy atmosphere, and by 12:30
o'clock, half an hour after the first race
was called, the downpour began. One more
heat, the third of the 2:20 class trot for
the Wabash purse of $3,000, and the first
heat of the 2:25 pace, purse, $L500, were all
that could be finished.
Annie Burns, who took the first two
heats of the 2:20 trot, broke Just beyond
the wire and narrowly escaped being dis
tanced. Contralto winning the heat handi
ly, with May Alcott' second; Maggie An
derson third and Cornelia Bell fourth.
Annie Burns and Contralto were selling
at even money and the odds are to-night
tven better in favor on Contralto. Vesper
took the one heat finished in the 2:25 class
pace, winning at the wire In an exciting
hnlsh from Tod Williams. Beauty Spot fell
into third place and Orin B. was fourth.
The track to-day was a surprise to the
horesmen gathered here. When the rain
ceased yesterday afternoon there was half
an inch of thin, blue-like mud on It, but
this morning, after working a good nart of
the night, the course was in fine shae and
the drivers said It was lightning fast.
To-morrow's card, besides the regular
events, Includes the following specials: The
Abbott to beat the world's trotting record
to wagon, held by himself, 2:0GU. driven by
Free Bond to beat the amateur pacing
world's record to wagon, held by Coney.
at 2:03i. driven by C. K. G. Billings, of
Coney to beat his own world's record to
wagon, and Lucille, driven by Mr. Billings.
to beat her record of 2:09i. trotting to
"The Wabash," 2:20 trot; stake. $5,000:
Annie Burns, gr. m., by Bobble
Burns (Dick Wilson).. 1 1 8
Contralto, ch. m., by Conqueror (Mc
Coy) 7 2 1
May Alcott. b. m., by Albion
(Neal) 2 7 2
Maggie Anderson, b. m., by Ander
son Wilkes (DUlinger)...-. 6 3 3
Cornelia Bell. b. m., by onward
(Klrbv) 3 4 4
Red June. b. m.. by Redwald (John
son) 4 6 5
Lady Geraldlne. b. m., by Constan-
tine (Geers) 8 5 6
Mabel Onward, b." m.. by fehade-
land Onward (Smith") 5 S 7
Tlme-2:12, 2:10tf. 2:lHi .
2:25 Pace; purse. $1,500:
Vesper, .rn. m., by Cuckoo (Neal) 1
Tod Williams, gr. g., by Do Jarnette
Beauty Spot, b. m., by Gazette (Shock
Orin B.. b. g., Graystone (Hudson) 4
Dacy. br. h., by Direct (West) 5
Bud Brown, b. h. (Snyder Dls
Mr. C. K. G. Billings, owner of Coney.
left for Chicago to-night, and will not be
here again to drive his horses. Th weather
outlook Is so unfavorable that he thought
it would not be worth while to remain
"KILLING" AT HAWTHORNE.
The Rlno- Hit for 930.0OO by the Win-
ntner of Borven.
CHICAGO. Sept. 27. The betting ring was
the scene of an immense killing this after
noon, and the good thing was Turney Bros.
colt Bowen. Barbara M. was thought to
be the best, and was made the opening fa
vorite. After the rush was over on the
filly the wise ones went to Bowen, and
had there been more time before they went
to the post he would have been backed off
the board. When the off bell rung Bowen
was favorite at 9 to 5. He won handily by
three-quarters of a length. It Is estimated
the ring -was hit for sw.ooo on tne race.
Winners: Bonnie LissaK. Headwater, Ow
en. Branch, Trebor, Clay Poynter.
Frinee of Wales Lost Blsf Stake.
LONDON, Sept. 27. At the Newmarket
first October meeting to-day the Jockey
Club stakes of 10,000 sovereigns, for three
and four-year-olds, one mile and 240 yards.
was won by J. R. Keene's bay colt DJs
guise IL ridden by McAnnon. Lord Wil
liam Beresford's bay gelding Jolly Tar,
with J. Reiff In the saddle, came In second.
and R. A. Brlce's colt Forefarshlre. by
Royal Hampton, was tniru.
Eight horses ran. The result of the race
da a irrest linpt for the bettors, as the
Prince of Wales's three-year-old bay colt
Diamond JUDiiee (tne winner oi inis year s
Derby, the Eclipse. Leger stakes and
imnnrlnnt events was confidently ex
pected to capture the last 10.000 race of
the season, ine j-nnce tu aiess cracx,
kAMor w unable to clve Dlreulse II
ds weicht, and although the
prince's colt led to the rushes, he was then
beaten by Disguise ii. wno arew to tne
front and won by two lengths. A neck sep
oratp.t spcond and third horses. The bet
ting was 10) to 50 against Disguise II, 6 to
1 against Jolly Tar. iw to i against t ore
farshlre, and 7 to 4 against Diamond Ju
bilee. Other Running; Rare Winners.
At Gravesend Modrlne. 2 to 1; Serrano,
3 to 5: Cherries. 11 to 5: Killanshandra, 9 to
10: Telamon. 7 to 2; Belgrade. 60 to 1.
At Windsor Charley Estes, 3 to 1; Amo
roso, even: Miss Soak, even: Sister Alice,
even; St. Sulpice. 5 to 5; Flag or Truce,
2 to 1.
At St. Louis Purse Mlnon. 4 to 1: Silent
Friend, 5 to 1; Early Bird, 4 to 5; Jim W.,
4 to 5: W. B. Gates, even.
At Fort Erie Minnie, The Jade. Orontas,
Dossle, Competitor, Cad Hazel.
Foreigner FloeklnsT to America.
NEW YORK. Sept. 27.-More than four
thousand prospective American citizens
were passed through the Immigration Bu
reau at the barge office yesterday. They
came from all parts of Europe and were
jassengers by six different steamers. The
Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse, from Bre
men, brought 657; the Oceanic, from Liver
pool and Queenstown. 1.210; the Spaarn
äm, from Amsterdam. C75; the Furnessla.
trom Glasgow. 275; the Friedrich der
Grosse. 1,150. from Bremen, and the Milano.
1M, from Hamburg.
Letter from Dreyfus.
PARIS. Sept. 27. The Presse publishes
th text of an alleged let;er from Alfred
Dreyfus to M. Trardieux. the former min
ister of Justice, dated Geneva, Switzerland-
Kont. 1.1. In which 'the writer savs: "The
moral effects of iniquity still exist and the
mental tortur 1 arrcat as ever. Since
Justice has not been done to me, the aim
I pursue remains the same until attained,
namely, the legal revision of my trial." The
Vrssfl cite thla letter as "nrovine that
the Dreyfusards are still agitating and
persist in their intention to Keep anvo inc
hatreds and discords of recent years."
The Event Will Take riace at Nerrby
With favorable weather the attendance
at the bicycle races at Newby Oval to
night should bo large. Since the men. have
teen training at the track there has been
much Interest manifested In their welfare.
end the results of their work. This, it is
believed by all racing men, forecasts a
It Is pretty sure that all who do go to
the races will be well repaid. The two
men who form the foreground in the pic
ture of interest, are in prime condition for
the fifteen-mile battle- Gibson's form has
been gradually Improving since his arri
val at the track. He had not been on a
wheel for some time prior to that, Inas
much as he had suffered some painful in
juries in a mlxup with a spectator and a
telegraph pole at a meet In Massachusetts
Tho officials at the meet will be the
same as have served heretofore. Starter
Allison promises that there shall be no
vexatious delays between races. It has
been noticed many times that Indianapolis
race meets differ from those in other cities
In that respect.
There will be several surprises In pacing
for Indianapolis race-going public to-night.
The methods followed by the men who are
to ride differ radically from those witnessed
here in the past. Now and then, as the
machine with its rider following courses
round the track, the engineer can be
heard to speak a word of encouragement
to the man following. There are also
changes in the positions of the riders. Ap
proval among the riders leans toward the
position adopted many years ago by "Flüg
ger" Bill Martin. By Its adoption the rider
is placed so that his weight will help him
in the work at nana.
Michael Defeats AValthonr.
SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Sept. 27. Twen
ty-five hundred people say Jimmy Michael,
the Welsh midget, defeat Bobby Waithour
in an interesting "motor-paced race at the
Coliseum to-night. At the finish Michael
was over four laps ahead of Waithour, and
was never pushed. Time for the twenty
miles: Michael, 33.02; Waithour, 34.17.
Elkes Defeated by McEnchern.
BALTIMORE, Md., Sept. 27. Archie Mc-
Eachern won a twenty-five mile motor
paced bike race from Harry Elkes to-night
by three miles and 1,100 yards. Both men
had trouble with their motors, Elkes being
compelled to rrde several miles unpaced,
while his machine was being patched up.
McEachern's time was 42:56. .
Shooter Elliott Defeats Par melee.
OMAHA, Neb., Sept. 27. The principal
event at the Dupont Gun Club to-day was
the match at one hundred live birds be
tween J. A. R. Elliott, of Kansas City, and
Frank Parmelee, of this city. LUiott won
by one bird. Score, 96 to 95. This is the fifth
match and Parmelee has won three.
PITTSBURG LOSES GAME
CIXCIXXATl FULLS WOl'LD-BE CHAM
PIONS DOWN A PEG.
Hartsel Steal Three Banes, Makes
Tno Hits nnd Scores Brooklyn
"Wins from Boston.
Brooklyn ... 4 Boston ...... 2
Cincinnati . . 4 Pittsburg . . . 1
New York . . ft Philadelphia . 4
St. LouIa-ChlcnKO Rain.
To-Day's Schednled Games.
Boston at Brooklyn.
Philadelphia at New York.
St. Louis at Chicago,
Cincinnati at Pittsburg.'
Standing: of the Clnbs.
Playedl Won. Lost.
St. Louis 12
New York 127
PITTSBURG, Pa., Sept. 27.-CIncinnatI
bunched hits In the fourth inning, while
Pittsburg could not touch Newton when
men were on bases. Hartsel stole threa
bases, made two of the seven hits and
scored once. Attendance, 3,500. Score:
Pittsburg 0 0 1 0 0 ft 0 0 01 7 2
Cincinnati 0 0030000 14 71
Batteries Waddell and Zimmer; Newton
and Kahoe. Earned runs Cincinnati, ?.
Two-base hit Zimmer. Three base hits
Clarke, Beckley. Sacrifice hit Irwin.
Stolen bases Wagner, Barrett. Hartsel (3).
Double plays Steinfeldt and Kahoe. Bases
on balls-Off Waddell. 1; off Newton, 4.
Struck out By Waddell. 4; by Newton, l.
Wild pitches Newton. 2. Time 1:45. Um
Mnde Seven Errors nnd Won.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.-The New Yorks
won from the Philadelphias by good bat
ting in the fourth inning. The Philadel
phias got all their runs through rank field
ing. Hawley pitching well enough t
secure a shutout. The New York club has
secured Murphy, an outfielder, from Nor
R H E
Philadelphia ...0 1 0 00002 14 5 1
New York 1 0 0 4 0 1 0 0 C 5 7
Batteries Dunn, Douglass and McFar-
land; Hawley and Grady.
Brooklyn "Won In Seventh.
BROOKLYN, Sept. 27. McGlnnlty was
invincible to-day, with the exception of the
sixth Inning, when Boston scored two runs
on a hit by pitched ball, an error, a sacri
fice and Tenney's single. Brooklyn won
the game in "tho seventh, when three runs
were scored on three singles and a double.
Kelley was removed from the game for
R H E
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0-2 6 2
Brooklyn u 0 0 1 U 0 3 0 4 9 1
Batteries-Willis and Clarke; McGinnlty
and Farrell. Attendance, 2,100.
Won In the Tenth Inning:
f pecial to the Indianapolis Journal.
SOUTH BEND. Ind., Sept. 27.-The
Greens to-day developed a wonderful bat
ting streak in the ninth and tenth, and de
feated Fort Wayne the third straight game,
9 to 6. Score:
K II E
Greens 3-000001023 9 13 7
Ft. Wayne. 03020 lOUO 06 3 4
Batteries Cogswell and Fuller; Wads-
worth and Fuller.
BlllyV Great Plea.
On lit'le term is all I ask,
one little term for me!
I'll irr.rnise n'er to run avain.
Ah. In ar my humble plea J
Th" four sh'-rt yars would quickly pass
And hin I'd hie away
Oh. shall my promise be jn vain?
One little terra. 1 rrai
One term! Hew small a thlr.g to live.
Bat oh how much to me!
Grant but one term and te from all
Mv ta'.k foi ver free!
Ono Utile ter.x? The years will pass
All. Oink h. .w toon away!
One lltt:t- term aid I'll be ftill
Bcw van you say mo nay?
. chUazo TimfHiald,
THE M0N0N IS ALL RIGHT
AS VIEWED IN FINANCIAL CIRCLES
A WELL-MANAGED PROPERTY.
Chicago Jc Eastern Illinois Forming
New Alliances Prosperity of the
Santa Fe the Fast Year
The New York Commercial Advertiser
devotes considerable space to analyzing the
annual report of the Chicago, Indianapolis
& Louisville Railroad Company, and,
among other things, says: "General pros
perity and able management appear In
the record of the fiscal year 1900. Sharing
with all of lt3 neighbors In tho advantages
of the times, gross earnings Increased in
the twelve months ending on June SO, as
compared with the previous year, from
$3,501,000 to $1,177.000, or better than 19 per
cent. The company's freight traffic In
creased from 313,000.000 to 55,500,000 ton
miles, or 21 per cent, and Its passenger
traffic from 46,60O,0O0 to 49,300.000 passenger
miles, or C per cent. Gross earnings per
mile of road advanced from $G,533 to $7,7S1,
and net earnings per mile from $2,140 to
$2,SS6. About two-thirds of the freight
business consists of mineral products, lum
ber and agricultural products, but the rela
tive proportions show no change of late.
With gross earnings of $4,177.000, the in
come account brings out $'JS6.000 available
for dividends, as against $274,000 in 1S09. On
the assumption that the Beattyvllle litiga
tion will turn out ultimately in favor of the
Monon company, a handsome surplus avail
able for betterments or for dividends is
being accumulated. All of the surplus In
come of 1900, save one Item of less than
$1,000, was carried to the credit of profit and
loss. Examination of the operating ex
pense accounts Indicates that no less than
$100,000 of surplus revenue went Into addi
tions and improvements In the roadway
department, and not Jess than $30,000 or $G0,
000 in the equipment department In the year
that ended June 30 last By reason of the
marked improvement of the last few years
in the physical condition of the property
its operating efficiency has been raised de
cidedly. Since 1807 the average freight
trainload has been raised successively from
210 to 230, ICS and 231 tons. In the earne
time ton-mile revenue has fallen .8 of a
mill. Combining the two factors, freight
train mile earnings, which stood at $1.73
in i&Mi and 1837, have advanced to $2.20. This
is a good index of the character of the
administration. More significant yet, per
haps, contrasting 1900 with 1899, Is this:
That in the earlier year conducting trans
portation and general expenses consumed
37 per cent, of the company's gross earn
ings, while in the year Just ended the pro
portion of gross earnings absorbed by these
expenses fell to S3.4 per cent. Any com
pany that can do its work with an outlay
of only one-third of Its gross revenue in
transportation and general expenses makes
a noteworthy record."
Annual Report of the C, D. t O.
The forty-sixth annual report of the
Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy Railroad
was issued yesterday. It contains the fol
lowing statement of earnings and expenses:
Freight earnings. $32.557,990, an Increase of
$3,287,057; passenger earnings. $10.384.408, an
increase of $915,390; gross earnings, $47,533,
420. an increase of S4. 145.995: oneratlnc
penses and taxes. $31.472.341. an increase of
ö.o,3.o; net earnings, 516,113,078, an increase
of $859,119. The report says that at the
annual meeting or tne stockholders the
recommendation to nurchase in f th
roads now operated under leases by the
Burlington in Iowa and Missouri will be
Bla: Four Earnings.
The third week of September the Big
Four earnings were $368,207.92, an Increase
over the corresponding week of 1899 of
7,193.66. For the three weeks of September
the earnings were $1,039,435.35, a decrease as
compared with the corresponding period of
oi ij.wi.4o. in tnis connection it should
De statea that the earnings of the Big Four
:u oepiemoer were cons derabiv in vcpc
of any former Year, and the nrnt m.
mgs, ior mar. reason, are highly satisfac
Personal, Local and General Notes.
The Big Four is receiving eighteen miles
of new steel rails, eighty pounds to the
yard, to be laid on the west end of the
To-day a new Interlocking plant will be
put in service at Delphos at the crossing of
the Pennsylvania lines and the Toledo. St.
Louis & estern.
Steel rail authorities anticipate orders
from railroads during the next two months
for 55o.ooo.cjoo worth of new rails, or for
over 2.500,000 tons.
Business on the Cincinnati. Hamilton &
Dayton lines has reached such a volume
that the purchase of more locomotives has
become an actual necessity.
Trouble is brewing over the extended
application of excursion rates named by
u estern lines ior uctoher 2 and 16, and
it Is difficult to tell where It will end.
Passenger earnings of the New York.
New Haven & Hartford for the year ended
June 30 were $19.764,754; freight earnings,
$20.164,753. The net income was $4,622.-
E. C. Harris, who a few weeks ago re
signed as superintendent of the Wyoming
division of the Union Pacific, has been
elected president of the First National
Bank of Chadron, Neb.
On Oct. 1 Stewart Murray, formerly gen
eral freight and passenger agent of the
Northern Stearashlp Company, will succeed
S. N. Forbes as secretary of the Niagara
Frontier Freight Bureau.
The Baltimore & Ohio has opened for
business at Curtis. Pa., near Baltimore,
new coal piers, where eight vessels can
be loaded at one time, and the room and
trackage la sufficient for 2,600 cars.
A contract has been filed at Savannah,
Ga., by the Seaboard Air-line for the con
struction of 1.000 flat cars, 700 plain box cars
and 300 ventilated felt-lined box cars. The
estimated total cost of the cars Is $1,354,000.
It is expected that the rehearing of the
Wabash-Eel River road case, if the peti
tion is granted, will come up in the Su
preme Court next month. If not allowed
the new road from Butler to Fort Wayne
will be built.
At Pittsburg during the last two months
tracks over which 270 trains are handled
daily have been elevated six feet above the
previous level, as well as the platforms con
nected with them, without the least Inter
ruptlon of traffic.
On Oct. 1 Auditor Thompson and his chief
clerk, the only ones left of the auditing
department or the lialtlmore & Ohio South
western at Cincinnati, will go to Baltl
more. Mr. Thompson will have the title
of assistant controller.
The United Commercial Travelers Asso
elation threatens to boycott the Lake Shore
road for withdrawing from the Northern
Mileage Bureau. As two other roads have
left the bureau since the Lake Shore did.
a boycott should be also placed on them
The Santa Fe, says one of its freight
officials, has fully 5,000 loaded cars stand-
ins on its sidetracks, the company not hav
insr power to forward them to destination
as fast as cars are loaded. Grain and live
stock traffic Is heavy beyond all prece
George Martin, who run the Lake Shore
fast mall train, died suddenly at Paines
ville on Tuesday. He was next to the old
est engineer on the road, and fired the en
gine that took Abraham Lincoln to Wash
ington on tne occasion or ms inaugura
The Chicago & Northwestern announces
the opening of Its new lines In Iowa, Mln
nesota and South Dakota, providing rail
road facilities to sixty-eight towns of this
territory, and increasing the mileage of
the Chicago & Northwestern to S.527 miles
of main line track.
Yardmasters. station agents and section
foremen on the Pennrylvania lines have
commenced cleaning up and putting every
thing in order for the coming inspection of
officials of the lines, wnicn Inspection, it Is
stated, will this year be more extensive
and thorough than usual.
J. S Card has resigned as traveling
freight agent of the Colorado Midland to
encage In commercial pursuits. It is stated
that the Colorado Midland will Inaugurate
a campaign for passenger business, and
has appointed H. Devcr general agent of
tho passenger department.
Freight traffic on the Pennsylvania ro?.d
east of Pittfburg Is again very heavy. On
Saturday 115 freight trains passed lewts
ton Junction, hauling 7,.:2! cars. East
bound there were 3,070 loaded und 2i empty
cars forwarded. To move this heavy traffic
required the services of M7 men.
The annual report of the Santa Fe. Just
issued, is one of the most remarkable rail
way statements yt made public, and must
te encouraging to the stockholders. in
the year ending June 30 gross earning? In
creased $5.S03.t)0. net earnings. l5,y'C.0ri0.
Tho surplus of the year left the company
The secret of the visit of A. J. Cassatt.
president of the Pennsylvania lines, to
Europe has teen found out. The Pennsyl
vania Railroad Companv is engineering a
big tunnel scheme by which the New York
Central will be robbed of its glory as the
only road thr.t has Its tracks running Into
Frank J. Reed, general passenger agent
of the Monon lines, was in the city yester
day. He is much elatea that the passen
ger earnings of the line tince July 1, the be
ginning of the present fiscal year with the
company, are J22.H0 ahead of the corre
sponding period last jear, 'ending with
President Whltcomb. of the Wisconsin
Central, accompanied George T. Jarvls, re
cently appointed general manager ci tne
property, on the inspection trip. Among
other things decided on was the expending
of $1,000,000 or more in Improving the ter
minals at Minneapolis, and steps to make
such Improvements will be taken at an
The Lake Shore is getting its track and
its power In condition to put in effect a
train "schedule next spring covering the
distance between Chicago and New York
in eighteen hours. Twenty hours is tho
fastest schedule between those points yet
undertaken, but improvements to roadbed
and locomotives makes eighteen hour3 as
practical now as twenty hours was in 1S23.
The report that the Pennsylvania will
abandon building Its own locomotives is
denied. On the contrary, improved tools
are being put in at the large shops in Ai
toona and Juniata. The Pennsylvania is
tho only company that builds its own loco
motives, never getting any built at loco
motive works unless greatly pressed for
power, as waa the case last year, when the
Baldwin works built several.
Cyrus A. Bobbins, who. a month ago, sev
ered his connection with the Pennsylvania
Company as train dispatcher to take a
position with the Lake Erie vs estern ai
Lima, on Tuesday returned to Fort Wayne
and was reinstated in his old position. Mr.
Bobbins had an understanding with the
Pennsylvania people that should his new
position not please him he could return.
He states that he was the eighth man who
had undertaken to rill the place with the
Lake Erie & Western since May 1.
THE HICKORY EUI CLUB.
Complaint that the Paramount Issue
la Changed Too Often.
The president remarked la6t evening.
after the members had come to order, that
the political kaleidoscope was shifting so
rapidly In the hands of Colonel Bryan in
the present campaign that it was" difficult
for the ordinary Democrat to keep up with
it. "For nearly two weeks after Colonel
Bryan started the exhibition," said he, "we
looked upon a beautiful arrangement of
variegated colors reflecting those tails
manic figures, 16 to 1, which bore us on to
defeat and humiliation four years ago.
Later he gave the apparatus another, twist.
and in brilliant colors intermingled with
blood red, with geometric precision ap
peared that startling and dangerous poly
syllable imperialism. From Chicago to
West Virginia he exposed it to the gaze
of thousands of astonished Democrats from
the rear end of a palace car at 50 cents a
peep. Again he let her roll, and the broken
fragments of cheap window glass that by
Its peculiar arrangement had presented the
terrible polysyllable mixed up once more,
combined, rearranged, and behold! the
simple but dangerously insignificant little
word 'trusts fell upon the view. The old
combinations have disappeared, to return
no more to confound and confuse the mind
of the timid citizen during the rest of the
Captain Skldmonk arose to inquire what
the president was driving at, saying that
he didn't understand a thing he said.
"I beg your pardon, captain, said the
president. "In order to make myself more
clear I will state that it appears to me
that Colonel Bryan has flunked on im
perialism and '16 to L and has selected
the 'trust' as a final paramount issue, with
which he proposes to fight to the last ditch.
As a Democrat of the old school,. I do not
object to giving our candidate for President
my cordial support, even though I do not
agree entirely with lim on all the ques
tions, and I intend to do so U I can Keep
up with the changes. Heretofore, about the
time I have eot my shoulder tn position to
shove, I have been Informed that I was at
the wrong wheel. If Colonel Bryan has
Anally decided to make a stand on the
trust issuo, he can count on me doing what
I can in a Democratic way to show that the
trusts are the creatures of Republican
legislation and policies, witnoui regard io
our own record when we controlled both
houses of Congress about six years ago and
allowed the sugar and whisky trusts to ouy
up some of the best men we ever had in the
United States Senate." .
"I see now what you mean, said captain
Skidmonk, "but why didn't the Hickory
Kim Club ketch on before ana go to nam-
merin the trusts without waitin' on Bryan
to settle down on somethln .
Colonel Snort asked the same question.
Said he: "It seems to me that the Demo
cratic party has completely surrendered
the right to freely thinK na act on an
political questions to one man. who is act
ing a the guardian paramount of all our
consciences. This may explain why it
was necessary for Mr. Bryan to let up on
imperialism, temporarily, "ti popc
might begin to suspect that he was the
biggest imperialist in the lot, and that if
he was the whole thing now, he would be
the sole and onlv thine in it when he be
came President. I do not want to be un
derstood as going back on my party or
its candidates, but things nave neen said
here to-night, which, if true, will cause
no end of trouble before the battle is half
over. Already Republicans are saying that
Bryan is the Democratic party, ana mat
the only danger to the Republic is that if
he becomes President ho will run the coun
try with the same iron hand that he used
on the party at the Kansas City conven
tion. They claim that he made our plat
torm and literally drove the convention to
adopt it, which it did against the wishes of
a large majority of the delegates on a
lair count. They say that tne committee
on resolutions was a'uout evenly divided on
the free silver proposition, and that the
casting vote wjis given by a native of the
Hawaiian islands, down under the equator
In the Pacific ocean, who was acting under
sealed Instructions from the emperor af
the Platte. If these things are true, and
I have no reason to doubt that they are.
it is highly necessary that we should drop
the issue of imperialism and take up the
Colonel Garlic said the discussion had
opened his eyes on a good many things
that he didn't know before concerning
the movements of Colonel Bryan un the
iirsues. Said he: "l now see why the
trusts were not made the paramount Isi-ue
in the first place, and I give Colonel Bry
an credit for more political sagacity than
I ever thought he possessed. If he had
Jumped on to the trusts in the rtart he
would have antagonized m great many
Democratic stockholder, who have since
had time to sound the candidate on his
sincerity, and have found him satisfactor
Ily Democratic on all things, trusts in
eluded. It has been a question with some
of our most prominent Democratic trust
magnates whether a Bryan administration
would be more protttable to them than
trust stock, if for any reason the stock
had to he sacrificed to elect a President.
Richard Croker is said to be the first
prominent trust man to reach the conriu
sion that he had nothing to Jone by Col.
Bryan's agitation of the trust question. It
is probable that he reasoned that the pa
tronage of a State like New York would
be worth as much to him as the supreme
boss of the commonwealth ' ns the presi
dential office itself, with several blocks
of ice trust thrown in. When he got to
thinking about It he no doubt said to him
self, 'if Bryan is elected. I'll sec to it that
he keeps hands off all trusts with which
I am connected, and don't you lorget it.
Me and Rourke, Cockran was afraid of him
at first, but we have seen him. and it's all
tight, you can bet your lift. I authorized
him to go ahead and give th trusts h 1,
and I would do the fame. Bryan know
that if he monkeyr. witn mi', I Mill swat
him in New York.' I think," continued
Colonel Garlic, "that wc can ull go awuy
The blood may be in bad condition,
yet with no external signs, no skia
eruption or sores to indicate it. Tbc
Symptoms in such cases being a vixlible
appetite, poor digestion,' an indescribable
weakness and nervousness, loss of Cesb
and a general run-down condition of tht
system clearly showing the blood hat 4
lost its nutritive qualities, has become thifl
rmd watery. It is in just such cases thai
S. S. S. has done some cf its quickest and '
xaost elective work by building up thi '
blood and supplying the elements lackin J '
to make it strong and vigorous.
44 My wie used sev
eral bottles of S. S. S.
ns a blood purifier and
to tone tip a weak and
very marked effect by
way of improvement
"We regard it a
preat tonic and bloodC
purifier." J- V-BUFF, Vlr.
Princeton, Mo. ' 'I
is the greatest of all
tonics, and you wiU
find the appetite im
proves at once, strength
returns, and nervousness vanishes as ca
rich pure blood once more drculatet
through all parts of the system.
S. S. S. is the only purely vegetable
blood purifier known. It contains no min
erals whatever. Send for our free book
on blood and skin diseases and write oui
physicians for any information or advict
wanted. No charge for medical advice.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA, GA.
..Grand Opera House..
To-NIght and all Week,
Grand Stock Company
Regular stock company prices,
"c andTiOc; matinees, ednes
day and Saturday, 25c. treats oa
Kale two weeks In advance.
Choice season locations left.
TO-MGHT, To-Morrow Afternoon and Mtht.
The World-Renowned rrotldigltator,
Musical Interpolations by the Famous
S -NOSSES 5
rniCES-Nieht: 21. 75c. 50o. 25c. Matinee: 25o
and ."jOe. Heats now ready.
Next-'TIlt: ONLY WAY."
Greatest of all Scenic Melodramas
A Guilty mother
Oct. 1, 2 and 3 Hopkins's Trans-Oceanlcs.
Wabash and Delawara streals.
One Week Commencing Monday, Sept 24
Matinee Daily. Every MxbL
IKlm JVI. TIIEIf3IS0
Wine, Women and Song Co.
Prices of Admission - lOc, 15c, 25c and 6O0.
Oct. 1, 2 and S-ROE HILL CO.
Oct. 4,5andrV-AMEIlICAN BURLEQCERS.
Newby Oval, to-n'ght, sept, a
81 x big motor-paced races and motor races.
First race 8:3) p. ni.Tbe professional champions.
McOuttee vs. Gibson and Peas and Gordan, lu a
15-mlle motor-paced race; purse, $.100; 75 percent,
to winner. ' per cent, to loser. Also 5-mlla
amateur championship of America: 630 cup;
Leander, of Chicago: Webber, of Milwaukee;
Coval, of Indianapolis, motor paced. Alo
3-mile match race, Gordan vs. Peas, winner to
qualify for l-!niie raee. Also a-mue moior race;
purse.'SlOJ; divided, $75 and time limit on
motor races, 1:30; tm limit on pated races,
1:45 for every mile.
Admission, 25c, SOc, 75c
Tick ts on sale at Huderi Drug Store.
BADGES. CMECJC AC I
HL138&. 13 S-MITUDIANSL GW'Jiis
fire of tn Secretary, Indianapolis. Ind., StfU
Nolles Is Leroby clven that the annual rout
ing of the stockholders of the Indiana. De
catur &. Westtrn Hallway Company will t
htlvl at the oftice of th torapany in Indianapo
lis, Ind.. on Wednesday, October 10. 19G, at 1
o'clock p. m.. for the election of ihre director
anJ the transaction of such other buelntss ta
msy rrcperly come before the meeting.
GUURÜi: K. JJALCH, SücreUry.
Notice is hereby aiven that the undersigned.
the Hoard of Commissioners of Marion count v,
Indiana, will, up to 10 o'clock a. m.. Friiay.
Oct. 12. 15m. receive staled bids for aradln sec
tion of the Nora and Alllsonvtlle road. accor3 ir.jr
to plan and specifications en file In the 9f.ee of
the auJitor ef Marion county. Kach bid must be
uccoiT.ranled by a bund and aJT.davit aa required
b law. Th" board reserves the right to reject
any or ull Lids.
Witness our hands this JTth day of tfrtmbr.
Iu. JOHN M GHEGOH.
1IKNKV U HARPING.
JAMES C. GKJJER.
Commissioners of Marion County.
Attest: Hsrry It. fmlth. Auditor.
Notice is hereby Riven that th unlersltned,
the Heard of Co mm if loner of Marlon county,
Indiana, will, up to 10 o'clorlt a. m , FTtday.
Ort. 12. reoHve pealed bids for ronstructl.in
of substructure of bridge over Pleasant run '-n
Lmron avenue In the town of IrUnztun. eo
cordir.; to plans and specifications cn tile in th
ofTlce of tho auditor cf Mai too county. Kach bid
mut be accompanied by a tnd and affidavit
required by law. The beard reserves the rib:
t( reject any or ell bids.
Witness our hands thl TTth dny f Sptembvr,
Kvo. JOHN M GHEGOH.
HIINKY I 1IAHDING,
JAM Ed E. G HE Ell.
Cemmlssiocers of Marion County.
Attct: Harry li. frr.l'h. Auditor.
Notice is hereby given that the un?e rtned.
the Hoard of Commliflunnn of Marlon anty,
Ii.dUna, will, up to U o'clock a. m., ,rSa,.
Oct. 12. ISmO. receive ealel MJ for construction
of substructure of bridge over Pleasant run on
Limereon avenue in th town of Irvlrrton. e-coidlnc-
to plan anl spclfU atlons on nl in the
efr.ee of th auditor of Marl'-n eounty. Karh bil
must be accompanied by a tnd nd affidavit aa
required bv U'. The board reserves the right I
rJ-ct any or ull bils.
Wttnet-s our hands this TMi day f Seclen-.W,
ivjO JOHN M'liitDHm.
II EN KY I- II Alt DING.
J AM CS H. GUEEIt.
CommlnslrtRers of Marian County.
Attwt: Harry n. Kmlth. Auditor.
The Hoard of Trust of the Central Indiana
Koipltal fr Inane will rrlv aralel proposals
at trustee's ort'.c until Wednesday, Oct. S. at I
P r.t . trr furr.lshlns fresh tr.ük for one year
from Nov. 1. ls. to Nov. 1. 1'1.
Vy Order of LOA It D VV TRUSTEES.
1. . I1 I
this evening feelln that we fully under
stand the situation, and that we should
work the trust racket from thi time ou
without danger of another change of the
The club adjourned on motion of Mr.
Lummlx. W. f. IL
Dr. Lnaliy'a Reception leetpoiied.
On account cf the death of Mr. John C
Heath, one- of the eddest and mo.t highly
e-teemed member of the CentraJavenu .
Church, the reception to Dr. ljiby. ar.
ranged fr this evening", has been post
poned until next Monday evening.
'ia a.rri. cttm