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TIIK INDIANAPOLIS JOÜKXAT, FRIDAY, DFXRMBKR O, lOOl
VITAL STATISTICS DEC. 5.
LconM.is and Mollis I'onl. l'.rü Milburn ,ive
Curt anl Alm-i Tr.ll. city. l.
lr-l ami M ;r4Hir. 222 IC-ivy ?tr-t. loy.
Kain an 1 Jay Ijv. 3.: Cavit"! svn'i'. I -jj .
IjouU anl Wanme L-irkler, iU) .-t Kaynionl
:r- t. ly.
"l-rapk A. and Florence Klmmrll. It Enirn
Alh'rt E. Kfll'-y an 1 Aman?a (I.iin?.
Carl H.xltke ari.l MUi Watson.
l;..rt Kiu'KT and Ann.- M. Iwk.
Kltjah ). M'wr anl Lurül- M l!ari ie.
Isaac Snull ar.il JcFi N rris.
Peter II. ltlno anl Hkn ;. Cravens.
Oranvill rjarntt. HKV.ty-five years. 724 Lock
str--t. rbral b-m-'rrh k-.
Jar. Fauty. yixty-ono y-ar, Dlr!T avenue, gall
MOM. Mil. NTS.
IION'I'JIKNTS A. I!cnr. 443 C. Washington.
Tel. ZIZZ. Lrarch works E. entrar.ce Crown MIL
FLA NN Uli Si BUCIIANAN-'Licen'el
emralmers.) Can fhip diphtheria and
scarlet fever. Laly trnbalmer for
ladies ar.i children. ?.2j Ncrth Lli
nr.is street. Telephon 11. new and oil.
K. KHDiKIi. New Ü0.
FL'NKKA L DIKLCTOrt.
22 N. IifUware Ft.
T UTK W ILK It Ac SON.
Undertakers. 124 W. Market tl. Tel. 215.
JOLItNAL 11LSIXESS DIItECTOIlY.
Taf-enger ar.I freljht. Repairs ar.1 surr'!
ÜKCDT c CO.. 'Phones New 3173: old 227:2.
New No. 211 Mass. av.. 1 N. Del, st. Tel. SO.
HOUSE &. MAYIIEW. Practical Opticians.
J 01 Monument place. English Hotel block.
Pa 1 fc.N l LAV YLlUi
K. T. RILVIL'S & CO.. 1"S N. Pennsylvania st.
Free pamLhletJ and consultation.
THOMAS R. I5KLL, Consulting engineer and
patent solicitor. C4 IngaUs block. Indianapolis.
V. II. LOCKWOOD, pamphlet or any general
Information free of charge.
41ä-41S Lemrke Building.
1 1 K.- T A L I CANT S
STECMKirt PROS.. Oyster anl Chop House.
13 N. Illinois st. Both 'phone 7o6.
bALE ANL LIVEKV ST A ULKS
HORACE WOOD. (Carriages. Traps. Buck-
boards, etc ) 2. Circle. Tel. IPS.
oViT" I T L PA I UK
THE PEERLESS FOUNDRY CO.. 713 Meek eL
Nw 'phone 24"2.
II. C. STEVENS. New Ftyle Wall Rarer.
Low prices. UZ) N. Senate av. Tel. 2 on Ziil
FRANK BLANCH ARD.
S9 N. Delaware at. Tel. 4 '. Lady attendant.
FOIl SALI-IIUAL ESTATE.
HEAL ESTATE List your real estate with W.
A. OREYER. 400 Majestic EMg.
UEAL, ESTATE ll),ßö private tunus to loan on
real estate mortgage. W. W. DARK Ac CO..
Rooms and 8. 117 E. Market st. New phone
hn-, RENT Ke Ht at 121 E. Market; ground
floor, tilt KOOKY A APPEL.
APAIIT3IKXTS A.MJ FLATS.
FOR RENT K few very choice 5 and 6-room
flats still to be had In The Lexington. Capitol
Vf., btlween 11th and 12th sts. ; Just completed;
modern, safe and high-class construction and
appolninents; steam heat; low rentals. Apply
on the premises or Room 3, Ingalls llldg. Both
FUIi IIK.XT HO O.MS.
FOR RENT Storeroom. No. 1Z2 N. Delaware.
JAMESON &. JOSS, 147 E. Washington.
FOIl II C. T M I S C KLLA.N'EOl'S.
FOR RENT Typewriters; high-grade machine;
prices ra."onabl. Call on u. CN1TKO
TYPEWRITER AND SUPPLIES CO.. Monu
WAXTED-MALK 1 1 CLP.
"ANTEO 30 to 40 good rock drill runners on
Wabash tunnl work; wages $2.20 to 2.ü. Ap
ply WM. KENEF1CK & CO., No. 51i Empire
tulldln. I'lttsburg. I'a.
A . T E D 1 1 K L I-.
WANTED J12 weekly copying letters at home;
either sex; inclof two stamps with application.
LAKE SHORE MERCANTILE CO.. Dept. 2u,
Vv ANT E D J AN 1IUNG LOV CO, 126 v.
Court st. Rest chop suey house In city. Good
cook f:tm San Francisco, strictly up to date.
-Every boy In city to be siven a pair
good, warm gloves for selling morning
Journals. (Jan also make nice sum by selling.
For particulars call at JOURNAL OFFICE,
carrier room, between 6 and 7, or 9 and 10
o'clock any morning.
LOST White lace spangled fan at English
Opera House ( ( Florodora. ) Return to 123 V.
Washington st. Receive reward.
NOTICE If 1 need of secona-hand building ma
terial of any description call on or 'phone THE
INDIANAPOLIS WRECKING CO., U1J Cornell
av. New 'Phone SiSs. OLD BUILDINGS
HOL'CHT AND TORN DOWN.
So HCE Pianists, attention!-Tou should play
my new waltz. "Dorchestf r High School
Walts." Very brilliant. Not difficult. Send 10
cents. RoS.vS ORCHESTRA, 16 Oak Sj. ave.,
KuilCK- Hot air iurnacts, with combination
gas burners; for burning gas and other fuel
at the same time JOSEPH GARDNER. 39
Kentucky ave. Telephone 222.
All advertisement Inserted tn tneie columns
are charged at very low rate of i cents a Una.
No additional charge per line for biank or dash
lines. Telephone ZZ6 and your ad will be called
ßTO RAG E No rats, mice or bugs; new storage
house; your goods In separate apartments, ioi
N. Alabama et.
bTOltAGE Tne IJnlon Transfer and Storage
Company, corner East Ohio street and Rec
line tracks: only first-class storage solicited.
Crating and pat-king of household goods a
pecialty. SPECIAL FREIGHT RATES on
shipments of household goods to Pacific coast
and other Western points.
DENTISTIIT Dr. S. F. Earhart. painless den
tist, by the vstematlc treatment. 114 W.
Wash, st.. Iron block, opp. II. P. Wasson &. Co.
INSURANCE Insure your home In the Royal
Insurance Company. W. A. CREYER, 40i
FOIl SALE The New Manhattan and other
leading maLes for kale or r.nt at anti-trust
prices. MANHATTAN GENERAL AGENCY.
Phones. 114 E. Wasliinyton st.. Indianapolis.
LOANS Money on mortgages. C. i.
12" Eat Market utreet.
k IS ANC1AL M.,ny to ioan; long time; low
rale; tio fonimUn. D. V. CUt'ir'IN, Lom
I mi buii.iing
J INANClAlPriatc money to loan "on real
stato, vilh jrlvii.se .f proparmtnt. V. A
;i:.:i t.R. : Majti,- i.is
I l . A c 1 A I I' ll I - !:i'ii t;ace loans onlrnpToved
In ;iun p.i:s proeitjr; lowest rates; privilege
cf r-ei.iyr.ient. SPANN ; CO.. US E. Market
I IN A.N HAL
We will advantf oii a n.onth's
aiary an 1 take vour pialn note
for the riu r.ey. only ;..un to
Lljih-'-la-s e;-:! ys. tur rate
aitf th l'.v.'-t ir, the ::t.
THE SALARY LOAN OJMPAN
New i h 'He 12 j 'j2. Stevenson
MONEY TO LOAN
Or. futniture. j i. h :. waf n. stote
fixture.-. Ii-. vUI:-'it r-!iial. 'Ii. is U tht
KP!jtlIi t l..i : 'ItlTU-'l to f ' S ! . 1 - h n:wey
iL ivt-.-t: . ?-..: rat. 'I'ry ol.t b.i.!-uig
.t-o l.i 1 1- ii piiiii, i ,i if. rUty t.ji.il ur.kly
Afk! i .!.VT!: ri!. onJv $ j,
J.'' i '.' $t;tT": f.tX nl.lv 1.2.1
li:rr moil . 1 l!' .ill.i- pi J - 'J t . .11.
Wo a!-u :n.-kt I .m- :. w.t- :'. OImiu n '.s.
to. Al .- iiiri-d i . n ti:. ;r mdivilu.ii
totr j. 1:.i.Ih-m 'rl. tlv -i t f -t 1 1 1 . 1
I'KNTIMI, l.i AN' MI'ANY.
Ri i t i 2'.:i. ri.-oti Üiüiin,.
(13- i:. Wa-iilriM -:i Stmt
tercnl llo,r-oil jhi-iic 1;2 -Front Rom.
BIG RAILROAD EARNINGS
pl'wsylvani lii:s show m;t in
crease of uviih fu.ooo.ooo.
Suspended TrnvHIiiK AKfnt tf lie
I'eit lonel 1 n ilrnntl (omni I mm Ion
er Favor CoiiMolIdntlou.
P.elow Is Riven the report of the rennyl
v.'inia lines, both ra.t and west, for Octo
ber and, for ten months of 1S01, compared
with similar periods of
(Lines directly operated.)
Month of 10 Mos. Ending
Oct.. l'."'l. Oct. 31. R"l.
Gross earnings... Inc. $:'3'J.Trt Inc. J7.4t'..i0
Expanses Inc. 454.400 Inc. Z.OCH.VpJ
Net earnings... Inc. $475,300 Inc. $4.SS0,tJ
The above figures do net include the op
erations of the Uuffalo & Allegheny di
vision. Philadelphia. Wilmington & Baltimore.
Month of 10 Mos. Ending
Oct.. i:n. Oct. si. i:u.
Gross earnings. ..Inc. $127.100 Inc. $434.20
Expenses Inc. bo.lJ Inc. 2JT.t'NJ
Net earnings ..Inc. H,2X Inc. $106,600
Month of 10 Mos. Ending
Oct.. Oct. 31. I'M.
Gross earnings.. . Inc. $2ol.6"0 Inc. $o4.1m)
Expenses Inc. -7,0) Inc. 20",2)
Net earnings ..Inc. $13U0 Inc. $334.6f0
West Jersey & Seashore.
Month of 10 Mos. Ending
Oct.. 101. Oct. 31. 1301.
Gross earnings.. .Inc. $23.400 Inc. J17SX0
Expenses Inc. i:.3X) Inc. Iw.soo
Net earnings ..Inc. $3) Inc. $23.103
Lines West of Pittsburg and Erie.
Month of 10 Mos. Ending
Oct.. 1Ü01. Oct. 31. 1001
Oross earnings ..Inc. $7:7.ö0 Inc. $4.356.10)
Expenses Inc. 513.200 Inc. 2,100,000
Net earnings ..Inc. $2.S4,4'jO Inc. $2,206,100
To Pension Uetireil Agent.
It is stated that most of the roads, under
the new condition?, Intend to pension their
traveling passenger and freight agents who
have been In the employ of the respective
companies, twenty years. The pension, it
Is stated, will be based on a percentage of
their monthly salaries: thus the men who
are retired will have an income which, if
prudently managed, will be sufficient for
their needs. Expense, accounts will not be
included in the sum on which the per
centage is based, the pension being based
on the regular monthly pay roll. There
are about 1.500 agents who will be pen
sioned if the plan is put In effect. So far
as the Central Traffic Association lines are
concerned, the arrangement Is not likely to
be a success, so complicated Is the situa
tion,, says a prominent official of one of the
lines Interested, as some irregularities
have been discovered that prevent carry
ing out the programme effectually.
I'erMonnl, Local antl General Notes.
Six more firemen were promoted this
week to be Panhandle engineers.
J. C. Riddell has been appointed general
superintendent of the Marietta & Cleve
land. The Chicago & Northwestern announces
that it will open to traffic its line to Peoria
on Jan. 1.
J. A. Barnard, general manager of the
Peoria & Eastern. returned yesterday
fiom a three days' inspection trip.
II. C. Starr, agent of the Chicago &
Eastern Illinois at Manning, has resigned
and taken a position on the Wabash.
The Trancontlnental Passenger Associa
tion will meet In St. Louis on Dec. 10 and 11,
not in January, as had been prearranged.
Some of the Western officials are wonder
ing If. under the new order of thing, they
will have annual passes over their own
The receipts from sales of tickets at the
Union Station shows an Increase in No
vember over the same month last year of
On Jan. 1 the Washington & Oregon road
will be running trains out of Vancouver,
the road being completed from that point to
D. E. Hilgartner has been appointed
trainmaster of the Baltimore & Ohio at
Garrett, Ind.. his territory extending from
Garrett to Chicago.
Fred Smith, formerly an engineer on the
Wabash, more recently on the Monon, has
given up his position and will go to San
Bernardino as an engineer on the Santa Fe
R. D. Marshall, general solicitor of the
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton lines, on
Dec. 1 completed his thirty-fourth year of
service In the legal department of the com
pany. On Nov. 1 the Baltimore & Ohio reduced
the running time of its passenger trains
between Cincinnati and St. Louis to nine
hours, and with the taking effect of the
spring time table will reduce it to eight
With the improvements the Pennsylvania
lines are making at Pittsburg the entire
signaling system of the Pittsburg. Fort
Wayne & Chicago and th Panhandle will
be remodeled at an estimated expense of $1,-
The Philadelphia & Reading has twenty
one conductors, who are entitled to wear
a star on account of having been In the
employ of the road twenty-five years. For
each additional five years they wear a bar,
and there are several of these.
The Southern Railway Company, in con
nection with the Georgia Railway Company,
will put on two new fast trains for Charles
ton, S. C. and the Plant system has in
creased its train service in a similar man
ner for the benefit of the exposition.
C. E. Schaff, general manager of the Big
Four lines, was in the city yesterday, and,
with General Superintendent Van Winkle,
stent several hours with John T. Dye, gen
sollcltor of the company, arranging con
tracts the company will enter into on
The net earnings of the Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific increased in October $212.000
over the same month of 19x). and an official
of the road states that Its November state
ment will be even better, and that the com
pany will fully maintain its present pace
for a year to come.
W. A. Sprott, who has Just completed his
twenty-tifth year in the service of the Wa
bash in its traffic department, and now
division freight agent of the ror.d. with of
fice at Toledo, hns had his jurisdiction ex
tended to cover the Foit Wayne & Butler
and the new Montpelier connection.
George Lowell, general superintendent of
the Monon line, was in the city yester
day. He reports the traffic of the road
as heavy beyond precedent, and bidding
fair to show an increase in gross earnings
the first half of the Companys fiscal year,
the largest In the road's history.
The railroad men of Fort Wayne have
hm much annoyed of late by the gar
rishment of their wages, and 2oo or more
met and organized to fight such proceed
ings. Next Saturday night another mot-ting
will be hedd and a treasurer selected
ar.d funds raised to fight such proceedings.
The New York Commercial Advertiser
printed the following statement yesterdav
made by James J. Hill, president of the
Gnat Northern Railroad: "I have no in
tention of resigning tho presidency of the
railroad company. Furthermore. 1 am not
going to give up uy home or residence in
F. R. Garrison, lite general passenger
asent of the Findlay, Fort Wayne & West
ern, will be appointed general agent of the
Cincinnati. Hamilton t Dry ton. with of
fice at Fort Wayne. He will take the posi
tion on Jan. 1, and is now looking for
suitable rooms for offices for himself and
Chitf Engineer Wilgus. of the New York
Centra!, has appointed H. L. Ingersoll, en
gineer of the Kastern division, succeeding
J. C. Nelson, resigned. It is also announced
that W. F. Jordan his been appointed resi
dent engineer of new construction of the
Eastern division, filling the position made
vacant by the promotion of Mr. Ingersoll.
Coal car? are becoming exceedingly
scarce in this territory. The Indianapolis
tV Vlnrennes l.s loading 13o to 14) cars a
day at mines on its line, and would load
a many more could they be hud. The
Southern Indiana is utilizing its box cars
as far as possible to make up its shortage
in coal ears, and the F.vansville & Terre
Haute, thv Chicago A: Eastern Illinois antl
tiie Yandalia are loading all available cars.
There is no longer any doubt that the
Cincinnati, Richmond & Muncie Railroad
will reach both Cincinnati and Chicago over
its own tracks. The southern terminal of
the road Is now at College Corner. O..
where connection Is made with fh H.
& D. The company Is now endeavoring to
purchase a right of way from that point to
Cincinnati. On the north the road also is
buying right of way that will give an ac
cess to Chicago.
The bill to erect a union railroad station
on the State of Georgia's property In At
lanta passed the Georgia House of Repre
sentatives yesterday by a vote of 107 to 5ä.
The bill provides for a commission to re
ceive bids and inspect plans for. the erec
tion of the depot. One-half million dollars
of the State's money is made available for
the project on Jan. 1. 1903. but the commis
sion is empowered to proceed with the
work as soon as the bill shall have passed
the Senate, which It is exacted to do by
It is seml-officiallv announced by Lake
Shore officials at E'lkhart that. leginning
Jan. 1. the company will not issue passes
to employes or their dependent relatives.
The report has caused a feeling bordering
on consternation among the employes who
have enjoyed exceptional privileges in
thl3 regard ever since the road was built,
the Lake Shore being known as one of the
most liberal of the standard corporations In
the country. It Is said that gross abuse of
the privilege has brought about the unex
The annual report of the Iowa railroad
commissioners, made public on Wednesday,
after alluding to the progress of the rail
way consolidation in the States comments
as follows: "The absorption of the smaller
lines by the larger ones will be, on account
of the safeguards provided by the railway
Jaws of this State, beneficial .rather than
otherwise to the people of the State. It has
had the effect not oniv of placing the
weaker lines into a higher class, thereby
reducing the maximum freight rates pro
posed by the board, but also of making a
continuous mileage rate in case of ship
ments that, previous to the absorption,
had to bear the burden of two or more
short distance or local rates."
In commenting on the criticisms of the
stand taken by the Toledo. St. Louis &
Western in soliciting exchange passes.
President Norton says: "I had no official
advice that the Central Traffic Associa
tion lines had entered into an agreement
to abolish annual passes, and if such an
agreement had been entered Into by the
trunk lines I did not understand that it
included the Central Traffic Association
lines. I sent the circular to ascertain just,
what the roads in the association Intended
to do. I am willing to sign any iron-clad
agreement made. If there be no discrimina
tion. I want to know it and then act ac
cordingly. Personally I am in favor of
abolishing all passes if all lines will put
such a plan in effect.
The party of Big Four officials who are
touring the South spent yesterday in At
lanta and were entertained throughout the
day by the Atlanta Railway men. They left
last night over the Central of Georgia for
Savannah. From Savannah they will go
to Charleston. Those In the party are:
Freight Traffic Manager E. F. Cost. General
Passenger and Ticket Agent W. J. Lynch,
Assistant General Freight Agent G. H. In
galls, Assistant General Freight Agent C.
J. Brister. Assistant General Freight Agent
C. Tilllnghast, General Southern Agent
Freight Department W. E. Greaves, Gen
eral Southern Agent Passenger Department
J. E. Reeves, H. Thorpe, secretary to Mr.
Cost, and F. C. Wright, traffic manager for
Rogers, Brown & Co. Atlanta Journal.
FEDERAL COURT JUSTICE.
William Dibble Sent Objectionable
Literature Through the Mull.
William Dibble, charged with sending
objectionable literature through the mails,
was tried in the United States Court yes
terday and found guilty by a jury. The
court did not pass sentence.
Frederick A. Cook, charged with passing
counterfeit money, was found guilty and
sentenced to ninety days In the work
house and was lined $1 and costs. Cook
was arrested in June by Tom Halls, secret-service
agent, who chased him down
Virginia avenue. Halls found it necessary
to send a bullet .after his man. Cook was
finally seized by a man, who held him
until Halls came up.
W. R. Hassett, of St. Louis, who, it
was claimed, used the mails in the inter
ests of a fraudulent scheme, was found
guilty and will be sentenced to-day.
SALES OF REAL ESTATE.
Seventeen Transfers 'Made Matter of
Instruments filed for record In the recorder's
office of Marion county, Indiana, for the twenty
four hours ending at 5 p. m.. Dec. 5, 19(31, as
furnished by the Indiana Title Guaranty and
Loan Company, No. 120 East Market street.
Both telephones. 3000:
Mary E. Butler to Minnie Weeks, Lot
02. Noah A. Walker's Sunny Side add
to Irvlngton. (Butler av, near Julian
av) 13. 500. 90
Peter Franzman to Arthur N. Dwyer
et ux., Lot 4. Bradley. Denny & Atkin
son's E. Washington-st add. (Corner
Chester av and Washington st) 550.00
Ambrose C. Kies to A. C. Kies Lumber
Co., Lots 5 and 6. Addison L. Roache's
Richardson Place add; also, part of Lot
5, Robson & Voorhees's sub. (East
Washington ist and Belt R. R.) 12.S00.W
Kmma Kafert et al. to Wm. Prlegnitz.
Lot 230, Fletcher et al.'s sub of Outlots
, etc. (Huron 6t, near Pine st.)
Also. Lot 62. Outlot 1. (Lord st. near
Noble- st) 1-00
Alexander Harvey to John F. Callen
et ux.. Lot 36, Blk 9, Tuxedo Park.
(Colorado av. near New York st) 123.00
Richard Senour to Wesley 11. Toon,
s e of the 9 w 4 of Sec 5, Tp 14.
R 3 40 acres. (Franklin township).... X.w
Edward J. Kunyon to Louis H. McDade
IOt 4. Rlk 3, Caven & Rockwood's E.
Woodlawn add. (Fletcher av, near
State av) 1.350.00
Wm. II. Coleman to Sarah F. Edwards,
Lot 10. Avondale add. (Senate av,
near 36th et) 1.500.00
Charles A. Dryer, executor, to Carrie
Ritter, part of Lot 9. L. and C. Rio
ter's sub of Lots 22. 24 and 32. Hitter's
add to Irvlngton. (Elsie av, near Lowell
Carrie Ritter to Fred O. Ritter. Ixt P.
Levi and Carrie Hitter's sub of Lots
?. 24 and part of L)t 32, Levi Ritter's .
add to Irvlngton. (Same as above).... SOO.OO
George W. She-lbv to Jacob T. Hill et
ux.. Lot 22. Shelby's 1st sub 200.00
Otto N. Frenze! to Edward F. Kiel, part
of Lot 3, Goldsberry's sub of Outlot 4S,
city of Indianapolis. (Noble st, near
Massachusetts av) 2,500.00
Arthur V. Brown to Carrie Iange, Lot
13. Yandes's sub of Carson farm. (Me
ridian st, near Raymond st) 1. SOO.OO
Joseph E. Boswell to Alice C. Dunkle.
Lot 35. Boswell & Fleming's Grand
view add. (Roswell st. near Belle
fontaine st) 300.00
Orville L. Webb, trustee, to Bertha F.
Keglev. IiOt 4. Webb, trustee's. Brook
side Park add. (Olney av, near 16th
Andrew Jackson to Mary J. Sfgman,
part of the e S of the s w 4 of Sec 25,
Tp 17, R 45 acres. (I.awrenoe town
Margarettie K. Keyser to Mary C, Ky
ser. Lot 118, Jameson's 2d Belmont add.
(Morris st, near Bismarck av) 300.00
Transfers. 17; total consideration J28.3SS.6S
W. P. Hablp. frame barn and shed, 1S0S South
Meridian street. $325.
Karl Rommel, frame cottage, 2S0S Calvalage
W. F. Hablg, frame house, 3034 Kenwood ave
Wilhelmina Alish. frame cottage, 1320 Barth
Charles F. Beach, frame dwelling. Rural, near
Washington street, $w0.
The Rhyme of the Country Road.
O the life one lends a-tramplng.
Tramping a country road!
A-farin. in gypsy fashion
With never a gypsy's load;
Frt free as the winds In springtime,
Hart-glad as the day is long.
Rejoicing In rain or sunshine.
In tune with the robin's sons.
O the things one sees a-tramping.
The green, wild things that grow.
The gleam of the tall ret! lily.
The tangle of ferns below;
The gay, glad life of the tree-tops,
The ?hadows that slowly fall,
The long, still slope of the meadows
And God's sky over all!
O the things one hears a-tramplng.
The whisper f wuo.l'and trees,
Th call of a hi.ldvn brooklet.
The murmur of sleepy bees;
The distant roll of the thunder..
The drip of the silver rain,
Th startled rush of a sijuirrtl.
Then robin's note again!
O the thinKS one feels a-tra mplng!
The Joy of the country road.
A-farlng in gypsy fahlon.
With never a gypsy's load;
Delight In the world of beauty.
A rapture of ljve and praise.
Ar.d a will to make life the truer
For this glory of common days!
Emma Endioott Marean. in the Churchman.
TITLE INSURANCE Is no experiment
It is demanded by the most conservative
Do not make any Investment In Real
Estate unless the title Is guaranteed by
the INDIANA TITLE GUARANTY AND
LOAN COMPANY. O East Market street
MRS. RHODIUS IN COURT
SHE TELLS AHOI T THE ESTATE LEFT
II Y LOUISE ORSIIACII.
The Examination Hrln? Out nn I'll- i
usual Story Freeie (ae In
the Jury' Hand.
j The examination yesterday of Mrs. Maria
j Rhodlus before Probate Commissioner
i Walker upon petition of Julius F. Reinecke,
I administrator of the estate of Louise Ors
bach, who wanted Mrs. Rhodius examined
to ascertain what disposition had been
made of Mrs. Orsbach's property, developed
an interesting story. Mrs. Orsbach lived
with Mrs. Rhodlus for years and was given
the same consideration that a daughter
would have received. She died about two
years ago. She willed all of her property
to Mrs. Rhodius. Reinecke, a step-brother,
had himself appointed administrator of the
estate and filed the petition to find out
what had been done with Mrs. Orsbach's
The trip to the courthouse was an event
for Mrs. Rhodius. She owns the Circle
Park Hotel, and stated that it was the first
time in twenty years that she had been on
Pennsylvania street. Concerning Mrs. Ors
bach she said she sent to Germany for her
when she was a girl and raised and edu
cated her. She said she brought the girl
to this country because her parents were
poor and to give her a home and to have
company for herself. The girl married Ors
bach, a clerk at the hotel. He died In a few
years, leaving life insurance of $2,0. Va
rious persons borrowed money from Mrs.
Orsbach and when she did not have enough
available to loan the amount asked. Mrs.
Rhodius said she advanced the money, the
amounts ranging from $50 to $200. This
money was advanced as gifts. When Mrs.
Orsbach died she left an estate valued at
$4,000 to $5,000 in notes and mortgages. Be
fore her death she made, a will, giving back
to Mrs. Rhodius the money the latter had
advanced to her.
Besides these gifts Mrs. Rhodius said she
had spent a great deal of money on Mrs.
Orsbach, who had become an invalid. She
sent her to New Y'ork, Philadelphia, Chi
cago and other places for treatment, pay
ing all of the expenses. At one time when
Mrs. Orsbach was taken to the Deaconess
Hospital. Mrs. Rhodlus said she gave her
$500. These gifts would aggregate much
more than the estate left by Mrs. Oisbach.
The next step in the litigation has not been
ZIMRI C. LEWIS Sl'KS AGAIN.
The Terre Haute Brewing Compnny
nnd AYHIiam Tron Defendants.
Zimri C. Lewis yesterday filed a second
suit against William Tron and the Terre
Haute Brewing Company for damages and
an injunction charging that the resort
known as Fair Bank, owned by the Terre
Haute Brewing Company and conducted by
Tron. has damaged his property at No. 2320
North Capitol avenue, which is just across
the street from Fair Bank. In June, 1S0S,
Lewis filed a similar suit against Tron and
the Terre Haute Brewing Company and
got a verdict in Boone county, April 2, 1000,
where the case was taken on change of
venue. In the new suit he asks for $5.000
damages and an Injunction to prevent the
continuance of the resort.
' TJje complaint alleges that shortly after
he recovered on his former suit Tron erect
ed a high board fence around the resort and
bad a picture of a man and woman sitting
at a table drinking beer painted on the
fence opposite his house for the purpose of
annoying him. He avers that the damages
he asks have accrued since the former suit
was filed. It is charged that the resort is
kept open on Sundays and Sunday nights
especially, and that characters who fre
quent the place use loud and vulgar lan
guage that is heard by the plaintiff and his
family and others living In the neighbor
hood. On account of these alleged annoy
ances he says his property has deteriorated
XO VERDICT IX FREEZE CASE.
Defense Introduced Witnesses to Shou
II la Good Character.
The case of Martin Freeze, charged with
murder, went to the jury in the Criminal
Court at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon after
being on trial less than two days. About
the only defense offered by Freeze's attor
ney was to show a good character. Grant
Brown, sheriff of Johnson county; Benja
min P. Brown, auditor of Johnson county;
R. A. Brown, clerk of the Appellate and
Supreme courts; W. A. Bridges, treasurer
of Johnson county; Strater Herod, presi
dent of the Council of Franklin, and Oren
Dunn, Frank Smith, William Neal, J. M.
Dunlap. George Wolfe. Dr. Clarence Prov
ince and Dr. V. W. Payne, of Franklin, all
testified that the character of Freeze had
been good up till the time of the murder.
Dunlap said that Mr. Rasp, who owns the
Red mills, asked him if Freeze was a corn
latent workman about two weeks before
the murder. This evidence was introduced
i to show that Freeze went to the Red mills
for the purpose of securing employment.
Freeze was not placed on the stand by the
Prosecutor John Ruckelshaus opened the
argument for the State. He was followed
by Attorney L. E. Ritchie, of Franklin,
Freeze's counsel, and Prosecutor Aionzo
Blair, of Shelby county, closed. No verdict
was received last night.
In the Probate Conrt.
Horace E. Smith was yesterday appoint
ed administrator of the estate of Joseph
W. Smith and gave a bond of $1,000.
Frank E. Elmore was appointed adminis
trator of the estate of Berry Elmore and
gave a bond of $20).
William Priegnitz was appointed guard
ian of Louisa Schwartz and gave si bond of
$5o0. He was also appointed administrator
of the estate of Sophia Priegnitz, giving a
bond of $100.
THE COIUT RECORD.
Rooa. 1-Jchn L. McMaster, Judge.
State Bulldii'g and Loan Association of
Indiana vs. The American Bonding and
Trust Company; on bond. Dismissed. Costs
Grace Colderwood vs. John D. Colder
wood; divorce. Plaintiff dismisses. Judg
ment against plaintiff for costs.
Jardy Thorman et al. vs. James W. Bell;
en note. Finding and judgment for plain
tilt against tiefendem for Sm.'ZO and costs.
Andrew Jackson vs. Charles Johnson et
al. ; to enforce tax deed. Submitted to
court. Evidence heard. Finding for plain
tiff for $1S.4J and costs.
Room 2 James M. Leathers. Judge.
William Gunn vs. C. Bernloehr; me
chanic's lien. On trial by court.
Room 3 Vinson Carter, Judge.
John L. G. DykV Co. vs. Wheelmen's Co.;
account. Dismissed and costs paid.
Henry Clay Allen, Judge.
City of Indianapolis vs. Philander H.
Fitzgerald; from City Court. Defendant
dismisses appeal. Judgment against de
fendant for costs.
City of Indianapolis vs. Knight & Jill-
son Co.; from City Court. By agreement
of parties cause dismissed at cost of de
fendant. City of Indianapolis vs. Henry Estrod;
from City Court. Submitted to court. Find
ing for defendant. Judgment against plain
tiff for costs.
Citv of Indianapolis vs. The Stevenson
Building Company; from City Court. By
agreement of parties cause dismissed at
costs of defendant.
Daisy D. McLme vs. Himer A. McLane;
divorce. Defendant defaulted. Submitted
to court. Finding for plaintiff. Decree of
divorce. Custody of child. Ruth Gertrude
McLane, awarded to plaintiff. Judgment
against plaintiff for costs. Order forbid
ding marriage within two ears.
Eifie Jane Dickson vs. George Dickson;
divorce. Dismissed for want of prosecu
tion. Judgment against plaintiff for costs.
On motion of David K. Partlow Samuel
Elliot Perkins, jr.. admitted to bar.
Henry Overton vs. Hannah Overton; di-
vorce. Dismissed for want of prosecution.
Judgment against plaintiff for costs.
Leslie McLaughlin vs. Mary McLaugh
lin; divorce. Submitted to court. Evidence
New Suits Filed.
Zimri C. Lewis vs. William Tron et al.;
damages and injunction. Demand $ö,00o.
Superior Court. Room 3.
Insurance Company of North America
vs. John H. Murphy; on note. Superior
Court, Room 1.
HIGIIER COURTS' RECORD.
13701. William II. Collins vs. Joseph G.
Amls. trustee, etc. Huntington C. C. Ap
pellee's brief (v.)
ll'il. John Reagan, trustee (assignee), et
al. vs. The First National Bank of Chicago
et al.. Marlon S. C. Petition for So. Cal.
Pack. Co. for rehearing and brief (S.)
10173. Henry P. Swartz vs. The Board of
Commissioners of Lake County. Lake C.
C. Appellee's points for oral argument (6.)
19iri. Edward A. Shedd et al. vs. James
A. Webb et al. Lake C. C. Additional au
thorities in support of petition.
413$. The P.. C, C. & St. L. Railway
Company vs. Dora M. Solvers, administra
trix. Cass C. C. Appellant's brief (S.) Ap
pellant's petition for oral argument.
4157. Andrew Winkltbech vs. Margaret
Winklebeeh et al. Cass C. C. Appellant's
4217. Charles A. Skelton et al. vs. John G.
Sharp et al. Pulaski C. C. Declination of
Melks & Fehrman to join.
4137. Jacob Frankel vs. William L. Gar
rard et al. Delaware C. C. Appellant's
3023. C, C. C. & St. L. Railway Company
et al. vs. William M. Scott. Clinton C. C.
Appellants' points and authorities for oral
42S2. George Godfrey et al. vs. John W.
White, administrator, etc.. et al. Allen C.
C. Record. Assignment of errors. Joinder.
Notices (50) to co-appellants served. Notice
to clerk served. Agreement of five co-parties
RE CK XT LEGAL OPIMOXS.
Insurance Notice of Loss.
A substantial compliance with fhe terms
of a fire insurance policy as to notice and
proof of loss is all that Is required, and
when notice of the loss is given, even if it
is not sworn to, and an adjuster is sent to
investigate the loss, unless a verification
or further information Is demanded by the
company, the objection that the notice .of
loss is not verified is waived. f6 Pacific
Rep. (New Mexico, Judge Mills), 535.
Disbarment of Attorney Grounds.
In proceedings to disbar an attorney at
law for official misconduct, neglect on the
part of the attorney to notify a client of
the collection of money, or neglect to im
mediately pay over money collected, may,
in certain circumstances, be reprehensible;
but it is not alone sufficient ground for
disbarment, if there is an absence of fraud,
trickery or deceit.- 66 Pacific Rep. (New
Mexico, Judge McMillan), 545.
Warranties Acetylene Gas.
An interesting case on the subject of the
proper measure of damages for breach of
warranty recently arose in the case of
Tyler vs. Moody, decided by the Supreme
Court of Kentucky. Tie plaintiff brought
an action against the uefendant to recover
damages for personal injuries caused by an
explosion of a gas generator for the manu
facture of acetylene gas, sold him by de
fendant. It was claimed by the plaintiff
that the defendant "guaranteed and repre
sented to him at the time of said sale, and
as a part of the contract, that the ma
chine, and the use thereof in generating
acetylene gas. was, and ,would be, entirely
safe, and that no damage or Injury would
or could result therefrom." The court
held that the damages recoverable for such
a breach of wararnty Included damages
for personal Injury to the buyer from an
explosion of the machine, such damages
being the natural and probable result of a
breach of the warranty. 53 Central Law
Divorce Custody of Children.
Articles of separation were signed by
parents, giving the custody of their child,
a girl ten years old, to the mother. The
latter subsequently obtained a divorce in
Oklahoma, and, returning to New York,
married. The father brought an action for
divorce, charging adultery In living under
such marriage, and the Oklahoma divorce
was declared invalid. After such decision
the mother continued to live with such sec
ond husband until the case was affirmed by
the Court of Appeals, when she ceased to
cohabit with him. She contracted such
marriage believing the divorce was valid.
The mother was able to support and edu
cate the child, and the latter desired to re
main with her. The father morally was no
better than the mother. Held, that as the
interests of the child will he best con
served by remaining with he-r mother, a
eiecree so awarding her custody, with per
mission to the father to see her weekly,
will not be disturbed. ?2 New York Sup
Cemeteries Right to Remove Body.
A man who has consented to the burial
of the body of his deceased wjfe In the
lot of another is held to have no right to
enter upon the lot and remove the body.
53 L. R. A. (Maine), 238.
"RETLRMNC; TO NATURE."
One Writer Who Thinks Much of the
Talk About It In Humhuff.
W. E. Alden, in New York Times.
There is nn obvious tendency to "return
to nature" in the books of the last twelve
months. That Is to say, there has been
published a ver' considerable number of
books dealing with gardens, life in the
open air, and the manners and customs of
animals. There is evidently u demand for
books of this sort, or else they would not
be published. "Returning to nature,"
when it is nut into actual practice, gen
erally means wearing a blue flannel shirt
and no coat; living in a hut instead of a
house; eating atrocious food cooked by
some one who knows not the first elements
of cookery, and acquiring a large amount
of surface dirt on one's clothes and body.
There was a time when I "returned to na
ture" for a few weeks every summer, but
1 could never see that much came of it,
except an inordinate desire for the things
1 had left behind in civilization. The liter
ature of "returning to nature" is much
more tolerable than the actual process.
Nothing is more delightful than to read of
the beauties ef life in the wilderness. You
do not feel the bite of the mosquitoes, and
you do not personally eat the fried pork,
but you have all the delights which the
man who wrote the book fancied that he
had had after he had returned to civiliza
tion. We have recently had a number of gar
den books, and those curious people who
actually find pleasure in getting earth un
der their finger nails and contracting lum
bago by weeding flower beds evidently hall
the garden books with rapture. Then there
are the jungle books, which are frank im
itations of Mr. Kipling's work, but for all
that are readable. Also there are the cat
books, such as "The Soul of a Cat," by
that eminent cat person. Miss Benson; the
forthcoming book on the "Fireside
Sphynx," by Miss Repplier, and at least
two other cat books. Finally there are the
books which preach the return to nature
by precept and example, among which the
most delightful is Mr. Mowbray's "Journey
to Nature." I don't believe that Mr. Mow
bray took the least pleasure la nature dur
ing the year that he lived in a flannel shirt
and ate fried pork, but he thought he en
joyed it that is, after he had returned to
civilization and he certainly has made his
readers enjoy the story of his experiences.
A nature boom of mrxlerate dimensions
is plainly with us. and It will probably en
dure long enough to bring dazens of new
nature books into the world. The book
lovcr constantly demands new sensations,
and now that the historical novel is appar
ently beyond the zenith of its popularity,
we must look for something to succeed it.
Interest in Public .A rTalrn.
It is surprising what a keen Interest the
modern woman takes in wider political af
fairs. Just yesterday I heard two women
chatting over their chocolate in a Connecticut-avenue
lunchroom, and the subject that
engaged their attention was none of the
three D's of which women are commonly
believed to talk most.
"I'm glad that canal business Is settled. "
said the lady in navy blue and mauve. "I
was afraid the United States would give
up the idea of having full control of it. but
I suppose now we'll be allowed to fortify
It as we please."
"Do you think so?" said the lady in
"Undoubtedly," replied the other. "I sup
pose we'll have to build a fort at each end
to command it just as the English built
Gibraltar to command the Suez canal."
A Preventive of Inmimnin.
Malt-Nutrlne brings the balm of slumber
to those tortured with in.omr.la. It sooth s
the Irritated nerves, makes the Llood rich
and lively and greatly aids digestion. Pre
pared only by the Anheuser-UuHch Brew
ing Association, St. Louis, U. S. A.
J, t ' t :::: v
'jr are in a great sSh'4 ."Nsw
measure due to lack of vital
rw ity of the liver and kidneys.
iw During periodical sickness, change j
a of life, pregnancy, and for all the ills ''
rQ which afflict womankind, the use of
'W McLean's Liver
ri" V and I
nsurpassed in all
I -;rj c u wil bring
MATINEE EVERY DAY
The Empire Show, from Kmplr Theater,
Stories of Ills Travel. Hill an 1 Silva ny,
niuiiCD ux 1113 a idvcis. mil an i auva "j "tt.cy uu a-, t
Kelley and Kent, Duke and Harris, Gloss Bros., Jueglins: N
Coming EUGENE O'ROURKE & CO., and
Turkeys, Ducks, Geese, Pigeons,
ADMISSION 25 cents.
TO-NIGHT To-.Morrow Afiernooa aod Night
JOHN C. FISHER and THUS. V. RILEY
The Merriest, Prettiest and Most Tuneful Play
PRICES $2, 11.50, 1, 75c, 50c, 25e.
MONDAY, Dec. 10-ONE NIGHT ONLY,
Prices f 10, SI, 75c, 50c, 25c. Seats now ready.
TUESDAY, Dec 10-ONE NIGHT ONLY,
WM. H. WEST'S
Prices $1. 75c, fiQc, 2-V. Seats ready to-day.
ENGLISH'S I Special Announcement
MIhs KATHRYX KIDDER
In the title role of MOtLY PITCHER
An historical chsracter of I he American Revo
lution. Pronounced a most worthy successor
to her well-known impersonation of Madame
" TVVo;I(IIlTS, bpjrinnlncr FRIDAY, Dec. 13,
M at. Hat. Prices SUV), 1. T.c. 50c, 25c.
In . . "THE FlyAMING ARROW"
Best H rder Drama ever written.
Dec. 9, 10, 11-'T11KLMA."
Wabash and Delaware Sts.
Olio "VV3C3l: On.lr
Commencing Monday Matinee, Dec 2.
MATINEE DAILY. EVERY NIGHT.
Prices of Admission 10c, 13c, !Tcfc5'H
Next AVeek Dec. 9. ID. 11 Sam Devcre.
Next Week Dec. 12, 13, 14 Rice & Bar
Telephone (New) 1317.
The Season Hale of Seat for the GRAND
OPERA FESTIVAL, direction Manager Grau,
at Tomlinson Hall, Saturday, Dec. U, Matinee
Sale of Season Tickets begins next Monday,
Dec. '2. Single sale on Dec. . at the Htarr Piano
Co., Newton Clay pool Rulidlng.
Mat., Dec. 14 ROMEO AND JULIET with
NlTht, Dec. 14-LOIIENGRIN with Gadskl
PRICES For Season, $5 and Single I I.'jO
12, $3, H-evenlng; l.o0, f-, fJ-matinee.
Ohe and one-third rates on all railroads.
..The Wonder of the Age..
THc "OMEGA" OD0RLUSS
SANITARY ÜAS STOVB
Adecided innovation in gas heating.
Unique, scientific. Destroys injurious proa
cta and organic matter by intens: neat.
ENGLISH. From opinion of George Rudd
Thompson, F. E. C, F. M. It. etc..
Public Analyst, Newport, Eng.
"In my opinion the maximum of heat is
evolved by the combustion of the minimum
of Gas, without any smell or undue dry
ness of atmosphere. The theory of stove
Is. in my opinion, perfect and the result
ditto. The percentage of carbonic acid if
not sensibly raised in a closed room after
ten hours burning, and the air Is not dried
to an appreciable extent. I am simply de
lighted with It, and am quite in a position
to recommend It for oüices, sick-rooms,
On exhibition and for sale by
The Indianapolis Gas Co.
SAWS AND 3IILL. StlTLIES.
NVern awarded Two Gold Medal at
thePan-Amorican Exposition. They
are superior to all other.
FACTORIES: 403 South Illincli Street
mm. m m ra a fe.r
A W O EMEKY WHEELS
W. B. Barry Saw and Supply Co.
132 S. I'ENN. ST. All kinds of Saws repaired.
The H. T. Conde Implement Co.
West Washington St.
OPPOSITE STATE HOPSE.
"Don't Eat Dead Ones"
Huy P.LUI5 POINTS whole or o.
the lMif-sheli, at ONIC cent each.
Sold over a million last ieaso:;.
MUELLERSCHOEN, -By that Depot"
benefit every woman. It It
troubles affecting the liver and
r Rheumatism, Lame Back, Lumbago, etc.
:fficacy has been proved for many years
ousands of homes. Better buy a bottle
o.dav. and hive it In the hrMsv
$1.00 at druedsts. Made by
J. H. McLEAN
St. Louis. Mo.
Cleveland JAS. J. CORBCTT-Ilnmorr n
Illckey and Nelson, 4 Otts, Little SI sie.
d 8 Big Acta.
Grand Inhibition of Chi'rben
Dogs, Cats, Belgian Hares and Pet Stock.
- CHILDREN 10 cents.
V. SL T
- aw j u ur wear
a SUIT or OVER
COAT such as we
make to your or
der at . . .
The Deutsch Tailoring Co.
41 South Illinois Street.
Exceptional Trousers to order at $3 and $4.
HAILKUAD TIME CARD.
M. Urn is in BLACK Crurea. Trains marked
Miaat DUy, Bleeper, H Parlor Car, O
Chair Car, 1 Dining Car, TKicept bundaj.
BIG ITOtri-iC KOUTI5.
Citj Ticket Office, No, 1 L Washington SU
TV park AtrlT.
Anderson accommodation a 43 2.3?
Union City accommodation 4.45 Zi
CMTeland. New York & Boston. a.. a 10.4
Fort Wayne express 7.SI 10. J J
Union C ty and Cleveland accom 9 45 6.30
New York and Hoston limited, d a..4.A3 3.1(1
N Y k lios Knirkrbocker."d a..e.a U-M
BKNTUN II AH BOR LINK
Benton TT&rbor express .45 8.3(1
Benton Harbor express, p 11.1 Z.3.1
Wabash accommodation 4.45 25
bT. LOUIS LINE.
Bt. Lonia accommodation 7 S3 5.33
St. Loals southwestern. Ilm. d a 11.4 .10)
ftt Louts limited, d a 3.25 58.A
Terre Haut t Slat toon accom Ö.OO 10 53
bk Louie exprena. a 1 1. '20 4.(U
Lafayette accommodation 7.70 S.1S
Lafayette accommodation Ö 15 10.M
Chicago fast mail, d p 11 3.40
Chicago. Whit City special, d p 3.3U .1U
Chicago night express, s 12.05 &.)
Cincinnati express, a S.43 11.4
Cincinnati eiprees. a 4.15 ll.OS
Cincinnati accommodation 7.00 .45
Cinclrr.atl accommodation 10 43 '11
Cincinnati express, p. ........ ........- 0
GreeneburR accommodation A.0 8.41
Cincinnati. Washington f 1 ex. a d... 20 11
N. Vernon and Iyuinlle ex. a 2.43 11.45
N. Vernon and LolaTille ex 2J0 11 40
Feorlft, Bloomlntton m and ex 7 X3 8.40
Peoria and Biooinington f ex. d p ....I1.S3 'B OH
Champaign accommodation. p a 4.1U 10 W
Peoria and TiloominRton ex, a ll.ftü 38
hPItlNOr'IKLD AND CULUÜBUH LINK.
Columbus and fcpnngtleld ex fi 45 1 1 .OO
Ohio special, d p 3.00 K.SO
Lynn accommodation 1.15 10 15
CIN.. HAM. Si DAYTON ItY.
City Ticket Office. 25 W. Wash. St.
Cincinnati express a c... 4 00 12 41
Cincinnati fast mall. a...S.2l 4)
Cm. and Dayton ex,p..tlu4J 10.3.1
To.edo and Detroit e xpreas, p tlO.44 10.33
Cincinnati and Dayton ex. p t2.45 1141
Cincinnati and Dayton limited, p d.. 4. 45 t3.25
Cincinnati and Dayton expreta 7.0 tl.25
Toledo and Detroit tipre
-jTV CHI., INI. LOUIS. ItY.
J Ticket Offlce. 23 Wesv With. H.
Chi'sro night ex.s..12 55 8 41
Chics ko last mall, a, p d 7.0 7 M
Chicago express, p d M .V) 12 4
Chicago vestibule, pd . 13.35 4 31
Monon accom 14.UO 11QU0
LAKE Lltlt. Jt U l.s 11. UN iL It,
Toledo. Chicago and Michigan ex t7.ni
Toledo, Ietroit and Chicago. llin..l 2. 2U
Wuncie, Lalay'teand Laporte spec.T.20
INDIANA. ll.CA'ltilt i tttATKKN
Decatur and bt Louis inau and ei....ts 00
Chicago express, p d til V)
Tuecoia accommodation. ............ .13 3U
Decatur dt be Louis fast ex. a e.
Ticket ofMcet a.
station and al
ta1lanapoas Caion tnaaca
Trains Itua by Csncrai Tun
1'niladelphia and New York S 30
alinnore and Waslnugtcri so
Columbus, lud. and Ixuivi(le 3 i
Columbus. Jnd. and I.ouirilie h i
Uicluiiond. Piqua and Columbus. O . .7.1'0
Vincenru-a Knpre 7..-
Columbus. Ind. A Madison T7 .0
Martinsville Accommodation ...t"
Coluiut'un, Inu anU Ivouisviite ...... ..U5
North Vernon and Madison -j.
t 'J O I
4 4 i
Dayton and Aetna & '.'S
IMLiiuric aiu h.at. Phil . Nevr York " "
MartinYillo Armin ?r ()
Logansport and Chicago Ml .4
Martinsville A r:otn modauo-i . . .. f4.i"
llichm d, war po;nt to 'ra-lford. O.tl.53
riui&Udphia aiu! New Vera .(.
Baltimore and Walunrun
Dayton and spnnrieid. ........
Vincenn A rmiioition....
. '. no
. . I -v
f 1 5
LouUviile ai.d Matfio,i.
l' ttsbtirx r1 I.akt
Coluii'.bus, Pm.'..)'jr a id i:at....
iJfliCer Si oi:i:i(latl I
Phil, and New Y'a. "The Limit-.!
Ds.vton i I'd Xuii
Mari.n.v nlo accom itiodaiiou
Lortauspori and Chicago
A.VDAL1A LIN i
St. Louis limited i.4"
Terre llau.a. m. luisnü West 7.J
Tel re 11 a öle. St lxui ana Weil 'i . it
Wt-fctcm Ksi-rei" .1
'lerre Haute ar.d l-.ßiiighain sxv ....14 oj
I f rrf liftiii. sim' t L b i inai 1 .1
bt. Louis and all point Wmi ! I O
Daily. TDai.y eicei". Sundar. ?undT only.
ivi i:i!i nu an timi: m.
IN ION TiJA . HON LIM h
SlHtlo i Hl' I nlo-i Ulock. VY. Mr, 'id St.
Trains lae ujrln. l and III::., n trvrls st
4:Ij u. hi. ut.-i i.-:. tfti'r:ii-r l.ui 11. ii
j. in. f r Aiuiii i.r.. . luiK ir, A.--X U...I Al
il'.n. 1!Im.j ua : tat. Li. .-. j tia...
Tor Murule wlliiuJl Il1'. il.;t I Alulrt n.
lrvive t.d li.u a. m , 4 1 una 7 Zj p. m.
Kaie on these tiuin. lc to Mnci. tc to Anderson.