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TI1I5 LDIAXArOLIS .lOUJ.'Ä'AL, WEDNESDAY, DECE3IBER 11, 1!)01.
VITAL STATISTICS DEC. 10.
Charles and 11 Mlo!l, Gi2 Warren avcr.u?,
P. II. and Mary Hitter. l'dl Prospect street.
t i y .
Äta an.! i:: lbi:p. HIS Lvi. n street, girl.
J- in. s an 1 L ttie Ljr..-h, Iv;: Njrth Senate
a :u". I .
M .yr nrJ CI;a Kfroymaon. 2: North Dela
a street. U y.
Uta ar.l Ottilie Khrir-.tt. 317 Nrth East street.
Mia and Annie Purk. 2 1 West Tenth street,
It. C. and Marie Lor. 52I2 Lexington ave
Melvlll. Hoover an l Carrie A. Parish.
John S. Hill an! Elizabeth Fodrea.
Höhert Prennan an I oi.ve c.rnwell.
Clint King and Am ha M. Morgan.
Lucy Cox. sever.ty-e.ght. 430 North Frrir.g ave
nu. r r.um'T.ia.
Duncan Dewar, sixty-four. 3!I Central avenue,
J. h K. Rn-wnin.r. eighteen, 2047 Alvord
Street, tvj hoi.l n.rIaria.
K. A. F:eM. yUty-f.vt. flC North Reville ave
m e. heait d.i.e
FrancU A. Wright. s enty-nine. 822 North
Alabama strer-. b: or;, hit
IJON'L'MENTS-A. Diener. 443 E. Washington.
Tel. 220. llranch works K. entrance Crown lltil.
FLA NN ER & BUCHANAN (Licensed
embalmers.) Can nnlp diphtheria and
scarlet fever. LaJy embalmer for
ladles anl children. Z2j North Ilii-
ncla gtreet. Teiephono CU. new anl oil.
Old 210. :. E. Kri-:iiEL . New Zio.
223 N. Delaware St.
ILTEWiLKK At SON.
Undertakers. 124 W. Market st. Tel. 21.
FOIt SALI" It KAI, KSTATE.
ItEAL ESTATE List your real estate with V.
A. GREYER. 400 Majestic lUdg.
HEAL ESTATE See aTH. C.UiTER & CO. for
bargains in real estate. 113 East Mat ket' street.
REAL ES'f ATE 110.0,0 private tunds t. loan on
real estate mortjeages. V. V. DARK Ac CO.,
Rf'ir.a 8 and 8. 117 L. Market fct. New phono 2J1J.
ItEAL ESTATE $.;.' Rets fine lt-room nous.
nar Butler Culs". Irvinton; po.xi barn $l,i
cash; if you have children to 'iueate come at
cr.ee; this is your chance. DAGGETT CO.. 71
FOR SALE We have se-veral valuable properties
for sale at $'.0"" to $ÜO.hi, which are earning
from $4 to $2.i"J per month. BRIGHT Ac
DAVIDsON. Lombard Building.
l OU ItCNT HOUSES.
k For. KENT- Se llt at 121 K. Market; crounl
iloor. GREGORY & APPEL.
FOR KENT Storeroom, No. 1Z2 N. Delaware.
JAMESON & JUSS, 117 E. Washington.
Fou it i:t-3i isc i:llam:ois.
FOR RENT Typewriters; high-grade .machine;
prices reasonable. Call on us. UNITED
TYPEWRITEK AND SL1TL1ES CO., Monu
DENTISTRY J. II. BL R. Dentist. Room 414.
Lemrke tiuilling. Ttlepnone, new 143.
DEN liSTRY Dr. S. F. Earhart. painless den
tlst. by the systematic treatment. li'-j W.
Wash. St.. lion block, opp. II. P. Wasscn Ac Co.
INSURANCE Insure your home In the Royal
Insurance Company. W. A. GREYER, 4ui
Malenlc B 1 d X-
WM. O. ANDERSON.
Fire an l Tornado Insurance.
J New Telephone SJ'jI. S21 Law Building.
LOANS-Money on mortgages.
12" r.ast Market street.
C V. SATLCa
h i.NA.NClAL Money to loan; long time; lo
rate; no coinmL-sion. D. W. COFFIN. 42 Lom
l'LN A.NCIAL l'rivate nioi.ey to loan on real
estate, with pri liege of prepayment. W. A.
C.RE1KR. 4u- Majttic Bld.
'k l.s AACIA L Fn si-nil i tküe loans on improved
Indianapolis propeity; lowest rates; privilege
Cf prepayment. Sl'A.NN At CO.. 14 E. Market.
FT.VÄN C IÄ I
LET US BE YOUR BANKER.
We can loan you money cheaper than any
other luncrrn in the city. Why? Because of
our larn business and hik?h-iade customers.
Loans male to t-mployes holJinx a pM-manent
Xosition. See us bef- re placing a loan.
THE SALARY LOAN Co..
Tel., new. 4S'J. 'j-'i Stevenson Buildinsr.
MONEY TO LOAN
On furniture, plar.os. horses, wacons, store
fixtures, etc.. without removal. This Is the
company that was organized to furnish money
at the lowest possible rat-s. Try our building
assoclailoii plan, jayable in fifty eijual weekly
JZi.'.O weekly payments only $ .60
i'jQ 0 weekly payments only 1.2J
Other amounts in same prcjortlon.
We also make li&ns tn watches, diamonds,
etc. Al.-o to salarbd people on their Individual
tote. Bunnes str;rt!v omildentlal.
CENTRAL IJ)AN COMl'ANY.
Room 2u3. Stevtnson Building.
Ui E. Washmston Street.)
Second Floor Old phone 31S2-Front Room.
AVA TK D ALU II E LP.
WANTEI Twelve practU-al machinists to go
South for the winter; frt-e trant-rtation; S3
p-r day. ALLEN Ac SON". 34 Monument place.
WAVrCD SIISCELLA.X COL'S.
WAN'i r.l JAN llUNO LOW CO. 126 W.
Court ?t. IVst chop suey house in city. Good
cook from San Francisco, strictly up to date.
W AM El Every toy in city tc be jivtn a fair
of good, warm gloves for selling morning
Journals. Can also make nice fum by tellins.
For partieulais call at JOURNAL OFFICE,
carrier room, between t and 7, or 9 and 10
o'CiOck any morning.
BUSINESS CHANCE Have good business prop
osition for rUht man with J.'.i'D or more. Ad
dress Bit Uli IT Ac DAVIDSON. Lombard Bl ig.
BUSINESS CHANCE Party who has "some
pvrimce as sale-man of ral estate, to become
Interested with progressiv' coinjanv. Address
BitlCHT & PAVILION, Luir.ljiirn Building.
STORAGE IN Dl" LS WAREHOUSE CO
W. E Kurtz. Pres. H. A. Crosslant. Mgr.
-!7-i2a S. Penn. Telephone 1343.
e STORE. PACK and HAUL
bTOKALl E Nv rats, mice or Iiuüs; new-sTorage
bouse; jour goods In separate apartments. Iu5
N. Alabama st.
bTOKAGE The Union Transfer and Storage
Company, corner East Ohio stmt and Bee
line tiacks; only nr-class storage solk-ited.
Crating ant packing of household co,,is ä
specialty. SPECIAL FREIGHT RATES on
shipments cf h ush"Id goods to Pacific coast
r.'l other Western points.
FURNACES Rollyn Hawkins can overhaul your
furnace anl mak it heat your house. 11,. has
made this particular line of work a special
study. Can furnih references from some of th
best peop'.e In the city. Office. 114-116 Virginia
v. Old 3.V3. new 3K5.
Indianapolis Arsenal. Indianatolis. Ind.. Nov
13. 12n. Sealed prop, .said in .iuj ilcate will be
TC celvd here until Z p. m.. D v. 13, l'.l. tor
purchase of conltnr.d ordnance and ordnance
stores, including small arms. iu!;.ni-nts. tools,
scrap Iron, scrap leather, etc. Inrormatton can
N had -m a iicntion. CHARLES SHALER.
Slate of Indiana. Set: In the Supreme Court.
John R..ye et al. vs. the Eanslll.' .t Tt rrc
Haute Railroad Company et al. No. DTw.
Appeal from Kr.ox Circuit Coutt.
hreus. It appear by uf!i.!lt P.!-.l that
F.lsha I M.iim. Thomas C. Mtlam. lr,,tie I :.
Milan;. Cat r. 11 Milam and Danil M.-Callister
ar nonresident of ih State Indiana, and
Tr- nn'c.'i;ify irtrtU-s t- said a(--al.
Now, thTf.r-. The sid rioru e.-i.l nt a p ! l.-en
above n.tmed are h-n-by n..t!rd th.it on the 2"dh
cy of N'omb-r. 1 1 the said J ..im R Ye t a!.
Rld in the clerk s olti.-r- .. the Sipi.ii.e Court
! Indiana, a tran rlpt of th record and pro-
e Iinirs In a c-itil:i sciit ap:.Ml -t fi .m th
Clicu.t V.tirt of K.i.. county. Inilin.i. in whl b
Hl'1 EvansvMIe .v TV i re H int- Euilnad Com
pany -t a!, were ; Unit Iff, an'. .1 .on Kye
l al. wrre .'.r.-'i ta r.f . .in ! said a 1 e-ria :n--l
nonresident an!'"''4 at- h.-t.ly rx.tirie.t t . ap
pear at tre sip-trrT.e nurt r-:n :u In 1 l-i ii -
pul!. In-ii.na. hi-fore Maid S ij.r. m- Court, on
th -l day r.f Krhmarv, 1 -2. aril .l"r. n-1 to sail
a; ;!, is- the saiiif will Le pr.c- de j upon lr,
Witness my hand and th al .f hI! court,
thi" i"th day of Decrmficr, I1.
Seal J ROBERT A. BROWN.
I'bik Supreme Court.
DC WOLF A DEWoLF.
Attorr.ys fur Ai illants.
JOLIt.VAL. IlLSIMISS DFIIECTOIIY.
I'afsP'ccr nnil fr-'.sht. r.fpalm 8n1 sup-pllea.
- v -. f .hr,nyw Sl't: oil ZZ"Z.
. y J . I ä'J 3
.- -0 :: ?,ajtä av t 22S N. Del, st. Tel. m
(I 'TIC I AN i
ROTrsr: & MAYHEM practical Ortlrlans. j
! Mmurr.er.t place. English Hotel block
-. t. . i L.n v i; i
r:. T. SILVIUS & CO.. i:8 N. Pennsylvania ft.
Tree pamrhts and consultation.
THOMAS II. P.ELL. Consulting engineer and
patent solicitor. 4 lngalls block. Indianapolis.
V. II. LOCKWOOD. pamphlet or any general
Information free of charge.
415-4 Lemcke. Building.
STKfiMKia PROS., oyster and Chop House.
13 N. Illinois st.
h-VLL AND LIVERY STAPLES
HORACE WOOD. (Carriages. Traps. Buck
boa rdf. etc) 25 Circle. Tel. 1QS7.
THE PEERLESS FOUNDRY CO.. 710 Meek it.
New 'z,hf re 2W2.
H. C. STEVENS, New Style Wall Taper.
Low prices. S3Q N. Senate av. Tel. 2 on 2332.
F i; N E R A L Dir: ECTO 1 1 s
FRANK PLANCH ARD.
S3 N. Delaware st. Tel. 411. Ladr attendant.
NOTICE Insure your rroperty with
"A RTKR Ar CO.. 1J Kat Market.
.Nuict.-jusM Ii JAUDNEK, tin work and
furnaces. 23 Kentucky ave. Telephone 221
NOT BJE Plan is ts. attention! Vou should play
my new waltz. ',Iorchester High School
Waltz;" very brilliant; not difficult; Fend 10
cents. ROSS'S ORCHESTRA, 16 Oak So,, av..
NOTICE If in need of secona-nand building ma
terial of any description call on or 'phone THE
INDIANAPOLIS WRECKING CO.. 1015 Cornell
av. New 'Phone ,Ss. OLD BUILDINGS
BOUGHT AND TORN DOWN.
All advertisements inserted In these columns
are charged at very low rata of Z cents a line.
No additional charge ir line for blank or dash
lines. Telephone 22 and your ad will b called
FOIt SALE Tha New Manhattan and other
leading makes for sale or rent at anti-trust
prices. MANHATTAN GENERAL AGENCY.
Phones. 1YJ. 114 E. Washington st., Indianapolis.
HEAVY FREIGHT TRAFFIC
OFFICIALS SURPRISED OVER ITS
A OLU3IC THE LAST TAVO MONTHS.
Pennsylvania Has the Longest DrltlRe
In the World Just Completed Rap
id Rise of a Panhandle Man.
The freight traffic of Western lines Is a
continual surprise to railroad traffic man
agers. After the large business of October
managers expected freight traffic would
drop to a very small volume in November,
but they were agreeably surprised. While
the figures for the month do not reach the
records in quantity of grain moved, In live
stock, coal and other commodities it has
exceeded, during both months, that of last
year. A general superintendent said yes
terday that this has been accomplished in
the face of the car shortage, and, had any
of the more Important roads been able to
furnish cars, the business would have been
largely exceeded, provided the power had
been adequate to haul it. The same official
remarked that the car shortage is in a
large measure useless; that something must
be done to compel shippers to load and jin
load cars more expeditiously. lie cited the
fact that in Chicago alone there are 3,000
cars loaded with coal standing on side
tracks, the consignees awaiting an oppor
tunity to sell the coal, and at junction
points of other roads there were fully 6.000
loaded cars held, the roads owning the cars
not being willing to allow them to go off of
their own roads, and at St. Louis and sea
board terminals much the same conditions
exist. Until some plan is devised to more
expeditiously load and unload cars the
same car shortage, whenever business is
good, will exist, and if the railroad com
panies would take half the trouble to inves
tigate and devise some plan to accomplish
the faster movement of equipment he
thought something might be done to
strighten out the unpleasant dilemma and
better please shippers who need the cars
and would load and unload them promptly.
AVIlllam II. Leeds.
Mention was made yesterday that Mr.
W. ß. Leeds would probably be elected
president of the Chicago, Rock Island &.
Pacific at the annual meeting in January.
Mr. Leeds began his railroad career in 1883
on the Fanhandle lines, the first three
months working for nothing, awaiting an
opening on the engineering corps. At the
end of three months he wa3 given a posi
tion at t23 a month. Later he was pro
moted ami received $40 a month. Meantime
the young man was perfecting himself in
engineering work by studying and reciting
to a professor at Karlham College, Rich
mond, Ind., for better work. Two years
later he was appointed assistant engineer
on the Indianapolis division of the 1'enn-
sylvania lines, having spent a few months
on anothtr division while the engineer of
maintenance of way was absent. Later he
was appointed superintendent of the Rich
mond division, and while holding that posi
tion beenme interested in the Elwood tin
works, now part of the American tin plate
trust, and through this he Is reported to
have accumulated a good deal of money.
Mr. Leeds and one of the Moore brothers,
who grew up with him. own a majority of
the stock of the Chicago. Rock Island &
Pacific. A gentleman well acquainted with
Mr. Leeds says he i-? reputed to be very
wealthy. Mr. Purdy is desirous of retiring
from the position of president of the Rock
Island and Mr. Ieeds will doubtless be
elected his successor.
Another Rnllvray Combination.
The New York Commercial Advertiser
printe! the following last evening: "There
was filed under the laws of New Jersey
this afternoon articles of incorporation
which apparently are intended for a com
bination like that embraced In the charter
of the Northern Securities Company, which
Is absorbing the securities of the Northern
Pacific. Great Northern and other North
western railroads. The title of this new
corporation is the Southern Securities Com
pany, and except as it differs in certain
provisions which have been the subject of
adverse criticism it Is substantially the
same In the object, powers and privileges
as the Northern Securities Company. Its
nominal capital is Jl'.f), but it can in
crease the amount at Its pleasure. Who
and what are behind this new charter are
not disclosed on its face and the names
of the incorporators io not convey any in
formation. The charter states that the ob
jects for which the corporation Is estab
lished are to construct, operate and control
transportation undertakings, terminals and
facilities, to develop any properties, under
takings, industries, enterprises or com-
j panis for transportation by Ianl or wattr.
in some quarters it was believed that the
new charter was for the purpose of tar
rying into effect one of the many railroad
combinations which have been recently
A Great Ilrldne.
A few miles west of Harrisburg. Pa., on
th Pennsylvania lines, can be seen the
-tone bridge that Is said to be live times
longer than any other stone bridge In the
world. It has Just b en erected by the
Pennsylvania to replace an iron bridge of
two tracks. Th new bridge contains four
tracks and permits two passenger and two
lr iiht trains to pass each other on the
strut ture. soni thin which annot be done
on any other bridge in the world. There
ai- forty-eight piers ard forty-eiuht
arches. The bridge Is ilfty feet wide and IS
constructed of light colored stone. During
the construction of the bridge fifteen quar
ries were kept usy all the time getting the
stone out and sipplnr It. There are ou
million cubic yards of stone) in the bridge
ami It co?t J1,oio.m). Three hundred men
have worked on It constantly from April 1,
Vj). until the present time, when it la prac-
tically completed with the exception of lay- j
Ins the track. !
Personal, IocuI and General Notes, i
Joseph Ramsev, president of the Wabash,
e 1 nod to St. Louis from the East yester
day. i r.e P!g Pour will turn out of its shops !
at Hxight wood this week three new modern ;
postal cars. j
The Pennsylvania has decided to send
so.u. cf Us nw engines west for service
on the Vandalia.
P. H. Ellis has been appointed general
baggage agent for the Chicago, Burlington
& Cjuincy, to succeed the late V. Sadd.
The Grand Rapids & Indiana is convert
ing Its old-style parlor cars into day
coaches and will replace them with new
George II. Prescott, ex-superintendent of
motive power of the Vandalia lines, was in
the city yesterday calling on old-time
It has been decided by the Erie manage
ment to double-track its line east of Mead
ville, Pa. Work upon the improvement will
be begun at once.
In the last fiscal year of the Santa Fe
lines there were handled on the system
5.004,11 passengers, and each was carried a
little more than ninety miles.
Frank Wilson, private secretary to J. Q.
Van Winkle, returned yesterday from a
two weeks' Southern trip. He visited
Charleston, S. C, and St. Augustine, Fla.
With the opening of the new offices of
the Wabash at Pittsburg Central Passen
ger Agent F. II. L. Tristram and Assistant
General Freight Agent W. D. Holliday will
give a welcome luncheon.
E. C. Kennay, late trainmaster on the
Cleveland division of the Pig Four, has ac
cepted a position with the American
Finance and Trust Company of New York,
with office at Cleveland, O.
In the twenty-four hours ending at mid
night Sunday nifjht there were handled on
the Vandalia between Terre Haute and In
dianapolis forty-one freight trains, averag
ing twenty-eight tars to the train.
Thomas Quill, formerly of Indianapolis,
now traveling passenger agent of the Chi
cago Great Western, will retire on Jan. 1
from that position and accept a position
with a Pittsburg insurance company.
Paymaster Cannon, of the Union Railway
and Pelt road, yesterday disbursed among
the employes over $18.50), October and No
vember being months In which the pay rolls
were the largest In the company's history.
C. A. Nunamaker, baggage agent of the
Grand Rapids & Indiana, has obtained a
three months' leave of absence, and with
his wife and three children passed through
the city yesterday, en route to Los Angeles,
Cal. Mr. Nunamaker owns near Los An
geles an English walnut grove of 911 thrifty
It is stated that the Wabash will make
extensive improvements at St. Louis prior
to the world s fair to be held In that city.
President Ramsey is quoted as saying that
if arrangements should warrant his com
pany will elevate Forest Park tracks for
the purpose of giving excellent world's fair
The Cincinnati. Georgetown & Ports
mouth Railroad Company has f.led with the
Ohio secretary of state notice of increasing
its common stock from $400.000 to $1.500,000.
Notice is also given that $15,003 of pre
ferred stock has been redeemed. A. M.
Comstock is president and It. E. Field sec
retary of the company.
The large iron and steel Interests in the
Mahoning valley, including the United
States Steel Corporation, the National
Steel Company, the Republic Iron and
Steel Company and the Iiessemer Associa
tion, are preparing plans for the construc
tion of a freight railroad from Cleveland
through the Mahoning valley to Pittsburg.
The Western Canada Press Association
will early next month make a transconti
nental trip. According to the itinerary ar
ranged, the party will leave Denver for Los
Angeles, Cal.. Jan. X), via the Santa Fe.
Many noted Canadian writers will be in the
party, which will make side trips from Wil
liams to view the grand canyons of Ari
zona. William Clives Stanlev, commercial agent
of the Chicago. Rock Island & Pacific at
Kansas City, will retire on Jan. 1 to be
come traffic manager of the Western Gro
cery Company. Mr. Staley has been in rail
road service twenty-one years, the last
fourteen representing the Chicago. Rock
Island & Pacific and for four years past its
It is announced that the Baltimore &
Ohio will begin to operate the Ohio & Little
Kanawha Railway on Jan. 1, a road which
the former purchased last month. The Ohio
& Little Kanawha Railroad was formerly
known as the Zanesville & Ohio. It runs
from Zanesville to Marietta. O., eighty
miles. It has a capital of $1,000.000 as com
mon and $1,230,0j0 preferred stock. This
road should not be confounded with the
Little Kanawha Railroad, which extends
from Parkersburg. W. Va., to Crestline, W.
Va. The latter was recently sold to a syn
dicate represented by the Pennsylvania
line, and at various times has been reported
to pass into the hands of the IJaltimore &
Ohio and the Goulds. The purchase by the
P. & O. of the Ohio & Little Kanawha,
coupled with those of the Cleveland. Lo
rain Sc Wheeling and of the Ohio River &
West Virginia Short-line, made earlier in
the year, gives the Pennsylvania, through
the Baltimore & Ohio, virtual control of
the coal fields of northwest Virginia and
George Graves, general superintendent of
the Indiana. Decatur & Western, yesterday
received a telegram from M. D. Woodford,
president of the road, stating that fifteen
miles of new seventy-pound to the yard
steel rails were being shipped this week
from Pittsburg, fifty carloads now being on
the way. These rails will be laid on the In
diana. Decatur S: Western, President
Woodford being determined to bring this
road up to the excellent standard of the
Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton. Work on
the extension is being pushed as rapidly as
men can be employed to do it, and it is ex
pected to have the thiry-two mile extension
from Decatur to Springfield comnleted by
Jan. 1. The extension is being laid with
seventy-pound steel rails, all of which are
now on the ground. President Woodford
has great expectations of an increase of
business that this extension of the I., D. &
W. will bring to that road and to the Cin
cinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, as it will open
new territory as a feeder to these roads
and give it a short line to Indianapolis, Cin
cinnati and Southeastern territory.
Names for School Rnildlng;s.
To the Editor of the Indianapolis Journal:
Your contributor, "U. L. See," is always
interesting and often right, but he misses
it sometimes. I think his criticism of the
naming of the schools is a mistake. The
common schools are supposed to teach
book-learning and citizenship, making the
one handmaiden to the other (as Mr
Roosevelt puts It). When we consider that
the names thus far given to the school
were largely the choice of the children and
their parents, with no opportunity to con
sult Mr. See, I think the names thus chosen
stand in a remarkable degree for learning
and for citizenship. Perhaps Mr. See did
not know the scholarly McCoy, who re
signed his school to enter his country's
service abroad, died at his post in AfHrn
and left the "McCoy bequest" to the In
dianapolis scnoois. io tne negro boys and
gins tne name? oi .Mccoy and Douche
will be an Inspiration to use every oppor
tunity that conies in their wav to make
useful citizens of themselves. Garfield was
not of Mr. See's faith, but he was. next to
Jefferson, perhaps, our most scholarly
President. Hy.ie and McCulloch and Cath
arine Merrill are names which Indianapolis
may well cherish.. And is there no encour
agement to scholarship and no spur to am
bition in the names of Iowell and Harri
son? Iet the children remember the pio
neers of Indianapolis whose lives stonj for
what was best in scholarship and charac
ter, but let them not forget those othr
pioneers in their country's service, Wash
ington and Lincoln and Jefferson. "Thtre
Is glory enough to iro around." And if the
other forty or fifty schools prefer the name
of such a great-souled hero of education as
Caleb Mills to some uninspiring numeral,
why may they not ask for il? Only let the
name stand for one or both of 'the two
ideals, scholarship or citizenship, and no
one will grieve when the numbers shall all
A BELIEVER IN NAMES.
Indianapolis. Dec. io.
Arrest of Two (iypy Women.
Donna Stanley and Mary Mitchell, two
gypsy women, encamptd at Hammond's
grove, were arrest d yesterday morning by
Detectives Kinney and Lancaster on a
warrant charging them with the tiv't of a
diamond rin from the home of Mrs. Helle
(Jlenn. oa Pennsylvania street. The ring
was the property of Mrs. Templeton. who
was visiting thtre. and was missed shortly
after the gypsy women visited the house.
The prisoners denkd having been in the
city at the time the theft was committed.
They weie released at once upon furnish
ing eaah bonds.
SORRY TALES FOR PUBLIC
DOMESTIC AVOES ARE AIRED IX DI
Jndjte Leathers Refuses to Alloiv P.
AV. Ilnrthnloniew's Claim for
$;,() Other Conrt Cases.
William F. Prince was the plantiff in a
suit for divorce filed yesterday against his
wife, Anna Prince. He avers that among
other cruel things she said was to call
him a "durned nigger" and a "hypocrlt."
He charges that she also burdened him
with her friends and relatives, bringing
three of her sisters and friends to his home
to stay and spent his money in donations
for them. He charges that she went to a
mortgage and loan company with another
man, who she represented to be her hus
band, and mortgaged their household goods
and then wasted the money. In addition to
these grievances he says she was very
cruel to his child by a former wife and
threw bread and other missiles at it.
Magaurite C. Schnlcker filed suit against
her husband, Charles G. Schnlcker, yester
day, for divorce. She says they were di
vorced once before, but upon his promise
to be a better husband they remarried.
However, the second marriage also proved
a failure according to the complaint. She
charges that she supported herself by
working in a millinery store in Room 6,
Claypool building. While there she says
her husband assaulted her, for which of
fense he was arrested and fined. On an
other occasion he beat her and was fined.
She asks that a restraining order be
granted to prevent him from molesting her
and that her maiden name, Magaurite
Chamberlain, be restored with the decree
In the suit of Charles II. Mueller against
his wife, Mattie C. Mueller, for divorce, he
charges that she left him on Nov. 4, 1901,
and ran away with a man named Joseph
RECEIVER'S FUND REDUCED.
Therefore Pliny AV. Ilnrtholomew's
Claim for ?5,ÖOO AVas Not Allowed.
Judge Leathers, of the Superior Court,
yesterday refused to allow Tliny W. Bar
tholomew's claim of $5,000 as attorney's
fees for his services in the receivership
of the Old Mutual Life Insurance Com
pany. Bartholemew tiled an intervening
petition for Frank S. Iluter, a creditor of
the company, setting up the claim that the
had nr rltrht tn conduct a build
ing and loan department and that he
could only be held for tne payment oi
Inan Xftn with fi npr cent, interest.
a a w v ' - f -
Judge Harvey, who was then on the bench.
ruled against Huter, but tne decision was
modified by the Supreme Court, so that the
petitioner's debt was decreased by several
hundred dollars. The decision was used
as a precedent in settling similar claims.
Bartholemew said in his petition for at
tnrnev's fees that he had expedited the
work of the receiver by fighting the case
through the üupreme court ana setting a
precedent, thus saving much litigation. In
ruling against Bartholomew Judge Lea
"The sreneral rule is that counsel fees
are justified only where, as a result there
of, some fund is created, preserved or
brought Into court. The direct result
of the Huter case was to decrease the
amount of the funds in the hands of the
Argnment on Amended Complaints.
The argument on the amended complaints
of Romus F. Stuart against Sterling R.
Holt and William H. Schmidt for the col
lection of fees retained while they held
the oSlce of county treasurer was heard
yesterday by Judse Allen, of the Circuit
Court. Judge Allen formerly held the com
plaints to be . insufficient, and amended
complaints were filed making the Board of
Commissioners and county auditor parties,
alleging that they refused to bring suit.
P. W. Bartholomew, for the plaintiff,
argued that Stuart as a taxpayer had the
same right to sue as a stockholder in a
corporation when the corporation refused
to sue. The attorneys for Schmidt and
Holt cited authorities against the theory.
Judge Allen has the case under advise
mtnt. An Exchange of Dirty AVater.
Judge Alford, of the Criminal Court, yes
terday fined Anna Splllman $1 and costs
for assault and battery. Mrs.. Splllman and
Mrs. Ziegel are neighbors. One day Mrs.
Ziegel threw some dirty water on Mrs.
Spillman's washing that hung near the
fence. When Mrs. Ziegel's next wash day
came she decided to get even. She had a
panful of dirty water, which she dashed
at Mrs. Ziegel's clean linen, but Instead
the contents of the pan struck Mrs. Ziegel.
Fined for Drawing: Weapons.
Judge Alford yesterday fined A'ol Alex
ander $15 and sent him to jail for ten days
on a charge of drawing a deadly weapon.
Alexander entered Morris Harowitz's barrel
house, on Massachusetts avenue, and lit
erally "cleaned it out." After throwing a
bottle through a mirror and breaking a
large plate glass window and drew a large
knife and threatened to use It if anybody
Fort Wayne Charter Cases.
Oral argument in the Fort Wayne char
ter cases, which have been in litigation
since the last Legislature, will be heard In
the Supreme Court Friday. Attorney Gen
eral Taylor expected a decision in the
RInkard case from the Supreme Court yes
terday, but none was handed down. Rink
ard is under sentence to be hanged next
Asks $20,000 for n Lejy.
John Dill yesterday brought suit against
Daniel W. Marmon for $20.000 damages.
Marmon owns a large elevator in Nobles
ville. While working for him there Dill
says his leg was cut off by a car he was
attempting to switch.
AV1I1 of John Wsgner.
The will of John Wagner, probated yes
terday, leaves all of his property to his
wife, Frances Wagner.
THE COURT RECORD.
Room 1-John L. McMaster, Judge.
Daniel Bolen vs. Robert Rockow; appeal.
Dismissed for want of prosecution.
Rowsey Sturgeon vs. Mary Sturgeon; di
vorce. On trial by court.
Room 3 Vinson Carter, Judge.
Joseph Haas vs. Jack Munson et al.; for
appeal. Dismissed and costs paid.
Henry Clay Allen. Judge
Halbert Lir.genfelter vs. Jeff P. Lingen
felter's Estate; claim. Settled and by
agreement of parties claim allowed for
1223 at costs of Estate.
First National Bank of Knightstown.
Ind. vs. Christian F. W. Lout's Estate;
claim. Submitted to court. Taken under
Vinson Carter, Special Judge.
Irene Ailiscn vs. Helen J. Tate's Estate;
Claim. Trial by jury resumed. Additional
Fremont Alford. Judge.
Annie Spellman; assault and battery.
Appeal from Justice Stout. Finding guilty.
Chris Zimmerman; hunting quail on Sun
dav. Judgment on verdict of jury. Fine,
Val Alexander; drawing deadly weapon.
Api cal from Police Court. Fine $15 and
imprisonment in jail for ten days.
I ti.inriei Johnson; receiving stcoen goods
j and grand larceny. Pita of not guilty.
! NEW SUITS FILED.
John Dill vs. Daniel W. Marmon; dam-
aKPs. Demand $:j.uoo. Superior Court.
J. A. Elliott et al. vs. Van Camp Pack
ing Co.; on contract. Superior Court,
Hulmann & Co. vs. C. K. Smith; on ac
count. Superior Court, Room 2.
Margaurite C. Schnlcker vs. Charles G.
Schnlcker; llvorce. Superior Court. Room 3.
John J. Valdenaire vs. James Admire et
al. ; mechanic's lein. Superior Court,
William F. Prince vs. Annie Prince; di
vorce. Circuit Court.
Grafton Johnson vs. John Landers; on
note. Superior Court, Room 2.
John E. Hollings worth vs. Blanche Ellen
Myers et al.; partition. Circuit Court.
Lavina Lyons vs. Henry Geulach et al.;
replevin. Circuit Court.
Charles 11. Meuller vs. Mattie C. Muel
ler et al.; mechanic's lein. Circuit Court.
John Black vs. Tabernacle Church et al.;
mechanic's lein. Circuit Court.
HIGHER COURTS' RECORD.
191S5. State ex rel. Miller vs. Webster.
De Kalb C. C. Affirmed. Baker, judge.
In order to get the evidence in the record
there must be an order book entry show
ing the filing of the bill of exceptions after
it has been signed by the judge, and the
clerk of the trial court must certify under
his hand and seal of the court that the
bill of exceptions is the original or a copy
of the bill filed in the cause.
1357S. Chestnut vs Southern etc. Railway
Company. Lawrence C. C. Affirmed. Jor
dan, circuit Judge.
A praecipe, to the trial clerk, in the fol
lowing language: "The clerk will
prepare and certify a full, true and com
plete transcript of the proceedings, papers
on file and judgment in the above entitled
cause, to be issued on appeal to the Su
preme Court," is insufficient to get the evi
dence of the cause in the record on appeal.
Only such papers and entries as are des
ignated in the praecipe are pro
perly a part of the record on ap
peal. 3. Where interrogatories are submit
ted to the jury counsel do not have the
right to discuss the interrogatories and
tell the Jury how to answer them.
13751. State ex rel. Freese vs. Morris.
Original action. Writ of mandamus denied
for insufficient showing.
19749. Royse vs. Evansville & Terr Haute
Railroad Company. Knox C. C. Publica
tion ordered and Issued.
19721. The P., C, C. & St. L. Railway
Company vs. John Wilson. Porter C. C.
Appellant's petition for oral argument.
11M)1. John Reagan, trustee, et al. vs.
First National Bank, etc., et al. Marlon S.
C Answer of Reagan et al. to petition for
1S4S4. Thomas Stewart et al. vs. Adam
Meldrum and Anderson Company. Hunt
ington C. C. Appellants' request for oral
argument and points (8.)
1971S. Robert F. Kirkman vs. State of In
diana. Grant C. C. Appellee's brief (8.)
19709. Samuel Harmon vs. State of In
diana. Clay C. C. Appellee's brief (S.)
37G4. Union etc. Association vs. Hichele.
randerburgh S. C. Appeal to Supreme
C92L Ohio etc. Company vs. Goble. Dear
born C. C. Petition to order transfer de
nied. 404S. Hartman vs. International Building
and Loan Association. Delawere C. C.
Reversed. Robinson, Judge. 1. A false
representation by one of the parties
to a contract does not necessarily
put the other on inquiry as to Its truth.
. If a party makes a statement of a
material fact, which he knows to be un
true, for the purpose of inducing the other
party to act and the one to whom it is
made believes it to be true and retires and
acts upon it, the party making the state
ment is guilty of actual fraud. Such mis
lepresentation must relate to some existing
fact. 3. A false representation to a person,
that if he will become a member of a
building association and contract for a
loan and pay the dues. Interest and premi
ums, the bond and mortgage, securing
the loan, will be paid and cancelled by a
specified number, of payments, Is one of
3(.CS. McLaughlin vs. Wisler. Elkhart C.C.
Affirmed. Black. J. l. A person
desiring to obtain a license to
sell intoxicating liquors must publish
a notice stating the precise location of the
premises in which he desires to sell, etc.,
at least twenty days before the meeting
of the board at which the ap
plicant intends to apply for a license.
2. A remonstrance to a liquor license
which would have defeated an application
at a certain session of the board of com
missioners, if made in pursuance to notice,
remains effective to prevent the granting
of a license to him for two years from
the time of the filing of the remonstrance,
although such person did not apply for a
license at that session.
4074. Kellison vs. Kellison. Marshall C.
3731. Ballard vs. Camplin. Henry C. C.
Petition for leave to file brief overruled.
4u.7. Board of Commissioners vs. Falk.
Miami C. C. Petition for, leave to file brief
34SO. Hogne vs. State ex rel. School Com
missioners. Hendricks C. C. Motion to
file certificate of clerk sustained.
3ß70. Russell vs. Bruce. Marion C. C.
Motion to dismiss overruled.
4000. Halves vs. Kepley. Floyd C. C.
4054. Brown vs. Bernhamer. Shelby C.
C. Leave to file brief granted.
4055. C, C, C. and St. L. Ry. Co. vs.
Stewart. Clay C. C. Certiorari granted
4253. McAually vs. Glidden. Knox. C. C.
Appellee ordered to file brief in ten days.
4253. John McAnnaily et al. vs. Ira Glid
den, receiver, et al. Knox C. C. Appellees'
petition for leave to file brief granted and
appellees ordered to file brief within ten
4010. Daniel Baughman vs. Genevieve Ar
nold. Dearborn C. C. Appellant's dis
missal. 3731. Peyton E. Ballard vs. Susan Allison
Camplin et al. Henry C. C. Appellees'
petition for leave, etc.. overruled.
4b,7. The Board of Commissioners of the
county of Miami vs. Julius. Miami C. C.
Appellee's petition for leave, etc., over
ruled. 4193. John L. Shrum vs. C., C, C. & St
L. Railway Company. Montgomery C. C,
Appellee's affidavit, etc., on motion to rein
state. 4206. Charles F. Shaffer vs. Herman I.
Stem et al. Harrison C. C. Appellant's
4272. Free Baptist Foreign Mission So
ciety et al. vs. Elizabeth N is wanger. Ran
dolph C. C. Record. Assignment of errors.
Notice to attorneys of record served.
4273. Free Baptist Foreign Mission So
ciety et al. vs. William O. Wood et al.
Randolph C. C. Record. Assignment of
errors. Notice to attorneys of record
4274. Anthony B. Trentman et al. vs.
Henry Wahrenburg et al. Allen S. C. Rec
ord. Assignment of error. In term. Bond.
Butler College Notes.
Registration for next term took place
Monday. Old students who did not register
are held liable to a fine.
Final examinations for the first term
will begin a week from to-morrow and
continue through three days. The winter
term will begin Thursday, Jan. 2.
Miss Sophia Smith, a Butler alumnus,
will be married during the Christmas holi
days to Mr. Ross W. Mercer, of Lynn,
A debate has been arranged with Earl
ham College to be held March 12, at Rich
mond. Butler has the chcice of the ques
tion, but as yet that has not been definitely
To-morrow evening the Butler primary
for the oratorical will be held in the col
lege chapel. The winners of the primary
will represent Butler at the State oratorical
meet, to be held at Tomlinson Hall, on
Feb. 8. The four contestants for to-morrow
night and their subjects are: Miss
Josephine Canfield. "King Alfred;" Charles
Underwood. "The Garment Makers' Ap
peal;" Henry Herod. "America's Supreme
Test and Her Attitude!" Samuel dffot
j "A Message of Patriotism." The judges ori
' composition are Charles W. Moores, J. M.
viapp una iiecior r uuer.
The Kiss of God.
When the great leader's task was done.
He stood on l'i.-gah'i hehrht.
And saw. far o.?, the westering sun
Drop tlown into the night;
Saw. too, the land in which, alas!
He might not hope to dwll
thread talrly out; and then for so
Talmudic legends toll
Jehovah touched him, anl he slept;
And smooth the mountain nod
Has leveled o'er him. and 'twas writ,
Died by the kiss of God."
The kls of God! We talk of death
In many learned way
We know ?o much which of them all
So simple in lis pialae
As this which from the oldest days
Has treasured been apart.
To comfort in this h-l of time'
The mourner's aching heart?
We walk our bright or desert road.
And, when we reach the end.
Bends over ua with gentle faco
The universal Friend.
Upon our lips His own are laid;
do not strive nor cry.
The klsa of Ood! Upon that kisa
It i not hard to die.
Jubn Whit Ch1lrh.
Uilfrcd Clark and Company, Werner and RdJcr, l.otta (ihistone. lle thker. Rayroaadaoi
caer!y. The Dc v.uths. Co'lius aaJ North, Bio3 C ty Qmn;ue. K r;r3ph.
MATINEE DAILY, ioc and 25c EA'EXIJJGS 10c, 23c, 30
Next Wtrk-foM SAWN .i Co. to-.M.r i:i-V lh.- Aet.
ES as David Garrick ad is Npike ll. nnoy in the fi nnlest und nut upU-
dale oi all farces now in its third yivat season,
"A WIE GUY" j
Rewritten, rejuvenated and tune.l up to date. An
or vauaevi.ie. .More exclusive 1 en lures man any oiner ira euuij ii;aii:zauoii. iTciiy gins j
$ and the catchiest of all catchv limbic
PRICED 10c-2vc-Oo. Dauy Matinee. Everybody goes to the Park.
J Dec, 16, 17, IS ".Mc Fad den's Flats."
INCREASE IN CITY TRADE
NEARLY ALL LINES MORE ACTIVE
Til AX OX MOMMY.
rrlces Steady to Firm, Except In l'oul
try and Errs, "Which Are Ensler
Store Liberal Grain Arrivals.
The last day or two there has been quite
a decrease in trade in several lines and a
tendency to lower prices. Especially is this
true of produce. Eggs are coming in more
freely and prices are off a cent a dozen on
Monday's quotations. Poultry, so far as
hens and chickens are concerned, is weak
er. Turkeys are firm and In good request,
as Is choice .butter. The best stock will
bring better than the prices quoted in
small lots. On Commission row prices of
potatoes, both Irish and sweet, are easier.
Cabbage and onions also are in large sup
ply and prices are easing off somewhat.
Cranberries are fast sellers at prices
quoted. Choice apples are in light supply,
but inferior fruit Is plentiful. No apples are
selling under $3.50 a barrel, however, and
choice fruit, freshly assorted, will bring $3
a barrel. Oranges are moving more freely
at prices quoted, which represents the
market of yesterday. Few lemons are sell
ing, but Malaga grapes move out well as
the holidays draw near. Confectioners re
port trade as first class and the wholesale
dealers are adhering to regular prices bet
ter than is usuallj' the case just before
Christmas. Provisions carry a steady,
strong tone on most lines of hog products,
hams and sidemeat especially selling free
ly. Druggists are enjoying a good trade,
selling large quantities of toilet articles
and perfumes. Linseed oil rules steady at
the decline of Saturday last, but other ar
ticles in the drug line are firm. The whole
sale grocers report trade as moderate, but
improving as the week advances, and they
look for a good trade the next ten days.
Dry goods men report trade quiet and
Receipts of grain are increasing, inspec
tions yesterday reaching 45 cars. Thirty
cars were No. 2 white mixed corn. Wheat
advanced another cent and a half and
closed firm at the top figure. Corn ad
vanced half a cent and closed firm. In oats
little Is doing. Track bids, as reported by
the secretary of the Board of Trade, ruled
Wheat No. 2 red. 83fc track; No. 2 red.
83c on milling freight; No. 3 red, 79trviu,c
track; 83VzC track; wagon. 84c.
Corn firm; No. 1 white. 9c: No. 2 white.
69ic;,No. 3 white, Wc: No 4 white, tWd
67&c; No. 2 white mixed, 6Sc; No. 3 white
mixed. 6c: No. 4 white mixed. WftCUc;
No. 2 yellow, CS'c; No. 3 yellow, csr;c; No.
4 yellow, C4U6i'1ic; No. 2 mixed, 6sc; No.
3 mixed, CSc; No. 4 mixed, 64'afU'c: ear, 6Gc.
Oats firm; No. 2 white, EiOVfeTiSlc; No. 3
white, 501 504c: No. 2 mixed, 4iii49V4c; No. 3
Hay No. 1 timothy, $11.75?il2.25; No. 2
timothy, J10.25(T7 10.75.
Inspections Wheat: No. 2 red, 3 cars.
Corn: No. 2 white, 1 car; No. 3 white. 30;
No. 4 white, 1; No. 3 white mixed. 3; No. 4
white mixed, 1; No. 3 mixed. 2; total, 3S
cars. Oats: No. 2 white, 2 cars; No. 2
mixed, 2; total, 4 cars.
Offerings on the wagon market were
more liberal yesterday than on Monday,
but ptill below the usual average. There is
a very fair demand for corn and an active
demand for oats. Better than quotations
can be realized on a choice article. Hay
sold well yesterday. In prices there were
no important changes, the wagon weighing
master reporting the following range:
Corn 70Ti 72c per bu.
Hay Timothy, choice, $11.50312; mixed, J9
(glO; clover, $3.5010.50 per ton, according to
Sheaf Oats $9t10 per tpn.
Straw 6 per ton, according to quality.
Poultry and Other Produce.
(Prices paid by shippers.)
Tounir turkeys. 10 to 12 pounds. 7ic per lb
hens, 6lic; cocks. 3c; young chickens, ji2C:
ducks. 6c; geese. $4. SO ter dozen.
Cheese New York full cream, 13c; domeatlc
Swiss, 17c; brick, 14c; limburger, 13c.
Butter Choice roll, lFulc per lb; poor. No
Errs 22c per doz.
Ueeswax 3')c for yellow, 2.'c for dark.
Feathers Prime geese, 30c per lb; prime duck.
2'jc per lb.
Wool Merchantable medium, 16c; burry and
unmerchantable. 3'ajc less; coarse grades, lie
fine merino, 103 12c; tub washed. 2i'a27c.
HIDES, TALLOW, ETC.
Green-salted Hides No. 1, SVjc; No. 2 7'4e
No. 1 calf. 102c; No. 2 calf, fe'c. ' 1
Grease White. 4c; yellow, 3:,sc; brown. 2Uc
Tallow No. 1, 42c; No. 2. 4c.
THE JOBBING TRADE.
(The quotations Riven below are the selling
prices of the wholesale dealers.)
Candles and .Nuts.
Cindles Stick, "c per lb; common mixed 7c
grocers' mixed. 64c; Banner twist stick.' kc!
Banner cream mixed. lGllc; old-time mixed Nc"
Nuts Soft-shelled almonds, P'c2'c; Fr.Klis-i
walnuts, 12'aHi; Drazil nuts. l'Jc; lilberts, H'c
peanuts, roastel, 7&!c; mixed nuts. 12c. '
12c per bushel. $3 per ton. Lag, lKrr tun
slum, 'ij'ä; cnioraie poiaku. i.oc; burux, j
12c; clnchonida, ,4 'i4".c; carbolic acid. 37417c;
cocaine, mur.. $"..ju.7"..
Pleached Sheetings Androscoggin Lt ;iic.
Berkley. No. tu. lc; Cabot. 7e; Capitol. 7i,0-
Cumberland. Tc; Dwifcht Anchor, Jc; Fruit cf the
M. 21c. fc '
P.ruwn Sheetings Atlantic A. Cc; Argyle 31. c-
iootl C. 4,c; liuek Head. Cc; Chiton CeTc
c; Constitution. 4'j-lnch. b'c; Carlisle. 40-inch"
&c, uwigm pui, o-, uirai rau l.. -4c; Great
Falls J. 5c; Hid Fine. 7c; Indian ILad. 6UC
PeiVrell lt. ic; Pepperell. lu-4. Ijc. Androa
coggin. -4. 17c; Androscoggin. 10-4. Ijc.
Prints Allen üresa stylt. 4c; Allea Tit. tttc;
Corn. 83c $1.23. Peaches Eastern, standard
3-lb. $l.7ö'ii2; 2-lb seconds. $1.4'J1.6o; Callicrnla
standard. J.UO'ai'j; California seconds. JI.,v.-'
Miscellaneous KUekberries. 2-lb. K.".'yioc; rnnu
berries. 3-lb. $1.21.3J; pineapples, standard
2-lb. $1.33'U1.S); choice. -"U2.bi; cove oysters'
1-lb, full weight. 'JjCuH; light, 6ryi.Sc; etrin
beans. 3-lb. fly 1.10; Lima beans. $1.2u'ii 1.23; ptas
marrowiau. 3Cy$l; early June, ll.irql.iz-, lob
Uers. $l.S3fc2; red cherries. yjCifJl; strawberries
&3(tf'AK:; salmon. 1-lb, üoe'uU: 3-ib tomatoes. fl.zZ.
Coal and Coke.
Anthracite (all sires). $7 per ton; smokeless
J15ij; Jackson. $; Pittsburg, J; Raymond. $4
Wlnlfrede. $4; Kanawha. J4; Luhrig. $j.;i; ura21
v.iock. Greene county, fs; Indiana lumt.
$3; Blossburg. flack, smokeless, j.2.; slack
Jackson. $2.00; slack. Putsburg. U.j; slack!
West Virginia. U.K lack. Indiana. $2; con
nelUville coke. $o.; Hiking valley. jj; juril.,
10c ter bushel. 11. J) per ton; crushed r.J
Alcohol. $2.60'u2.73; asafoetlda. 4c; alum. 2'i3
4c; camphor. bi'yTOc: cochineal. 3j'y-; chloro
form. iS'u63c; copperas, br-. mc; cieam tartar
pure. iOy23c; inuigo. o.VStc; licorice. Calab '
genuine. 3i'u40c; magnesia carb.. 2-oz.. Z-.'aZ'c'
morvhine. 1. A: W.. per oi., I2.4C02.6i; mau str'
Italic: oll castor, p?r gal. ll.l-al.iS. oil. b-rl
gamot, "per lb, $J; oi.!uni JlTyi.i.j; quinine, p
! & W.. per oz.. 342c; balsam copa;!.. ,c
seao. catile, Fr.. 13ulic; soda, bicarb..
'salts, Epsom. lVti4c; sulphur flour. 2i5c; fc;ilt'
peter. l-'yHc; turpentine. UUIk; glycerine. i;j,
2oc; Iodide potassium. $2. 4 j'u 2.iJ ; bromide potu-
array of siveialtles presented by the premiers
TO-MUMTaiJ To-Morrow Mjht,
"THE DKESDF.N CHINA FKODl'CTIoN
Mr. F. C. WHITNEY Introduces the
LULU GLASER cSJhr
In stance and Kdwards's new and fcucms-
ful Comic Ol ra
Eminent CasL Chorus of 40. $30,000 Production.
Prices 1. .i0, l, 7 V, .VV. iV. Seats ready to-lay .
ENGLISH'S Special Announcement
Miss KATIIRYN KIDDER in the title
role o "MOLLY PITCHER"
An historical ch.tracTrr of the Ann rian IVTolutloo.
Pronounced a ni-.t ortlir Mir-'or t her well
known imptTooiinlion of l.id.ini san Jone.
I WO M,HTS. iwinnlnir Kit I DAY, Dec IS.
Mut. S.it. Price l-Vt. 1. 7;.-, k-. k.
Wabash and Pel.iward St.
'l'l-aroo Of Only
Commencing Monday Matinee, Dec 9.
MATINEE DAILY'. EVERY' NIUHT.
Prices of Admission 10c, I5c, i"c, 53c
Thursday, Friday and Saturday IUce
Direction Maurice t.rau-At TOMLINSON HALL.
Satiinlav M.-itinee. Dec. 14. at S. Sounod's ojer,
ItoMK.o F.T JCLlKTTF, In Kr nch.
Mnies. Svl.il Sand rvn. Uauernn itcr. Iridewe!L
M !. rs. Salinac, liars. le 1 nr. tiilibert, Dufriche
and .loirnet. Conductor, Mr. KKm.
Satunl.iv eveninj:. D . 14, at N Warner's opera,
LullKNGItlV. in oenn.in.
Mnies. id-kl and ohuinan-lfe!nk, Messra. IMp
pel, HUphain. Muhlui.ni and Fdouardde Kcske. Con
ductor, Mr. Walter Pamroseh.
Sinirle Sale 0;ns on Mondar. le. 9 at A. M.
Matinee Prices 11.& to IS. F.ventmr Price 1.50
toi. FxeurMon raters on all railroads at one and
And his Famous Orchestra. First Concei t
MONDAY EVENING, Dec. 16, at Tomlinson MalL
single sale of ticket at Starr Piano Store.
Newton Claypool Building, Pennsylvania and
Ohio st red s.
lieglns Saturday morning. Pec. 7, nl Wehck.
Simile heats, fl..Y, $1, 70c and ., iuoMudlns
Allen robes. Vc; American Indigo. 4,c; Ar
solid.-, ilic; Simpon s oil finish. 6c; American
shirtlnrs. 25c; black white. 4c; gre s. 4c.
Kid-tinished Cambrics Ld wards. iic; Warren,
31 ,c; Slater, Sc; Genesee, Zc. '
'Ticklngs--Amoskeag ACA. lu'zc; Conetoga HF,
ln.r- Cordis 14'. ll'-c; Cordis T. ll'c; C,.r,!!
ACE! H'a; Hamilton awnings, cf- Kimono
fancy, 17c; Lenox fancy. Pc: iKlhuen AA. l'.'Vvc;
Oakland AF. tc; Portsmouth, lljc; Susquehan
na. 12l;c; Shetucket SW, c; hetucket F, 6Vjc;
s:Jift Kiver. 3lc.
' Ginghams Anioskeag ftpples, 5;c; Amoskear
J dress. 7c; Hates. .-c; Lancaster. 6lc; Lancaster
dross. 7c; Hates. Lc; Toll du Nord. 8c.
Grain Ha es AmosKeag. tu.w; American, ii.i3j
Harmony, $i5.lo; fctatk. $16.
Straight grades. $4.2354.43; patent flour, $4.503
4.70; spring wheat patents. $3.G0'j5.73.
Coffee Good, 10312c; prime. 125714c; strictly
prime. lUilGc; fancy creen and yellow. nU22c;
Java, 2s'jöl.'c. Kiasted Old Government Java,
32'j'it33c; finest Mocha and Java. 2va3f'c; Java
blend. 22c; Fancy bl-nd. ISc; Golden blend, 13c.
Puckajre coflte e'lty prices: Ario?a. 11.23c; Lion.
1- i.7ic; Jersey, ll.oc; Caracas. 10.7Jc; Dutch Java
bb-nd. in'Zc; Dillworth's, 11.23c; Mall Pouch.
10.7..c; Gates's blended Java, 10.73c; Jav-O-Car
HWj frlcti.-n top tins In basket!. ll..Vc: Kilt
(cartons), 13.23c; Good Luck, 13.30c; Good Luc
(,Vi cases). $7.b.
Sugars City jirices: Crystal dominoes. 5-lb
cartons. 7.4ic; F.apie Tablets, 52c; cut loaf,
32c; powdered. 3.42c; XXXX powdered, 5.47c;
standard granulated. 5.22c; fine granulated. 5.22c;
extra fine granulated, 5.22c; granulated, five-lb
bags, 5.27c; granulatfd, two-lb bags. 5.37c; cubes,
,.37o; mold A, 5.f-7c; confectioners' A. 5. 2o:
1 Columbia A. 4.S7c; 2 Windsor A. 4 K2c; 3
Hidgewood A. 4.S2o; 4 Phoenix A. 4.77c; 5 Empirs
A. 4.72c; Ideal Gollen ex. C. 4 f2o; 7 Windsor
ex. C, 4..'2c; S IlldgewoM ex. C. 4.42c: 9 yellow
ex. C. 4 37c; 10 veil..' C. 4 Z-c; 11 yellow. 4 27c;
12 yellow, 4.27c; 13 yellow. 4.22c; 14 yellow, 4.22c;
13 rellow. 4.21V: IS veilow. 4.17c.
Salt In car lots. S.H: small lots. $131.10.
Spices Pe per, 17'ulfcc; allspice, lilSc; cloves,
13H 1 sc; casia, l.V.j lc; nutmegs. 5-, ft 63c per lb.
Heans Prime marrow, bu. $2.73'(f5; prime pe
or navy. bu. $2 -i 2.10; prime red kidney, bu.
$2 7y;3; Lima beans, lb, Vc.
Molasses and Syrup New Orleans molassf,
fair to prime. 2Su33c; choice. 2s'a2c; syrups. 21
Hice Louisiana. V.rfVzC; Carolina. C'iSS'ic.
Shot $1.C3'J1.70 per Lag for drop.
Lead -6'.'a 7c for pressed bars.
Wood Dishes No. 1. per $22.50; No. X
$2..Vj2.73; No. 3. $2.5V3: No. 5. $.:'j3 23.
Xv)n,jlemp, 13J1V- per lb. wool, hiil: flK.
2': .10c; pa;-r, 2".c; Jute. 1251."c; cotton. lS23c.
" ' Woodf nware No. 1 tuts. J'.CO; No. 2 tub,
j... i; No. 3 tubs. $4W4.3-: 3-hoop palls. 11.6't:
2- hoop palls. $1.4' '( 1.5"; double washb-.ards. $2.i
ti2.73; common washt-oards, $1.3v'j 1.73; clothe
pins, 0.030 per box.
Iron and Steel.
Par iron. 2. "etc: horseshoe har. 2.7333c; rail
rod. 7c; plow flabs. 4.iOc; American cart et eel.
3' lie; tire bteel. 3'a2'.ac; spring steel, 4;3c
Oak sole. 2337c; hem'oek sole, 27tf3c: fcar
nes. 2l'u4"c; skirting. 2'Siic; single strap, 419
43c; city kip. MiSZe: French kip. if0c'i$1.20; city
calfskin. Hciijl.l'j; French cal.'.kln. $1.2031 Si.
Nulls and Horseshoes.
Fterl cut r.al'.s, $2.3; wire nails, from stors,
$2.63 rates; from mill, $2.63 rates. Horseshoes,
per keg. $4; mule shoes, per kg, $4 W); hores
rails, $Ui3 per Mx. Laib wire, galvanized
$2.23; Tainted. $3.10.
LlnsfM. raw. A rr pal; l!ne1 ell. boiled.
Mo per gal: coal oil. legal tet. M,?il44c; bank,
47'.j3'c; best, straits. c; Iatrador. 6; Welt
Virginia lubricating. 2'jy-; miners vjc; Urd
oils. wintr ttruine-1. In brls. yytyjc per gal;
half brls. 2c ;.r gal extra
Produce, Frnlts and VeKetables.
Malaga Grape Heavy weights. $3 50 per brl.
CranbTries-$:'.3"i3 I"T ui r..v-"i8.M per brl.
l!nanai-I tr bunch. No. L $1.7u2; No. 2. $1.3
Granges-California Navel, $3.5C; Florida, fj.3
''lemons Messina. 200 to box. choice. $J; faa.
C i)t,a'toeS-?:.c$l r-r bu.
onl.,r.-$l-2i per bu: Spanish. $l..j per crate.
jknf.vV; tte, 17c pr ib; dark. 13c.
Caullhower-H 5o per doz.
A,,r,le Co-.klng apple. $3.23. .j pr brl; est
lng apiles. $4 Pr brl; fancy. $4.35; Den Da-
V's $ v.i' .r 1-
Sweet potatoes-Kentucky. $r3.23 per brl; IUI-
n'F"g-New California. II t-r 10-lb box.
Chestnuts-13 3 a6 per bu.
Cabbage Dnlh. $1.2 per brl. $1 per 1M lbs;
d. me.iu. $1 1-r brl. 1
4-ra. ,'.,nv Catawbas. l.c per basket.
C,e'r r.'-i '' 'r l"'r, tl
Shellbark lli'k-Ty Nut-.... irr hu; Urf
bb korv n-its. $1-. pr bu; bl.u k w!nul, 73c.
ivrs'an 1 ute tif-lb X'S. 5c per lb.
Co, oanut-3.c p r d,.z.
Cider-$4 T3 per brl. $2.u J-er half LrL
l'ro v IhIoiis.
Hams-Fucar eure!. I P 20 lb average,
r'il2e; V l a erase. 12'vjl2!2c; 12 lb average.
p"-" ........ . , ...... 1 . n never
u- 1 r 1 " ' t'iw -in pi, t noioe. $3jSJ
nold long ciotn u, ',2c, Arnold LDC, C-c;
Coeheco tancy, c; Hamilton tancy. ic; Merri
n ac pinks and purples, ic; I'aciric tancy. ic;
Iard Keine n-noei -i. n-ti, ruir i.r.i.
liAk-,.r. Clear sides. ?. ) to 4 lb V. riff, li.c
:) to 3' lb aw-rage. P.c el-r tallies. ZZ to 33
It aveias. l'V: II averace. IL-; 14
tu 16 11 Hvet--. ll'c. War ba, k. . ) to 3) lb
aMr. l'V. 12 1 Ibw average. l:C; ( t
Shoullt r '.s o 2" lb aIrafc-.. !; 14. Jb, av
erace. Ii'.-; b o 12 11 uvcr.)i, J.,e.
. . . 1 . . , ,1 . ...... . ...
Crimson eiotr. 4.0 ,1 . ln.ctr.y. piime f la
U2 io. extia prime. $2 fr t;2 0. Fancy KentiTck
blueur. $l'!14d. extna clen. w;.c ,r
Chard gras. $1.2. J1J5. KeÜ top, &c'Ciiil.7i
Ush kluficrafcs. $2.2.1 f