Newspaper Page Text
THE TXDIAXAFOIJS .TOUT?XA"L. SATURDAY. MAKCH 20, 1902.
THE JOURNAL'S OFFER
The Journal desires to fill this space each Suniay
with an appropriate illustration or cartoon to attract
attention to it '
Want Column Ads.
A PRIZE OF $2.00
Will be given each week for the best drawing illus
trating the benefits to be derived in a business way by
advertisers. The drawings selected will be used in
this space with the artist's name attached.
All drawing submitted must be 10 inches high
by 0 inches wide. Good
should be used.
Ai list's name and address must be on back of
Unaccepted drawings will be returned to owner
only in case postage for the return accompanies them.
Contestants will either deiiver or mail drawings
to COUNTING ROOM
The Indianapolis Journal
VITAL STATISTICS MARCH 28.
Charit and Lydia Speokman. 223 West Four
teenth tret. pirl.
Frank an 1 Hartha Barker. M" Ldell street,
Charles an.l Mami Myers, 12"3 Eugene street,
Oliver and Planch Reed. 432 West Market
Joe;h and Carrie Htulta. 2& West Henry
El and sUrella Mayer. 615 East Norwood street,
Henry and Gertruä Tenpen, 162 Fenneman
Albert and Annie Soriber. 312 Roache street,
William and Mattie Brown. 1710 Linden street,
Henry and Parvl. Brooks Me avenue, girl.
Conrad and Bopi I'rligh. 21 1'lne street, boy.
Albert and F phia Eitz, Massachusetts avenue,
J. S and Kate Demarie. city. girl.
J.-hn arid Addle, city. boy.
Otto and Gertrude. Macy. city. boy.
J-.hn and Marx- Rates. Becker street, boy.
H. N. anil Ella Blessing. 202 Northwestern
Charles O Duncan and Nita M. Skajcfrs.
William M. Newton ar.1 Norcla Dodson.
Laura r. Rathr. thirty-eight. 1327 Charles
Christine Nettle. Z2Z West. Merrill street, pneu
inor.ia. Klisha M. Ross. "9 English avenue, hasty
MarKtiTlt Headyspitchcs, one. 213 Anderson
2IET Ievir.son. Mr. Ibbna. at her late horn4,
Shelby vtlle. Ind.. Friday. March 2.S. Funeral
"rvii-e from her home Sunday, 3:30 j. m.
1! ON UM EN TS A. Diener. 4 E. WashlnRton.
Tel. 2Z2i. Branch works K. entrance Crown Hill.
M. II. FA RR ELL.
211 West Washington Street.
V V K 1 1 A L IH It i : CT O It s.
FLANNER Sc. BUCHANAN (Licensed
embalmers.) Can ship diphtheria and
scarlet fever Lady embalmer for
ladles aril children. 220 North Illi
nois street. Telefihone CU. new and old.
57ewTiTT ADAMS . KHIEOEH. Main lli4.
Funeral directors. Ysj N. Ills. Lady attendant.
C. E. KREiELO.
Ml N. Delaware Kt.
i C'l fcW ll.KiC Ä SON.
Undertakers. 121 W. Market st.
LAUNDRY Hop Lee laundry. 122 W. Market
t. Shirts. He; collars, llac; cuffs. 3c. Guaran
BTOUAflE The Union Transfer and Storag
Company, corner i.ast onio si. ana union
tracks; only nrst-cl-iss storage solicited. Crat
ing and lacking. l"hnes 72ä.
bTo Itiui E 1 N D I LS.W A REHOUSE CO.
W. E. Kurtz, Rres. 11. A. Cros&land, Mgr.
517-Ö23 S. iVnn. Telephone 1312.
We STORE. PACK and HAUL.
FlIlA:i: AM) T1XWOKK.
THE ROLLYN HAWKINS CO.. 111-115 Virginia
av. New raaia ZZfc.
LEtiAL AIVE1M l!SElli:TS.
Ml EH IFF SALI.
By virtue of a r rtlf.e.J copy of a d'eree to me
directed from th lerk f tili Superior Court
of Marlon cunty. In-Mana. iu cau' No. 6U')7.
wherein Matthew Roth it al. are plaintiffs and
Willani Tiiii d-r et al. a:e tiefen '.ants. reitilrln4
rne to make the .turn of mi" bundled and forty
mx dollars an.l fouiteen cents lÜl'UI), as pro
vided fr in t-aid devro, with Interest and cot,
I will expose at ublio ?ilo to the hihe?t bid
SATURDAY. THE 1:T1I DAY OF APRIL, 12.
between th hours of P o'clock a. m. anI 4.
o'clock p. m. -f sail day. at the tloor of the
ourthonne f Marion cunty. Indiana, thf tents
n l prints f t a t m not exceeding sfvt n year,
of the ft llowir.s real estate in Marion county,
Lot number tifteen 0"-. In block f.e (.". in the
Ilrst fectlc-n of v.. R. M.irtin dale's Linteln Park
addition to the city of Indianapolis.
If such r-!;ts and i rotits will not sdl for a
u!.. 1-nt sum to rati.fy sai l dev rre, with inter
est and otH, I will, at the san.e time and
p'arc, exp ?p to pul lii sal. the fee simple of
K.I 1 real otn'e. or so niui ii thtrcof at may be?
utüclent to tieharg ?aid decree. Said sale will
b male without relief from valuation or ap
March 2" 1 2 tierifT of Marion County.
Florea ä Seiden:! ker. Attorneys for Plaintiff.
MIEHIFF'S SALE. '
By virtue of an executi n to me directed from
the clerk of the Marioti Circuit C.urt f Marion
county. Invlnna. I will expf.e at public sale to
the hljthet Md ler. on
SATURDAY. THE IjTH IAY OF APRIL. 12.
between the hours f 1) o'clock a. m. and 4
o'clock p. m. "t said day. at the toer of the
courthouse rf Mar;on county. Indiana, the rents
and profit. f r a term not exceeding even years
of the tollowing real otate In .Marion county.
The u-i'ilvlJrd or.e-half lntertl of Hurtler H.
Fmlth In lots numt'red tvinty-r.ine i2: and thir
ty (3'1). In H. U. All.n econ 1 North addition to
the city cf In iianupod; aio the un livide.! one
baif Interest of Hurtley 11. Smith, in lots num
bered eljrr.t (). n.ne N ant ten (!'), In bUck
twelve tl2). In S. A. Fletcher. Jr. 's. Northea?t
d titlon t the city of Indanjpoiis.
And on failure to realize the lull amount of
Judgment. Interest and c....ts I wiil. at t.e mm
time and pil e, exp- -e at public sale the fee
:rnf! of aid real e-tate. 't aken a the prop
erty of Hurtl.-r H. Smith at th suit of L. G.
I'.urn ''.tr. iy C mpany. s.ii i ale w ill be made
without a:.y rl: f rr- ni ai.iition cr i praie
mnt law-. El'GENE SAUlA Y.
Man h 2 '. 1 - - .
S. Mahl-'ti l'n.'-r
s?.-n of Mirion t'ounty.
Attorney f. r Plaintiff.
I'y virtio? if a certio 1 copy of a decree to mo
c. rectal from the 1 1 rk of the Superior Cut
c? Mtrion c ur.lv, l;i:ain. m i.iu.-t- No. Cj-Y.j.
r:n Cbris iCol.be i ;iain'.irr and Pa.ilin
Trust et al. are defei: .i;t, r j u 1 : ! ii n e tj
;.iake the .um ct s-ee.i bundled and tle 1 d.HS
end nfty-'lxht cnts t IT '.h. a jrovi led ror in
tUll drcree. With L.t'Te-t and o.-ts, 1 will eX-
jmj at put lie il- t . t!.- h'ghest t iM.r. m
SATCRDAi. THE l.'TH DAY oF APRIL. K-C.
between th ho..!ü ef 1' o'clocK a. m. and 4
o'clo k p. in. t ..! 1 :..iy. at th- d .or of tho
courtbou-e of Matt- n county, In. nana, the rent
r.d profit for a. teim rrt eoee . , n e.t;s.
of the f..!l wi.r:if real etut- in Marlon. Count . ,
Ir.I ar:i: 1. t ni.r.'T iweT.t-two (.2) and twea-ty-three
211. !n j i-.e ix i ju Beaty's addi
tion t j t he i lty f In ! a.ap. P,
If hu h re;:' .ii. l j r .:;'.!. w.U r.-- t sell far a
utUc'.ent mm to tatl-fy sai l decree, with Inu.
et and 1 wi.l. at the sa me time and
jt-ice. ex'-.?e to piil.l;.- icil.- the f Mr.; le of
ab! r hI eta-. or i. u h tn- reo; a may ne
u?!..:ter:t t .li-i r,'!- fail ('.OT.T, Sail .ale
will b'; nu.de without relief f.(.m valuation or
pf alf n.i r.t law-.
March 22. 1'-2. l.eriff f Marion County.
X U. üwlft. Attorney for PUintiS.
bristol board and India ink p t
ViiH SALC HEAL CSTATL.
REAL ESTATE List your real State with W.
A. OR EYE It. 40 Majestic Rldg.
REAL ESTATE Several choice lots In Marlette
Rark. can be bought at a low price. JAMES
GREENE & CO., Lemcke Rldy
REAL ESTATE Ruifness property on Washing
ton St., eadt of Renn. st. See us for iartic-
ulars. JAMES OREENE CO.. Lemcke Hnls:
REAL ESTATE Nl'enn.. near mh St.. üvo
story frame, eijjht rooms, furnace and bath.
Can be bought at a barsain. JAMES GREENE
& CO., Lemcke Rid.
REAL ESTATE North Senate av.. vacant lot.
corner of 17th st.; 3'xl feet; all street im
provem?nts paid. Price. $1,8G0. JAMES
1REENE & CO.. Lemcke U
REAL ESTATE Rental property, first-class and
modern; eight blocks of postotflce; annual In
come. $2.Sv; a bargain at $33,00. JAMES
GREENE & CO.. Lemcka lildg.
REAL ESTATE N. Illinois St., south of St.
Clair; new two-story frame; 8 rooms, furnace
and complete bath; price. $7,5o. JAMES
GREENE A CO.. Lemcke Bldy.
REAL - ESTATE One-and-a-half -story frame
cottage. rooms, natural gas. on Caldwe-ll s'.,
rorth of Michigan st. Rental. 510 per month.
Trice, H.K. JAMES GREENE & CO.. Lemcke
Rl rig. -
Fine modern double house. 14 squares north,
eight rooms, bath and Jurnace on each side.
Renting for $720 vearly, over 10 per cent.; lot
47xl.V feet, with fruit: on Improved street. Will
sell less than cost. Address 57, car Journal.
FOIl IIGXT llOUSCS.
FOR RENT See list at 131 E. Market; ground
floor. G R EQORY St APR EL.
FOR RENT Modern, completely furnished house
for price of vacant house; must rent Imme
diately; owner la lfavlng city. Call 163S Park av.
FOR ItCXT SIISCKLLAXDOLS.
FOR RENT Typewriters; Mgb-grade machines:
prices reasonable. Call on us. UNITED
TYPEWRITER AND SUPPLIES CO.. W Monu
FOIl SALC MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR SALE Piano, new upright; elegant tone;
a bargain. Apply at R37 MassachuFetta av.
LEATCY CISTERNS Cleaned and cemented.
$1.;). FRANK BUTTZ, 301 N. Capitol av.
INSURANCE Insure your home In the Royal
Insurance Company. XV. A. GREYER. 4oi
Leave your order?" for all kinds of vegetables
and fruits at MARKET COMMISSION CO.. op
posite City Market, North Delaware. Wholesale
NOTICE Tin and sheet Iron work. Roofing,
gutters, down bpouts. THOMAS E. HADLLV,
Ho Kentucky av. Nt-w phone, 1W6.
N O'iTc tJOS EI'i 1 GARDNER, galvanized Iron
cornices and tkylighU; tin. Iron, steel and
flate ioofl:;g and hot air furnaces. 39 Ken
ti.iky ave. Ttlephone 322.
No I ICE If in n-ed of second-hand building- ma.
terlal of any description call on or 'phone THE
INDIANAPOLIS V1;ECKING CO.. 1015 Cornell
av. New 'Phone 3ÖJS. OLD BUILDINGS
BOUGHT AND TORN DOWN. ,
All advertisements inserted In these columns
are charged at very low rate of S cents a line.
No additional charge per line for blank cr dasft
lines. Telephone and your ad will be called
LE4 A L AI) VEHTISE3IE.XTS.
Ry virtue cf a certified copy of a decree to me
directed trom the clerk of the Superior Court of
Marlon county. Indiana, in cause No. 63C!
wherein German Fire Insuranee Company of
Indiana Is p-la intifr and Stewart II. Chancy et
al. are defendants, requiring me to make the
sum of twelve hundred and seventy-seven dollars
t$l.277.C0), as provided tor In said decree, with
intetest and cost. I will expose at public Fale
to the highest bidder, on
SATURDAY. THE iTII DAY OF APRIL, 1102.
between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and- 4
o'clock p. m. of said day, at the door of the
courthouse of Marlon county, Indiana, the rents
and profit? for a term not exceeding seven years,
of the following real estate In Marion county,
Iots numbered two 2) and three 3. In block
numbered twenty 2'). in North Indianapolis, ac
cording: to plat In plat book numbered 5, at Page
2.1. In the office of the recorder of Marion county,
If such rents and profits will not sell for a suf
ficient sum to satisfy said decree, with Interest
and costs. I will, at the same time and place,
exjx-.se to public sale the fee simple of said real
eMate, or so much thereof as may be sufficient
to discharge said decree. Said sale will be made
without relief from valuation or appraisement
laws. EUGENE SAULCY,
March IS. 13 2. Sheriff ot Marlon County.
D. P. Williams. Attorney for Plaintiff.
Ry virtue of a certified copy cf a decree to
me directed from the cierk of the Superior Court
of Marion county. Irdiar.a, in cause ,,-. 621'M,
wherein the Railroadmen's Building and Savings
Association Is plainti!! and Martin Smith et al.
are defendants, re.juiring me to make the sum
of six hundre I and elgnty dollars and elghtr
four cents tiiv.4i. as provided for in tail d'e
trte. with interest and cffts. I will expose at
public sale to the highest bidder on
SATURDAY. THE 12TH DAY OF APRIL, 13-12.
between the hours of ID o'clock a. m. and 4
o'clock p. m. of aid day. at the door of the
tourthouse o; Marlen county. Indiana, the rents
and profit for a term not exoei-d'.rg tevn years,
ot the following real estate In Marion countj,
I.t nve ;. in square sixteen (IC), In S. A.
Fletcher, jr.'.. North East addition to the city
If nuch rents and profits will net sell for a suf
ficient sum to satify said decree, with interest
and costs. I will, at the same time and place.
expoe tu pul Ii.- rale the fee simple of sa.1 I real
eMate, or so much thereof as may be sutl'.clent
to discharge said decree. Said sale will be niadi
without relief from valuation or appraisement
laws. EUGENE SAULCY.
Maren 22. 1?2. Sheriff of Marion County.
E. Jacoby. Attorney for Plaintiff.
PROlViSALS F'R WORSTED KHAKI SHIRT
ING FLANNEL chief juattermaster's i tree
Chicago. Ill . Varoh 24. 1 .. Sealed proposals
in t-UHcate -lll be received at this onue until
1 o'clock, r.onn. Ajtil 7. 1. 1'. f ,r d' Uvery at
ither the Chicago. Philadelphia. Boston or New
Yolk depd of the Quartermaster's I. j ai tIn, at
of arls of woij-te-l ki.aki Mrtinr il n.-.. I
conforming to e.eil sample and specifications.
Government reserxes right t reject or acv -'t an.
or all proposal or any part thereof. Pref. retee
Kiv. n to artt. le of dome.-tl.r jroduotl- n . i man
ufacture, condl' lor.s of quality and n inclu-l-ln
in the prb of f.-rein pi ilji t :ous" ai. 1 tmnu
facture the duty th.-r.on bflmr filial. Paiticu
lirs and blanks f-r proi-al. wid be fu:ni.f.-d
on api lioati n E:iv I pe containing pr posals
to le endojei " Pro.po.. Is for Worsted Kli.'ikl
Shirting bTannel." and addressed to COLONEL
il- ii. ATWOUD. chief iuaritrmasttr.
JIIIKXAL III SIN CSS DIRECTORY.
I'assnfr and frMsrfct. Hralr and uppll-.
r:i:r.DY - co. 'Phes-New :i:o: ou 227S2.
1 : A N I v ÜLA.NCHAKI),
' .V D-lawaie et. Ted. 411. Lady attendant.
NVw No. ;n Mass. av.. ri'i N. Del. ft.
l ATF.NT l.AWYKKS
T. T. SILVIUS & CO.. r? N; Pennsylvania at.
F:ee par:.; hleta anl consultation.
Til'JlIAS ll. l!i;m Con.-ulting enp!ner and
latt-'it s.ilcltjr. 64 Inalls block. Indtanapolii.
K U ri T A U a A N TS
STi: 'IM KI Ii BltOS.. Oyster and Chop House.
13 N. Jliinol et. Doth 'phones 70S.
.-ALK AND LI VERY STAULES-
llOCACi: WOOD. (Carriages. Traps. Buck-b.-aiua.
tc . 25 Circle. Tel. 1037.
THK I'KKF'.LE.SS FOUNDRY CO.. 710 Meek it.
New 'lii'iHi' 202.
u ALL i'AFKKS
11. C. STEVENS. New Stjl Wall Taper.
Is. ,v ime-s. 'il N. Se-nate axe. Loth phones
New 2C74: oM brrc.vn Z'.iZ.
COLLEGE - AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Northeast corner College avenue and Fifteenth
street. Rev. W. C. Taylor, pastor. Sunday
: "hod. S:30 a. m. 'Preaching at 10:45 a. m. by
i..e pa.-Hur. Theme, "The R urrtetion Body."
Young peoile's meeting. 6:3-i p. m., 7:30 p. m.,
Easter s-oi.g service, larn chorus choir, accom
panied by crchtstra in 1 organ. Se.rmon. "Come
See the Place Where the !rd Lay." Baptism.
The public is cordially invited.
FIRST BAPTl.sT CHURCH Northeast corner
New York and Pennsylvania strt-ets. The Rev.
Thomas J. ViUers. pastor. Bible school, special
"Easter Jtrvice. &:3) a. m. Easter sermon ty
the taster at 11 a. m. Topic. "The Power of
Christ's Resurrection." B. Y. P. U., 6: p. m.
Evening service. 7:30. Subject. "Alive After His
Pa.-sion." Special Easter music morning and
evening by chorus and quartet. Baptism at each
service. The public is cordially Invited.
PLYMOUTH CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Services held In the Temple, corner Delaware
and Tenth streets. 11. C. Meserve, pastor. Res
idence, Hll I'ark avenue. Sunday school. 9:30.
Morning, 10:43. "Children's Service." Organ re
cital. 7:30 p. m. Cantata. "The Resurrection."
7:45 p. m. See advertisement on last paj;e of
this paper. Seats free. All are welcome.
ST. DAVID'S CHURCH Talbot t avenue and
East Twenty-first street. Holy communion.
7:3o a. m. Morning prayer, a a. m. Sunday
school, la a. m. Cho-.Al celebration. 11 a. m.
Evensoiig. 6 p. m. Preacher in the morning, the
Rev. Henry Nodder. In the evening, lr. the place
of the sermon, will be sung "The Daughter of
Jairus." by Sir John Stainer, Mus. Doc.
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH Corner New York and
Illinois streetB. Rev. Lewis Browp, Ph. D.,
rector. 6:30 a. m.. holy- communion: 8 a. m.,
holy communion: 10:45 a. m.. holy communion,
musical service and sermon. "Turning the Shad
ow of Death into tne Morning;" 3:30 p. m., chil
dren's service and address; 7:30 p. m.. musical
service and sermon. "Heaven Opened to Faith."
The public cordially invited to attend.
CENTRAL-AVENUE METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCII-Cornvr Central axenue and Twelfth
street. Sermon at 10:45 a. m. by the pastor.
Rev. H. W. Kellogg. D. D. Topic. "Easter a
Cure for Disappointed Hopes." Service of song
by the choir at 7:3o p. m. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. Class meeting at same hour. Epworth
League at 6:30 p. m. All are welcome.
MERIDIAN-STREET METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH The pastor, Rev. Joshua Stansfleld,
xvill preach an Easter sermon at 10:45. Special
Easter music. Easter salutation service at 7
a. m. Theme. "He I Risen." Sunday school
at 9:30 a. m., with an Easter programme. Ep
worth League at 6:20 p. m. The chorus choir
will render a cantata at 1:2) p. m.
ROBERTS PARK M. E. CHURCH-Corner Del
aware and Vermont streets. Sunday services:
10 to 11 a. m., Easter exercises by the Sunday
school; 11 to 12 m.. Eastern sermon by the pas
tor. Dr. C. E. Bacon; 7: to 9 p. m.. Easter
service of song by chorus choir, directed by Mr.
Eckert. Other services as usual.
NEW CHURCH CHAPEL 623 North Alabama
street. Rev. Willla L. Gladlsh. minister. Sun
day school. 9:3ö. Service and Easter sermon, il
o'clock, followed by the holy communion.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH North Ala
bama, near Fifteenth street. Rev. M. L.
Haines. I). D., pastor. The acting pastor. Rev.
J. W. Parker, will preach to-morrow at 11 a. m.
At 8 p. m. a service of song, with an address.
Sunday school meets at :30 a. m. Society
Christian Endeavor at 6:3o p. m. Midweek
prayer and conference meeting on Thursday even
ing at 7:45 o'clock. All are cordially Invited.
SECOND PRES EYTER IAN CHURCH Corner
Pennsylvania and Vermont streets. Sunday
fcohool. Easter serx Ice, main auditorium room,
with short address by Rev. Oxxen Davies Odell,
10:43 a. m. Preaching, 7:30 p. m., by Mr. Odell.
Dr. De Motte's Bible class for deaf mutes at
7:10. Mayer Chapel Corner West and Catherine
4-treets, the Rex. Samuel Sawyer in charge.
Preaching at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 2:3o p.
m. Edward P. Matthews, superintendent.
Prayer meeting on Wednesday evening at 7:30.
TABERNACLE CHURCH Coi ner Meridian and
Eleventh streets. Rev. J. Cumming Smith, D.
1).. pastor. Preaching by the pastor at 11 a. m.
and 7:45 p. m. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Young ieople's services at 7 p. m. Branch Sun
day school. 2:30 d. m., corner Senate avenue and
T. P. A. OF A. Notice There will be a regular
monthly meeting of Post B. T. P. A., on sal
urday March 2a. at 2:30 p. m. Members are re
ouested to be present, as there will be an ciec
tion of officers. HARRY J. SCHAFF. Sec.
WAX T E II 31 A L E HELP.
WANTEI Energetic man to work for me. Good
salary to right party. Must be reliable. No
canvassing. S. W. CURTIS. Lexington Hotel,
WANTED A good sober baker. Apply at once
at J. F. DARMODY. confectioner. 130-132 S.
rennvania St.. or xvrite to CUNNINGTON'S
HAK ER Y,M unci eI nd.
WANTED For Ü. S. Army, abiebodted. unmar
ried men. between ages of 21 and 35; citizens
of United States of good character and temperate
habits, who can speak, read and write English.
For information apply to Recruiting Ofiictr, 25
North Illinois street. Indianapolis, Ind.
W ANTED Men to learn batber trade; thorough
ly practical training by free clinic; expert in
structions, demonstrations, etc.; only two months
required; jiositiona ruaranteed; tools presented;
wanes Saturdays; diplomas uranted; catalogue
mailed free. MOLER BARBER COLLEGE, Chi
WANTED Trustworthy person in each county to
manage business; old established house, solid
financial standing; straight, bona fide xveekly cash
salary $1S paid by check each Wednesday, with
all exnenses, direct from headquarters; money
advanced for expenses. MANAGER, 343 Caxton
WANTED Young men and women to write for
our free booklet "Are Your Hands Tied?"
It tells hoxv xve have helped thousands to sup
port themselves while we qualified them for
hiirh salaried positions In Engineering or Archi
tecture. Write thf INTERNATIONAL CORRE
SPONDENCE SCHOOLS. Box 164-;. Scranton.
Pa., or call day or evening at the Indianapolis
office. Stex-er.son Rldg.
W A XTE I) SITU ATI O X .
WANTED-Sitiiation by girl in office or store;
speaks German. 1S4 N. Meridian. Room 42,
WANTED-Sltuation by reliable German family
cook. H'j N. Meridian. Room 42. Mrs. L. E.
HUGLE'S only employment office at this place.
WA X TED HOOKS.
WANTED Second-hand private libraries, any
size, parts or whole. A. N. WILSON. Office 9.
No. 3 N. Alabama (stairway), Indianapolis.
Phone 3");.4 new. or main 1205 old.
W A X T E lb- M I S C E I. LA X EOl'S.
WANTEI Guitar students; 10 lessons only f3.
Call at 2:4 N. Wct st.
WANTED Hotses clipped for Jl; work" guar
anteed. EXCEI.PloR HORSE CLIPPING CO.
'H phone. Mv 622 Massachusetts ax-.
WANTED ecupanfs for furnished front loom.
doxvnstairs. and furnished room upstairs; pleas
ant nr.d central y located, rent reasonable. Ad
dress Journal. Box 47.
W . V N T E I 'o n 1 b 1 n a t i n bl lard a nd pool tables
f .r the home. New Dutch olengn. Call and
s.e them, f-r write fir cataloue and terms.
COMBINATION BILLIARD TABLE CO..
,v.-C21, Cluypool bull ling.
Fl X AX CIA L..
LOANS Money on mortgage. C. F. SAYLES.
ll'T East MaiKet street.
ril'xXNCIAL Pilvatii money to loan on leal
estate, with irivi.ee of prepayment. W. A.
GREYER. 4j Majistio Rldg.
FINANCIAL - First-moi ta-e loans onim, röYid
Indiana Julis property; icwest u.tes; privileges
of pay n e 11 S 1 'A NN .v Co.. U E. Maiket.
FINANCIAL Krai tsiate loans; noi ie than
Jl.l'Jj promptly made on approved h-ecurltles at
favorable rate and terms; large loans solicited.
O E. l'lUlEI.o. Ic2.la jestlcbuildinjc.
FIN ANC1AL Mi ney to loan on larm niortgags
anywhere in lnd.ina at the !uv..-t rate cf in
terest; full i-artnl payment j nvl!eSe granted;
lrge loin solicited ; correspondents Invited.
CLE.MEN'lS EVANS. Ci a wfor.'.sx .lie I:jd
FINANCIAL Fixe per c ent, money to I .n on
Indtanaj-. lis city jaopnty. or on city j-ioperty
in any ociint v s. at town, c-r on farm j ioierty
an-'where, in In liana; we u:'e our own fund;
nc ,1'Iüt; r rt Ll j-aments. Call or addrti C.
X. V.iLLIAMS it CO.. fc-ly E. Market st.
END OF ETHICAL REVIVAL
THREE MIMSTHRS HEARD AT 3IE-RIIHAN-STREET
IlevH. C. C. RoirlUon, II. 1'. Menerxe
n ml JomIiuh StanniieM Talk Ilriefly
Dr. KellnK'a Last Lecture.
The closing services of the ethical revival
were- held last night in Meridian street.
Three ministers made addresses He v. C.
C. Hoxvlison, of the Third Christian; the
Hev. II. C. Meserve, of Plymouth Congrega
tional, and Hew Joshua Stanstield, of Meridian-street
Churc h. The music was also
more elaborate than for the other meet
ings. L.ast night the quartet of Meridian
street Church was augmented by the full
Dr. Howlison, the first sjeaker, took for
his topic, "The Man of Sorrows." His text
was: "He was desjdsed and rejected of
men, a man of sorrows, and acquainted
with grief. "-Isaiah liil, 3.
He said in part: "The charm center of
the world is not the Garden of .Eden, nor
the promised' land and the holy city. -nor
is it the cave in Bethlehem, nor even the
open tomb it is the cross of Calvary. Life
is not judged by its beginnings, nor its joys,
nor its ultimate goal, but by its meaning
and by the way of Its redemption. These are
found at last and only by following Jesus
to Calvary and bearing 'our cross after
Him. There is in all literature nothing
finer than this fifty-third chapter of Isaiah.
It is not the expression of a single man's
interpretation of life and of his prophetic
vision. It is the utterance of the soul of
Israel after centuries of faith and of un
faithfulness, of divine inspiration and of
headstrong resistance to God's will, of
lying prostrate at His feet until at last
the redeeming power of the fires of purifi
cation are recognized and joyfully accepted.
This suffering servant is primarily Israel;
but we rightly interpret these passages
as phophetic of the Coming One, who him
self embodied ail of Israel's fragmentary
dreams of the manifestation of God, and in
whom all prophecy was fullilled, as He was
set forth for the world's redemption.
"Ry Israel's striies, no less than by the
stripes of Jesus, has the world been healed.
In those terrible experiences through
which Israel passes. when her people were
divided, when first one and then the other
faction of the little nation were carried
far away into captivity, when her holy
city was laid waste and her temple utterly
destroyed; it was through these desola
tions that Israel learned to know God,
and became the revcaler of Him to all the
world. And so we are told that Jesus was
perfected through his sufferings. The
world always tries to avoid the cross, and
it blindly pursues its pleasures. "With it
the unselfish life and the life of sorrow
are the characteristics of a fanatic. Yet
the world's way always ends in disap
pointment, and its devotees are over
whelmed at last with despair. But He who
gladly submits to be smitten, stricken of
God 'shall see of the travail of his soul,
and 'be satisfied.' "
REV. H. C. MESEHVE'S TALK.
The Hev. II. C. Meserve followed Dr.
Rowlison. His theme was "Jesus The
World Savior." He said In part: "In the
estimation of the fathers Jesus' life work
contered in the crucifixion. The atonement,
so called, belonged to this dramatic scene.
All the life faded into insignificance before
this consummation on Calvary. To-day we
are gaining a full perspective. The back
ground of the cross Is the life. We will
never take our eyes from the consumma
tion, but we shall never appreciate the con
summation till we appreciate all that pre
ceded. "The cross was the logical outcome of
that life. Without the years of prepara
tion, the years of study and the years of
service Jesus could not have come to the
cross. But with all these back of Him
there was no other issue for his life. His
teaching had ever been that he who would
save his life must lose it; that is, he who
would stand for truth and build on truth
and labor for truth, would certainly be slain
by the sin and selfishness of the world, but
in that very failure lay salvation, for he
had built an eternal truth for the race,
while he who served the present time, shift
ing his position to every wind that blew, as
certainly lost his character and betrayed
his allegiance to the eternal truth.
"Jesus' relation to God was vindicated by
his life and death. His sonship required no
dogma of the church, no defense on the
part of men. By the eternal standard of
righteousness and love he established him
self as the Son of God and introduced men
into the possibilities of such sonship.
"We do not need a doctrine of the atone
ment when we have the living fact of the
reconciliation. By Jesus' direction- we
make our apieal to life. No hypocrisy can
stand this test; no theory unlived can issue
"It is life and life alone, lived in Jesus'
spirit and unselfishly as his was, that can
establish the relation most desired the re
lation of the father and his child.
"So Jesus, by calling the world to life, to
the true principles of life, inducted men
into the eternal life here and now; the
kingdom that is and shall be.
DR. STANSFIELD S REMARKS.
Dr. Stansfield closed the meeting-. He said
in part: "If it be true that Jesus came
from heaven to earth, and we believe it is,
there was nothing He brought with Him
of which a cross could be made. If it be
true, as we believe, that He was holy,
harmless, undefiled and separate from sin
ners, there was nothing in His human life
out of which a cross could be made. The
cross as it reached Jesus was made out of
the world's wickedness, sin and wrong.
It became Christ's cross because of His in
finite love. As has been observed, the
weight of the cross was inevitable. From
the wickedness of human life it became the
cross of Christ. Because of His own self
giving the cross of Christ became glorious,
not as a tragedy, but as a triumph the
triumph of divine human goodness and
love. As Jesus affirms, "Therefore doth
my Father love me that I may take it;
for no man tan take it from me. I have
poxver to lay It down and I have power
to take it up again.' There is much, human
suffering that should never be character
ized as 'our cross' in the highest and
truest sense of that word. It is true that
such suffering, under the blessing of God,
is often used to create that bond of sym
pathy that belts the world, for without
such personal suffering there would be little
sympathy for men in the deepest sorrow of
life. Yet there is nothing of the essential
elements of the Christ or Christians' cross
therein. The wickedness of this woild
ever creates a cross or crosses; and the
divine human love of those in the kingdom
of God will take the crosses and make
them their own. It is there that the cross
is forever a fact in life, and the superlative
duty of Christian discipleship is to sacri
fice and to serve."
LAST LRMEX LKCTI RC,
Rev. II. IV. Kellogg'! Subject Warn
'The Voice of the Crn."
At the Central-avenue M. E. Church Dr.
Kellogg gave the last of the series of lenten
lectures yesterday afternoon. His subject
was. "The Voice of the Cross." He said in
part: "If endowed with speech what would
the cross say to us? What would be its
defense for being in the world? How would
it exj.lain its history? Above all. what does
il tench us to-day? There must be some
reason beyond the fact that it is a symbol
of death and suffering to justify its pres
ence, and poxver. Some higher cause than
any single historic fact. Principles alone
endure and perpetuate their jKitver over tho.
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wreck of time. If the cross were to ex
plain itslf It would take us into the pro
foundest secrets of nature's laws and show
us how Goi has been at work by its
method from the beginning for the crea
tion of highest products. It would tell us
that the universal law of 'the struggle for
the life of others' had been contributing
to the best results. Prom the dying cj th.
corn of wheat to the self-sacrifice of
motherhood, its noblest expression, it has
been a perpetual influence. But this raised
to its loftiest action in voluntary offering
for a needy and degraded world crowns all
with unique and divine significance. Th
cross is no accident In God's universe. It
was provided for in the original plan and
while the builders have rejected it. 'it has
at last become the head of the corner.'
It now occupies the most conspicuous place
in the eternal superstructure.
"What would it teach us? It proclaims
a (Jd of Love. The cross is love's best ex
pression. Not because it symbolizes suffer
ing, but accepted voluntary suffering for
lox-e's sake. Suffering is not the cross. Bu:
suffering xx hich is purpose, full and deliber
ate and sympathetic. It declares to us God'
design for a degraded race. Other voices,
and many, may tell us of the power,
majesty, and wisdom of the Infinite, but
xve draw mar to th? cross when we wish
to knoxv His love. 'He so loved the world
as to give his only begotten Son.'
"Again it tells us of God in human his
tory and it is the best interpreter .of this
n ysterious problem. The ascent of man
is uy its laxv and poxver. What is its ex
planation of the life of Jesus, that divine
inan? It was the principle which con
sumed His thought and activities. He be
pan His career with His face toxvard thj
cross; He never deviated from His purpose
to die for the world. This was the plan to
which He brought His whole being as ma
terial for His structure, and this was the
Idea which gave character and force to the
material which He brought. This cross was
His altar as it was His throne. It ex
plains and justifies His life. But what
xx-oüld the cross teach us of man? Every
thing worth knowing. The measure and
kind of love which it declares is an an
nouncement of heaven's estimated worth of
man such as we hear nowhere else.
"Like a perpetual song it has moved his
heart: like a passion it has aroused him.
Man is magnified and inspired by the love
of the cross. His best self is discovered
and exalted. It teaches him a new and bet
ter life a life of sublimest achievement: a
life of hope and love and peace. It has
created his visions and songs. This has
been the reason for his greatest and di
vinest deeds. His way 'has been smoothed
and he has reached his heaven by the lead
of its voice.'
' 'In the cross of Christ I glory, all the
light of sacred story.
Towering o'er the wreck of time, gathers
round its head sumblime. "
THE LA II Ci K It CHRIST.
Subject of Rev. JonIiuu Mansfield's
Lust Lenten Lecture.
The Hev. Dr. Stansfield gave his last
lenten lecture yesterday afternoon. His
topic was "The Larger Christ." He said in
part: "In preparing for this last of our
lenten lectures, I have felt myself under a
strong desire to speak of the 'Larger
Christ' as theologically, socially, humanly,
divinely- considered, but fascinating as this
would be, we must leave it and to-day give
ourselves to this one .thought or truth,
Christ magnified and enlarged in His own.
"The opening words of the Acts of the
Apostles are very suggestive of the truth
we to-day consider; they are these: 'A
treatise of all that Jesus began to do and
to'teach.' 'Began,' was that all? Did the
apostles understand Christ's earth life as
but the beginning of an ever-increasing
teign of righteousness? How brief Christ's
life wasl How incomplete; and He was cut
off out of the land of the living, for the
transgression of my people was He
stricken, and who shall declare His genera
tion? To measure His great life by years
you do injustice; you would then need to
erect a broken column over His grave, and
in the truly Christian conception of life
there is no place for such. He was not
ended by death; He conquered death and is
alive forevermore. No, no; His generation
must not be measured by the few years He
lived in Judea, for such is the vitality of
His being that 'He shall see His seed. He
shall prolong His days, and the pleasure of
the Lord shall prosper in His hand.' There
are sex-era! things quite noticeable in the
life and teaching of our Lord as bearing'
upon this truth.
"There were many things He gave His
disciples they could not then understand.
Ye cannot bear them now,' but they should
understand them later; for His going away
should bring to them His Holy Spirit, and
He should lead them into all truth. He
should bring all things to their remem
brance whatsoever Christ had said. So
that the words of Jesus were germinal, and
the years of growing experience should
amplify and make clear their meaning. His
going from the earth was expedient for
them, for His going to the seat of power
in heaven meant that the Divine Spirit
should come into their own lives and they
f-hould be witnesses of Christ. 'Witnesses
ol me,' He says; that is, witnesses of the
great truth of the divine indwelling in
human life. It is thus that the church is
His body, the fullness of Him that filleth
all in all. And the 'Larger Christ then Is
this: The Christ spirit and life so formed
in the lives of the redeemed ones who are
members of His kingdom and His true,
church, that with Paul, they may sav, 'I
live, yet not I, Christ liveth in me.' It is
thus that Christ 'sees of the travail of His
soul,' 'prolongs His days' and the 'pleasure
of the Lord prospers in His hands.' 'This
is. His generation and 'of the increase
of His kingdom there shall be no end.'
With this truth in mind I heard a person
pray once 'that we might become little
t.hrists.' The brother meant right and the.
Lord knows the meaning of ex-ery honest
prayer but it was badly worded. There 's
but one Christ, the 'sent of God' and 'the
only begotten of the Father,' but what we
need to pray for and seek to realize is not
to be 'little Christs' but large Christians,
because of His spirit in our life, and then
'as He was in the world so are we to be in
the world.' And this verily is 'the larger
Christ,' the Lord who 'is alive forever
more,' rehabilitated or reincarnatetl in the
lixts of His own. This is what He meant in
that strange paradox He gave to His dis
ciples in the closing hours of His life. A
little while ye shall not see me,' and aga'n,
'a little while ye shall see me,' and 'Because
I go to the Father.' and 'Because 1 live ye
shall lix-e also,' and yet again, 'Greater
works than mine shall ye do because I go
to th2 Father.' The 'because of Jesus in
these utterances is very significant. Be
cause He has gone to the Father, His
spirit 'whom the Father will send in my
name' shall come upon men and abide wltn
them forever. Thus the risen Christ, aliva
for evermore, is not limited In His presence
and activities to Nazareth or Galilee or
Judea, but 'Wherever two or three are
gathered together in my name, there am
I in the midst of them. All power is
given to me in heaven and in earth.' there
fore, go ye and teach and disciple all, so
that Ills power He vests in the church
which is His body, the fullness of Him that
filleth all in all, and it is thus that He is
with us, even unto the end of the world."
Good Friday Programme.
A very beautiful and impressive song
service was given last night in St. Paul's
Episcopal Church by the full vested choir
In celebration of Good Friday. The services
consisted in singing of "The Seven Last
Words of Christ." The seven words of
Christ told of His condemnation by the
Jews; Jesus' words as sentence is passed
upen Him; Jesus asks His mother to behold.
Him: Christ on the cross asks His Father
why He should be forsaken; Jesus thirsts;
Good Friday was generally observed in
Episcopal and Catholic churches.
Lectures lty Methodist Ministers.
The Methodist ministers of the city will
begin a series of lectures on sociological
and religious topics next week at Hyde
Park M. E. Church, corner Illinois and
Thirtieth streets. The meetings will be held
each evening, with the following subjects:
"Sin's Ilea." by the Hev. Joshua Stans
field. Monday; "Gambling." bv the Rev.
W. H. Halstead. Tuesday; "the Golden
Rule Is It Workable?" by the Hev. C. C.
Edwards. Wednesday; "The Mission of the
Church." by th Hev. K. li. Haxvls, Thurs
day; "Crime Its Cause and Cure," by the
Hev. V. W. Tevis. Friday.
One Pastor for Tvro Churches.
The Hev. Thomas Smith will conduct the
services at the Pigrim Congregational
Church. West Intllanaj-dis. and the Union
Congregational Church, Marion Park, to
morrow. The subject of his sermon will
be "Christ Is HIsen" and he will deliver it
in West Indianapolis in the morning and in
Marion Park (Cereallnetown in the even
ing. Compulsory Education Laxv.
DES MOINES. Iu.. March 2s. The com
pulsory education bill passed the Senate
to-day, having prexiourly passed the House,
and will become a law upon being approved
by Governor Cummins.
IT WILL BE A GOULD LINE
GOlLn IFLIECE DOMINATES IX
IIIDS FOR WESTKHX MARYLAND.
The Integrity of the Late Manaße
nient of the Evansvllle & Terre
Haute ot Questioned.
Gould Influence is thought to dominate in
the Fuller syndicate that has acquired
control of the West Virginia Central and
bid for the Western Maryland, with a fair
prospect of getting the road. What has
been revealed explains the denials of Geo.
J. Gould. The New York Commercial says:
"The members of the family said to be ac
tually interested and for whom the syndi
cate is said to have been organized are
Howard Gould and his sister. Miss Helen
Gould. The trip made by the former over
the West Virginia Central is said to have
been at the suggestion of Senator Kerens,
of St. Louis, and that subsequently Wins
low G. Pierce was consulted, with the re
sult that the syndicate in question was
formed. Two routes are under considera
tion. One is via the Wheeling & Lake Erie
from Pittsburg to Zanesville, thence to
Bellington. W. Va.. and a junction with the
West Virginia Central, whose tracks will be
used to Cumberland, where the Baltimore
& Cumberland survey, made for the Davis
Kerens people some years ago, will be fol
lowed to Hancock. Md.. thence along the
Western Maryland to Baltimore and tide
water. "The other route, which is understood to
be favored by President Ramsey, of the
Wabash, is from Pittsburg to Unlontown
and thence over the mountains to a con
nection with the West Virginia Central
near Cumberland. As the story goes, it is
the intention of the Goulds to make New
port News and not Baltimore the final out
let for a complete transcontinental system.
According to current rumor the new road
from Denver to Salt Lake City, with a tun
nel through the mountains, which has re
cently been projected is a part of the Gould
plan for a thorough transcontinental line,
and its construction is believed to be de
pendent upon what is accomplished in other
directions in furtherance of the general
Evansvllle fc Terre Haute Muddle.
A local railway official, who is well in
formed concerning the Evansville & Terre
Haute road, in speaking of the demoralized
condition of the property, said: "There is
an indeflnlteness in the statements made
about the changes found necessary in the
accounts of the Evansvllle & Terre Haute,
but it is generally understood in railroad
circles that there is no question of the in
tegrity of the late management, and that
the only point involved is the method of
bookkeeping. It was suggested in local
railroad circles that, winnowing the chaff
from the many telegraphic reports sent
over the country, some of which are pal
pably absurd, the whole matter is probably
resolved into the composition of the balance
sheet. The amount inx'olved is said to be
$2,CXiO.O0O. which is the same amount as the
Evansville & Indianapolis stock, which
from Poor's Manual appears to be carried
at par in the general account. This stock is
worthless considered from the view poiut
of earning power; indeed, the operation of
the road and the payment of the Interest
on its bonds entails a loss on the pro
prietary companv every year, as with this
Evansville & Indianapolis stock of $2.0nC.N)
as an asset in the E. & T. H. balance sheet
the surplus is only about $1.50.0H); if it
should be charged off as being pf no value
a deficit would be shown. This is offered
as a possible explanation."
Illinois Central Changes.
Numerous changes have been announced
by the Illinois Central management in pur
suance of a plan to reorganize the south
ern and western portions of the system.
The changes are in line with the policy of
the company to make that organization as
compact as possible, and such as will lit
present conditions caused by a rapidly-expanding
traffic. The appointments are as
follows: M. Gilleas, of Memphis, Tenn..
formerly general superintendent of the
lines south of the Ohio river, resigned and
made the third vice president and general
superintendent of the Yaeoo & Mississippi
Valley: O. M. Dunn, formerly division
superintendent of the Iiuislana division,
with headquarters at New Orleans, to be
assistant general superintendent of the
lines south of the river: C. T. Scafo, for
merly local agent at New Orleans, suc
ceeds O. M. Dunn north of the Ohio river;
G. F. Bailey, formerly superintendent of
the Springfield division at Clinton, has been
relieved and will later be assigned to other
duties, and G. A. Clark, formerly superin
tendent of the Omaha division, takes his
place: C. K. Dixon, formerly superintend
ent of the Cherokee division, succeeds Mr.
Clark, and D. Gilleas, formerly roadmaster
at St. Louis, succeeds Mr. Dixon.
Personal, Local and General Notes.
The Wisconsin Central has given notice
of its withdrawal from the military-rate
agreement between Western lines.
C. E. Schaff, general manager of the Big
Four, was in the city last night, returning
from a trip to St. Louis and Cairo.
With the additional $1.01ß,fX) general mort
gage bonds of the Big Four recently listed
the company has a bonded debt of 15,C7j,
Edward Kellum, traveling passenger
agent of the Big Four, yesterday buried
his daughter, four years of age, she dying
of scarlet fever.
A. J. Earling. president of the Chicaco,
Milwaukee Si- St. Paul, returned yesterday
from a stay of some weeks in Florida, much
improved in health.
Harry Miller, general manager of the
Vandalla. who has been in Mexico for sev
eral days on a health-seeking trip, is ex
pected home to-morrow.
George W. Graves, superintendent of the
Indiana, Decatur & Western, is expected
home to-day from Atlantic City, where he
has been a couple of weeks.
L. W. Campbell, general agent nf the
freight department of the Great Northern,
and J. T. McGaughey, traveling freight
agent of the lines, are in the city.
The excellent time the passenger trains
of the Chesapeake & Ohio have made the
past winter between Cincinanti and Wash
ington is favorably commented upon.
R. L. Holliday. division superintendent
on the Pennsylvania lines, who has been
seriously ill with bronchial affection, has
gone to Atlantic City for several weeks"
An attempt will be made to abolish all
party rates In Transmissouri territory.
The recent decision making the rate open
to the public is the cause of the propose !
C. H. Warren, formerly vice president of
the Jersey Central, is making an examina
tion of the entire Choctaw system of roads.
Just what significance there is to the trip
is not known.
E. H. Harriman. president of the South
ern Pacific, lias returned from his trip to
the Pacific coast, it being his first trip over
the line. He siys his trip to Mexico was
for pleasure only.
S. M. Felton. president of the Chicago &
Alton, has returned from th Pacific const,
and was met at Kansas City by tleneral
Passenger Agent Charlton and (Jeneral
Freight Agent Wann.
Thf extension of the Lake Fhore from
Youngstown to Ashtabula xxill bo forty
miles in length and cot The Mi-
honing Coal Railroad Company shnres in
the cost of construction.
Freight traffic Is so heavy with the Big
Four at its city freight depots that twelve
men have been added to the force; Includ
ing check men there are now IT men em
ployed on platforms at these- depots.
Within the next month an entirely new
form of ticket will b placed on sale by the
roads operating west of the Missouri river,
and instead of paying for tranr.portatl.jn in
money tickets will be purchased by U.ks.
A. J. Cassatt. president of th Pennsyl
vania, is quoted as saying that "there will
be no room in the company's proposed ter
minals in New York but for its own pas
senger traffic." Nevertheless, it U believed
SATURDAY Matinee and Night MARCH 29
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Easter Mondav "EAST LYN NE"
Commencing Monday Matinee, March 24
MATINEE DAILY EVEKY NIGHT.
MINER & VAN'S
Prieesof Admission I0i l", in. il;.
Next Week Bob Manchester's Cracker Jacks.
that the Baltimore & Ohio will be given
advantages over non-Pennsylvania lines of
having a more central terminus for its lines
than the Jersey City tracks.
President Norton, of the Toledo. St. Louis
& Western, has ordered sixty miles of nexv
steel rail weighing seventy pounds to thn
yard. Last year fifty miles of heavy steel
rail wxs laid at different points on the line.
The general solicitor of the Denver. Kan
sas Ac Atlantic Railroad announces that ac
tive construction on the line from Denver
to New Orleans will begin at once. This
road is financed by Chicago capitalists and
passes diagonally through Oklahoma.
The report that the Chicago & Alton and
the Santa Fe had arranged for a consolida
tion of the right of way between Jollet and
Chicago is officially denied. Such a plan
was suggested some time ago. but no such
arrangement is now contemplated.
The Standard Steel Car Company, which
has just opened for business, is receiving
many orders for car?. The first order was
from th Chesapeake & Ohio for l.oiH. to bj
deltvere-il at once, and the Pennsylvania
placed an order for a like number.
William Gibson, formerly division super
intendent on the Biff Four, later general
superintendent of the Baltimore k Ohio,
was in Pittsburg on Thursday and stated
that he would probably return there in tho
near future to occupy aa Important posi
tion. Articles of incorporation have been filed
for the Federal Railway Company at Rapid
City, S. I)., with a capital of JlS.OoO.ao. The
incorporators are William T. Coad. Jamea
T. Mattison and J. B. Henry, Rapid City;
Joseph H. Huhlke and Forrest C. Murdock,
The cantilever bridge, which the Wabash
will build across the river at Mingo, will
be a monster affair. The eye bars will
have an aggregate weight of 2.5I0
pounds, and over 5.000.CX) pounds of steel
will be used in the cantilever part of the
Printers' Ink, a Journal for advertisers,
contains a sketch of the railroad career
and an excellent picture of Georg H.
Daniels, general passenger agent of the
New York Central. The article speaks in
complimentary terms of his famous "Four
Among the companies incorporated at
Trenton. N. J.. yesterday was the Auto
matic Train Controller Company, capital
jl.ooo.OiO. to equip railroads with automatic
safety devices. Incorporators: John L. Mc
Lean. New Y'ork; Charles A. Fahey and
Homer A. Herr, Philadelphia.
The New Y'ork Central has further met
trolley competition to Niagara Falls from
Buffalo by making a rate of 50 cents tha
round trip, or i" cents one way, and hes
proportionately reduced its passenger rates
to other points reached via the Niagara
Falls line where it has trolley competition.
The executlxe committer of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad Veteran Employes Associa
tion has fixed May 15 as the date for the
annual banouet. which xvill be held at Al
toona. The entertainment of the members
of the association Is always on an elabo
rate scale and an annual event of much im
Official announcement was made at Mun
do yesterday that Harry L. Green, city
passenger agent of the Big Four, is to re
main in charge and act as Joint agent for
the Big Four and two divisions of the Lake
Erie Western in the nexv union station,
which xvill be opened next Tuesday. The
Lake Eric station will be closed.
The Big Four and Iike Erie Railroad
companies have let a contract to the Buck
eye Churn Company, of Sydney, O., for a
nexv union depot in Iwifayette. As Lafayette
bids were in the ne ighborhd e.r III.""", it
is supposed the contract is for about J10.",
although the figures are not given. The
structure is to be a ne-stry arralr, and
the public is disappointed in th plans.
The rumor is again current that the
Adams I'xpress Company will absorb tbe
United States Company. The Pennsyl
vania, which now controls the Baltimore
Ohio. Is the largest shareholder of the
Adams Company, ami desire? to e-cor.omlze
th expenss by consolidation. Local ex
preps men know nothing of the matter.
Such a report was current about a year
ago, but nothing came of it.
The Erie will be a more actlxe com
petitor for p,is.-cnger traffic In the West,
and hereafter the te rritory xvest of Buffalo
and Salamanca will be under the Imme
diate MiiervL-ion ef two assistant general
pijienger agents. F. W. Busklrk will haxe
Chicago and the West to p.ok after, and
E. H. H Wallace, at Cleveland, will have
charge of the territory xxest of Salamanra
and Buffalo to Hammond. Ind.. and In
cluding Cincinnati and Indianapolis.
1 i . -I i ........ 1 ... , VA T) 4 . t . Y . . ..
1 r.e 1U piail 'i -ai uü n- I iiinmn
U Itke Erie, following Cheat river valley,
intersecting the West Virginia Central at
Barsens, and continuing up the dry fork
through the north rap of the Alleghenlea
to h connection with the e'hrsapeake
Ohio nl Staunton. Va.. has Nn revived.
A corps of surveyors hns been looklr.g up
the work and are satisfied that th'-y can
get a low-grad line. It is estimated that
rjw.iiii will build the line and give the
Plttr-burg V- Lake Eiie entrance to New
port News. While the Chesapeake Ä Ohl
is dominated in the Pennsylvania interests
at present, the Vand-rbilt management,
which oxxns the Pittsburg f Lake I'rl.
has a strong repre?e-ntatl'in on the- Chesa
l..'aie V Ohio board, and obtaining a traf
itc are-eme nt wuu!d b- an easy matter.
Th- Van I. ilia will hive its new freight
locomotives built at Pitt. -bur? xx-rKs and
ts pass, ner engines at tb- S'h-necta iy
bianoh ef the American works. The weight
of th.' m'vuls ii drlxvr wiil be 1.'.Q
p'Mjn.ls. total weight. 1'.' pf .ir.ds; e'.lain-e-trr
of cyli-i-'.c-r. : inch.; strike of pis
ton. -'' Inc'.i. ; diameter f drive-r.. 3
inches: xviil.' tire box b..ller; xxorklng stearrj
pressure. pounds; Ii tubes, outside 11
j.niet.r. - lmhes; Lr.gth of firebox. 13
inches; width, f.:'-. Inches; tank capacity,
7 umi gallons of water. The -!-v. h-l en
gines xvill tveigh LVi.' pounds on drivers:
total xveight. i:il'Mi pouvds; diameter of
cylinders. l: inches; stroke of tston. ?4
inches; diameter of lrive-rs. inches;
straight boib-r; worülr.g .-t mi preM;re. 1j0
pounds; '..". tuh" '2 Inches In eiHmetcr:
length f firebox. 1"2 in -hes: width, a
inches; tank capacity. gall?ns of wa
ter. Special enulpim-nt for loth mogul vrd