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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1903.
8 VITAL STATISTICS JUNE 16. Births. John and Carolin Wlndlsch. 141S Olive, boy. Pat and Anna Fltspatrl'-x. 17 Ffnnfman. Irl. Fred and Nells Helm. 23 Peru. boy. C W. and fcara Let-. 1316 Napoleon, bey. Frank and C lara Morrison. U17 Olive. Irl. Abraham and Esther Ooldberr, 1-21 Ashland, girl. Fred aad Margaret Juoklns. 547 Railroad, boy. Andrew and Nellie OUover. 1107 Capitol. gtrL Marriage Llerasea. Maurice F. Rellly and Katbrlne A. Corydon. Clifford Tyler and Mallnda Richter. Frank B. Hand and Grace V. Brealin. Harry E. Bernbart and Marie O. Ha using. John P. Taylor and Lucy Julia Simmons. Arthur M. Pollard and Adta M. White. Harry Endlcott and ElUabeth Blum. Arthur Johnson and Daisy Russell. Frank Redman and Louisa Ridded I. E. Walter Davis and Lizzie Jones. John E. Ryua and Katbrlne Ryan. Frank J. Oiblln and Rose Walker. Leslie Whtttaktr and Canie Mall. Orion Lawrence Foster and Dalay Alger Hale. Oscar Campbell and Carrie Wltkowaki. Henry M Schumaker and Margaret Stevens. Richard Earl Hall and Rae J. Culllty. Will. am H. Haya and Alice McMahon. Walter V. Ream and Kittle M. A. Snyder. Edward Hanahan and Margaret Doyle. Michael L. Clifford and Nellie A. Hurley. Char lee A. Byrd and Alethls B. Crossen. Jk ob Stofert and Sallle Mulder. Stofert and Agnes Mulder. Deaths. Mary nh Martin, thirty years, NtH laasaa- cbusetts. pnthtsls pulmonalls. Thomas David Hlade, seven years, US Wlllard. Anna C. Crosby twenty-sevsn years, 22 East 6. Clair, phthisis pulmonalls. Tabltha Wlttlooogler. twenty-saren years. City, cerebral absceaa. Rebecca Nehmeyer. aixty-aevea years, city, catarrhal dysentery. . Samuel Freeman, sixty-three years, 1012 Rhode Island. Blight's disease, Mrs- M. Baker, forty -four years. 20 North Temple, cancer of stomach. DIED. BURKHART Mr. John Burkhart. 118 South Ma rxian street, died June 16. 6 p. mwlth pneu ve da. Aged thirty-seven years. Funeral Fri day, a p. m. DODD8 Elihu Dodda, la Phoenix. Aril., June 10. Funeral Wednesday afternoon. 2 o'clock, from residence, 3012 East Tenth street. Friends are invited to attend. Burial will be private. MOM MKMV IIONUM EN TS A. DIETER, 449 E. Waahlngton. Tel. 2S25. Branch works E. entrance Crown Hill. iaONUMK?!TSM7H. Farrell. 241 West Wash ington at. New 'Phone 2412. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. TUT EW I L E R fc" BOn Undertakers. 129 W. Market at. TeL HA. JOHNSON. HASSLER A OEOROE. 357 Massa chusetta av. New Phone S3. Old Main 1420. FRANK A. BLANC HARD. Undertaker, 152 N. Delaware at. Lady attendant. Both 'Phones 411. FLANNER BUCHANAN (Licensed embalmers.) Can ship diphtheria and scarlet fever. Lady em balmer for ladles and children. 220 North Illi nois street. Telephone 41, new or old. FOR SALE REAL ESTATE. REAL ESTATE Before you buy or sell real ae tata call on or writ THE AMERICAN REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENT COMPANY. 1012- 14 Jar Bldg. 'Phone REAL ESTATE For sale: 72 acres of land. 21 acres of planted orchard: 2 miles from city; near electric line; must be sold at once at a great bargain. H. P. STUART. 2 W. Market. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FjR SALE or Rent: Invalid and reclining chairs. W. D. ALLISON CO.. 00 N. Alabama. FOR SALE Solid walnut wall show case; 27x12 feet; glass eliding doors; at a bargain. THE SINGER MFG. CO.. 12 W. Waahlngton St. FOR SALE Meat market; best location in the city; good cash business; chance of a lifetime lor the right party. Address Box 719, care the Journal. FOR SALE The latest map of Indiana and the XSSS census; prepared especial ly for the Journal by George F. Cram, the famous map publisher; size, 22x44 Inches, od strong map paper; tin rods at top and bottom; embracing a handcome five color map of Indiana on one aide, corrected to date, showing all railroads, all new postofficee, counties In colors, railroad stations and all nat ural features; a marginal index showing 1900 census and wlphubetltally arranged list of towns, etc.; the other side contalna a five-color map of the world and the United States; SO cents, post paid. Inquire of any agent of the Journal or address MAP DEPARTMENT, the Journal, In dianapolis, Ind. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT-2-atory brick. 20x120. facing W. Court, corner alley, suitable for small manu facturing or storage; long-time lease. THE SINGER MFG. CO., 121 W. Washington. FOR RENT ROOMS. FOR R BN T Three unfurnished rooms , down- stairs; Trust gas. 708 Park av. FOR RENT Large, furnished, front room; bath; walking distance; private family. 612 N. East. FOR RENT Nicely furnished rooms; also some unfurnished rooms; reference required. 916 Park av. FOR RENT Nicely furnished sleeping rooms, to Woodmen, at the BhendelL 202 N. New Jersey st. FOR RENT Nicely furnished front room for gentleman; modern; uae of 'phone. 840 Fletcher av. 'Phone 960. FOR RENT Nicely furnished front room; aulta able for two persons; also single rooms, with r without board. Ill West Vermont. WANTED MALM HULK WANTED Good, hustling partner wanted In a lead and sine mining proposition. Writs me at Howland. Ind.. and I will call on you. C. H. SI M.N KU. WANTED Machinists, pattern makers boiler makers; highest wages; steady employment; an interesting proposition to competent men; none others need apply. EMPLOYMENT DE PARTMENT. NATIONAL METAL TRADES AS SOCIATION. Union Trust building. Cincinnati, OfcJa. WANTED Recruits for the United States Ma rias Corps, abled-bodled men of good character between the ages of 21 and 36 years, not less than i feet 4 Inches and not over 6 feet 1 Inch In height, of good character and not addicted to the or liquor; must De cltisens of the United of Mates or persons who have legally declared their Intention to become cltisens. able to read and write English properly, as well as speak it. No minors or married men will be accepted. This Important branch of the Naval Service offers SPECIAL IN DT CEMENTS TO RECRl ITS. as the law PROVIDES for the PROMOTION of WORTHY NONCOMMISSIONED OFFICERS to SECOND LIEUTENANTS. Marines are enlisted for a period of four years, and are generally sta tioned in large cities, and are now serving in Cuba. Porto Rico. Manila and Guam, and when sent to sea have a fine opportunity to see all parts of th- world. Pay from $13 to 244 per month. Clothing, board and medical attendance are provided in addition to pay. Apply at U. S. MARINE CORPS RECRUITINO OFFICE. Room 201 Sentinel Bldg.. 22 So. Illinois st. WANTED SALESMEN, WANTED Salesmen for full line of fruit and ornamental trees: pay weekly; outfit free steady work. LAWRENCE NURSERY COM PANY. Lawrence, Kan. WASTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED M0 feather beds; will pay highest caah price for old feathers, aend postal. BOS TON FEATHER Co.. $ North Senate. WANTED Hive you spare time to "turn into cash? Mall-order business at home; send tamped and addressed envelope for particulars L SCHARSTEIN. JR., HS W. 3d it, Newport, Ky Ail advertlsemeota Inserted In these columa rs charged at the very low rate of 5 cents a tint. Blank or dash lines at the same price per line. Telephone 238 and your ad. will be called for. SEALED PROPOSALS. The Bute Board of Schoolbook Commissioners f Indiana will receive sealed proposals on the (ollowlDf beck, said proposals to be opened st Indianapolis. InU.. Nov. &. 1903: For a School Reading Primer, pries ten (10) cents, bald Emsr to precede the readers now authorised by r to be adopted by asld board. F. A. COTTON. Stats 8upL of Pub Ins , President W. W. PARfiuNH Ind. State Normal, Secretary. LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS. HOT1CE TO He7bTs7TrTSdTt, ETC. In the matter of the estate of John A. Cott rn, deceased In the Marios ( lrcult Court. June term. 13 Notice is hereby given that George 8. Cott asaa. as executor of the estate oC John A Cott man. deeeeaed. haa presented snd riled bia ao count and vuhera in final settlement of i&id estate, snd that the asms will come up for ex amtnatlon anJ action of aald Circuit Court on the Uth day of June, 1103. at which time all aeirs. creditors cr legate of said estate ara required to appear in said court and a how cause If any there be. why said account and vouchers should not be approved And the heirs of said state era also hereby required, at thf tin, place aforesaid, to appear and make proof of UeU heirship. UEOKUE g. COTTMAN. JOURNAL HI SI ESS DIRECTORY. FLORISTS BERTERMANN BROS.. New No. 241 Masa. av.. 228 N. Del. at Tel. 840. SALE AND LIVERY STABLES HORACE WOOD. iCarrtagea. Traps, Burk boards. etc.) Circle. Tal. 1007. THE PEERLESS FOUNDRY. 710-1 E. Mary land, manufactures stove repairs and do repair ing. LOST. LOST Purse containing threo $5 gold plecea. one $20 gold bill, one 5 certificate, one Hon duras lottery ticket and several receipt!. Return to 511 South Pennsylvania st. and receive liberal roward. STRAYED. STRAYED From fair grounds, five-year-old run ning hors. atar In forehead, scar on left hip. fifteen hands high. Return to roadhouee opposite fair grounds. STORAGE. STORAGE INDPLS. WAREHOUSE CO.. W. E. Kurts. Pres. M. A crossiana. (17-523 8. Penn. Telephone 1242. We STORE. PACK and HAUL. STORAGE The T'nlon Transfer and Storage Company, corner East Ohio st. and Union tracks; only first-class storage solicited. Crating and packing. 'Phones 725. FINANCIAL. FINANCIAL Inaure with FRANK SAWYER. LoANS Money on mortgagee C F. SAYLES A CO.. 127 East Market atreet. FINANCIAL Money to loan on farm mortgagee anywhere in Indiana at 5 per cent, lntereat; NO COMMISSION; annual or semi-annual in terest; full or partial payment privileges granted; large loans a specialty; correspondence invited. CLEMENTS A EVANS. CrawfordsvUle. lad. NOTICE. NOTICE JOSEPH GARDNER, tin work and furnaces. 29 Kentucky av. Telephons 322. NOTICE the population (1200 census) of every town and city in Indiana is given in the Jour nal's wall map of Indiana; on the reverse aide is a map of the world and the United States; sold solely by the Journal or Journal agents and sent to any address, postpaid, for 60 cents. Address MAP DEPARTMENT, the Journal, Indlanapo 11a, Ind. NOTICE A CAED LIKE THIS Every Sunday for one year coats but 17.96 per month. The Journal want page la profitable to toe advertiser and reader. SALES OF REAL ESTATE. Twenty-Serea Transfers Made Matter of Reeord Yesterday. Instruments filed for reeord in the recorder's office of Marlon county. Indiana, for the twenty four hours ending at 5 p. m. June is, 1902: Edwin J. Armstrong to Clara E. Dudley, Lot US and pt of Lot 117. Armstrong's Keystone Park add 2750.00 Joseph H. Pattlson, trustee, to Benjamin F. Myers, Lot 57, John W. Trotter, trustee's. Brookside Park add S75.0O William A. Wtllett et ux. to Walter O. T re nary. Lot 10. A. M. Ogle et al.'s East Park add L 600.00 Walter O. Trenary et uz. to William A. Wlllett. Lot 12, Blk 8, Tuxedo Park add 200.00 Henry Overbeck et ux. to Walter O. Trenary. Lot 12. Blk 6, Tuxedo Park add 100 Armstrong Park Land Company to John W. Walker. Lota 193 and 3S4, Arm strong Park add 200.00 Frances J. Benton et al. to William B. Parsons, Lots 451, 452 and 452, Light's Bellevue sub 272.00 Wil liana M. Carey et ux. to James Naughton. Lot 57, Joseph H. Clark's add. Haughville 225.00 Helen R. Edson et al. to Fred Janlts. Lots 1 and 17, Blk 7, Caveo A Rock wood's Eaat Woodlawn sub. I. A C. R. R. Co.'s sub 50.00 Sarah Speer et al. to Calvin Petty, pt of Lot 37. Sec 1. Mount Jackson Ceme tery 20.00 Meliesa B. Haag to Catharina Dantzer. It 11. Horace R. Allen's Highland Place add ,000.00 Susan McKernan to Wlnfield S. Johnson st ux.. Lot 122. Woodruff Place 1.660.00 Peter Fritz et ux. to John P. Frits. Lot 1 and pt of Lot 2. William Stoltxe et al.'s sub of Outlot 101, city of Indlan apclia 2,000.00 Peter Frits et ux. to John P. Frits. Dot 6. Stevens's sub, Sq 101, city of Indian apolis 1,000.00 James M. Swan et ux. to Charles B. Howard et ux.. Lot 14. Blk 2, North Indlanapollrs 400.04) William E. Stevenson et ux. to John L. Webber, Lots 157 and 152. Charles Mar tlndalf. trustee's. Jackson Park add.... TOO. 00 Bertha E. Williams to Mattle McCord, pt of the ne!4, Sec 13. Tp 15. R 2 1.00 Benjamin F. McCord et ux. to Bertha E. Williams, pt of the n e 4. Sec 13, Tp 15. R 2 Ml Jacob Barmore to Ella J. Railsback. pt of the s e 4. Sec 22. Tp 17. R 3 200.00 Hattle Cox et al. to Ella Z. Railaback. pt of the s e Sec 22. Tp 17, R 3 100.00 William A. Rhodes et ux. to Jacob C. Yuncker. pt of Lots 4 and 5. Wood's sub of Outlot 42, city of Indianapolis... 1.00 William A. Rhodes et ux. to Jacob C. Yuncker. nt of Lot 4. Wood's aub of Outlot 42. city of Indianapolis 4,000.00 A Tlsh Richardson to William H. Davis et ux.. Lot 10. Blk 35. John C. Bur ton's add. North Indianapolis 840.00 William L. Elder et ux. to W. H. and Belle Davis. Lot 158. Clifton Place add. 225.00 Jane 7.. Smith et al. to Nancy Matheny. Let 124. Morris's Oak Hill add 1.000.00 Martha J. Parker to Sarah F. Atkins, Lot 22S. Morton Place add 2,250.00 The German Fire Insurance Company of Indiana to Gldlon Stroud. Lot 3, Blk 20, North Indianapolis 1. 200.00 Transfers, 27; total consldetatlon. ...223,089.00 Building Permits. Bertha Rocher, frame cottage, Tandes street. I9.V) Wlllard Oow. frame dwelling. Ruth street, $9v. Dan Drlscoll. frame dwelling, Addison street, 11.20. C. Black, repairs. 622-525 Eaat Miami. 2M.50. Hardy Carruthers, frame storeroom, East Tenth. 2900. John Ritzendollar, remodeling, 1077 West Wal nut. 2200. A Terror Tamed. Dick Deadeye was a bandit bold, a bandit fierce was he, who held up stages, trains and things here in the West countree. He'd He In waiting in a place where chaparral grew thick and when the stage came on apace would turn his little trick. His nsme would cause a thrill of fear to sweep the country o'er, for rumor said he quenched his thirst on naught but gurgling gore. The many men that rumor said he'd downed In gun disputes would fill a graveyard to the brim with stiffs yet in their boots. The cash and treaaure he had got from tourists as a loan was heap times more than was required to ransom Ellen Stone. "Hands up!" he yelled one day; the man who drove chewed not the rag; he knew Deadeye would give him ten-percentum of the swaS' "Climb down an git in line!" unto the passen gers he yelled. They quick obeyed as tour lata do when they are upward held. From out the stage a female came. Dick Dead eye quaked with fear, as near him drew the ancient dame and seised him by the ear! "Tou good-fur-nothln' wretch!" she cried, "you relic of the past. I've sought you far. I've sought you near, and here you be at last! "I'm all impatience now to hear what story you kin tell!" And then abe pulled him by the ear into the chaparral! Again the wheels began to hum. the driver scratched his head. "That rous be Dead eye's wife, Jes come 'yar from the States," he aald. Denver Post. A TERRIBLE REVENGE. First Fakir I've got a grudge against that guy who has the luug-testtr.g machine, and I expect to get even with him to-mor-rpw. Second Fakir How? First Fakir I'm going to steer a book agent up against his old ma china. PASSENGER RATE WAR ST. PArL-CHICAGO TARIFF CUT TO SS, A REDUCTION OF f3.60. mashing Contest In Which the Eastern Linea Are Takln No Part General Railway News. The passenger rate war Is growing more bitter. The Wisconsin Central rbad on Tuesday announced a one-way rate of $8 from St. Paul to Chicago. This is a cut of 13.50 over the usual fare, which is $11.50. and was done to meet the out In time made by competing lines. The Omaha met the new rate at once and It is expected the other Chicago lines will follow suit. Some time ago the Western lines began cutting rates and the Eastern lines gave prompt notice that they would not be par ties to such policy. Thereupon the Western lines agreed to abandon the cut rates, but on Monday It was announced they were again in force, and tickets placed on sale. Now the Eastern lines declare their policy to be substantially this: Tickets sold at cut rates will not be honored east of Chicago, and the passenger purchasing passage at the reduoed rate will be compelled to leave the train at the road's eastern terminal and purchase another ticket at full rates in order to continue his Journey to the Bast. This will confine the struggle to the West ern lines entirely. The Eastern lines are determined that the cut rates shall be with drawn and satisfactory assurances be given that they will not be restored. The Northwestern Situation. A New York special declares that J. J. Hill has lost his all-powerful mastery of the Northwestern railroad situation, and that J. P. Morgan has been relegated to his nominal position of a mere banker. It is asserted that Rockefeller, leading the Qould and Harriman coterie, has secured control of the Northern Securities Company, and that its dissolution will follow. This would throw the control of the Northern Pacific into the hands of the Rockefeller-Gould in terest. It is declared that these reports were current In Wal street and accepted in the most conservative quarters as true. It was further declared that the control of the Northern Securities Company had passed from the Hill-Morgan to the Rockefeller-Gould-Harrlman group through transac tions in the open market. Personnl and General Notes. L. H. Parker, superintendent of the Mo non, was in the city yesterday. R. B. Turner, superintendent of the C, H. & D . was in the city yesterday. A. L. FJlIett. traveling passenger agent of the Chesapeake A Ohio, is in the city. The Santa Fe's Colorado Flyer running between Kansas City and Denver was put in service Monday night. Leaving Kansas City at 6;55 p. m. it arrives at Denver at 10:90 next morning. Superintendent Qulgley, of the Hocking Valley, who recently underwent a surgical operation at St. Anthony's Hospital, In Co lumbus, is improving. He will be removed to his home to-day. E. H. Harriman has practically closed a contract with the United States Steel Cor poration for 100,000 tons of steel rails, to be delivered on the Union Pacific and South ern Pacific roads in 1904. The beard of managers of the Union Railway Company held their regular meet ing at the offices In the Union Station yes terday, but transacted no business of in terest to the general public. Grand Trunk officials in New York deny the report that their company has pur chased the Toledo. St Louis A Western. Those making the denial, however, decline to allow their nam.-s to be published. One of the largest turntables on the Pennsylvania Railway system was put In operation at Bradford Monday. It is eighty feet long, is operated by compressed air and the largest engines can be easily turned on It. For months the company had to turn their large engines on the "Y." What is believed to be a feeder to the Kansas City. Mexico & Orient Railroad is the Colorado. Oklahoma & Texas line, which is to be constructed from Denver, Col., to Denison. Tex., about which there is considerable talk in the western and southwestern part of Oklahoma. It is reported from Birmingham. Ala., that the Illinois Central has taken options on a large tract of land at Thomas, five miles from the iron center, and will hold It for the purpose of constructing shops. It is also laid that the City Council of Bir mingham will shortly be asked for right of way into that city. The Muskogee Union Railroad Company, which was recently given the $70.000 bonus by the city of Muskogee, has a surveying party at work on its lines. The road is to be built almo3t north from Muskogee across the Arkansas and Verdigris rivers. There it divides, one branch going east to a junc tion with the Iron Mountain near Corveta. and the other northwest to meet the Bar tlesville branch of the Santa Fe at Os wasso. Reports come from Baltimore and from Phi'"ielphia that Oscar G. Murray, see on v'ce president of the B. & O.. will re tire from that position next year, on the expiration of his five-year contract. This report is said to come from very high authority. It had been previously intimated that Mr. Murray would succeed Mr. Loree In the presidency of the company; but now It is hinted that he will retire from the railroad business to enter upon the man agement of large mining Interests. THE BIRDS HAD FLOWN. Colored Orphans at Princeton Did lfot Want to Come to This City. When the County Orphan Home officials went to Princeton Monday to transfer the colored orphans from the Gibson county home, they found the birds had flown. The colored children of the county had been living off the home for years and their relatives had made no attempt to find homes and employment for them. The home was made a rendezvous for the col ored children, whose parents and friends took advantage of the opportunity to have their children brought up in the County Orphans' Home. The county was not con tent to let this condition of affairs con tinue, so it made application that the chil dren be transferred to the Colored Orphans' Home of this city, where homes and em ployment would soon be found for them. To this end preparations were made to bring the children here Monday, but when the committee called at the home in Princeton the orphans were not to be found. When they heard that they were to be tumbled out of their feathered nest and shipped to a strange city the little black orphans took wing and sought homes among friends and relatives in their na tive county. The officers of both counties are congratulating themselves. Bonds of Swindlers. Mr. Miller said yesterday, relative to the - w . swindling case of Charles L. Stark, alias Charles H. Jerome, and Bill Dunn, alias Charles Roberts, that it would be legal to Torfeit the bonds of the two men. They were arrested on May 15 In Kentucky and returned to Vlncennes on a requisition from Governor Durbin. charging them with gold brick swindling. They wore placed under bonds of $2.500 each, which they forfeited. The Governor of Kentucky also nt the same time issued a requisition for the men. as they were wanted In that State. Governor Beckham was asked to withdraw hl requl- sltion. and the men appeared yesterday under a Dono or iiw at incennes German Insurance Company. The Indianapolis German Mutual Fire Insurance Company yesterday made nomi nations for the annual election which will occur on July 21. Charlotte Dinklaker was named for secretary and the following for directors, eight to be chosen: August Aldag. M. Mode, Herman Lohas. Albert Sahm, F. Micharlis. Henry Bauer. Ed Kramer, Charles Balke. V. Schaan. Joseph C. Schaaf, William Weiland, George E. Krauss. Wil liam L. Hagedon and Charles J. Schmidt. Counties Xot Heard From. Although the time for paying county taxes expired Monday, there are a number of county treaaurera that have not yet made their settlements. Marion county la one of the counties that has not jet turned in the taxes. County treasurers from Pike, Clinton. Tippecanoe and Pulaskf counties were at the Statehouse yesterday and set tled with 8tate Treasurer Nat U. Hill. Four counties are yet to be heard from. PAED0N BOARD MEETS. Dar Spent In Considering- Appeals for Executive Clemency. L. 8. Riggin. Attica. C. W. Elmore, Craw fordsvUle, and S. J. Gillette, Lagrange, comprising the State Board of Pardons, met yesterday morning to consider the cases that have been referred to it by Gov ernor Durbin. The day was spent in the perusual of the one hundred cases, and the hearing of attorneys and friends of prison ers seeking pardon. Two important cases were heard yesterday, and as a result it Is probable the prisoners will be pardoned. The first case was that of James Griffin, who has been serving a term at Michigan City for larceny. He was sentenced to a year's imprisonment for stealing a watch from a simple-minded boy. He was repre sented by Delia Griffin and Max E. Lock ner. of New Castle. Griffin's defense is that he took the watch in fun, while the boy was drunk, and meant It only as a Joke. The other case is that of Julius Massey, of Alexandria, who is serving a term for incest. The accusation was brought on Massey by his sister, who is insane and is now in a home in Louisville. Massey was represented by his wife and attorney. His application for pardon was signed by both Judge McClure and Prosecutor Vestal. MACHINISTS ARE ENJOINED NATIONAL MOTOR VEHICLE COM PANY SECURES AN ORDER. White Rlwer l odge. No. 161, Forbid den to Interfere with Nonunion Men r to Obstruct Business. A temporary restraining order was grant ed by Judge Carter in the Superior Court yesterday afternoon against White River Lodge. No. 161, of the International Asso ciation of Machinists, enjoining the mem bers from interfering in any manner with the business of the National Motor Vehicle Company. The complaint of the motor company was filed by its attorney. Charles Martindale, and is practically the same kind of an order granted in the same court- some time ago to the Indianapolis Drop Forge Company. The plaintiffs in their complaint ask the court to grant an injunction against the defendants to prevent them from hindering, interfering or in any manner obstructing the business of the plaintiff, or by threats, intimidation, violence or force molesting any of the plaintiff's employes or inducing any of them to leave the service of the company. They further ask that no person be allowed to prevent any other person or persons from freely entering the service of said company, and that the defendants be restrained from picketing, patrolling or guarding the streets or approaches to the company's factory. AGENT MADE DEMANDS. The complaint relates in addition that on April 20, 1903, the White River Lodge, by its agent, E. J. Collins, demanded that the plaintiffs unionise their factory and employ only union labor in the plant; that Collins, at the same time, submitted a contract to the motor company in which certain de mands with respect to wages, hours, certain union men to be employed and other matters were made. The motor company refused to sign the contract, saying it was satisfied with its present employes and would not dis criminate in any manner either for or against any labor organization or non union men; that it has the right to employ any person it saw fit and is perfectly capable of managing its own affairs in ev ery particular. Upon the refusal of the company to sign this contract the agent of the labor organization called a strike and by threats and violence, it is claimed, has interrupted the business of the motor com pany and prevented it from employing any one but a member of a labor union. The trouble which resulted in the action of the company asking for a restraining order was caused, it is said, by assaults by members of the White River Lodge on some nonunion men who attempted to fill the places of the strikers. a MESSICK SIES tDELL WORKS. Complaint for SS.OOO Alleges Company Waa Responsible for Son's Death. John W. Messick filed suit for $5,000 dam ages against the Udell ladder works for the death of his minor son Ray. It is al leged in the complaint that the boy's death was caused by poisoning, due to the care lessness of the Udell Company. rue complaint relates that Ray, aged eighteen, was employed as a pattern maker by the defendant company, and that on Sept. 12, 1901. was sent by the foreman to the city to get a Jug of oil of mirbane. When he was returning on the car the bot tom of the jug dropped out, and the fluid, the father claims, was spilled over the lower part of the boy's body. H died within thirty-one hours after spilling the poison. Oil of mirbane is said to contain a large portion of prussic acid. BOYS "DEVILED" HIM. Defense of William Llndsey, Tried In Crlminnl Court for Assault. William Lindsay, on trial In the Crim inal Court yesterday, charged with assault with intent to kill, said by way of de fense, that the boys "deviled" him. Lind say, who is a grown man and has a police record, assaulted Arthur Peats, who is but fourteen, with a knife, cutting him on the arm. Judge Alford sent him to the work house for six months. COPENHAVER'9 ESTATE. Administrator Appointed to Collect n f200 Life Policy. Henry Seyfried was appointed adminis trator of the estate of Ora Copenhaver by Probate Commissioner Walker yesterday. Copenhaver was executed at the Indiana State Prison Saturday morning. The ac tion was necessary to collect a $200 insur ance policy issued by an industrial com pany on the life of the deceased. Jolly Judgement Reversed. The Supreme Court yesterday reversed the $5.000 Judgment recovered by John S. Jolly against the Cltisens Street-railway Company, of this city, on account of an erroneous instruction given by the court to the Jury under which they returned a ver dict for $7,000. of which $2.000 was remitted before Judgment. Jolly's case was for an injury received in 18J9 on a College avenue car Derore tne postomce. jolly waa at- ; (CIlllkliiR I.V. vt. v ex l , it'll t II r II1UIUI - ; marr turned on the current and Jolly was thrown between the car and the trailer, one . Avtn vt f r or .A ..1 r r, th ,- r . i . r, t K . . ... ... of his legs being cut off. Witnesses In Stahl Case. In the case against Arthur Stahl, the St. Louis detective charged with bribery be fore the grand Jury, yesterday. Superinten dent of Police Taffe, Judge Stubbs, of the Juvenile ou.-t, and two members of the city police force were examined. The testi- i mony is said to be a large part of that brought out in the investigation before Judge Whallon in Police Court. Edwin Logsdon was before the grand Jury In the afternoon. Farmer Agralnat Rnllroad. Another petition was filed yesterday in the long-dragging case of the Central Trust Company, of New York, against the Chicago A Southeastern Railway Com pany. It waa an Intervening petition filed by a farmer of Montgomery county against the railroad company for the ap propriation of lands to the value of 11.200 for a right of way of the road through the county. Own n Montana Bank SS.OOO. I A voluntary petition of bankruptcy waa filed In the Federal Court by William S. Hogg, a salesman, of Bloomfleld. Bogg s perconai property Is valued at $75 and con AMISKMEMTS. Automobile Races PAIR GROUNDS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY June 19th FASTEST DRIVERS IN THE WORLD Barney Oldficld, holder or the world's record of 1:01 1-5, against Tom Cooper, 1:03 1-5, for five miles. 20 OTHER. GENERAL ADMISSION 25c - sisted of three suits of clothes, under wear and one watci. His creditor is the First National Bank, of Sulphur Springs, Mont., from which Boggs had borrowed $2.000 that he could not repay. Will of Henry Wearhorst, Sr. The will of Henry Weghorst, sr., was ad mitted to probate yesterday by Probate Commissioner Walker. By Its terms all the personal property goes to his wife, and at her death the children are to share equal ly. The children are William, Annie, Hen ry and Charles H. Weghorst. The share of his daughter. Sarah Sobbe, deceased, is to go to her children. a THE COIRT RECORD. SUPERIOR COURT. Room 1 John L. McMaster, Judge. August Uehlein vs. Terre Haute Brew ing Company; appeal. On trial. Room 2 Vincent O. Clifford, Judge. City Bond Company vs. John Carrigan et al.; plaintiff filed for proof of publication. Defendants defaulted. Submitted to court. Evidence heard. Finding and judgment for defendants for $3,836.9, as liem and mort gage. Lena Doerschel vs. John H. Schmidt et al. Submitted to court. Evidence heard. Finding for plaintiff that her title be quieted. Sale ordered. John A. Hugg ap pointed commissioner. Bond filed in sum of 1,500. Room J Vinson Carter, Judge. William C. Dickson et al. vs. City of In- dlananolls et al inlunrtion. Araument continued. Taken under advisement by court. William Lindsay; assault and battery with intent to kill. On trial by court. Evi dence heard. Finding of guility of assault and battery. Fined $1 and costs and sen tenced to imprisonment in the workhouse for six months. Mik Mannella; assault and battery (Nlckerson, J. P.) Comes the State of In diana and files a nolle prosequi. Motion sustained. NEW SUITS. Georgia Clark vs. Charles P. Brant; ac counting. Superior Court, Room 2. Amos Boyer vs. the Fidelity Building and Saving Union; contract. Superior Court, Room 3. Keasley & Mattison Company vs. Ed ward F. Claypool et al.; on lien. Su perior Court, Room L John T. Eiston et al. vs. Edward F. Clay pool et al.; on lien. Superior Court, Room L John W. Messick vs. the Udell Works; damages. Superior Court, Room 3. m HIGHER COURTS' RECORD. SUPREME COURT. 1973i. L. S. & M. S. Railway Company vs. Town of Whiting. Lake C. C. Affirm ed. Hadley J. 1. When a district creates a town corporation all superior govern mental agencies yield to the town the right of local contract subject to State super vision, including the right to lay out, open, grade, Improve and keep In repair and to vacate highways or streets within the in corporated district. 2. Where a public highway was duly established, but not opened and used, in territory which three years after it was laid out passed within the coroprate limits of a town, It became a street of the latter In a sense to carry it out of the operation of the six years' limitations in Section 6768, Burns, 1901. 19672. Citizens' Street-railway Company vs. Jolly. Hamilton C. C. Reversed. Jor dan J. 1. The mere fact that a person at tempts to take passage upon a crowded car does not alone constitute negligence per se., or as a matter of law. 2. An allega tion that an injury was caused "solely by the fault," etc., of the defendant Is a di rect averment of a fact. 3. Stopping a street car at a place where persons usually wait to take passage thereon is an im plied invitation to those there in waiting to take passage thereon if they so desire. 4. Whether or not a person was g-uilty of contributory negligence in re ceiving an injury is a question of fact. 5. Where a person is impliedly invited to became a passenger on a car he has the right to assume that he will be afforded at least a reasonable opportunity to secure a place of safety upon the car before it is put in motion. 6. Where there is a con flict of evidence as to whether the relation of passanger and carrier exists the issue Is for the determination of the Jury under proper instructions and is not to be de cided by the court as a matter of law. 7. An instruction must limit the Jury to the facts within the Issues as made by the pleading. 1987. Grim vs. State. Henry C. C. Ap pellee granted leave to file additional brief. 20077. Levin vs. Florsheim. Vigo C. C. Appellant granted until July 15, 1903, to file reply brief. Minifies. 19876. Vincent Ginn vs. the State of In diana. Henry C. C. Petition granted. Ad ditional brief (8) by State. 20105. James Buck, trustee, vs. William E. Beach, treasurer. Warren C. C. Agree ment for extension of time to file briefs granted. Appellant, ninety days from June 27. Appellee, ninety days after filing of appellant's brief. 19653. Charles W. Branstrator, adminis trator, et al. vs. Francis E. Crow. Allen C. C. Affidavits (7.) Appellant's brief (S) on motten to dismiss. New Suits 2014?. Board of Commissioners of Jasper County vs. Frank E. Babcock, publisher of Jasper County Democrat. Newton C. C. Record. Assignment of errors. Praecipe. Notice to Janper county. 20143. Theophilus Stembel et al. vs. James H. Bell et al. Tippecanoe C. C. Trans ferred from Appellate Court, No. 20143. APPELLATE COURT. 4097. Romy vs. State ex rel. Brannan. Allen C. C. Affirmed. Black J. Sureties upon the bond of an administrator cannot assail the validity of the appointment of such administrator for the purpose of defeating an action upon such bond by a party entitled the assets which were ob tained by their principal, through their execution of such bond. 4445. Avery Manufacturing Company vs. Enlsweller. Franklin C. C. Reversed. Wiley J. 1. Only such a delivery Is neces sary as is consistent with the nature and the situation of the thing sold, and when goods are ponderous or bulky, or cannot conveniently be dellverey manually, or where they are not in the personal cus tody of the seller, actual delivery is dis pensed with and constructive delivery is sufficient. 2. Parties to a contract may agree between themselves as to what shall constitute a delivery of property sold. 4510. Stembel vs. Bell. Tippecanoe S. C. Transferred to Superior Court. 4778. De Motte vs. City of Valparaiso. Porter C. C. Petition for rehearing over ruled. 4672. Helvie vs. McKain. Delaware C. C. Petition to advance overruled. 4754. Consumers Gas Trust Company vs. Worth. Madison 8. C. Appellant granted ninety days additional time from June 29, 1903. 4802. Consumers' Gas Trust Company vs. Ink. Grant C. C. Appellant granted six ty days' additional time from June 20, 1903. Minutes. 4847. The Indiana Nitroglycerin and Torpedo Company vs. the Llppencott Glass Company. Madison C. C. Appellant and brief (8 for supersedeas Supersedeas. 4386. Jacob Newman and 8. B. Levlson, surveying partners of the firm of Newman, Northrup A Levison, vs. Harry B. Gates. Marion C. C. Petition for rehearing. 4762. Minnie Morgan Atkinson vs. Ira I. Morgan. Monroe C. C. Petition granted and 20th STARS RESERVED SEATS, HUDER'S AMUSEMENTS. BASEBALL To-Day Ladies' Day Indianapolis vs. Minneapolis Game Called at 8:45 p. rn. FAIR BANK All This Week EUGENE C0WLES and Oslendorf's FAIR BUNK CONCERT BAND 86 Musicians. 10 Soloists. Chance of pro gramme nightly. Admission SBM Cents. ASK FOR ATKINS SAWS FINEST ON EARTH. Bint Crosscit Botcher. Kitchen aid Mill Saw SOIvD EVERYWHERE. r ! BARRY SAWS j MILL SUPVLIM8 OP Alt' KINDS laianssnnaasasanannnnnMiaMawnnannnannanann SEALS, STENCILS AMD STAMPS. SEALS ICILS.STAMPSJ BADGES . CMKCKS C I W TEL 1386, 15 GLMnHlDlAN SL Owusi? Floor, and sheriff ordered to appear June 23, 1903, and show cause why he should not be pun ished for contempt. New Suit. 4864. James M. Hatfield et al. vs. Liz tie C. Chenoweth. Huntington C. C. Rec ord. AsFignnit-nt of errors. Notice (.2) be low. Notice 2) to co-parties served. M'CORMACX WILL TAKE A HAND. Labor Commissioner Will Try to Set tle Bedford Strike. Labor Commissioner MeCormack left yesterday for Bedford to make another trial at settling the strike among the stone quarrymen. Mr. MeCormack has spent a greater part of the month at Bedford in his efforts to bring together the operators and the laborers, and while the strike is by no means settled. Mr. MeCormack says the situation is greatly improved. The employers have Induced two of the unions, the planers and federal laborers, to go to work at the advance wages offered by them, which average about 7 per cent. The sawyers are still holding out for the 12 per cent, advance demanded by them. They stubbornly refuse the advance offered by the companies. However, as long as the sawyers refuse to work, the other labor ers can have no employment, as their ma terial passes first through the harids of the sawyers. FELL FROM WATEE WAGON. F. C. Wedge Tried to Stop Frightened Horses nnd Suffered Injuries. F. C. Wedge, 1124 River avenue, was se verely injured by being run over by s sprinkling wagon yesterday afternoon at the corner of Holmes avenue and Mich igan street. Wedge, who was the driver of the sprinkling cart, had climbed down from his seat to water his horses at the trough on the curb of the sidewalk. His horses became frightened at some object in the street and started to run. He was stand ing by the trough with the reins in his hands, and in attempting to stop the star tled animals was pulled under the front wheel and his left leg and right hand were badly bruised. The city ambulance, in charge of Dr. Sheek. was soon at the scene of the accident, and the injured man was taken to his home. His condition is not considered serious. JOHN BURKHART DEAD. Was Well Known on the South Side ns a Saloon Keeper. John Burkhart, of Burkhart Bros., liquor dealers, died yesterday afternoon of pneu monia at St. Vincent's Hospital, after an illness of three days. The funeral will be held at the residence of Michael Duffecy, 51S South Meridian street, where Mr. Burk hart made his home, on Friday afternoon. The services will be in charge of the Knights of Fidelity and the Eagles, of which Mr. Burkhart was a prominent mem ber. The burial will be at Crown Hill. CITY HEWS NOTES. Miss Bertha Parker Is seriously ill at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Justus Parker, on Central avenue. The recital of the Metropolitan School of Music will be given to-morrow night. Oli ver Willard Pierce, Edward Nell and Miss Flora M. Hunter are directors of the school. J. E. Neighbor, general secretary of the Indlsnnpolis Y. M. C. A., will leave this morning for Lakewood. N. Y.. to attend the biannual meeting of the paid officers of the association. E. E. 8tacey, who Is state sec retary, will also go to the meeting. Both he and Mr. Neighbors will return Monday. The Flower Mission is asking assistance in the case of Cornelius A. Wright, forty four years old. who has been In the Union Hospital, on North Alabama street, for some time as a result of injuries received two years ago by falling and breaking his back. The time limit is up, and the Flower Mission is now attempting to get donations to keep him until he has recovered. Indianapolis ' was visited last Saturday afternoon by a flock of carrier or homing pigeons, which stopped at the office of Adams Express Company until 6 o'clock yesterday morning, when they were re leased and left due north, bound for Mat thews, Ind. They are thought to be owned by the Pigeon Club at Matthews, but it may be that persons are timing them on the trip. There are about twenty-flve in the flock and they are fine birds. Matthews Is 100 miles from Indianapolis. Often pigeons are sent to the express company just as the Matthews birds were. The result of the trip is expected by mail In the mountains, a morning outing is ever so pleasant with Cook's Imperial Ex tra Dry Champagne, BOILER FCKDERS, WATER SUPPLY PUMPS, PUMPING MACHINERY POR ALL PURPOSES. DEAN BR08. STEAM PUMP WORKS INDIANAPOLIS INO. IM Kill It 11 AN TIME CARD. I Mo TRACTION CO. OF INDIANA. Station, Magnolia building. Corner Kentucky nnd Sontn Capitol. For Anderson. Munele. Marios. Alexandria, Elwood and Tipton and lntrmdlat tatlona. leave 4 15 a. in. and ach hour thereafter until :1S p. m. and 11 15 p. m Limited trains for Anderson and If und, ar-rivina- in Anderson In 1 hour and V minutes aad Ai uncle in 2 hour, leave at 6 and 11 a. m. and S , and ö p. m. The 11 a. m. and I p av trains make direct connection at Anderson with lim ited trains for Elwood. Kxpreaa Department Consignments received until 12 o'clock noon for delivery, same day, to ill point between Indianapolis and Muscle; un I til s p. m. for delivery to all points before S j o'clock net morning, including M uncle. Ander , on. Alexandria. Elwood. Tipton and Marion INDIANAPOLIS 4L EASTERN RAIL. WAV COMPANY. GREENFIELD LINE. General OAres, Franklin Building. Tlsne Table ESTeetlve May 23. 1SOS. For Oreenfleld. Knlghtttown and Intermediate stations. Passenger cars leave Meridian and Oeora-ia streets. First car. Sam. and each hour thereafter until 10 p. m. Neat and last ear leaves at 11:15 p. ro. Combination passenger and express cars leaxe Meridian and Georgia streets at a. m , S a. m.. 12 m.. 4 p. m.. 8 p. m. REGULAR SATURDAY SCHEDULE. Beginning Saturday. May S3, half-hour cars for Cretinoid and Intermediate stations will leavs Meridian and Oeorgia streets. In addition to the above schedule, at S:S0 p. m., 4:10 p. m.. S.SS p. m. , 6:30 p. m. and 7:30 p. m. REGULAR SUNDAY RCHEDl'LE Beginning May 24 half-hour cars for Greenfield nd intermediate stations will leave Meridian and Georgia streets. In addition to the above sched ule, at .00 a. m. and each hour thereafter until 7:30 p. m. FREIGHT CARS. For Greenfield and Intermediate stations only. Arrive at Oeorgia and Meridian streets at 7:5S a. m. and leave at S a. m. Also arrive at 2:2 p. m. and leave at 3:30 p. m. INDIANAPOLIS A MARTIN 8 VILLB RAPID TRANSIT CO. Waiting; Room and Station, Kentnelty Ave. and Wnsnlngrtoa St. Sehedale Effective Mny 17, 1S03. First car leaves Indianapolis for Martinavilla and intermediate stations at 5 30 a. m and every hour thereafter, on the half-hour mark, until S:S0 p. m . after which time a car leaves at S:2S p. m.. but runs only as far aa Mooresvllle. Last car leaves for Martinsville at 11:15 p. m. Leaving Martinsville for Indianapolis and In termediate statlona. first car at 5:30 a. m. and every hour thereafter until 8:30 p. m . after which time a car leaves at 9:10 p. m.. but runs nnly as far as Mooresvllle. Last car leaves for Indianapolis at 11:15 p. m. Cars leave Mooresvllle for Indianapolis and Martinsville at 5:S0 a. m. INDIANAPOLIS, GREENWOOD A FRANKLIN R. R. CO. Passenger ears leave Pennsylvania and Wash ington streets. First car at S a. m. and hourly thereafter until 10 p. m.. Inclusive. Last car leaves at 11:15 p. m. On Saturdays and Sundays cars leave also at 1:30. 2:30. 3 30. 4:30 and 6:30 p. m. Combination passenger and express car leaves Georgia and Meridian streets for Greenwood only at 9:30 a. m. and 3:30 p. m. INDIANAPOLIS, SHELBY VILLE at SOUTHERN TRACTION COMPANY. Cars leave Indianapolis for Shelby ille and all intermediate stops from the corner of Waahlng ton and Meridian streets on the followtng hours: B, . 7, R. 9, 10, 11 a. m . 12 o'clock noon and 1. 2. S. 4. 5. a. 7. 8. 9 and 11:30 p. m Cars leave Shelbyvllle for Indianapolis and all intermediate rtops as tollowa: 4:17, 8:57. :57. 7:57. 8:57. 9:57, 10:57. 11:57 a, m. and 12:57. 1:57. 2 57. 8:57. 5:05, 5:57. 8:57. 7:57. 8:57 and 11:80 p. m. Round-trip tickets. Indianapolis to Shelbyvlll. can be purchased at Huder'a drug store, corner Washington and Pennsylvt ila streets, and at the E. E. Enwley pharmacy. 8tubblaa Hotel block. This time card goes into effect Friday morning, April 24, 1903. Satnrdar and Sunday Special Schednln On Saturday and Sunday, beginning at I a. m , a car will leave Indianapolis each half-hour, excepting 5:30 and 9:90 a. rn. and 1:80. 8:80 and 11:30 p. m. The laat will leave Indianapolis at IS o'clock midnight. Leaving Phelbyvllle the ears will run on the half-hour, beginning at 4:27 a. m , exceptlns 7:27 and 11:27 a. m. and 2:27 and 7:27 p. m. Last car will leave Shelbyvllle at 11:12 p. m. RAILROAD TIMES CARD. P. M. ubm to In BLACK Sgvraa Trains marked tbaa: Dativ; B Stospar: P Parlor Oar; tfcair Car; D-Dialog Oar; t Eioept Bandar t-ttawday only iDallv exeept Monday JBIO FOUK ROUTR, City Ticket Otttoa, No, 1 Kaet Washington St, Depart- Arrt CLEVELAND LINK. Ctoralaad arpreaa tat MO 10 CleTsland, New York and Boston ex. s.a.oo 11 .45 Fort Witm expsaaa. T.0i MSt Union City aad Cleveland aocom 11. la 6 SO New York sud Boeton limited, d .... ftö S lO Union Citv acoonamodattoa ,...H.4 N.Y. and Boa. Knickerbocker. " d a S. SÖ BENTON HAKBOB LINK Bnnton Harbor express f OS S.15 Benton Hmrbor express, p 11. 1 1 3 lo KU hart accommodation 4 43 MSI ST. LOUIS LI Ml 'Ta aoWr fair ffasfe" St. Loiil woommodjÜDn 7 .S3 S.SA St. LooU southwestern. Um, d ........ .ll.tt 6 lO St. Louis limited, d a S.S5 S SO Terre Haute snd Mat toon socom ft OO 10JS 8t. Lonta express, s 7.0ft HJ -Exposition Klysr" 1I.M I 4S CHICAOO LINE Kankakee aeeoaamodatton 7jSS 10.S1 Lafayette accommodation ft lö 0 OO Chicago fast mall, d p U.M B.dO Chicago White City special, dp 3 SO v lO Chicago night express, s IXsa CINCINNATI LIKE- Cincinnati express, a n.U 11 40 Cincinnati expreaa, a ! 1 Cincinnati express, s f7 t t6 55 Cincinnati accommodation 4 O tl I Cincinnati expreea. p S.1 8.SS Cincinnati. Washington f 1 n.id....S SO U m N. Vernon and LouUrille ex, e. t.4 Ml AO N. Vernon and IxMiisrille ex S.50 U-o PEORIA LINE Peoria. Bloomlnfrton. m and ax 7JS S AO Peoria and BloomingtoB. fax. d p II-SS 'S OH Champaign accommodation, p d 4 10 MJt Peoria and Blootnington. ex 1 1 ÄO agja 8PK1NOF1KL1) AND COLUMBUS LINK. Colombua and HprtngSeld ex 4M Ii s Ohio special, dp 3 OO '10 SO Lynn accommodation S.1S a U CI., HAM. s DAYTON RT. U vii j inxci uiiivt. o a ivrv lis. o. ley pool Hotel. Cincinnati express, a a... '4 St HAS Cincinnati fast mall. ..... H.4S Cln. and Dayton ex. p tu, 4 lO 35 Toledo aad Detroit express, p ns lO M Cincinnati and Dajton ax. p ft 45 ll.tf Cincinnati limited, pi 5 OO IS 25 Cincinnati aad Dayton sxprsas 7 OS 1? 34 Toledo and Detroit express a7 OS ? 24 SPRINGFIELD DIVISION (C. 1. A W BY ) Dc aiur aad Springfield sxprsas tS4 t4 50 Chicago Kxpreso tit V 40 Tascola Accommodation tS SO tlai bpringfleld aad Dec star Ex. s....l 1 10 tu J'l.'I'l.l'l l.luisn 1 ,n ,NU- LOUIS BT. n-HI ill IlWIsl Tickst Offlee 4 i0 V ill SC moSSBBBr Chi go night ex, s . .! 'iu Chicago faat mall. a. pd TJS IM Chicago xpress, p d lt. rS 40 Chicago veatibaln p d tS 35 4 53 Mo on aocoss 00 niJI Lake Erie & Western R. R. Toledo. Chicago and Michigan ex tr.u no t Toledo. Detroit and Chicago lim 13 SO t 15 Masels. Lsiaj'teasd Mich C y spec t7 SS MO 35 fl iFennsutvania unesj iitH Jf Tratas Sua tn usnejeT Tana 8lr Phnadalphia and New York, 1JS 1-40 Baltimore snd Washington as lO SO Coluabaa. lad. aad LouUvilto a.4e l i so Columbaa. lad and LoulsvtU. 7JS 0 SO Richmond. Pique and Columbus, O 7 4) MO 40 Vlncenne fclxprea "TSf Ii Columbus, lud 4 Madison TT m t9 I Loulsvilla AocomaodAttoa tiu tA 0 North Vernon snd Madison .04 t5 AO Dayton and Xenta 10 s m Puuburg and East PhiL. New York via ! it Lofsasport aad Chicago ILM 3 40 MsrtlnsvUls ' ocoenmodaUoa tlS SO tS 44 hue bin d. war points to Bradford. O '1 '45 fa 4M Philadelphia and New York S 05 13 lO Sal tin re and Washington 5 05 13 10 Daxtoa and SprinirSsld. S Oft 13 lO Vlnceanas Acananasodation 3 SO 10.S Louiarlllaand Madison 3 55 II. Spencer aad French LAck 4 45 H SI Pmaborg and East 3 OO S w paansbaa Pitubunt and East 5 OO S so Loa is Tille Accommodation 4 44 1 1 Phil, and New York The Limited" ftO 44S Dayton and Kenia O 44 Richmond Accommodation tO 00 t44 Loganaport aad Chicago ll at t M VANDAL1A LIS Si. St Louis limited "AJS 6 SO Terra Haste. St. Loola and Wast 7 4 4ft Terre Haute. St. Lout and Wast.. ..13 lft AO Western Express S SO 8 at Terrs dasta and Eflngham Ace 4 45 u Terrs Haste ears r ass 7 IS i a Luid aad all points West 11 SO 443 Dally. tDntlr axoapt Sunday tSuadaj oaly. Matin