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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, THURSDAT, JUNE 18, 1903
10 VITAL STATISTICS-JUNE 17. Birth. Charte and Mar Beckman. 1044 Marion avenue, girt Erneut and Jeaaie Mure. CM Eaat Georgia street, bor Charles and Claud Ray, 14M Eaat Market treet, boy. Mnnlage Licensee. Clarence Edward McOutre and Laura Mabel Stokes. Thomas Dugan and Margaret B. McAllister. Leonard E. Lewis and Bessie Anthony. Myr n C Smrk and Elisabeth 'ran.v Samuel Bates Grubbs and Mary Evelyn Noble. Ray A. GifTord and Anna F. Klncald. Walter Fcullis and Anna Quack. Virtor W Pepper and Dora C. Hose. John Kirkpatrick and Bertha E. Johnson. Harry Hickman and Mabel Pearson. Charles Bland and Orpha Cartwright. James Htgdnn and Grace Hardee. Gabriel H. Cook and Elisabeth Roblnu. George J. Häuser snd Lotusa s. Timms. Joseph H. Bradford and Elizabeth Hurst. Samuel K. Smithy and Katherine Lynch. Charles F. Kord and Christina W. Froehlich. Marshall D. Blnford and E!ma E. Newson. Fred Cravens and Eva M. Hosea. Deaths. Magdalena Huder. 1241 North New Jersey street, senility. Wiiheimlna Preklng. 82 Huron street, heart failure. . Morgan Andrews, thirty-eight. 2147 Cuahing treet. mitral regurgitation. Raymond L. Andrews, two. 224 North East street, congestion of stomach. Marjorle Louise Pfaff, one, 1903 Broadway, meningitis. DIED. BR E N kaN-JamM M Brendan! Wednesday! June 17, 1903. at 8:20 p. m.. at residence. 202 North Capitol avenue. Funeral notice later. H UDER Mrs Msgdelena Huder. June 17. :20 a. m. Burial Thursday. 2:20 p. m.. from resi- d-rcf. 1242 Ni rth Delaware street JOHNSTONE Mercy Murry Johnstone at resi dence. 1406 Columbia avenue. 2:30 p. m. June 18. 280. Funeral Friday. 2 p. m. RENN ARD Cella Rennard, June 17. Funeral at Tutewllers Chapel June 18. 1802. 2 p. m. Friends Invited. 8TALEY M. C. Staley. at his home at 10:30 p. m. June 17. Funeral notice later. KOMMEN TS. MONUMENTS A. DIENER. 449 E. Washington. Tel. 2525. Brunch works E. entrance Crown Hill. MONUMENT.- M. H. Farrell. 241 West" Wash ington st. New 'Phone 2418. I M M AI. DIRECTOHS. TUTEWILER A SON. Undertakers. 128 W. Market st. Tel. 214. New 114. ADAMS KRIEGER. "Main 1154. Funeral directors. 159 N. 111. Lady sttendant. J H.N -N. HASSLER & GEORGE. 3.77 Massa- chus-tt? av New 'Phone 963. Old Main 1430. FRANK A. BLANCHARD. Undertaker, 153 N. Delaware st. Lady attendant. Both 'Phones 411. FLA NN ER & BUCHANAN (Licensed embalmers.) Can ship diphtheria and scarlet fever. Lady embalmer for ladies and children. 320 North Illi nois street. Telephone 641, new or old. SOCIETY MEETINGS. MAS -NIC Pentalpha Lodge. No. 54, F. A. Masons. Called meeting In Masonic Temple this (Thursday) even ing June 1)5. at 7:30 oclock. for work In the second degree. Visiting brothers cordially welcomed. ELMER F. GAY. W. M. M'QUIDDY. Secretary. FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE. REAL ESTATE Before you buy or sell real es tate call on or write THE AMERICAN REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENT COMPANY. 1012 14 Law Bldg. 'Phone 648. REAL ESTATE For sale: 7i acres of land. 25 acres of planted orchard; 5 miles from city; near electric line; must be sold at once at great bargain. H. P. STUART. 9 W. Markst. REAL ESTATE- INDIANA TRUST CO. SELLS REAL ESTATE. COLLECTS RENTS. WRITES FIRE INSURANCE. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE Solid walnut wall show case; 37x12 feet, glass sliding doors; at a bargain. THE S INGER MFG. CO.. 12 W. Waahl ngton st. FOR SALE Meat market; best location In the city; good cash business; chance of a lifetime tor the right party. Address Box 719, care the Journal. Under the old Pear Trees af 304 E. Ohio St is where 1 sm showing some of the latest novelties in ..HIGH GRADE VEHICLES.. Come and m.u?er UrtrtBj snd get prices. A. J. JOHR, Agent. FOR SALE The latest map of Indiana and the 19-JO census; prepared especially for the Journal by George F. Cram, the famous map publisher; slse. 20x44 inches, on strong rasp paper; tin rods at top and bottom; embracing a handsome five color map of Indiana on one slds. corrected to date, showing all railroads, all new postomces. counties in color?, railroad stations and all nat ura' features: a marginal index showing 1900 census and alphabetically arranged list of towns, etc. , the other side contains a five-color map of the world and the United States: 50 cents, post paid. Inquire of any agent of the Journal or address MAP DEPARTMENT, the Journal, In dianapolis. Ind. FOR SALE-1 AT DAY'S AURORA TEA STORE 310 West Washington St.. Fourtr. door west of Statehouse. New 'Phone 312. Old 'phone. Main 846. $1 buys 20 lbs best fine granulated sugar. 90c buys 60 lbs best brands of flour. 60c buys 15 bara Lenox soap. 5e buys 15 bars Star soap. 2öc buys 3 ban? Gloss soap. 25c buys 8 bars Old Mill soap. 25c buys 8 boxes Whitellne wash powder. 25c buys 8 boxes 9 o1 Clock washing tea. 26c buys .1 boxes Friends oats. 2.V buys 6 boxes Quaker oats. Äc buys 2 boxes Malta Vita. 10c buys 1 package Lion coffee. 10c buys 1 package Arbuckle's coffee. 10c buys 1 cm table peaches. 10c buys 1 ein large plums. 12Sc buys l pound kettle-rendered Isrd. We get butter and eggs direct from farmers dally. Ws keep Phoenix brand California canned fruits. We accept and deliver telephone orders. Goods delivered at lnterurban cars. FOR RENT HOUSES. FORRENT-2-story Court, comer alley; suitable for small manu facturing or storage; long-time lease. THE SINGER MFQ. CO.. 12S W. Washington. FOR REST ROOMS. FObTITent Alabama.' " JREurnished room837 Fletcher av. F K RENT -Kurr.i-N 1 an ! unfurnished rooms bath; central Ml Fort Wayne av. FOR RENT Nicely furnished upstairs room; gentleman preferred. 70 Park av. FOR RENT Rear unfurnished. downstairs rooms private entrant. 7U Mas av. FOR RENT Nicely furnished rooms: bathTalso light houseke; in m.mi. 414 N. Alabama st. FOR RENT Large, furnished, front room; bath; walking distance; private family. 612 N. East! NOTICE. NuTICE Sheet metal work of all kinds. JO SEPH GARDNER. 33 Kentucky av. Telephone NuTICE- L j -to date FURNACES guaranteed to nat. nn ana galvanized iron works. ROL LYN HAWKINS. 114-11 Virginia av.. the man who never Iis on the fence. NOTICE -The population ti90Ö census) "of every town and city n Indiana is given In the Jour nal's wall map of Indiana; on the reerse side Is a map of the world and the United States; sold solely bv the Journal or Journal agents and sent ti, any address, postpaid, for 50 cents. Address MAI' DEPARTMENT, the Journal. Indianapo lis, Ind. N7)TICX A CARD LIKE THIS Every Sunday for one year costs but Si. 96 per month. The Journal want page Is profitable to the advertiser and reader. STRAY EH. STRAYED Small Jersey cow; light colored. bobbed tall, short horns. 2u22 N. Meridian' New Phone 4447. MRS, E Q. CORNELIUS. hTiiAYED- From fair grounds, one five-year-old black horse. 174 hands high, small star In forehead, sesr on left hip; wslght about l.Ono Mftds; shod with running shoes. Address all information to CLCBHofSE. opposite fair grounds entrance. f. r. MANTELS Mrn .I1?.- ?RATE8 HARDWARE, PAINTS. GLASS. ETC. THE BUILDERS 8UPPLT COMPANY 341 Esst Washington Street. JOURNAL BUSINESS DI RECTOR V. FLORISTS BERTERMANN BROS.. New No. 241 Maas, av., 228 N. Dal. st. Tel. 840. t PATENT ATTORNEY T. R. BELL, mechan ical engineer, oafnt attorney. In above ca pacity I do not claim exceptional facilities, ex cept thosa guaranteed by thorough knowledge of patent practice, techntcsl training, honesty and care, beyond which no special advantages exist. 36 Ingalls Bldg. , SALE AND LIVEBT STABLES HORACE WOOD. (Carriages. Traps. BucU boards, etc.) 2a Circle Tel. 1007. THE PEERLESS FOUNDRY. 710-18 E. Mary land, manufactures stove repairs and do repair ing. iii;i-M Vi... II LLC WANTED We have openings in our office and mechanical department for two or three capa ble young men. INDIANAPOLIS WATER CO. .i.N.uu-ior U. IS. army, able-bodied, unmar ried men, between ages of 21 and 45. citizens of l lilted Slates, of good character and temperate habits, who can speak, read and write English. For information apply to Recruiting othcer. M North Illinois st.. Indianapolis. Ind. VANT2D Machinists, pattern makers, boiler makers; highest wages; steady employment; an interesting proposition to comjetent men; none others need apply. EMPLOYMENT DE PARTMENT. NATIONAL METAL TRADES AS dcx IATIuN. Union Trust building, Cincinnati. Oasts. WANTED-RecruTtsfoFthe- United States Ma rine Corps, abled-bodied men of good character between the ages of 21 and 35 years, not less than 5 feet 4 Inches and not over 6 feet 1 inch In height, of good character and not addicted to the use of H4uor; must be citizens of the United States or persons who have legally declared their intention to become citizens, able to lead and write English properly, as wall aa speak it. No minors or married men will be accepted. This Important branch of the Naval Service offers SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO RECRUITS, as the law PROVIDES for the PROMOTION of worthy noncommissioned officers to SBGOMD 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 44 per month. Clothing, board and medical ittendance are provided In addition to pay. Apply at U. S. MARINE CORPS RECRUITING OFFICE, Room 21 Sentinel Bldg., 32 So. Illlnola st. WANTED-FEMALE HELP. WANTED Girl ; only 3 in family. Inquire after 4 p. m. Thursday. fc26 N. New Jersey. WANTED SALESMEN. WANTED Salesmen for full line of fruit and ornamental trees; pay weekly; outfit free; steady werk. LAWRENCE NURSERY COM PANY, Lawrence, Kan. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED Phonograph; small size. W. E. BRYAN, General Delivery. City. WANTED To purchase good-paying drug store in Indiana town of 3,0M) to 5,000 inhabitants. Address T. V. L., Shelby i lie, Ind. WANTED AM feather beds; will pay highest cash price for old feathers; send postal. BOS TON FEATHER CO., 28 North Senate. WANTED One first -class twenty-five-horsepower, second-hand gasoline engine. Address CROWN MACHINE WORKS. Teire Haut, Ind. All advertisements inserted in these colums are charged at the very low rate of 5 cents a line. Blank or dash lines at the same price per line. Telephone 238 and your ad. will be called for. LOST. LOST Purse containing three 25 gold pieces, or.e 120 gold bill, one S3 certificate, one Hon duras lottery ticket and several receipts. Return to ."11 South Pennsylvania st. anc receive liberal reward. STORAGE. STORAGE The Union Transfer and Storage Company, corner East Ohio st. and Union tracks: only first-class storage solicited. Crating and packing. 'Phones 725. FIKAXCIAL. FINANCIAL Insure with FRANK SAWYER. LOANS Money on mortgages. C. F. SAYLES CO.. 127 Eaat Market street. FINANCIAL & per cmt. money on Indianapolis city property, or on city property In any county seat town, or on farm property anywhere In Indi ana; we use our own funds; no delay; partial payments. Call or address C. N. WILLIAMS A CO.. 1-10 E. Market st. FI NANCIAL Money to loan on farm mortgages anywhere In Indiana at 5 per cent, interest; NO COMMISSION; annual or semi-annual in tereft; full or partial payment privileges granted, large loans a specialty; correspondence invited. CLEMENTS A EVANS. Crawfordsville, Ind. SCALED PROPOSALS. The State Board of Schoolbook Commissioners of Indiana will receive sealed proposals on the following book, said proposals to be opened at Indianapolis, Ind.. Nov. 5, 103: For a School Heading Primer, price ten (10) cents. Said primer to precede the readers now authorised by law to be adopted by said board. F. A. COTTON. 8tat a Supt. of Pub. Ins., President. W. W. PARSONS. Pres. Ind. State Normal. Secretary. BOWLER LEFT HOME. When He Returned He Found the Door Had Bern Broken Open. Several days ago Bicyclemen Askins and Duncan were called to 515 East Nebraska street, where it was said the occupant of the house, Thomas C. Bowler, had not been seen for several day?, and it was feared he was dead in his bed. The bicycle policemen broke the door open and found the house deserted. Yesterday morning Bowler went to the police station and said he had been away from home for s. viral days and on returning found the door had been knocked open. He said he missed a five-dollar bill which he had left in the house, but on being told that the d"or had been knocked open by the police he was not sure whether the $5 was taken or not. He was told to make a complaint to the detectives, but stated that he was too busy. The Trust Problem. To the Editor of the Indianapolis Journal: The people looking to "Uncle Sam" are realizing that the education of the people is rapidly cryFtallizing, so that "Vox pop uli" is "Vox Dei." They are learning that illegal combinations will be restrained and directed into legal channels and need no insurance of the fact. It will prevent con flict with public policy or public welfare, protecting private rights against unjust combinations See the outcome of the Northern Securities Company liquidation, the coal combination of Chicago, and the Shelbyville (Ind.) strikers. Those that re strain trade are getting black eyes. Capitalized trusts gave excuse for labor trusts, and each will need to put them selves into better methods, consistent with public welfare. We are learning that the "boycott." if born in strife or spite and developed in malice, has no element of the golden rule, but is a stupendous farc unworthy of Americans. We are also learn ing that the strike associated with intimi dation of willing workers, directly or in directly, is an illegal, criminal conspiracy against creditable unionism, a menace in tolerable, and not sanctioned by the wise heads .f union labor. Such is contrary to American freedom with foundation princi ples of the Declaration of Independence, insuring all certain inalienable rights. ;imong which is life, liberty and the pur suit of happiness. " The writer wants to see all share in our prosperity on teims based on equity and Justice. Let capital and labor walk in ways of pleasantness, where all their paths will be paths of peace. Let the capitalist look on his laborer as a brother, and let the laborer do likewise, and then shall we be a united, happy people and proud of our country. "EQUITABLE UNIONIST." Indianapolis. June 16. Hut They Don't. If pictures only told the truth. How fine the world would be! How smooth the mountain way would seem! How kind th billowing sea! The humblest cot by ruin touched Would e the best. In sooth. The road were ea.y to Content If plctutes told the truth. The rural shepherdess would be As beauteous as the queen. And simple toll aad strength would stand In majesty serene. And though the years might pss. each face Would hold the lines of youth And life would he just what it should If pictures told the trutn. Washington Star. SUPPLY OF RAILS SHORT MAXl'PACTl RERS MAY BE l' NABLE TO 91PPLY THE DEMAND. About Three Million Tons Will De Needed In lttO-t The Western Pas senger Rate Muddle. Indications are that the rail mills, If run to their full capacity, will fall far short of supplying the demand for building new and relaying old track in the year 1904. The Wall-street Journal, after going care fully over the situation, estimates that the supply will fall short not less than 400,000 tons. The prospective shortage has led the managers of all lines that will need a large supply tc begin early negotiations with the mills. It Is understood that Harriman has contracted with the United States Steel Corporation for 100.000 tons for the Union Pacific and the Southern Pacific, but no announcement is yet at hand of the conclusion of other contracts. It is said the Gould system will need from 75,000 to 10,000 tons, the Rock Island and the 'Frisco will need in excess of 100,000 tons, and the New York Central and the Pennsylvania will Jointly require 160,000. As the latter com pany can count upon securing 60 per cent, of its requirements from its own mills, It will not be in the market for more than 25.000 tons. It is estimated the Morgan lines will require more steel the coming year than any other group, but, so far as learned, no contracts have been let. These are only a fow of the lines or systems that will be in the market for rails. The output of rails in 1902 was 2,876,293 tons. Un der existing conditions, taking into consid eration the influence of the trouble with laborers, etc., it Is not likely the output this year will be more than 2,800,000 tons, while more than 3,0u0,000 Will be needed to satisfy the demands. The price, it is understood, will remain at $28 per ton. The history of the steel rail manufacture in the United States during the past thirty five years is interesting. In 1869 the amount of rails rolled was 8,616 tons, and the price per ton $132.25, while the duty on foreign rails was 46 per cent, ad valorem. In 1880 the production rose to 852,196 tons, the price fell to $67.50, and the new tariff fixed the duty at $28 per ton. After rising to 1,284,067 tons in 1883, the production, fell off the next year to 559.471 tons, and the price fell from $67.50 to $48.50. Since then the rise has been gradual, till last year, when the output was 2.S76.293 tons, with the selling price $28 per ton, and the duty on foreign rails $7.84 per ton. The Rate Question. Concerning the meeting: in Chicago Tues day to discuss the cut-rate question the Chicago Record-Herald says: "The meeting of the Central Passenger Association yesterflay did not go to the extent of severing all interchange rela tions with the Western roads, but they did draw up a statement of the situation with a reiteration of the intention of demand ing full fares on all tickets sold by the Western lines over the Eastern connec tions. "Another development In the passenger rate situation was the service of notice on the St. Paul-Chicago lines by the Grand Trunk. Michigan Central and Wabash that they would not participate in the $12.50 round trip rate from St. Paul to Detroit on account of the Epworth League meet ing. The notice demanded that this rate be taken out and the tickets withdrawn from the market. The Eastern lines give notice that if this is not done they will re fuse to participate in any rates which have been made by the Chicago-St. Paul roads from Northern territory on account of the Epworth meeting." i Freight Claim Agents. Over one hundred freight claim agents and general traffic managers of railroads belonging to the Freight Claim Associa tion are attending the twelfth annual con vention of the association at Detroit. Two hundred and twenty-one railroads, with a total mileage of 178.000 miles, belong to the association, in addition to a number of steamboat lines. The report of Secretary treasurer W. P. Taylor, of Richmond. Va., showed a total membership of 221, stated that with the exception of six companies all members had paid their dues to June 17 and recommended that the assessment for next year be reduced to $7. General Notes. The Pennsylvania is building a round house at Altcona with stalls for fifty-two engines. The first Wabash train to ieave Pittsburg for the West carried out of that city 525 passengers for St. Louis. The executive committee of the Western Passenger Association will meet in Chi cago to-day to discuss the adoption of a new mileage ticket. It is still maintained that the Grand Trunk has bought the Clover-leaf, though the offleia:s of the former road refuse to acknowledge the fact. The filing of the articles of incorporation of the Mldlard Valley Railroad Company in Arkansas discloses the fact that the backers of the new road are the former Choctaw, Okie noma & Gulf people. The rates Ciorks of the territory central in Ohio will meet in Cincinnati to-day to see if they can't settle the trouble about the San Francisco rate to be given on ac count of the G. A. R. encampment. The Chicago & Alton Railway has re sumed service: of its through trains between Kansas City, Chicago and St. Louis, after nn interruption of thirteen days, caused by the washing out of 600 feet of its roadbed where it formed a part of the Sny levee, near Louisiana, Mo. Papers are being prepared in Wyoming for the incorporation of the Sonora, Chi huahua & Monterey Railroad, with a cap ital of I20.000.COO. The promoters are mostly residents of Denver, and valuable conces sions, it is said, have been obtained from the Mexican government. Experts who have examined the Rock Island road report that the loss to the com pany from the recent floods will amount to several hundred thousand dollars, but thev i also say the crop conditions are such that the company will fully recoup its losses through the increase in business when the crops begin to seek the market. The syndicate of which Senator Chauncey M Depew is president has lost its Hon duras railroad line extending from Puer to Cortex to a point near San Pedro. The government determined the company had violated its contract and confiscated the property. Railroad or other franchises in Central America are always doubtful value, to say me loasi. At the meeting of the train rule commit tee of the association held at Chicago the adoption of a system of rules by which trains can be operated on double tracks : without train orders, being regulated en tirely by the block system, was considered. The next meeting of the committee will be held on July 13, at Chicago, when com plete reports on the new system will be submitted. The Mobile & Ohio and the Toledo, St. Louis & Western roads have resumed their train service into Union Station. St. Louis. With the exception of the Chicago, Peoria & St. Louis, the Chicago & Alton, the Big Four and the Burlington (east), which are still using the boats from Alton, and the St. Louis Valley, which is under water at many points, all the roads are again using the Union Station. The survey has been completed for a cut off on the main line of the Baltimore & Ohio. The cut-off line will begin at a point near Cumberland-and run to a point west of the Allegheny and Cheat mountain. It is not certain the line will be bnilt. as it will involve the expenditure of about $10,000.000, but if it should be built it will mean a sav ing of almost two hours in the run on the main line across the mountains. The charter granted on Monday to the Fort Smith. Blackwell, Wellington & Northwestern Railroad Company author ises the construction of a line from Fort Smith northwest through Cherokee and Creek counties to Cleveland. O. T., thence through the Osage and Ponca reservations to Black well, whence one branch will ex tend northwest to Blackwell and another south to Perry, O. T. The nominal capital is $1.000,000. President Ramsey, of the Wabash, having returned to headquarters in St. Louis, has turned his attention to the plans for the Wabash terminal at the coming world's fair. The terminal buildings, to be located opposite the main entrance to the fair grounds, will be about two hundred feet in length and will contain ticket office, waiting rooms, telegraph and telephone equipment and everything for the convenience of patrons of the road. There will be from twelve to fifteen tracks in the station, and passengers will pass from the station to the fair grounds through a subway. A meeting of the executive committee of the interstate-commerce law convention was held in Chicago Wednesday and it was decided to introduce a bill at the next Congress to allow the Interstate-commerce Commission to correct a rate found to be unjust. The bill will provide for appeal from the findings of the commission to the federal court. The interstate-commerce law convention, which has a membership of 150 boards of trade and other commercial organizations, claims responsibility for the so-called "Cullom bill," which rn?t defeat at the hands of the Fifty-sixth Congress, and for the Elkins bill, a part of which failed of passage. ARTHUR STAHL INQUIRY GRAND JURY COMPLETES INVESTI GATION OF THE CASE. Number of Witnesses Called to the Courthouse Report May Be Ready by Saturday. The Marion county grand Jury completed the Investigation of the Arthur Stahl al leged bribery case yesterday afternoon. It is probable that the vote will be taken this morning to decide whether or not an Indict ment shall be returned. Yesterday morning a number of wit nesses were called to tell what they knew about the matter. Judge Stubbs was be fore the jury, and It is understood he was questioned about a statement made to him by City Clerk Elliott. Augustus Lynch Mason, T. E. Griffith and Thomas C. Day, of the executive committee of the Citizens' League, were called in the morning, as were also Earl E. Martin, Gus Rahke, Chris Schubert, Jack Christian, Clark Carpenter, Joe Gates and John S. Duncan. In the afternoon Fred Heier and Joe Grosart were called. It is said that the testimony given was along the line of that secured at the pre liminary hearing before Judge Whallon in Police Court. The grand Jury is expected to make a partial report Saturday. LITTLE BON APARTES THERE. On Their Testimony Two Girls Were Sent to the Industrial School. Myrtle Butler, aged fourteen, charged with assaulting one of Hannibal Bonaparte's little children, and Eva Taylor, aged thir teen, charged with loitering, were sent to the Indiana Industrial School for Girls by Judge Stubbs yesterday afternoon. All the little Bonapartes were there to testify against the Butler girl and it was shown that her parents have frequently sent the girl to saloons for beer. The judge sent the girls to the home because their parents did not properly look after them. Both of the girls have been in the Juvenile Court before. MOTION IN HOOVER CASE. Judgre Alford Will Hear the Argument This Afternoon. The motion for a new trial in the case of the State against Edward Hoover, the mur derer sentenced to death, will be argued be fore Judge Alford this afternoon by his at torneys. Yesterday morning Frank Hen uncks filed a motion for a new trial, based on twelve alleged errors, including one that the verdict was contrary to the law and the evidence. Bis; Mechanic Lien. Probably the mechanic's lien filed in the county recorder's office yesterday afternoon by the Sandusky Portland Cement Company against the Big Four Railway Company for $42,526.64 is the laigest of the kind ever filed in that office. The lien filed by the cement company Is on all work, Including masonry, bridges and excavations, belonging to the corporation, not only within this county, but on all lines of the Big Four system. The lien was filed for work done and materials furnished in the construction and repairs at the request of the railway company. Demand for $15,000 Damages. Louisa Prissel yesterday filed suit against the Indianapolis Terminal and Traction Company for $15,000. She alleges she was a passenger on one of the defendant's cars. May 8, and in alighting from the car at the corner of Martindale avenue and Twenty third street was thrown violently to the ground and severely cut and bruised. She claims damages because the platform of the car was three feet above the level of the earth and the company had failed to pro vide additional steps for persons to descend. The Story Punctured. Judge Allen was somewhat put out yesterday by the publication of a story to the effect that he had refused to order the daughter of Bartholomew Walsh to return to him because of an alleged remark of the latter. He said he had made no such order, in fact had not yet taken action in the matter. Leathers Divorce Case. In Judge Carter's court yesterday after noon Lida Leathers was granted a divorce from James M. Leathers on her petition filed earlier in the day. THE COl'HT RECORD. SUPERIOR COURT. Room 1 John L. McMaster, Judge. Christian Reller vs. August Reller; di vorce. Submitted. Evidence heard. Finding and decree for plaintiff with custody of minor children. Judgment against defendant for costs. William Crichlow et al. vs. James Thomp son; foreclosure. Finding for plaintiff for $96.96 and costs. Finding and judgment on cross-complaint of Arabella Hubbard for $3.89. Georgia Halley vs. Andrew Halley: di vorce. Dismissed by plaintiff. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. Joshua Moore vs. Anna Mascari et al. ; mechanic's lien. Dismissed. Costs paid. Hoosier Transfer and Coal Company vs. Louis Kaminsky. Finding and judgment for plaintiff against defendant for $4 and costs. Room 2 Vincent G. Clifford, Judge pro tern. Henry Coburn vs. William Kegley et al.: foreclosure. Finding for plaintiff for $132 and for cross plaintiffs Adams Brick Company, for $16.76. and for Keeport for $22.92, and for Chevalier for $19.48. and for Foster Lum ber Company for $651.13. All findings to be liens on lot No. 271. Also finding for de fendant Ella M. waite for $2.123.15 and find ing for defendant N. T. Investment Com pany for $800.92. Foreclosure and sale or dered. F. Wayland Ayers et al. vs. Ind. Baptist Publishing Co.; on contract. Summitted to court. Evidence heard. Judgment against defendant ror ii.i and costs. Room 3 Vinson Carter, Judge. Frank Flanner et al. vs. Frederick Falk account. Finding and judgment against de fendant for $133.62 and coats. Wulschner Music Co. vs. Alfred Hoberg note. On trial bj court. CIRCUIT COURT. Henry Clay Allen, Judge. Amanda Fender vs Strcct-milwar pany. Plaintiff dismisses cause. Costs paid. Alice Musser vs. Mutual Horn jl Sov. ings Association. Submitted to court. Evl- j i . . uence iicaiu iu pari. Louisa Fields vs. Louisa M. Fields, ad ministratrix. Allowed for $208 at costs of estate. CRIMINAL COURT. Fremont Alford. Judge. Clarence Pfiester; assault and battery with Intent to rape. Defendant withdraws his plea of not guilty and enters a plea of guilty to assault and battery. Fined $100 and costs and Imprisoned in the workhouse six months. Mary Loy; drunk (City Court.) State files nolle prosequi. Motion sustained. NEW SUITS FILED. Louis Pressel vs. Indianapolis Traction Automobile Races FAIR GROUNDS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY June 19th FASTEST DRIVERS IN THE WORLD Barney Oilfield, holder of the world's record of 1:01 1-5, against Tom Cooper, 1:03 1-5, for five miles. 20 OTHER. STARS GENERAL ADMISSION 25c - RESERVED SEAT S HUDER S and Terminal Company; damages. Superior Court, Room 3. Charles M. Rock vs. Clinton McCoy, W. F. Long; note. Superior Court, Room 2. William Hawes et al. vs. George Paulis- son; account. Superior Court, Room L Citv Bond Company vs. Frank Caldwell et ai.; Improvement lien. Superior Court, Room 1. rharips M Robinson vs. Isaac L. ueorge et al. ; contract. Superior Court. Room 2. , HIGHER COURTS' RECORD. SUPREME COURT. 19QQ0 Huntington, etc.. Association vs. Cast. Huntington C. C. Affirmed. Dowl ing J. Where there is sufficient evidence to sustain the finding of the lower court the Judgment thereon will not be disturbed on the ground of insufficiency or me evi dence. 20023. Republic, etc.. Company vs. Ohlers Madison S. C. Oral argument postponed till Oct. 7, 1903. Minute. tYiOfio Prank M Tomlinson vs. George W. Bainaka et al. Marion S. C. Appellees petition for leave to file brief. New Suit. 20144. C, R. & M. Railway Company vs. Wnhash Railroad Company. Fulton C. C. Transferred from Appellate Court. APPELLATE COURT. i4f Parrlflare Comoanv vs. Robbins. TPiuviar c c Affirmpd. Robinson C. J. L The mere fact that the verdict is for an amount in excess of that asked in the complaint cannot be assigned as a cause for a new trial in anv form in case the facts stated and the evidence entitles the party to recover the amount found. 2. In an action on account for wages the ex hibit to the complaint being a mere memo randum of a certain number of hours' work is sufficient when not questioned until it reaches this court on appeal. 4419. Ellis vs. Balrd. rienariCKS u. Reversed. Comstock P. J. 1. A witness mav refresh his memorv by any means at hand. 2. When the person rendering- serv ices and the person for whom they are rendered are members of the family living together as one household, and the serv irps nnnprtalns to such condition, an im plication of a promise on the part of the receipient to pay for the services does not arise from the mere rendition and accep tance thprpof but the service win De pre sumed to be gratuitious. and. to support a recovery therefor, the burden will be upon the plaintiff who rendered me serv il. tn sVinw nn pvnrpss contract for com pensation or such circumstances of the services as manifest a reasonable expecta tion, on his part, of compensation therefor. 4465. C, R. & M. R. R. vs. Wabash R. R. Co. Fulton C. C. Transferred to Supreme Court. 4708. Coulter vs. Bradley. Clinton c. c. ADDellant's motion to amend assignment of errors overruled. 4837. Luther vs. Nason. Lake C. C re itinn tn make certain Darties appellees granted and publication ordered and issued. 4778. De Motte vs. Jiiy oi vaipaiaisu. Porter C. C. Appellee's petition to transfer to Supreme Court. Minutes. 4774. Indianapolis Street-railway Com pany vs. Joseph Schmidt. Marion C. C. Appellant's brief (8.) 4771. United Benefit Life Insurance Com pany of Jersey. Montgomery C. C. Appel lee's motion and notice to dismiss and brief (8) on motion. . 4778. Mark L. De Motte et al. vs. City of Valparaiso et al. Porter C. C. Appellees' petition to transfer to Superior Court and for oral argument. 4735. Thomas J. Clark et al. vs. Curtis Worrall et al. Clark C. C. Appellees' brief (8.) I RECENT LEGAL OPINIONS. Carrying Concealed Weapons. A West Virginia statute makes it a mis demeanor for anyone to carry about his person a revolver, knife or other danger ous or deadly weapon, but provides that nothing in the statute shall be construed as to prevent any person from carrying such weapon about his dwelling house or premises, or from carrying the same from the place of purchase to his dwelling house or from his house to any place where re pairing is done, to have it repairad. and back. The defendant, at the request of the owner, took a revolver of the latter to be repaired and it was held that he was technically guilty of a violation of the statute, although such a revolver was broken at the time and would not explode a cartridge. The court, in a rather hair splitting opinion, Justifies a fine of 125 by paving that the law does not allow a man to carry pistols of other people to a shop to be repaired. 44 Southeastern Rep. (W. Va.. Judge Dent), 231. Voluntary Associations Majority Rule. A voluntary association, having adopted a constitution, or rules and by-laws, the same are to be considered in the light of a contract and the "majority rule" In the government of the association does not obtain unless it is so provided In such con tract. To divert the funds of such asso ciation to other purposes than those set forth in the constitution, by-laws, rules and regulations adopted by the association requires the consent of each and every member of the association. 44 Southeast ern Rep.. (W. Va.. Judge McWhorter), 264. Telegrams Failure to Deliver. A contract upon a blank telegraphic message providing that the "company shall not be liable for mistakes or delays in the transmission or dellverv, or for non-delivery, of any unrepeated message beyond the amount received for sending the same. Is not valid and enective to excuse the telegraph company for total omission to send or deliver a message. A telegram importing on its face a proposal to sell lumber is sufficient of itself to charge the telegraph company with notice of its importance, so as to call for its prompt transmission and delivery. 44 Southeastern Rep. (W. Va.,), 309. Larceny Possession of Stolen Prop erty. The finder of lost property is not guilty of larceny thereof unless he appropriates the same to his own use with knowledge or means of inquiry as to its true owner, and fails to make every reasonable effort to find the owner and restore the property. The presumption arising from possession of recently stolen property la one of fact, for a Jury to pass upon, and guilt may or may not be inferred from such possession. 94 Northwestern Rep. (Minnesota, Judge Lewis), 873. Innkeepers Liability to Guests Fire. AM losses of property by guests at a public hotel or inn by Are are prima facie due to the negligence of the proprietor, but he may discharge and relieve himself of liability by showing that the losses hap pened by an irresistible force or unavoid able accident, such as a fire originating upon premises over which he had no con trol, without fault or negligence on his part. 94 Northwestern Rep. (Minnesota. Judge uoiuns), s.j Good Vines for Summer Use?. Home and Flowers. I am frequently asked what vines grow rapidly and make good screens for porches and windows where they must be grown in pots or boxes. Two that come as near to "filling the bill" as any are Medeira vine and German ivy, or, more correctly speak ing, 8eneclo. Both have pretty foliage. That of the Madeira vine Is thick, glossy and heart-shaped. That of the Senecio resembles the English Ivy In shape, hence Its common name of "German" ivy. It Is. bow ever, not even remotely related to the ivy family. To make satisfactory screens of and 20th AMÜSEMENTS. PAIR BAiXK All Th a T4Jr EUGENE COWLES and Osltnlori's FAIR B'NK CONCERT BAND 36 Musicians. 10 Soloists. CtssnCS f pro gramme nightly. Aiimiin Cents. EMPIRE THEATER "A Wabash and MS. GRAND B0XIG EXHIBITIONS OTTO SIELOFF, of Chicago HENRY FAGIM Milwaukee 10 rounds to a decision. Jack ulisn vs. E1 die Htern, 6-round tternl-Windup. Two four round preliminaries. Prices 25c, 60c, 75c, $1.W, $1.50. Baals bom on sale. BASEBALL Friday ladies' Day Indianapolis vs. St Paul Two game Saturday, SUMMER RESORTS. THE CARLSBAD OF AMERICA The new West Bauen Springs Hotel, at Wast Baden, Ind., on ine Monon ti. H. Ttoa moat unique hotel in the world. Open throughout the year. Cost, with furnishings, $i,äo0,00ü. Ameri can and J&urwpetin plans. Contains 7u8 rouma, with privat bäths and all modern conveniencaa. Absolutely fireproof. IHh. ONLY FIUKPROOF HOTEL. IN WEST BAUEN FRENCH L.ICK VALLEY. Physicians prescribe West Baden v aters aa the best curative agents known for all ailments of th stomach, liver and kidneys. Including rheumatism and catarrhal troubles. For par ticulars address WEST BADKN oPRINGS CO.. Wept Baden. Ind. Rockbridge Alum Springs VIRGINIA Celebrated for WONDERFUL cures of Dyspep sia, Stomach Troubles, Hemorrhoids of Kidney, hcrofula. Eczema and Consumption. High altitude (2.000 feet), free from foes, teautiful drives and walks, magnificent GOLF LINKS. Tennis Courts. Splendid Table, capacity, 8ü0. Open June 1. Write James A. Frazier for il lustrated booklet. EDUCATIONAL.. BUSSNlirTOLLEGF Phones I :4. Monument Place. wkWM Fire times largest in this state; second largest In the world; half rate for abort time to make It largest.OPositions secured. Call, phone or write H. D. Varies, Ex-State Supt. Public lustra., Pres. .Indianapolis Conservatory of Music EDGAR M. CAWLEY, Director. 509 North Illinois Stmt, Indianapolis, Ind Day aa well as boarding students may enter at any time throughout the entire year. Spring term opens Tuesday, April 21, 1903. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. HARVARD UNIVERSITY EXAMINATION FOR ADMISSION Will be held in Lima. Ind., in the Howe School Building, June 22 to 27, inclusive. RADCUFFE COLLEGE EXAMINATION FOR ADMISSION And the Harvard Examination for women will be held in Lima, Ind., at the place and time as stated above for the Examination for admission to Harvard University. either plant they must be given a rich soil of sandy loam, and watered freely and reg ularly. They also require a liberal amount of root room In order to produce a profusion of branches, therefore, I would advise plant ing them in good-staed boxes. The Madeira vine grows from tubers. The Senecio starts readily from cuttings. But single plants started from cuttings made this season will not give a sufficient nuinber of branches to furnish the amount of shade that may be desired. To make pure of this use old roots or several young plants. SIGAR CITS Ol T BEES. Once, Long Ago, "hero Were Hives Everywhere. Philadelphia Record. The apiarist, while his bees buzzed about his head, talked about the decay of the honey trade. "The invention of sugar." he said, "ia what has taken all Its importance from honey. The ancients had no sugar, and hence they attributed to honey almost di vine qualities, and they prized U above every other sort of food. They even em balmed their dead In it. The bodies of Alexander the Great and King Agesipolis were preserved in honey, but in vain, for the preservative effects of the substance are only temporary. "Ambrosia, the food of the gods, was supposed to consist of a mingling of honey and milk. Aristotle said that honey fell from the air at the rising of the stars. Pliny said it came from the air at day break 'whence. he goes on. 'we find the leaves bedewed with honey when the morn ing twilight appears, and persons in the open air may feel it in their clothes and hair.' "The dew was supposed to contain honey. Hence the term, 'honey dew.' Bees were reverenced. Everywhere there were hives. I suppose that, 1.000 years ago. there were LUV bees for every one we have to-day Sugar, now, comes to us from the cane an1 from beets. Hence, daily, the need of honey and the taste for it wane." Clovea for Indigestion. Philadelphia Record. "Cloves," said a physician, "make an ex cellent and handy remedy for nausea, for the headache due to train rides, and for slight attacks of seasickness. My atten tion was called to this quality in cloves by a drinking: man some years ago, and since then I have recommended them to others and used them myself with great success. I went abroad last year, and on the boat the first day out I began to feel the approaches of seasickness. I took a clove every hour all the rest of the day, and by midnight tba attack had !eft me, and it did not return again. My wife la much given to indigestion, particularly when she eats pastry, but experience has taught her that she may now eat pastry with impunity, provided that she swallows a clove now and then for several hours aft er tho meaL" BOILER FEEDERS, WATER SUPPLY PUMPS, PUMPING MACHINERY FOR ALL PURPOSES. DEAN BR08. STEAM PUMP WORKS INDIANAPOLIS INO. 1 N I 1 .1" I 11 II TIME CARD. BSM0 TRACTIOX CO. OF 1SDIAW Station, MuKiiolla Bnlldins, Corner Kentucky and South ( apltol. For Anderson. Muncle. Marion. Alex Elwood snd Tipton an-1 Intermediate u leave 4:15 a. m. and each hour thia.'M - il v p. m. and 11:1 p. m. Limited trains for Anderson anl M rlvlnf In Anderson In 1 hour and 2 minute iluncie in 1 hours, leave at S and llama ftnH . r m TK Ii m m m1 ü n m t make direct connection at Anderson uh j Ited trains for KIwood. Kx press rnsrtmnt Conslanmnts re Um. until It o'clock noon for delivery, same da all points between Indianapolis and Mun til p. m. for delivery to ell points b , o'clock next morning, Including Muno. Ar r- son. Alexandria. KIwood. Tipton amj .i INDIANAPOLIS A EASTERN It A 1 1. N COMPANY. GREENFIELD LINE. General Offices, Franklin Ilnllding. Time Table Effective May 23. ijmi For Greenfield. Knlghtstown and intermedia stations. Passenger cars leave Meridian a. Oeorprta streets. First car. a. m. and ra a hour thereafter until 10 p. m. Next and last car leaves at 11.15 p. m. Combination passenger and express car 1 .. Meridian snd Georgia streets at 6 a. m . a. ra., 12 m.. 4 p. m.. 8 p. m. ' RKGl'LAR 8ATVRDAT grHF.Dl LE BejtinniiK Saturday. May 23, ha if -hour cars for I Greenfield and intermediate stations will ieava Meridian and Georgia streets, in addition to Ihm above schedule, at 3:90 p. m.. 4:3V p. m., S.Xf 1. m., 6 :) p. m. and 7:90 p. m. KHOI LAR Sl'NDAT SCHEDULE Beginning Mav 24 half-hour cars for .r onfiel and intermediate stations will leave Meridian and Georgia streets, in addition to the above sch ule. at 3:30 a. m. and each hour thereafter until 7:30 p. m. FREIGHT CARS. For Greenfie4d and intermediate station? Äfft at Georgia and Meridian streets at 7 4 a. m. and leave at 9 a. m. Also arrive at 2.3 p. m. and leave at S:30 p. m. INDIANAPOLIS A MARTINSVILLE RIF1D TRANSIT CO. Waltlna; Room nnd Station, Kentucky Ave. and Washington St. Schedule EffectlTC Mar 17, UM::. First car leaves Indianapolis for Marttnvl!la and intermediate statlona at 5:30 a. m aad tvery hour thereafter, on tne half-hour mark, u: ! s:30 p. m. . after which time a car leaves at y:3S p. m., but runs only as far as Mooresville. Last car leaves for Martinsville at 11:15 p. m Leaving Martinsville for Indianapolis and in termediate stations, first car at 5:30 a. m. ant very hour thereafter until 8:30 p. m. a"r which time a car leaves at 9:30 p. m., but runs only as far as Mooresville. Last car leaves for Indianaiclts at 11:15 p. m. Cars leave Mooresville for Indianapolis and Martinsville st 5:30 a. m. INDIANAPOLIS, GREENWOOD A FRANKLIN R. R. CO. Passenger cars leave Pennsylvania and Wash ington streets. First car at 6 a. m. and hourly thereafter until 10 p. m.. inclusive. Last leaves at 11:15 p. m. On Saturdays and Sunaaji cars leave also at 1:30, 2:30, 3:30, 4.30 aad 5.50 p. m. Combination passenger and exprees ear leaves Georgia and Meridian streets for Greenwood only at 9:30 a. m and 3:30 p. m. INDIANAPOLIS, SHELBYVILLE A SOUTHERN TRACTION COMPANY. Cars lesve Indianapolis for Shelbyville and all Intermediate stops from the corner of Washing ton and Meridian streets on the following hours: E. . 7. 8. 9, 10. 11 a. m.. 12 o'clock noon and 1. 2. 3, 4. 5. s. 7. 8. 9 and 11 20 p. m. Cars leave Shelbyville for Indianapolis and all intermediate stops ah follows: 4:5 7 r,7. 8:57, 9:57, 10:57, 11:57 a. ra. and 12:57. : S7, t 57. 3:57. B:05. 5:57. :57. 7:57. 8:57 and 11:80 p m. Round-trip tickets. Indianapolis to Shelbyville. can be purchased at Huder's drug store con AVashlnrton and Pennsylvania streets, and at th E. TZ. Ensley pharmacy. Stubblns Hotel bloi h This time card goes Into effect Friday morning, April 24. 1903. Saturday and Sunday Special Schedule On Saturday and Sunday, beginning at 5 a. m . a car will leave Indianapolis each half-hour, excepting 5:0 and 9:30 a. m. and 1:80, 5:3 and 11:30 p. m. The last will leave Indianapolis at 13 o'clock midnight. Leaving Shelbyville the cars will run on the half-hour, beginning at 4 27 a. m.. excepting 7 27 and 11:27 a. ra. and 2:27 and 7.27 p. m. Ist car will leave Shelbyville at 11:32 p. m. RAILROAD TIME CARD. l.M.tlroe Is in BLACK figures. Trains marked hos: Dally; S Sleeper; P Parlor Car; C Chair Car; D Dining Car; Except Sandfly: t Sunday only. 3Iatly except Monday BIO FOUK ROUTE. City Ticket Office, No. 1 Eaat Washington St. Depart. Arrive. CLEVELAND LIN a. Cleveland express 4.40 6 43 Cleveland. New York and boston sx, s.S.w Mi j Fort Wayne express ; Oi Union City and Cleveland accorn IX.U 8 & New York aud Boston limited, d s....2.&5 d lu Union Citv accommodation 4 A!i N. Y. and Bos. -Knickerbocker." d s.6 2& 11JJ BENTON HAK BO R LINE tfrnton Harbor express 7 00 8. 1 !i lienton Harbor express, p u.w ll.li hlXhart accommodation 4 43 in gj ST. LOÜI8 LINE "Tat World's fair sWe Pt. Louis accommodation 7 .SO ft. 33 ttt.LouUsouthwestern.llm.de 11.45 10 8t. Loui limited, d 8.25 5 i erre Haute snd Mat toon aooom Ä.O I ht. Loots express, s 7.0Ö 4 "Exposition Flyer" liM fc CHICAGO LINK Kankakee accommodation 7 M 10. Lsfsyette accommodation 8.16 8 (Ü Chicago fast mall, dp u 51 4 Chicago White City special, dp 3 30 6 lO Chicago night express, s 1X04 aj . CINCINNATI LINE Cincinnati express, s n 44 11. 40 Cincinnati express, s 4.!n 1 1 M Clneinnstl express, s f7 44 ,6 85 Cincinnati accommodation 4 O ti I Cincinnati express, p .50 3.25 Cincinnati, Washington f 1 ex. d....6.ttO 11.44 N. ernon and LoulsTlllsex, i 11 SO N, Vernon and LoutsTills ex SAO U.sw PEOBIA LINK Peoria. Bloomington, ra and sx 7M t.40 Peoria and Bloomington. f ex. d p ....11.50 HI. OH Chan-paifrn accommodation, p d 4 lO lu.U Peoria and Bloomington. ex s 1 1 . 50 tM 8PR1NGE1KLD AND COLUMBUS LINE Columbus snd Springfield ex 4 SO ll 4S Ohio special, d p "8. 04) llO Lynn accommodation 8.18 1 14 CIN.. HAM. Jk DAYTO Ri. City Ticket Office. 8 ft 10 N. IU St. Clarnool Hotel , tneinnatl expreas.se... 4.00 ! 4 Cincinnati fast mail, a as s 1.1 Cin. and Daytor. ex,p tio.io 10 35 loiedo and 1H t ro express, p tlO.40 MO JJ8 Cincinnati snd Dayton ex, p ."t 4ft 11 44 Cincinnati limited, p d. 5 .00 18 2.1 Cincinnati and Dayton express'.'..!'.? 0'4 II 24 Toledo and Detroit express ? ov II '44 SPRINGFIELD DIVISION (C." LAW BV ) I)e aiur and Springfield express tsOt t4 30 t htcago Express 11 W " 40 Tuscola Accommodation t3 30 tl hpringflelü and Decstnr K.x. s C....M 1 JO LH l.l filtTTTTi . CHI.. IND. LOUS RY. P Ticket Offlos, 8 8 10 V 111. M Chl'io nirht m 1 i u in Chicsjro fast mall, s, pd IM T.w l Mcaffo xpresA. p d n it 40 hicaa-o xesttbul. p d t3 35 4 ." i Monon socotn 4 oil K j Lake Erie & Western R. R. Toledo, Chicago snd Michigan ex .. . r.is 10.S Toledo, Detroit and Chicago lim I xu t3 x3 Muncle Lafay'te and Mien C t spec ttft tio 23 ifennsylnia Lines. 1 leket offices st ststlon sad ft corner llhuon sad Wi-hiii ion atresia Philadelphia and New York 1J0 1 40 Hs It 1 more and Washington sju 10 40 Columbus. Ind. and Loutsrtlia ..""." .s.4 11 OCI con.niDus. ind. and Louisvlile. 7J Kchmond. Piq.ua and Columbtia, 0.....L8 inoennes kxprm ; Coin m bus. Ind. 8 Madison....' '.TIM IxMiisTllle Accommodation ft- North Vernon and Madisoa ...MAI Dayton and xenia Plitsburg and East Phil.. New York. , ..lo l-oganport aad Chicago. "ILsi Maninsviiia Accommodation tig 3U hjciun d. way points to llradfoni. 0. 148 rhiladetphia and New York 8 U5 halt into re and Washington 3 OA Daxton and Springfield 3 o.l Ylnrennes Accommodation 3 30 Louiaxllleand Maduon 3 3A pence r and French Lies 4 45 Httsburgano k.mt a 01 Colnmbus. Pltubunrand Last 3 ou LoulsetUe Accommodation '.'.".'.44 4 I bil. and New York -The Limited 8 30 Dayton aad Xenia s) Kienmond Accommodation t8 OO Logaasport and Chicago it 4U VAN DA LI 4 1 I.NE. St. Louis limited '' . tM Icrrs Haate, St. Lorn, - Tu Waat. 1.U Terrs Basis. St. Loais sad Waat.... l 18 Weaturx - mm . lO 40 tt 1 . V 18 .- 40 tft ".d 441 I I I ,t 4 tS.4ft t i 44 II 1 I 1 IS 1 10J M v a Bf g 3 O I 14 e4 4 44 tS 4 at :to 4 43 .O 14 r a Tarrs Maats aad aWagi'A'os'.!!!! .4 4a Te.rs Hants asar rl.!5 ' ! 1 d uiini- U sii ttft Dal.y. t Daily aaaspt rSanuAf ony.