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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUII, THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1904.
US VJi Effective March 20, 1901 EAST AND SOUTH AM PM PM No. 2 No. 4 No.tt Dally Dally Sun only ex. Sun. I,v Richmond j 3.S 8.15 LiV Cottage Grove .E7 4.27 woo Ar Cincinnati 12.10 AM Vto No. 1 NO.3; Dally Dally Lt Cincinnati 7-45 4 00 Ar Richmond ... 10.4o 7.w NORTH AND WEST AM PM No. I No. 3 Dally Dally Lv Richmond 10.45 7.00 Ar M uncle 12. Ar Marlon JSS.pm Ar Per.u 2.4a pm H.W Ar North Judson 5.i0pm AM AM ,j No. 2 Nc. 4 N0.8 Dally Dally Sun only ex. Sun. L.V North Judson m 1i?'.-lm, Lv Peru - - 5.05 ll.itopni 4 Id Ar Richmond'.'. 5-05 3.35pm S.lo For rates or information regarding con nections inquire of Ay- a.' r""' ,. Home Phone 44 City Ticket Agent. TRAINS Every Day Unncie, Marion, Pern and Northern Indiana cities via C. C. & L Leave Richmond Daily, 10:45 am 7:00 pm Through tickets sold to alJ points. For particulars enquire of C. A. Blaib. C. P. A, Home Tel. 44 $150,000. FOR. Athletic Ervents In the y Great Arena at the Exposition rOR A FOUTX LookattheMai or THE (g SHORT LINES A FINE On Street Car Line In Boulevard Addition . AT A BARGAIN W. H, Bradbury & Son Westcott Block. TIME TABLE. On Sundays Cars Leave One Trip Later. First car leaves Richmond for In dianapolis at 5 a. m. First car leaves Dublin for Rich mond at 5 a. m. Every car for Indianapolis leaves Richmond on the odd hour, from 4J-.00 a. m. to 7:00 p. m. First ear leaves Indianapolis for Richmond at 7:00 a. m. and every other hour thereafter until 5:00 p. m. Hourly service from Richmond to Dublin and intermediate points, from 5:00 a. m. to 11:00 p. n. Subject to change without notice.. RATE OF FARE. Richmond to Graves ..$0.05 to Centerville 10 to JaeksoiTark . . . .15 to Washington Rd . .15 to Germantown . .. .20 tt tt " to Cambridge City . .25 " to Dublin .30 " to Indianapolis . ... 1.05 Eotel Rates St. Louis World's Fair. For copy of World's Fair official amphlet, naming Hotel aecommoda ions and rates during Universal Ex osition of 1904, address E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent Pennsylva-tia-Yandalia Lines, Pittsburg, Pa. i W 1904 I M ' ' M TAKE THE EEW WAY TO cm 01 WIST ATI' The Popular Shott Line. Twelve miles nearer iaaa auy uiu .ifcw. Trains leave Richmond Dally, 9:05 a m " 3'35 P m Sunday, 8:15 P 111 Returning, arrive in Richmond Daily, 10:45 am 7:00 p in Direct connection made at Cincinnati with all Southern and Eastern Lines For any information call on C. A. BLAIR, City Ticket Agt. Home Phone 44 Why Whitewash Fences and outbuildings when you can apply with just , the same labor and just a little more cost Lucas Cold Water Paint Then you have a far more permanent job. The rain won't wash it off. HORNADAY'S HARDWARE Store Phone 199 816 Main St. Pensylvania Lines TIME TABLE CINCINNATI AND 'CHICAGO DIV. In Effect 2 p. m., Feb 1, 1904. Arrive 11.10 am 1-2.30 pm 4.45 pm 7.25 pm 10.50 pm 11.00 pm 4.05 am WESTWARD Rich and Logan Ac Ex Chicago Mail and Ex Cin and Mack Ef Cin and Loean Ex Cin and Rich Ac Ex Cin and Mack Mail and Ex Depart 6.45 am 11.15 am 5.00 pm Cin and Chi Mail and Ex 11.15 pm ; EASTWARD Chi and Cin Mail and Ex Mack and Cin Mail and Ex Rich and Cin Ac Ex 4 15 am 5.15 am 7.00 am 10.10 am 3.45 pm 9.43 am 3.55 pm 5.40 pm Logan and Cin Ac Ex Mack and Cin Ex Fast South Ex and Mail Logan and Rich Ac 4.00 pm COLUMBU3 AND: INDIAN APOLI3 DIV. In Effect 9 a. m , Nov. 29. WESTWARD 4.45 am N Y and St L Mail 4 50 am St L Fast Ex 4.45 am St L Fast Mail and Ex 10.15 am 10.25 am Col and Ind Ac Ex 10 30 am 1.20 pm N Y and St L Mail and Ex 125 pm 9 15 pm Col and Ind Ac Ex 10 10 pm EASTWARD 5-23 am St L and N Y Mail an- "x am 9.45 am Ind and Col Ac Mail an am 9.50 am St L and N Y Fast 3.45 pm Ind and Col A3 $.57 pm 4.5 pm Penna 8pecial (tf 1) 7.20 pm St L and N Y Mail aad a. 7 30 pm 8.40 pm St L and N Y Limited Ex DAYTON AND XENIA DIV. In Effect 12.01 p. m.f Jan. 24 WESTWARD 4.37 am St L Fast Ex 10.00 am Springfd and Rich Ac 10 10 am St L Fast Mail and Ex 10.02 pm Sprin and Rich Mail and Ex EASTWARD Rich and Sprin Mail and Ex 5.30 am Rich and Xenia Ac Ex 8.15 am N Y Fast Mail 9 55 am Penna Special Mail and Ex 4.55 pm St L and N Y Limited Ex 8.49 pm GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA RY. n Effect 8 a. m., Feb. 18 SOUTHWARD Mack and Cin Mail and Ex Ft W and Rich Mail and Ex Mack and Cin Mall and Ex Sunday Acg NORTHWARD' Rich and G R Mail and Ex Cin and Mack Mail and Ex Cin and Mack Mail and Ex 4.35 am 9.42 am 3.40 pm 9.45 pm 5.4 am 12 50 pm 10.55 pm Daily. Sunday only. All trains, unless otherwise indicated, depart and arrive daily, except Sunday. TIME TABLE Dayton and Western Traction Co. In effect January 25, 1904. Cars leave union station, south 8th St., every hour 6:00, 7:45, and 45 minutes after every hour until 7:45 p. tn., 9:00, 9:15 and 11 p.m., !f or New Westville. Eaton, West Alexandria, Dayton, Xenia; Tippecanoe, Troy, Piqua, Spring field, Urbana, London, Columbus, Last car to, Dayton at 9 p, m stops only at New Westvill e.New Hope, Eaton, West Alexanderia and way pointseast. 9.15 and 11 p, m, to West Alexandria only. New Paris local car leaves at 4 50. 6:20, 8;20, 10;20 a. m., 12:20, 2:20 and 6:20 pm. For further information call phone 269. C. O. BAKER, Agent. (Girl p By ! w 24S ' II Copyright. 1901, by Charles W. Hooke (Continued.) 'lU'en tne'y must be honest roses,' said she, "and j-ou must do some honest work to get them for her." "I was thinking of getting them with the work that my father has done," said I. "That was surely hon est, as you'd say in a minute if you knew him. But if you think the lady would appreciate my own efforts, tell me where the roses grow." "There's a place on the east end of the lake," she said, "but I'm afraid you couldn't find it. It's queer." "And the best posies grow there?" "You'll say they are the prettiest wild roses you ever saw," she cried, with enthusiasm "triple leaved and so sweet that if the wind blew off that shore today you could find them by their scent in the air." "Unfortunately, the wind is west," said 1. "Perhaps Jimmy could pilot me." "I don't believe he knows where they are," answered Lucy Ann. Then after a moment of silence she said, "I'd go myself if my aunt would let me." "Why shouldn't she?" I demanded. "I am a great stickler for propriety myself, and yet" "Goodness!" cried Lucy Ann, with a laugh. "It isn't a question of proprie ty; it's the work. There's such a lot to do." Somehow this struck me as very hard lines and re-enforced my suspicion that the genial Mrs. Witherspoon was a slave driver in disguise. "Mr. Trask is always wanting me to go here or there with him and Miss Jones," said Lucy Ann. "Talk about a stickler for propriety there's one." "Trask?" I cried. "Well, he doesn't look it." '.'Neither do you," said Lucy Ann de murely, "and yet you are, you know. But I was speaking about Miss Jones. She is so awfully particular she won't do anything, and she drags me out on all occasions to sit with her and Mr. Trask. Of course I'm willing enough. Oh, there comes auntie back from the garden." I looked at Lucy Ann closely, almost anxiously. "You don't like Miss Jones very well, do you?" said I. But Lucy Ann protested that she thought Miss Jones was one of the loveliest girls ever created, an object of envy to all others and quite unap proachably perfect. Yet my opinion was unshaken, and I began to feel a certain animosity against Trask. "Are they sweet on each other?" I asked. Lucy Ann shook her head, not nega- w, uui a vixv vvuu wuuu iii whole question. I "I don't think they're engaged,' said she at last. "Do you?" The last two words had notable force, ' though they were spoken softly. I : l i. .. i . . . . . - .1 i . "They might be "they're so blue." married," said L' . S3 "I don t think they'd be blue if they For a mattgr of three mlnutes we said were married," said she, as if my 'no more about Jt. we preserved a com. worn joke were worthy of senous con- ,ete gilence Tnen L Ann remark sideration. "They're very handsome, ag Jf , had been resuJt of both of them. Don't you think so?" ln oyer m thi iQ her mind. "Beauty soon fades said I "espe- She sings beautifully, doesn't she ?" oally under the conditions which you j Nq doubt abQUt tnat 1 Ued iDdl,f e: , 1bftween ouraelves I ,.ghe to me last eveni don't think Trask is so much. He's got . v u.,.. a fine ' head, of course, but his eye is . cold. Under certain circumstances I think he could show himself selfish and heartless." "I guess you're jealous of him," said Lucy Ann, with a laugh, but I discreet ly refrained from making any guesses of my own. Mrs. Witherspoon came up at this moment, having gathered vegetables in several different states during her ab sence. I presented my plea for Lucy Ann and carried it, though with diffi culty. As a result we walked down the long path that afternoon and embarked in the very boat that had behaved so bad ly with me on the previous evening. Lucy Ann took the steering ropes and sat up primly against the backboard. She had exchanged her gray garb for what I took to be her best summer gown. It was white, with a white sunbonnet to match, somewhat more coquettishly designed and worn, too, than the gray one. "Are you going to give them to her yourself?" she asked. It was the first utterance on either side since we had got into the boat, and it had an effect of suddenness which prevented my understanding lt. "Give what to whom?" said I. "Oh, the roses. I'd almost forgotten them." "Well, you're a nice one!" responded Lucy Ann. "I thought this was very sentimental." "It is very romantic," said I. "These roses are for a young lady whom I never saw that is, I don't know wheth er I ever saw her or not." "That's queer," said she. with height ened interest. "You don't mean" And she waved her hand toward the orchard, which was coming abeam. I nodded affirmatively and then instinc tively glanced In the direction she had indicated. The fair artist was almost in the precise spot where I had first seen her at work, but on this occasion the umbrella planted In the ground ob structed mv vision even more. tUan it tiv of ifii i M nt Hy ... Hot&ard Fielding haa done tx-Tore. 1 could see the green skirt, but not the pretty hand that wielded the paint brush until, in rest ing, she let it fall by her side. "I wonder what's the matter with that girl," said Lucy Ann. "It doesn't seem healthy to me to live like that, all alone. Goodness! She won't be young again! I should think she'd want to get out where there are lots of people and where she can have a good time. I'd have a fit living the way she does. I'd feel like the poor, lonesome calf that's tethered up in our back pasture so that the boarders can think we raise our own milk." "Perhaps she sees enough people In the winter," I suggested. "I've got no patience with girls that mope," said she, "nor with any kind of people that get tired of the sight of humanity. I don't see enough." "That's why you're so tolerant," I replied, "and so much interested. Yet, between ourselves, I think you're right. I came out here to be alone; I wanted to live in that house, as she does, and yet I'm glad I didn't. I'm glad to have met Trask and Scovel and Derringei and you, of course, and your aunt, who is the greatest creature of her kind ever born." "I'm glad to hear you talk so," answered Lucy Ann. "Our boarders as a rule are an unsociable lot. We make a specialty of that sort, but I wouldn't' wish to catch their ways. I've been afraid of it." "Don't," said I. '.'There is nothing in it. Be frank, sincere, earnest, un selfish, busily employed, and then you won't mope." "That's good advice," answered Lucy Ann, "but I can't help remembering that you are going to get roses for another kind of girl." "I will give you one," said I; "more, if you want them." "That isn't fair," she rejoined. "I shall accept no fee for being your pilot. But how will you send the roses to her, and what put the idea into your head? No, no! Of course I ought not to ask such a question, and it isn't necessary, anyhow." "Why isn't it necessary?" "I guess you know who she is," said Lucy Ann. "Do youf" ' "Of course I do." I stopped rowing. "Now, it's no use asking me ques tions," she cried. "I won't tell you anything. Perhaps you don't know, after all. Jimmy. says you don't." "Jimmy is a fount of wisdom," said I. "but not such a deep one as he would have you believe. But as to the girl. suppose I make a guess?" I "Well, you must think I'm pretty shallow," said Lucy Ann. "Guessing is, cniI(rs tric.k and t Warn you that I am too old to betray a seCret. My aunt woul(1 tether me up in the pasture witn the calf for the rest of the summer if j did SUch a thing " v T wil, nnt risi: mMflofln vmi tn nM. a f; 'We will say no more xn. sue uiu. saiu iuius t tiiici- spoon, with that peculiar inflection which denotes the extreme of incredul ity. "Honest, said I, and then told the story, though I did not think it neces sary to disclose that there was any special meaning in the songs that the girl and I had chosen. "It was very romantic," said Lucy Ann, and then there was another si lence until we were very near the shore, when she asked if I would sing to her some day. "I love music," she added somewhat hurriedly. "I never hear enough. Mr. Trask sings a little, but he doesn't seem to care much about it." "Art, and Miss Jones" I began, but broke off to look behind me at the shore for a good landing place. "Sometimes I'm In doubt how much he cares for either," said she. "If I were a man and loved a woman, I would simply take her. I wouldn't let anything stand in the way." "Not even the girl herself?" "Mighty few girls ever refuse that kind of a man," said L.ucy Ann, with such a quaint and pretty assumption of wisdom that I laughed with sheer good humor and shook both her hands as we rose to get out of the boat. The roses grew in the midst of an ex traordinary jumble of rocks, and the scent of them was exceedingly delicate, yet pervasive. I scarcely noticed it at first, but after standing for half a min ute upon the rocks near the shore I seemed to be breathing a new and glori fied atmosphere appropriate to another and better planet. "I can get all you want in half a min ute," said the girl, springing lightly up the rocks. "Just hold the boat." "But there's no hurry," I called. "Wait. I'll be with you in a second. Can I smoke?" "Certainly. Light your cigar. You can smoke in the boat afterward." "We'll sit on the rocks awhile," said I. "There's plenty of time. Why, what's the matter?" She had lumped to the tvPof a little rock, and it seemttTto me that she was shivering. "It's nothing," she replied. "I thought I saw a snake, but I didn't. I'm aw f ul,ly afraid of them." . . (To be continued.) Federal Injunction Violated. Kansas City, Mo., March 31. Lee Overstreet. a striking member of the truck drivers' union, convicted of vio lating the federal injunction which ordered the strikers not to interfere with the non-union men who had taken their places, was sentenced to sixty days in jail. MARKET REPORT Prevailing Prices for Grain and Live stock on March 30. Indianapolis Grain and Livestock. Wheat Wagon, ?1.00; No. 2 red, quiet, $1.02. Corn Stronger. No. ! mixed. 4. Oats Quiet; No 2 mixed, 40c. Hay Clover $89, tlm othy, $1113; millet. $509. Cattle Steady at $4.005.15. Hogs Strong at $45.G0. Sheep Steady at $3.25 33.75. Lambs Steady at $5.505.75. At Cincinnati. Wheat Firm; No. 2 red, $1.08 Com Firm; No. 2 mixed, 50 V2c Oats Firm; No. 2 mixed, 42c. Cat tie Quiet at $2.25 4.75. Hogs- Quiet at $4.15 5.70. Sheep Steady at $2.75 4.50. Lambs Steady at $4.506.00. ' Livestock at Chicago. Wheat No. 2 red, 97 1.05. Corn No. 3, 4855c. Oats No. 2, 40c. Cattle Steady; steers, $3.005.80; stockera and feeders, $2.504.25. Hogs Lower at $4.80 5.50. Sheep Strong at $2.505.50. Lambs Steady at $4.UU!4tb.iD. At New York. Cattle Firm at $4.305.25. Hogs Higher at $5.50G.15. Sheep Firm at $2.755.10. Lambs Steady at $5.50 6.60. East Buffalo Livestock. Cattle Steady at $3.755.25. Hogs Acuve at i.iuiy-oju. oneep Steady, $3.2505.15. Lambs Steady at $ 4,00 3.35. Found Extenuating Circumstances. Paris, March 31. Frederick Creul ing, the editor of an art paper, charged with the murder of Elise Papescol, a Roumanian singer, in his room at the Hotel Regina, Oct. 11, last, has been declared guilty. The jury found that there were extenuating circumstances in the case and Crueling was sen tenced to ten years' hard labor and to ten years police supervision. Child Drowned in Bucket. Elkhart, Ind., March 31. The four-teen-months-old child of Albert Stock ly fell head foremost in a bucket filled with water and drowned before assist ance came. TERSE TELEGRAMS A cartridge factory at Sasebo, Japan, waa blown up and four workmen were killed. Commissioner of Pensions "Ware has returned from the South in muoh irnprored health. The Juarez (Mex ) smelter and concentrating plants were destroyed bj Are, entailing loss Of 1130,000. Xiearaugua has just purchased 21.000 rifle3 and 4.000,000 rounds of ammunition and expects to buy more. The navy department has decided to send a torpedo boat destroyer to St. Louis under es cort of the Nashville. The peace negotiations in Uruguay have been abandoned and the government is raising fresh forces ia preparation for a winter campaign. State of Ohio, City of Toledo, ss. Lucas County. Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the city of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that Said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL LARS for each and every case of Ca tarrh that cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6 th day of De cember, A. D. 1886. (seal) . A. W. Gleason, Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter nally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J, CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by all drug-gists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Remember that "Ideal Bread" has a Red, White and Blue label on every loar, none genuine without it. "Ideal Bread" is the results of practical experience and the most modern ideas in bread baking. TIME CARD Richmond Street & Interurban Rail way Company. Cars leave hourly for Centerville, East Germantown, Cambridge City, Dublin and Milton from 5 a. m. to 11 p. m., returning same hours. Sun day, same hours, except first car leaves at 6 a. m. Indianapolis Cars. Local cars leave Richmond for In dianapolis and Indianapolis for Rich mond at 5, 7, 9 and 11 a. m. and 1, 3, 5 and 7 p. m. First car Sunday at 7 o'clock a. m. C. A. DENMAN, Supt. FIRE ALARM BOXES. FIRST DISTRICT. 1 2 First and south C, piano factory, 13 Second and south if. 14 Fourth and south D. 15 Fifth and south B. . ; . 16 Fifth and south II. 18 Seventh and south IL SECOND DISTRICT. South of Main, Between Seventh and Eleventh. 21 Eighth and Main. 23 Eighth and south E. 24 Seventh and south G. 25 Ninth and south A. 26 Tenth and south C. 27 Eleventh and Main. 2S Eleventh and south J. THIRD DISTRICT. South of Main, East of Eleventh. ' 31 Twelfth and south B. 32 Twelfth and south E. 34 Fourteenth and Main. 35 Fourteenth and south C. 36 Eleventh and south A. 37 Twentieth and Main. FOURTH DISTRICT. North of Main, West of Tenth to River. 41 - Third and Main, Robinson's shop 42- Third and North C. 43- City Building. 45 Gaar, Scott & Co. 46 No. 1 Hose House, N. Eighth. 47 Champion Roller Mills. 48 Tenth and North I. FIFTH DISTRICT. West Richmond and Fairview. 5 West Third and Chestnut. 51 West Third and National Road. 52 West Third an Kinsey. 53 West Third and Richmond Ave. 54 Earlham College. 55 State and Boyer. 56 Grant and Ridge. 57 Hunt and Maple. ; 58 Grant and Sheridan. 59 Bridge Ave., Paper Mill. SIXTH DISTRICT. North of E, East of Tenth. 61 Railroad Shops. 62 Hutton's Coffin Factory. 63 Hoosier Drill Works. 64 Wayne Agricultural Works. 65 Richmond City Mill Works. 66 Westcott Carriage Works. 67 Thirteenth and North H. SEVENTH DISTRICT. Between Main and North D., East of Tenth. 7 Ninth and North A. 71 Eleventh and North E. 72 Fourteenth and North C. , 73 No. 3 Hose House, East End. 74 Eighteenth and North C. 75 Twenty-second and North E. SPECIAL SIGNALS. 1-2-1 Fire Out. 10-10-10 Natural Gas Off. Notice to Contractors. In pursuance of a resolution of the com mon council of the city of Richmond, Ind., the common council of the city of Rich mond, Indiana, will receive sealed proposals at the office of the city clerk until 4 o'clock, p. m.. MONDAY. APRIL 18th. 1904. for the construction of cement curb and gutters and sidewalk intersections along both sides of north 13th street, from Mala street to north E street. All bids must be upon the printed forms prepared for the purpose, which may be obtained of the city civil engineer, and en closed in a sealed envelope directed to the common council of the city of Richmond, Indiana. The bond required of the successful bidder shall be in the sum of $3,000.00, and must be fiven by residents of Wayne county, ndiana. Each bid by contractors must be accom panied by a deposit of a certified check for $100.00, to be left in the hands of the city- clerk subject to the conditions specified ln the proposal, ueiore Dids will tse received, bidders must satisfy the common councilor the city of Richmond Indiana, as to their competency to cond uct the work, and as to their resources for its vigorous prosecution. mas shall state th3 price per lineal looc for the improvement complete, also for all other Items enumerated in the schedule. which price shall be in full for all labor and materials required for tb.3 complete execu tion of the work. Said work to be completes on or before the 1st day of July. 1904. under the direction of the city civil engineer, and in accordance with the plans and specifica tions on file in the omce or saia cierK. The contract will be let to the lowest re sponsible bidder. The common council of the city of Richmond, Indiana, reserves the right to reject any or all bids, or waive de fects ln bids, in the Interest of the city, made In accordance with this notice. Bv order of the com mon c uncil. JOHN F TAGGART, 24-31-7 City Clerk. B otice tc Contractors. In pursuance of a resokution of the com mon council of the city of Richmond, Ind., the common council of the city of Rich mond, Indiana, will receive sealed proposals at the office of the City Clerk until 4 o'clock. m., MONDAY, APRIL. 18th, 1904, for the construction of cement sidewalks along both sidec of West Main street, from West First street to West Third street, and along the south side of Kinsey street, from West First street to West Fifth street. All bids must be upon the printed forms prepared for the purpose, which may be obtained of the city civil engineer, and en closed in a sealed envelope directed, to the common council of the city of Richmond, Indiana. The bond required of the successful bidder shall be in the sum of $2,000.00, and must be fiven by residents of Wayne coanty, ndiana. Each bid by contractors must be accom panied by a deposit of a certified check for $100.00, to be left in the hands of the city clerk subject to the conditions specified ln the proposal. Before bids will be received, bidders must satisfy the common council of the city of Richmond, Indiana, as to their competency to conduct the work, and as to their resources for its vigorous prosecution. Bids shall state the price per lineal foot for the improvement complete, also for all other items enumerated in the schedule, which price shall be in full for all labor and materials required for the complete execu tion of the work. Said work to be completed on or before the 1st day of July 1W4, under the direc- -tlon of the city civil engineer, andlnao cordmice with the plans and spool neat ions on llle ln the office of said clerk. The contract will be let to1 the lowest responsible bidder. The common council of the citv of Richmond, Indiana, reserves the right'to reject any or all bids, or waive defects in bids, in the interest of the city, made in accordance with this notice. By order of the common council. JOHN F. TAGGART, 21-31-7 City Clerk.