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The Indiana State sentinel. [volume] (Indianapolis) 1868-1895, July 24, 1889, Image 2

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Terrible Condition of Things la the Black
Republic Legitim Pressing Every
Available Prrioo Into Service
American War Ships There.
New York, Jnly 19. A Times correspon
dent writhe from Port-au-Frince, July 7: Fort-aa-Prince
within the last few day has been
io etat bordering on frenzy. Hippolyt has
55aalted the f itreme out-work. but he is be
in held in check at the present writing. Legi
time is im Dressing into the ranks every man
capable of carrying a ritJe. The people have
been delirious with excitement. The minister
t! war had executed some of the prisoners
with his cwn hands. Hippolyte is destroying
farm houses in the very sight of the city. All
foreigners have been threatened with exter
mination, but the U. S. naval force on hand is
prepared to shell the city if necessary. The
Kearsarge and Ossipee are in good shelling
Tuitions. AH the pans are ready for firinir. A
system of signals has been established with the
American consulate, and the moment the
danger fla? is exhibited, picked infantry com
panies from the Kearsarge and Ossipee will
jump for the boaU. The captain of the British
cruiser declares that if one Englishman is
touched he will open every firun in his bat
teries. Tue American ships will not be second
in this. .
Ilippolyte's nearest position is within almost
a mile of the city. It is rumored that his force
numbers 10,0X men. It is now a question of
but a few days before the end is at hand.
Tort-aa-Prince knows it, and men, women and
ehUdren are prepared to die with Legitime.
Thefeelinj acainstthe foreigners is one of bit
ter hatred, &ad it needs but a spark to turn the
whole native population into a frenzied mob.
Commanders JShephard and Kellotre are on
the watch at every point Admiral (iherardi
considers himself able to protect every Ameri"
ran citizen. Legitime is working like a beaver,
lie bad every man at the outworks. Many
women are there, too. All the able bodies of
Fort-an-Prinee are doinif service. No one dares
to flinch for tear f summary death. Provisions
are becoming very scarce; a can of condensed
milk, of inferior quality, costs 1. Many are
srjfJerinjr from hnnsrer. The American minister
does not fear Lejritime's forces a much as he
does thoe of Hippolyte. Should the latter carry
Port-au-Prince, it is believed that he will sacfc
and gtit the place. No one will then be safe,
and especially the foreigners.
Everyone is talking of the "fire-eater" (Leg
ttime's war minister) having executed some
prisoners with his own hands, to show the sol
diers that it is not necessary to burn powder to
kilL This brings the execution to the very
doors of the government. It is only increas
ing the hatred of Ilippolyte's men for Legitime,
and the former swear they wiil wreak venge
ance when the time comes.
The present state of aflairs is the outcome of
an argrsive movement made by Hippolyte
on June ."0. The pressure in the north became
too strong to permit of further inactivity. The
leader of one faction threatened to bolt from
Ilippolyte's support unless he moved at once
or offered proposals of peace. Hippolyte
accordingly determined to advance, and
on the 30th alt. threw a body of men
into a position distant live miles from
Lesitime's works. At once great excitement
prevailed in Port-au-Prince, and the consterna
tion became so general thnt had Hippolyte
then pushed ahead he would have met with
comparatively little resistance. His advance,
vroiich was made in the early moraine, was
heralded to the city by beacon tires burning
from hill-top to bill-top, toeether with a gen
eral firiruj of sisrnals, and everybody was called
to arras by the beating of drums and sounding
rf bugles. Squads of soldiers rushed from
place to place, forcing every man into the forti
fications. Men, women and children rushed
rnt into the night air, screaming with fright,
while horses and -wacjon-trains dashed headlong
throutrh the crowds and out to the front. Day
light finally broke and revealed the city in con
dition bordering on a panic.
Swanns of armed, half-uniformed soldiers
roaned through the streets, sboutincr and yell-
irsr. while crowd of women and children hud
dled totrether. Others, possessing more pres
ence of mind, spurred on by fright, niched to
the water with all the effects they could carry.
All day long the uproar continued Hippolyte
till refraining. As nieht gradually came on
eocfidence was in part restored, and fewer
troops were to be found back in the city.
Toward evecins the greater part of the trans
portable property bad been gotten out of the
city, and as night advanced a strange ami piti
ful spectack wa presented of a great crowd of
women and children huddled together in a
email pJain situated to the northwest of the
city. Here they remained the entire night, the
children clineing to their mothers, and all send
ing np a cry which sounded on the night air
like a trreat wail.
During the early part ot the second nicht,
and again toward the approach of the follow
ing mo.ning, volleys of musketry could be
beard in the direction of the front, at times
corning in quick succession and asrain spread
ing out in a slow, steady fire. Morning re
Teajed Ilippolyte's position within a mile of
the uter posts, and, by the aid of a good elass,
bis men could be seen ftragling along in de
tachment np to the advance. Hippolyte is
row camped within one mile of the city. The
people of Port-au-Prince appear to have but
little confidence in legitime, but they stick to
him, believing their only show is success for
Legitime or death.
An Fnglisbman Arrested In London Tie
Makes a Confession.
London, July 19. An Englishman was ar
, .1 - " . V I ,
murdered the woman whose body was found
Tuesday morning in Castle alley, White Chapel.
After being taken into custody the prisoner
confessed that he had killed the woman. He
aid the weapon he used with which to accom
plish his purpose was an ordinary pocket
knife. He carried no other weapon. He de
clared that he lived nowhere, and that he had
just arrived from abroad. The prisoner is six
feet tall, o! fair complexion and carries himself
with a military air. His actions indicate that
he is insane.
The identity of the man is carefully concealed
for the prpnt hy the authorities. . He has con
ferred tft he murdered all the women who
ho i Irs have been found in and about the
Whiae Chapel district. He gave the name of
Yif victims, the dates "upon which he killed
- . 1 n ' I .kA r.1 n.tl. ,1 i ,-1 A .... .1 . . !
nr.ertd with the terrible crimes. The police
..eve -nsr r.e is a lunatic, but that possibly
a tn rv he trV ia true, and that )m ia Ida
m for whom ti.ev have so lontr hpon mfrnh.
Tonn Piekett Hanged For Marder, Resus
citated Can He lie Hanged Again?
Atlanta, Ga., Jnly 17. A month has passed
since John Pickett expiated the crime of mur
der on the gallows. The memory of the event
fcas ben reawakened in a remarkable manner.
A report comes from Sumpter county that
Pickett it still alive and living in that portion
of the state; that after the hanging his body
was taken in charge by friends, who worked
successfully at resuscitation. The story has
created a jrood deal of interest in this city, for
if Pickett is still alive and can be apprehended,
the question is whether he can be hanged
A Fatal Wreck.
SnAMOsnc. Pa-, July 17. -This) evening a
train on the Pennsylvania road, carrying miners
to their homes, was wrecked near this
city. John lioush, married, and Aaron
Fhip, single, were killed, and twenty others
mere more or less seriously injured.
Th passenger train was running at its
regular speed when the miners, who were
..standing on the rear platform of the train, saw
lo frei?) .t cars ruhing down upon them.
lbe cant nad lecome detached at some col
liery. WTVd wf re rushing wild down the heavy
gra ie.
Words cannot exprers the gratitude which
peop. 'eel tor the benefit done them by the
X2e c. Ayir'i ar?aparilli. Long-stan din: caes
thcumi?;rn yield to this remedy, when all
ot ;e fail to give relief. This medicine thor
oughly expel the poison from the blood.
Work for workers! Are yon ready to work,
and do you want to make money? Then write
to R. F. Johnson & Co., of Richmond. Vs., and
see if they cannot help yon.
A Penal Institution Conducted on Hainan
(Louisville Post)
The Indiana state prison south, at Jefferson
ville, has recently passed through an entire
renovation, and the many improvements lately
contemplated by Warden Patten are about
completed. The 575 convicts are now all m-ployed-
Dennis k Claggett of Louisville have
!- men employed making saddle-trees, and
are well satisfied with the contract. The Pat
ton hollow-ware company of Cleveland have
3o convicts in their departrneut, and the
balance of the men are now employed by the
state in the manufacture of shoes. A Post re
porter visited the prison yesterday. The war
den said he had just started in to make shoes
for the state, and was well pleased with tbe
venture. This was the first time this plan was
tried in Indiana or any other western state.
Warden Patten, who is friendly to the labor in
terest, said the work of the convicts did not in
terfere with free labor to any extent, at least
not in this section. About one hundred nnd
seventy three men were at work in the shoe
shop. They made a cheep erade of shoes
which were sold to parries in Missouri,
and also to the penal and benevol
ent institutions of Indiana. Since the
convicts have been employed by tho
state they show a disposition to work better
than they did for contractors. They appeared
to be much more willing to work iu this w ay
than the old way. fie did not know how to ac
count for this unless it was from the fact that a
man naturally revolted against being sohl after
being confined, which was really the ellect of
workinir for contractors. About four hundred
dolhirs' worth of shoes and boots are made in
the prison every day. These are mostly a ruugli
variety but some 01 them are very Rood, com
paring favorably with other tactorv shoos.
Northern Missouri catches most of this trade
and the 6hoes are made so cheap
that the workintcman trets the benefit
indirectly. The reason the warden went
into the manufacture of ehoes was because
the firm of contractors gave np their contract
on account of its not paying. They found they
could make ehoes cheaper with free labor on
the outside, and sooner than see the men idle
the warden concluded to work them himself.
The experiment will be'watched with interest
by the prison managements all over the coun
try. It entails a large amount of additional
work on the warden, but he does not mind this
so he is able to earn enough to make the prison
self-sustaining. The degree of cleanliness
which prevails about the prison at this time
is very noticeable, and might well be studied
by those on the outside. Every part of the
prison is washed frequently, and a corps of
convicts arc continually whitewashing all the
buildings. The result is that out of the large
number of convicts only four or live men arc
in the hospital.
Lately Gov. Hovey has pardoned quite a
number of convicts, and there is a disposition
to criticise him for so doing, a Louisville aft
ernoon paper and a Jefiersonville paper devot
ing a column to that end yesterday. Warden
Patten thinks the governor oucht to exercise
the pardoning power, and he believes the gov
ernor has done right except in one instance.
There are a large number of convicts in this
prison who ought to be pardoned, and nobody
with a particle of feeling will blame Gov.
Hovey for being merciful to these poor
wretches. Gov. Williams pardoned a great
many convicts and he was criticized for politi
cal reasons, and the same is being done in the
case of (iuv. Hovey, but it is gratifying to
know that the warden does not join in this un
fair criticism. Gov. Hendricks pardoned a life
convict, and he got drunk soon afterward, but
this did not deter the governor from doing bis
duty thereafter. The writer knows several
poor fellows in this prison who are much bet
ter than a number of people with whom he is
acquainted on the outside, and if Gov. Hovey
pardons about one hundred more men he will
be doino; the state a service.
Warden Patten, who is an impulsive man
personally, ii uot so olficialiy, and the dis
cipline which he mainta-ns in this institution
epeaks well for him, hs) this discipline ie tem
pered with mercy. AU convicts are treated
alike, the poor negro as well as the weaithy
burglar, and the warden does not recommend
a man's pardon where it is not deserved, no
matter how influential his friends may be. The
warden believes somewhat in the doctrine of
predestination. He thinks there are men who
are naturally criminals and ou,'htto be treated
as such. These men, he thinks, should never
have their liberty, while there are ethers who
belong to the class of men who fe crimi
nals because of adverse circumstances. He
tries to keep these two elates eeparated as
much as possibk-.
Another feature in the managemeut of this
prison is that of attempting to reform those
who enter there. A man who is sentenced, say
for five or ten years, can learn to read and
write if he does not know how when he enters.
His task in day time is made so light that he is
afforded time to study if he shotvs any disposi
tion to do so. It is remarkable that the negroes
who co to the prisou are among the first who
try to learn to read and write.
The prison is now self-sustaining, and the
warden i getting a good fund together for a
library, reading being a great solace to a man
in confinement. The daily papers are sold in
the prison in great nnmbers, the Louisville
papers being the favorites. The convicts, of
course, pay for these out of their own funds.
Purin? the stay of the Fot reporter in the
prison, he talked freely with the convicts, ull
of whom seemed well pleased with the treat
ment they received. As an illustration of this
the reporter heard a convict say that Warden
Patten prosecuted him when he was a lawyer
and sent him up for life. Of course he did not
like the warden for this, but he thought he was
very impartial with the men, more so than any
man who had ever held this position, and he
had an opportunity of judging as he had been
in prison a dozen years.
The warden invited the Pot over to the
hanging, which will soon take place in the
prison. He is building a scaffold in the old
cell house hall for this purpose. All criminals
condemned to death south of Indianapolis will
hereafter be hung in this prison.
Warden Patten invites those who take an in
terest in prison reform in Louisville to givu
him any suggestions which they think would
be of auy benefit in managing convicts and re
forming those ho are capable of reform. He
11 giving the subject much thought, and is a
man who likes to hear suggestions.
The Sund.iy services at the prison are well
attended. The convicts have a good choir and
fine music, and, altogether, the 560 men over
there do not fare much worse than those on the
on 'side, and barring the loss of their liberty,
nearly all of them would be contented and
happy. Visitors are admitted to the prison any
week day and religious assistants on Sunday.
Fatal Roller Explosion In Chicago Three
Men Instantly Killed. '
Chicago, July 18. The boiler in the plan
ing mill of the R. V. Stone lumber company on
Hoyne-ave. exploded at 8:15 o'clock this morn
ing. The mill was blown to atoms, pcarcely a
board or a sign of the machinery being left.
The following were killed:
A. DOLLAR, laborer.
OSCAIi KKOLL, teamster.
Four other emnloyes had most miraculous
escapes. At half past 9 o'clock the body of
King was recovered from the ruins frightfully
mangled. Dollar was outside the building and
was in search of work. He also was badly
mangled and burned. rWitfel was a teamster
for another firm. His bead was crushed by a
fiece of the boiler. The flames which fol
owed the explosion were soon extinguished.
The financial loss will be 20,00.
Had lleen There Himself.
Highway P.obber "Shell out your money,
stranger. I'M let you keep enough to last you
through the day."
Straneer "I'm n my way to a church fair,
sir, and have just K. However, I can let you
"Pass on, poor fellow. .You'll need it all."
Hard to Kill.
"Well. Xed, I bear that you have been sick.
My brother doctored you, did he not?"
"Yes, sah, boss, he wuz ter see me sebf ral
times. llowsomeber, I managed ter pull
through in spite ob all daL Dis niggar am
mighty hard to kill, sah, he am fer a fac."
A Choice in Pets.
Tims. I
Phyleich "Are yoa fond of animals?"
Miss Mature "V ery."
Shyleigh "Which one do yoa like best?"
Mi-s Mature (with a far away look "Man."
The confidence of people who have tried
Hood's arsaparilla, in this preparation, is re
markable. It bas cured many who have failed
to derive any good whatever from other articles.
For diseases caused by impure blood or low
Hate of the system it is unsurprised.
Fat Offices For Certaia Backwoods States
men Who Advanced Money to the Presi
dent's Son Judge Woods Likely to He
Elevated to the Supreme Bench,
Cbifsgo Herald.
Washington, July 15. Probably the presi
dent will pive a good deal ot thought during
his vacation at Mr. Elkins' summer resort to
tbe matter of a successor to the late Justice
Matthews, Congress is to meet again in a lit
tle more than three months, and this is one of
the first nominations that should go to the
senate, as the presence of the new justice is
needed at the fall term of court. A remark
able phase of this matter is the substantially
unanimous agieement of leadin; republicans
all over the country that a certain man is best
fit by character and training for the place, and
that there is no likelihood of this man's receiv
ing the appointment. Xine republicans of ten
who are asked for an expression of their views
concerning the filling of the supreme court
vacancy promptly reply: "Of course, Judge
Greshara is the best man for the place, but I
am afraid the president won't appoint him."
Among the present members of the court
itself, Gresham is looked upon as the
stroDcst and most logical appointment
that could be made, and Jntice Harlan
has voiced the sentiment of several of
his confreres in asking the (juestion: "Is Har
rison big and broad enough to place Gresham
on tbe bench?' It is the general opinion
among public men, republicans and democrats
alike, that the appointment o Greshara to a
seat on the supreme bench would be tbe most
popular act of his administration, and the one
which would retleet the greatest credit upon
him as a man and as the ollirial leader of his
party. Yet nobody eipect.s Gresham's ap
pointment, and those persons who arc closest
to the president nobody is really close to
him say (iresbarn's name bas not been cveu
considered at the white house, ani is not
likely to be considered in this connection.
This appointment is likely to go to Judge
Woods of Indianapolis, though the presuleut
has given evidence of some desire to make a
supreme justice of his former law partner and
present attorney-general. Harrison has plenty
of stubbornness and no little disregard of public
opiuion, but it is not likely he will dare appoint
Jiiller to the bench. That would be a little too
much, even for Harrison. The fact is, the ele
vation of that plain country lawyer to the attorney-generalship
has all along been regarded
as weak and almost disgraceful by the presi
dent's party friends weak because Milier was
a nobody, who knew nothing of politics and
little of business, being merely an office
lawyer. It has heen a matter of current gossip
in republican circles here that it was not alone
Miller's law partnership with Harrison that
secured him this great honor. Indeed, it is
openly asserted that Miller would never have
been made a cabinet officer had he not loaned
Ilussel) Harrison a large sum of money be
tween fifteen and twenty thousand dollars
which Uussell faid to pay. It w as as com
pensation for this loss that Harrison astounded
the working forces of the party by bringing
Iiis law partucr to Washington as a member of
lis cabinet.
If one keeps bis ears open in republican cir
cles here he will hear a good deal of condem
nation of this method of paying 4)fl a sons
debts, and will, moreover, learn that Miller is
not the only creditor of Russell Harrison who
has been honored with a presidential appoint
ment. The enterprising prince sought to iu--duce
a large number of prominent republicans
to invest in his Montana pclierac. Among
those who refused to invest were Tom Piatt,
William Walter Thelps and Gen. Alger.
Among those vlio did inver-twere: Wana
maker, row postmaster-general; H.i7cn, now
third assistant postmaster-general; Miller, now
atlorucy-gerieral; Col. Elliott fhepard. ot Xew
York, and Wharton Barker, the Philadelphia
banker, who was so confident of becoming sec
retary of the treasury. It is not thought the
president will dare make tbe creditor of his
son 0 justice of the supreme court of the United
Mates, and hence Woods, the partisan judge
and friend of Dudley, is thought to be the com
ing man.
Harrison has shown one trait which meets
with general commendation. He has stood by
his Iloosier friends who helphed him hold In
diana away from Greshara. Already fully one
half of the Indiana delegates to the national re
publican convention have been rewarded in
person or by the appointment of pome relative
to office. Yet few of thera are satisfied. John C.
Xc w's disappointment over his failure to get the
treasury portfolio was something great, and it
is one of the interesting stories of the last cam
paign that Xew made possible the nomination
of Harrison, and prevented Gresham's success.
Early in the spring of 1S86 a certified check
for $!, "0 lay in the safe of an Indianapolis
lawyer, ready to be paid over to John Xew for
a controlling interest in the JournaJ. His price
had been previously ascertained, and though
his mark was set away above the value of the
property the check for $!X,0nO filled the bill.
The parties who wished to make the purchase
carried on their negotiations as secretly as pos
sible, and at one time thought they had the
paper in their grasp. Rut at the last moment
New declined to sell. He bad shrewdly sus
pected that the purchasers were friends
of Gresham, and on ascertaining this to be
the fact he refused to sell the paper
at any price. The Journal is a good property,
but does not make a great deal of money.
About all New gets out of it is his $5,000 a year
salary for doing nothing and a three-thousand-dollar
salary for his son Harry. Of course.it
was a great temptation to him to sell, but his
hatred ot Gresham was stronger than his love
for money, and the paper was set to work
booming Harrison as industriously as it ignored
the movement in favor of Gresham. In the
opinion of many Indiana politicians of both the
Gresham and Harrison following the fale of
tbe Journal at that time would have carried
tlie state for the judge, and in all probability
have made him the nominee at Chicago.
The enmity between Harrisou and Gresham
began nbout ten years ago. Gresham was dis
trict judge, trying some distillers charged with
revenue frauds. Harrison was attorney for the
defendants, and accused Gresham of being too
anxious to convict his clients. There has never
been any reconciliation between them.
Gresham sent Harrison his congratulations on
his nomination, but the friends of the nominee
complained because the judge did not write or
say something during the campaign, as if a judge
had any right to get down from his bench and
co into politics. There was a rruor, which
found wile publication and credence in the
East, to the etlect that Gresham had called on
Harrison at Indianapolis shortly before or just
after the election, and that they talked over
their differences and agreed to be friends.
There is no truth in the fctory. Gresham did
intend going to a reception given in Harrison's
honor at the Xew-Denison liotel just before
election, but when the Indianapolis Journal
came out prematurely with the boast that
Gresham was seeking to make peace with the
man of the hour the proud judge decided to
remain away. He and Harrison have had no
meeting, and Gresham will not be chosen to sit
on tbe supreme bench, which he would surely
honor by his presence.
Grashorn was so popular in Indiana that if
he bad been willing to let his friends contest
for delegates, district by district, the state
could have been divided about equally between
the two men. Harrison's cruel proscription
of Gresham's Indiana friends, nearly all of
whom worked as hard for the success of the
ticket as they could have worked had their
favorite been the nominee, is sure to make
trouble in Hoosierdorn when the next state
campaign approaches and the president begins
to yearn for a home indorsement.
A Hint For the Next Tunnel.
Mrs. Hunnemune (as the train emerges from
a long tunnel) "Dear me, John, did yoa kiss
roe just now in the dark?"
Mr. Hunnemune (glancing around to find the
perpetrators of the chestnutty outrage) "Xo,
indeed! I wonder who dared to!"
Mrs. Hunnemune (simply) "Nobody. Put
you missed a splendid chance, John."
'Impertinence Ilebuked.
IDictionaire Unlversel.J
Old woman presents herself at tbe booking
offiee and asks for a third-class ticket. "Where
for;"' inquires tbe clerk.
"Tliat my badness!" is the reply.
Maih 'Pilnj;.
Mr. Lakeview "Have you ever been In Chi
csgor" '
Mr. Bayview "Xo; but I was ia Pittsburg
duritij the riots."
James Daly Attempts to Kill Ills 311 s
tress and Shoots Himself.
St. Loos, Jnly 19. Four pistol shots fired
in rapid succession and the form of a young
woman leaping from a second-story window at
713 Pine-iL, right ia the business section of
the city, created a great sensation shortly
after 9 o'clock to-night. When the
tint shot was fired the crowd commenced to
gather, and when the woman jumped from the
window the streets were filled with excited
people. The woman was picked np and car
ried into a drug store across the street, where
it was found that he was shot through the
muscles of the right arm, but otherwise unin
jured, save being badly shaken up by contact
with the pavement in her fa!L
Before a policeman could elbow his was
through the crowd the would-be murderer ap
peared at the open window with the smoking
revolver in his band, peered oat, and not see
ing his victim, stepped back into the room and
another shot was heard, followed by the heavy
fall of a body, and when the police
burst open the door, they found
their prisoner cn the floor weltering In
his own blood. He had turned the revolver on
himself and inflicted a fatal wound. The would
te murderer and suicide proved to be a well
known eamblcr and all-around-sport, James T.
Daly, who came here from Louisville, Ky.,
about a year ago and of late has been running
a crap dive in the rear of Xo. 205 X. Seventh-su
He was a book-maker, and also a liberal patron
of the prize ring, having backed several local
sluggers in prize fights.
His victim is Lillie Davis, an inmate of
Mattie Adair's notorious house on Chestnut
st. Daly had given the girl n valuable diamond
ring which she pawned. This angered him,
and to-night he sent a cab after her. She came
to his room and as she entered, he locked the
door, saying: "You've treated me wrong and
we'll die together." He tired at the woman
rapidly, but his aim was bad and she succeeded
in escaping by jumping from the second-story
window. Daly was taken to the hospital and at
11 o'clock wus dying. He is twenty-seven
years old, the girl twenty-three.
The French Brewery at Fort TTayne Pe
stroyed Los 300,000.
For.T Watne, July 16. Special. This eve
ning at 9 o'clock the French brewery, on the fct.
Joe river, two miles north of the city, was en
tirely destroyed by fire, supposed to have been
caused by cigars thrown on the floor in the
bottling rooms. The fire department could
not get there in time to control
the flames, and the plant was entirely de
stroyed. Los. $.100,0(j0, with an insurance of
only $20,0o. While the employes were working
at the building to save what they could the
ammonia tank exploded, seriously injuring
three men. Charles During, left leg so badly
crushed that it was amputated; Charles Youn
kers, left arm broken; Charles Xell, badly
scalded about the body and his spine broken.
He will probably die. All three were taken to
PU-Joseph's hospital. A representative of an
English syndicate is now here and yesterday
made an offer of $400,0"0 for the plant, which
was under consideration.
Fort Wayjtf. July 17. Special. The
ruins of the Centlivre brewery were visited to
day by thousands of people. A revised estimate
of the loss is SIOO.OOO, on which there was but
?20,OO0 insurance. C. L. Centlivre was in Detroit
at the time of the fire, and Iiis son-ia-law, John
B. P.euss, who is also a partner, is in Euroe.
The younger members of the firm, Messrs. Louis
and Charles Centlivre, announce that the prop
erty wrll immediately be rebuilt. The firm bad
under consideration an advantageous oßer of
purchase from an English syndicate, and it is
stated that but for the fire the deal would have
been closed Saturday next. The following is
the insurance list: Queen, So); Commercial
Union, $3,000; City of Loudon, V'(Y; Hamburg-Bremen,
?3.P0O; Connecticut of Hartford,
$V5)0; Anglo-Nevada, ?2,.00.
Overcrowded Seats Give Way Many Per
sons Severely Injnrctt.
MlLFORD, Mass., July 1". At an exhibition
here last evening of W. II. Bristol & Co.'a cir
cus, two different sections of seats caved in
with hundreds of people thereon. . Several per
sons were badly hurt, and hundreds more or
less bruised. Physicians were summoned, and
the broken seats and injured people removed.
It was found that the supports of the sats in
the wet ground had been forced down by over
crowding. Those badly injured are:
Pete Fa hey, aged sixteen, of Milford, thigh
Mks. Stevens of Hopedale, ankle broken.
Mrs. Keith of Milford, injured internally.
Mks. Porter Shields, injured internally.
Bctterfield of Hopedale, a boy, badly
Nearly all who fell were more or less jammed,
cat and bruised.
In Order to Get Possession of Iiis Father's
Three Oaks, Mich., July 16. The Sebring
family, consisting of father, mother, sister and
a son, Horace, were taken with symptoms of
poisoning soon after supper Friday night. It
was said the poison had been administered in
tea and that Horace Sebring was under sus
picion, having refused to drink tbe beverage
and not having suffered any symptoms of
poisoning. The reason alleged for the whole
sale poisoning is that young Sebring wanted to
marry a girl who refused him because of his
poverty, and as the farm was willed to him,
the death of his parents and sister would make
him its possessor. Sebring was arrested yes
terday charged with having poisoned the
family. He was given an immediate hearing
and placed under bonds of $1.000. Sebring is
thirty years of age.
The Location of a Connty Seat Causing Se
rions Trouble.
Kansas, City, July 1. A dispatch from
Eminence, Garfield county, Kansas, 6ays that
there is great excitement there over the perma
nent location of the county seat, which is now
located at Revenna. The' supreme court re
cently decided the county-seat contest in favor
of Eminence, but the Revenna people made a
motion for a new trial, and refused to allow
the removal of records from the court-lionse
until the motion is decided. The court-house
is guarded by armed men, aud the town is rut
rounded by pickets ready to give the alarm
should the people of Eminence make the attaok
that they threaten.
Indians Killed by Lightnlnc
Bismarck, Dak., July 19 A wild scene was
witnessed near ths Standing Rock agency late
yesterday afternoon when a terrific thunder
storm was at its bight. The lightning was
dartinghither and thither, striking in numerous
soots, and the Indians rushed, en masse, howl-
ing, whoopintr in fright, to the shelter of their
wigwams. At last a blindintr llash of light
ning, accompanied by a deafening clan of
thunder, came from the sky and actually shook
the earth. The lightning struck a wigwam a
few rods below tbe agency in which were
huddled five Indians, instantly killing White
llorse and black Faule and stunning another
so that he will not recover. The other two
wer unconscious for many boors.
Th Oil Inapectorahip.
(New Castle PcniocraL
There is a row and a rumpus over the state
oil inspector. If our information is correct,
ths office should be abolished. A law was
passed that no oil should be aold in thia state
without an inspection and found to be np to
the standard of 120. Oil of the
most villainous character comes into
this state that will not bear any test whatever,
but carries a brand purporting to come from
the inspector, authorizing it to be sold. Evi
dently the inspector appoints some person in
the oil region who works on the principle tbat
everything (roes, and uses his chief's name with
out stint. Ve do not wonder that there is a
scramble for the office; it is fat and fraudulent.
A New Ilrpuhlicao Trick.
New Castlk, July 1. Special. Sheol
hardly contains a meaner man than the Henry
county republican who forced the name of
Jesse Luellan, the democratic postmaster at
Bogersville, this county, to a resignation of tbe
office and forwarded the tame to Washington.
Mr. Luellan has made an excellent officer, and
through the efforts of the patrons of the office,
of all parties, he will probably be retained.
On Tillage Paid to be Totally Destroyed
Many Ilalldingt iu Other Towns
Carried Awt SVerlous I.oti of
Idfe Everything Flooded.
FARKERSBrRG, W. Ya., July 1?. The great
est disaster which ever befell Little Kanawha
valley came last night in the chape of a terri
ble cload-bnrst which has completely flooded
the county, destroying many lives, carrying off
thousands of dollars in property and ruining
the crops for many miles. The deluge fell
here about dusk and continued to fall in tor
rents, doine much damage in the city. The
worst of the 6torm struck the lower side of the
Kanawha, filling small tributaries from bank to
bank and ending in the worst flood within the
recollection of the oldest inhabitants. In three
hours the Kanawha raised six feet and ran out
with such velocity that it carried everything
before it.
At this point thousands of logs and a number
of boats went out or were sunk. The Little
Kanawha lumber company lost 2,000 logs:
West's mill, ten rafts; Barringer, several fleets;
W. P. Padden, five barges with ties, several of
which were caught below; Keever & Co. lost
four barges of ooal; Miller, three rafts and
2,000 ties; Taylor, one fleet of timber; Charles
Wells, four barges. In one hour 5,000 logs
went out. Mrs. Ianc II. Tucker, Martiu Law
less and an unknown man were drowned.
Above, the destruction was still greater. Big
Tygart valley is completely ruined. The big
mill near its mouth went out and took the Ty
gart bridge with it. In the.valley all tbe fences,
crops and much live stock was lost. At Ches
terville, a small town about ten miles above,
half the residences were carried off bodily and
left in corn-fields. In Clay district, a fine
church and three dwellings were wrecked.
About noon information was received that
the steamer O'Neida had been wrecked and
sunk at Enterprise, above. Still later a report
caine that'the. steamer C C. Martin was sunk
at Burning Springs. The little Tygart is also
reported completely ruined, llcatherton'g
store, (.'apt. Snencers residence, C. P. Cooper's
residence and that of J. W. Smith are com
pletely demolished, but no lives are reported
lost as yet.
The worst story of all comes from Morristown,
a tmall village near the head of Tucker creek,
where the cloud-burst concentrated all its fury,
coming down on the village about midnight
and totally destroying it, together with many
of its people. The first report gave the loss of
life at eleven, but later news seems to fix the
loss at a greater number. The houses of the
citizens are said to have been picked up and
hurled against each other in such short space of
time that no chance to escape was given the
people. Among those lost at Morristown are:
ORYILLE WEST, wife and child.
The body of a man, believed to be another
Morristown victim, was tound on Richardson's
farm this morning. At Phil Brush all bridges
and culverts were washed away, and it was im
possible to reach or communicate with that point
or any other on the upper waters. It is impos
sible now to enumerate the loss even here, as
the river is still ris:ng and tearing everything
loose. A family boat, containing three or four
ersons, went out during the night, and it is
telieved all are lost, as the last 6een of them
was when the woman held np a child in her
arms and beckoned for assistance as the house
disappeared in the Hood.
Later A freight train on the Ohio river rail
road broke through a trestle at Harris' ferrry,
completely wrecking the train and fatally in
juring William Neptune, an employe. Tho
wreck was caused by a heavy wa!-hout. Bal
timore fc Ohio trains were delayed by washouts
at Kanawaha station.
It is just reported that lock Xo. 1, above the
city on the Little Kanawaha, bas given way be
fore the flood.
Two Passenger Coaches Derailed on the
Cairo, Vlneennes A C'hic.150 Railwxy.
Yixcennes, July 17. Special. The morn
ing north-bound express on the Cairo, Vin
cennes fc Chicago railway jumped the track at
11 o'clock this morning two miles south of Mt.
Carmcl. The baggage and two passenger cars
were thrown off. The train was speeding along
at thirty-five miles an hour. Xo one was killed,
but several persons were hurt. Anions those
the most seriously are the following:
Conductor Chari.es Long, left ear cut
off and cut about head.
Baggage Master Cook, bruised in back
and hips.
Mrs. Porter, Terre Haute, Ind., badly
Mrs. Daniels. Fairfield, 111., hip broken
and injured internally.
Mrs. McMahon, Carmi, 111., injured inter
nally. Her boy cut in head.
Morgan Cox, Johnsborough, Ind., injured
side and back.
Miss Ll ELLA Cox, Switz City, Ind., hip dis
located. W. C. Johnson, Vincennes, injured in back
and side.
The axle of a freight frnit car gave way in
front of the passenger coaches and precipitated
the whole train down a ten-foot embankment.
Medical aid was taken from Mt. Carmel at once
to the scene.
Four Men Lote Their Lives Trying To K.
cover a Watch From a Ces-PooL
Lincoln, Neb., July 17. This afternoon four
men lost their lives in this city under peculiar
circumstances. A watch was dropped in
a cess-pool and they were endeavoring to
recover it. They dug a large hole at the
side of the pool. This hole was filled with
water by the rain. One man stood on a ladder
above the water, and made an opening into the
cesspool; the foul air and gas rushed out and
overcame him, and he foil into the water. A
friend went to bis aid, and was likewise over
come. Others came to help, and one by one,
fceven men fell into the water, which by this
time was full of muck and slime from the vault.
Three were rescued, some by men who after
wrrd perished iu attempting to save others.
The dead are:
JAM KS CRAWFORD, a bricklayer.
ALUF.KT KCXKLEIi, a laborer.
JOHN CLEAUV. a blacksmith.
FRANK MALOXEY, a plasterer.
Teople Iie Within Two Hour After Heinz
Stricken Ohio Towm Excited.
FoRTSMOi TH, O., July 20. At Partien
auu . miu,.
outh. the eame Pu.iar disease which
nearly ciepopuiaieu iucpo places ia?t sum
mer has returned. A lady is said to have
died in two Lours after being stricken.
Ex-Mayor Freeman is reported in a dying
condition. Fhyeicians have been unable to
check the disease or aarree upon its cause.
It is an ali'ectiou of the bowels, and many
think the cause is to be found in tho
drinking water taken from the wells.
Cat Off.
I Time. I
Frank "The deuce he did! And what did
the general say?"
Kate "Papa said that if I married young
EUaby he'd cut me off with a shilling."
Frank "Bravo! Goit,Ellaby! And did you
mention me?"
Kate "Yes, Fiank, dear, 1 did. Tapa said
that if I marrried you he'd cut me oQ without
lr. Klrnikn Itemovod.
Chicago, July 19. As a final result of the
rectnt insane asylum investigation of abuses
and maltreatment, whereby a patient lost his
life, the connty board to-day removed Ir.
Kirnnn, medical superintendent, aud elected
Dr. W. L. Noble, acting medical superintend
ent. Cause and Effect.
Mamma "Why, Bobby, yoa are all over
ink. Go and look at your face ia the glass."
Bobby (prondlyV "'Course I am. We've
had a wriua' lesson a?ain this morning."
i;V-s5irrK Uro AVIA trf A. f) 1 tr s A i. .
t . w . , p z 1 f. a 1 . lk. a - -r' r. v v r -. . - av f 1 a .
' Csv t i w - J .v V
and öiher T'ißmil VI LA ÜSTOAPti
VUvV Jfß V'tL äv x r p
r 1 J"
- St.--- - '...h-vrv.7 . ."lr-"-
AS an animal TMlntcr Rosa fouheiir Ins no riuM. In the reproduction rv pcto etenlr.gor
this great masterpiece, the engraver bas filthfnlly followrd tbe wor.dertul rencil ot the
srtlsw. E:ich lion ts live, and western to be looving st these rcMebeastsln thrlr native latr.
Strength tn repose clnrscterires the group. The niaMv ard finly proportioned besä n-1
EPck of the lion, with h's shicgv nnne, rHQ form'dMe ltnibs jarPv FtrechM ouT In tt.efore
rround with the cHws drawn in'o the soft'v pndled raw are nisreoiilv rendered. Th
lioness !l.s beside Jta mate wtth hr htnl OMirters full v ex'erded. rer bejd erect, tu' wateMul
of ter whelps. Repow is Infused Into the f ice of eich animal. wtnit a firmv h springs and
softness of th res fitly nortravs the Möns at Bom. A great deal has bcon wrt'ien both la
poetry and prose of mother and of fnmtlv tie, but we sejdnm ce thes Mens atr'!rd to tM
fiercest and mightiest, of h-ssrs Yet all nstnre Is afcin, ar-rt whn we Ionic t this picture, w
sne tlie onlst ha rrtrsrpl 'he s-me influence at work, whlh rnsfces th Trcnc man rcr.tlc.
Til1 heirless whe'ns ir thTP. and the Instinct o' love and protection in Th rt" beasts ts
tcld in a novel and clurmlnc rory hy t hl picture of ih Von arch and h! Queon. Tho mirvel
ois tone and beauty of this trreat, composition. "The I.ions at Hone-' is iff work of Posa
Bonhcur's m ttnrer years, and Is Lot equalled as an aaiil picture by anytning yet given to
the artistic world.
This masterpiece will bo given with each now subscription t or renowal of THK
WEEKLY SENTINEL for onlv l.l..
Ia the superior court of Marion eotir.tr, Mat? of
Indiana. No. 3-,7:M. Omiplaint on note and
niirtiTiiqe. KorerliMire.
N!son Bcardsley ts. Fno h C. Miyhcw and I-ury
W. Mnrhew this wife).
Be it known, tli.it on ibf Sb dav of July,
lso.the ahoTe-namml plainli'T, by his atUirnPT,
lik-d in the oince I thn clerk of th- superior cmirt oi
Marion cumr, in the slate of Inrli.ini, hiscom
p'aint acaint the above-named defendant, and th
paid p'Hintilt Laving a!o filvl id paid rlt-rk'p otl"u
the affidavit of a competent i-p"n, 'howint; tint
f aid defendants, Enoch C Mavhcw an 1 Lucy W.
Mayhew vhis wi'ei, nre Dot roidon' oi" lh Siate of
Indiana, and that paid ni'tin in forecle a mori
fimfi on real estate ituate in Marion county, in tb
Maie of Indiana. niv therefore, said defend
ant. lat ahove uanie-t. aiv hirvtiv i,nti!'n:! of
I the nlinz nnd pendency of said cuni'pl.aint a.'aint
thcni, and thai unless they appear and answer ordc
i mur then to, st th" cabin? m .aid ca-ise on Uip 2d dar
j oi September, the 5.1:11 being the tir-t
judicial rtay of a tirm of said court, t. h h-eun m l
held st the conrt-honse in tlia city of Indianapolis
on the firt Monday in Spiniber, Jv:, said enpj.
plaint and the matters and things ther in contained
and alleged, will 1 heard and determined ia their
A. L. r.oache, Ienny A Elliott, Attornevs for Tlain
tid. " M-:tt
John W. Schmidt, administrator of estate of
Thomas B. rarroll, deceased, vp. Michael Carroll,
Wsltcr W. Carroll ft al.
Id the Circuit Court of Marion county, Indiana.
September Term. !S9.
To Michael Carroll, Walter W. Carroll, llcnrr B.
Carroll, Michael Leonard, Matthew Leonard, kose
Ieonard, Margaret Leonard, Frank I-eonard, Thomas
Iconard, Julia Leonard, Minnie MnrwalJ, William
Sturwiid ther hband;, Adiion Bvbe and Julius
F. Pratt.
You are severally hereby notified that the abov
named petitioner, as administrator of tho
estate aforesaid, has tiled in the t ir
cuit Court of Marion county, Indiana, a petition
makine yon defendants thereto, and praying therein
for an order and decree of said court, authorizing
the sale of certaio real esiate lelot-i;iu:; to the etata
of said decedent, and in sai,J jictition described, to
r ake assets for the payment of tho debt and lia
bilities oi raid estate; aud that paid petition, i-o
filed "d pending, is set for bearini; ia seid Circuit
Court at the Court House In Indianapolis, Indiana,
on the first judicial day of the S-ptemlr lenn,
IS?, of said court, the "same N?in$ tho 2d day of
September, is:i.
Wime, thi Clerk and seal of said court, this 23th
dav of May, 1p?.
JOHX R. W1L.-ON, Clerk.
John E. .Scott. Ayres, Üro n t Harvey, Attorneys,
1 '(-.it
Not ice is nercby piven that heretofore, to-w:t: on
the Kith dir of Martb. lissS, in the c-.nisc of Al-er
J. Mnloce is. Sinker, Tavis Co. ot al., in the I'ir
cuit Court of Marion county, Indiana, the under
signed was by said court appointed Trust, to wind
tip the business and aüairs of the corporation of
(sinker, D.ivij A Co.. and that it w :s further or ieted
by said court in said cause on the dli dav of June,
1 "'.', that all creditors, if any there be, of -ni l cor
poration shouid Ik' required to ti e their claims
a. ai nst srud corporation on or before the first Mon
day of September, lsv.i, aid la:lintr thrrein. that
said claims shop Id be barred, nnd that pursuant tu
said order of court the undersigned, as auch Trus
tee, hereby notify ail such creditors, if .T.y there
be, to file their claims on or b. fore raid date.
a i. v. a N I i : v. c. avk;:s,
10-St artistes of Sinker, Iavis A Co.
Grain Ban for the Farmer.
A Inrfo line of Cir.vcers Franklin A. A. Jute Grain
Baps at v-t. Highest market price paid for Wheat,
Corn and Oats. Consignments solicited.
Icdiinspclis firain and Feed Compiny,
Old Sentinel Building.
Session begins Oct. 1 and continues nine months.
Complete Courses and equipment for instruction in
inciters anj Science; in Law, Medicine, i'harmarr,
Lni;lneoring and Agriculture, Expenses moderate.
For catalogue applv to
WM. M. THXKNTON, Chairman of Faculty,
F. O. l'uiversity of Ya., Va. 17-t
V mmvm Her It. PeraiDmt iMMitlvfj. s .
fotlj MswersM. Moorr dv&m-ril for rlrertinln. sie.
Centennial Monufacturins Co.C1nclnnatl.CX
Woirv1 in fvrr en rfv. Pnrfwd dicb i sv-t uer lvtrrtltl.
In our hecrt 'rr. f tpisrtio doi f'rT. trA Io. iismii
(rann.njetecliveBurcauCo. 44 Arcade, Cincinnati, 0.
Vftllff MTW VVANTFD to learn Trlrernvby.
I U U ti ll J! Lii t-iilon furnifhetl n as
o'l-v'llesl. Co-t of l '4ir'imr. low. 1 a rt j iihih free.
Xddjw T.ÜJuAXLMi UltOS JaneaUlc, XMa.
Ill P ! i fT I w tb l-ie .u4 r-
l-orui sLarsir.
W'tw: tom for ?
t M i. W . '
- - t - 4., : r
oi Aa-litorof Mate.
-iStjtte of Indians. OSi-
Notiec is hereby giv-ri thst in pursuance, to th
provisions of an act of the ;nerai Assembly of tb
Mate of Indiana, cntit'M "Ad art autlKrirp? tb
! srt'.e and conveyance of certain lauds of the Mi'e of
Indiana, disrobing cd the iro-e Is Ihereof, ac 1 pr?-
vid;ru for tri; recovery of tne posM-s.ion oi ity laud
of the .-täte unlawfully hell, and for th r?ut t anr
of the lands oi the .i3te until sold, repcaiini all la
in conti ici i horvt, ith and deelarirtc ao emrrency."
approved March H, 18V, I ill o'.U'T tor sale! to ih
hii:hct bidd'-r, at the court-house door, in iheritr
of Mjdi-on, at from Jo a. in to 4 p. m.. on Thursda ,
Auirust 1. 1.!, the foll'iwinc dc-rribed r?al e-iat.
I Minuted in JftVersin connty, belonrine to the t-tr'
ol lnd ana, and authorized to be soid hr said set:
Lots sz. Si. it. V. . -'s, 20. :so. "i. vj, .v., ?s. ,'.',
SO aud PI in h"ctb" adlition eat to the city of Madi
son. Appraisement ? s f ca-li.
ly'ts t'i'i, CI. i"', t'd. tv", O'.t and ss in Shef acd Whar
ton's addition ea.-t tj the city of MadUon. Ap
praie'iicnt. js im each.
Lot 6 in bejts and Wharton's additioo nnh t
the city of .Madison. Apprai-e uent, J'-IVO.
Ids"l2, 13, Ifi and 17 in ."heels sad Wharton's sd
ditioii north io the city of ladion. Apprais-emen,
Lots , 52 and K in Mu-ets ard W barton's addi
tion north to the city of Madison. Appraiiement,
ff, 0 earn.
Hepinnins on north sid- of Third-st., .v; ft. eat (
repot-t., t hence east 75 ft. and nrth auie to Prv"
bvtcrian-ave. Appraisement, STW.
'iVcinnitu' 17ft. L. of N. 1 corner of Ferry -s.
and l-awrrnccburs road, thene F.. SA ft. f. to Hiih
st., V. 1"7 ft., '. 17 ft-. I- 1Ö7 ft. nd N. to be. in
ning. Appraisement, J.'Vl
ItcKinuini; at N. I., corner of lot 22, Canby's addi
tion N.. then, e W. ImS lt., -S f.'i ft.,W. 10 lt., S. M-Jf..
K. v ft., It , i:. 5 lt.. S. Kx , lt.. F.. to Ii, N. los
fr., E. fii ft., and N. 74 ft. to U cinning. Appisise
Ilienl, fin.i o.
Two-third- lot . VV. ide Washington-are., Ber
lin appraisement, 52-Vön.
I'.ehtv by oil j hundred sid twenty-f e ;f t. F.
corner 'j 'ran VI in and Hu'h-st., N. Madisou ap
praisement, f rs.i o.
West half oi : K. fiiarter, section 17, townsh'p 4
N.,rjn.Te 12 K. appraisement, s.-Mro.
In northwest quarter, ction ., tiapship north,
rane 11 esst, .Vi acres appraifte nin.t,
S.iid tracts of land above d criled will frt be
otlercd for cash, l! no bid ior ca-h is received. aid
trap's of land immediately be rt-otl. rei lor sal.
on a ered:t not to exceed tive years, interest bein;
Laid anni:a:lv in advauce. No bid for le than ih
appraised value fheroi will b received.
!::rri; :r,t Audi;? cf S;.ne.
Indianapolis, July 1", 1 -0. 17-3
) ot A uiitor of state.
-5t.;te of Indiana, Oäic
Notice is hereby piven tbat in pursuance to tb
provisions of su act of thelTeneralAsscint.lv of tbt
St.il- of Imliana entitled "An art authoriz:rg tbe
snle and conveyance of certain lands of the State of
Indiana, di-po'-ina of iheprocecas thcieof, and pro
vides for the reeov-ry of the poe i tn of ary land
of the state i.nlnuf .iliy held, and for the reut of any
of the lands ol h.e state unu! so! 1, repealing ail law
in conflict thrfith and declaring an emergency,"
ai proved Mar.b i, l--'. I "iil oü.'r for sale, to ih
hitttiest bidd.-r, at the court-hous. d or, in lb" city
ot A'ah n'ton, at from in a. tu t :4 p. m., ou Satur
dav, Aucil 3. 1 the l'oüo in d, x-rihed real e-t-.t-,
situated in I'.-.vi.-ss county, bejoncinc ta tbe
M:ueof Indiana, aal autho'ied to l-e sdd hv nii
Sixty aere dccrilet as follows to-wit: Pjir.nlre
at t ho" northeast corner of the southeast qui.i ttr of
Mction twfiity-svea il'7.iu township two 2., north
of ranee even i7l west, thence we-t rnety-six t';)
rod to the nortliea-t o-irner f James t'. Veaie'a forty
aero trwt, thence south one hundred tl'i'u rods to tbe
oiit!it a-t cirner of Veale's tra t. thence eat
ninety-six ('"'I rods t the section line, thence north
with said section line to the place d beginning, eoo-t.-iitii-
g sixtv r,:l; acres more or less. Appraisement
The southeast quarter ol the northeast quarter of
aectiou twenty-seven (27i, townsbin to (21, north ot
range seven 7i west, except ten (lo, acres ukeu in a
square iorm out oi the northwest corner of said tract
contai nine :i' aeres ciore or less. Arprni-cment '':1V
Sabl tracts of land above d-scri'd will ferst he
ottered lorcHh. If no bid for ca-h ia received, said
tracts of land will immediately be re-oilered for sale
on a credit not ti exceed tive years, interest temij
paid annually in advance. No bid for less than tb
appraised value thereof wi!I be roci ived.
HKCCE CAUIs Auditor of State.
Indianapolis July l lssj. 17-r,t
The revnlar annual ine'tiuK of the stockholders ot
the Franklin Insurance Company, of Indian plis.
for the pttrpess ,f the election d 6ve (5 director! to
nerve for one ear, or until their nns-csnors are
cbovn, will be fceld at the onW of the company, at
Indianapubs, IniL, tn the scend Monday, the 12th
day of August, Ins?, between the hours of 0 sud 12
fcm. J. M. NLl'ßFRijLR,
I7-4t tvscreuiry.
Notice is herebv eiven that the tindersiirned has
du!v qualified as executor of the estate of lewts M.
Jones, late of Marion county, Indiana, deceased.
Sa:d estate Is supposed to te solvent.
ARTH I'll A. AN lLKSo, txeoutor.
11. C. Allen, Attorney. 17-St
In"tsntij relievM the most vniject attai k No 1
witln for ree'Jltit. Its action is im med u M
m, dirert f.-d ortativ. and curr is vber4ult f
tn U curl i r A-V A e.nvla tr errinoe kj
tipsmmn f Leptiuwl. lT"re.ip. ani s I AKh r
dmesnsts or br nsil T nnl ps-V rt to any t'
nsit TnnlpscV
s-i irr m

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