The Fort Wayne News from Fort Wayne, Indiana on January 28, 1903 · Page 7
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The Fort Wayne News from Fort Wayne, Indiana · Page 7

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Wednesday, January 28, 1903
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WEDNESDAY, JANUAKY 28. THE FOBT WAYNE DAILY NEWS. THE SPORTING NEWS TO ADOPT NEW POLICY INDIANA UNIVERSITY WILL IMPROVE ITS FOOT BALL. Will Cut Out Some of the Games With '·Bin Nine" and Aim at Better Flay. An attempt to r e v i v e fiuhn^ia;in in font hull in the I ' n i v c i M t y ·!' I n d i a n a and in 1ho c i t v of Indi;Mi;ipolK will he n;;di next f.ill l.v the ' management at the state i n s t i t u t i o n . To increase interest in the great oollego sport, the University o) Indiana w i l l i-haiijrc its taetics in the college f«"t ball world. One tif the chief cl.ungix tthk'h \\ill }(.· effected in the foot b.,ll cuirieuliim at the Uonsicr i n s t i t u t i o n A v i l l l)e the dropping of several bi» collets from the list (.f those which Indiana has 1 heretofore been ino-,t anxious to plav. Itidiann has at last found out the fact that she ha* luvn playing TOO many big g.ime for her ovv 11 good. Illinois is one of the "l,i;- Nine" whom Indiana will rub off her list this coining 1 a u t u m n . This \ v i l l likolj come as a "\irpyise to those who have watched the annual struggles between the two i n s t i t u t i o n s of sisier states. Indiana piobably prefers te ])lay Chicago because- of the larger gate receipts which greet the lloo- siers when they pla\ on .Marshall field. To enthuse new life and vigor into the gridiron game at Indianapolis and to give the people of t h a t city as interesting- a game as possible. Indiana ·will play Notre Dame at the stale capital next fall. For three years Indiana has journeyed to Indianapolis to meet Illinois. ICaeh time a scanty crowd iias turned o.it to wit net's the g'jmes. Now the boys at the state college will make one more try to make the game pay before ;n Indianapolis crowd. Jndfaua's Thanksgiving day game will be played \\ith the University of Ohio - at Columbus, hi accordance with the Indiana's new policy she will meet Purdue, DePaiivv, Notre Dam" and other teams which are more in her rank than Mich teams as .Michigan. Chicago and others whii-h have a much larger student hotly to draw upon than do the college teams of Indiana. games they \\ill lose prestige. It wai stated today that ths club owners fear they would be \\ors--tfil in a ser- ie.s of spring games w i t h the Athletics and that should that oe the ease they would draw little during the season. TO SEND ATHLETES ABROAD. Plan for Yale-Harvard Team to Meet Oxford and Cambridge. M:\V If.VVKX, Conn., J;.n. 2S -- Yalj and l i a n a i d have he«un negotiations w i t h Ox-ford and Cambridge reiaihe t - an inteinational meet in England next July. It is practically settled t h a t .inch a iiveting \ \ i l l be arranged. It is now the t u r n of Yale and liar- v u i d to en ss the water. Oxford and Cambridge came to this country in the tall of 1901. The Oxford and Cambridge men :ue an.xiou.s to h a \ e Yale and Harvard go to England and thei, a-'e anxious to go, so t h e i e seems to be no doubt t h a t another international meet will be arranged. JUGGLED A WORD. FOR SUNDAY BASE BALL. BUI In the House Permitting the Game In Fort-Wayne. The Indianapolis News says: Representative Willis 1J. Miner, of this city, has introduced a bill providing that in Indianapolis base ball may be played on Sunday, under proper police protection, between the hours of 2 p. in. and G p. in. It was the intention to have the bill introduced by Representative Tarkington, but at the last minute it was decided to give the bill to liepresentative Miner. The bill \\as referred to the committee on public morals, of which Representative Stechhan is chairman. It is believed that the bill will be reported favorably without a minority report. The drafters of the bill thought at first to make its pro\isions apply to the whole state, but thej found the .sentiment in some of the small towns against this. There are five other citjos in the state that have professional league ball--Evansville, Torre Haute, Fort Wayne, Marion and South Bend. These cities are in the Central league. There has never been any opposition to Sunday ball in these toWns, however, and the amendment to the present law will not alfect the, gaihe in these cities. The committee reported unanimously in favor of the bill this morning and the report v, as concurred in. CAMP TO STAY AT YALE. No'Truth in Report to the Contrary, Says Yale A l u m n i Weekly. KKW HAVEN. Conn., Jan. 2«.--The Yale Alumni Weekly officially ai- iiouno.es in an editorial that Walter Camp, Yale's athletic ad\iscr, w i l l nof sever his connection with Yale athletics and that his relations to Ynlf in this line will continue to remain as they now are. The AVeekly pays: "A t number of papers have contained lately a repor! from New Haven to the effect t h a t Mr. Camp, owing to a possible change in his business position, might be obliged to drop his work in connection w i t h Yale a t h - letics. We are very glad to belies that there is no reason to f^nr this result." This announcement means that Mr. Camp w i l l not give up his position as athletic adviser at Yale to accept the presidency of the New Haven Clock company and to dc\o f o all of his time to this corporation. In the recent report of 'I reasurer Tyler, of"} ale, it is stated that Yale is now pajing Mr. Camp $?,,OPO a v.ear for Ins services as athletic adviser. SHY INTERCITY GAMES. Quakers Fear Losing Prestige in Meeting Champion Athletics. PlIILAOEf.rilfA, ,Ian 2R.--Al- though the (hieago clubs of the National and American leagues and the St. Loins clubs of the two organizations will play a spring series of ball before the opening of their regular schedule of games, it is doubtful whether the National lengue club hero will meet the champion Athletics in the spring. The owners of the local National league dub h;;re. «re afraid that if they meet the, champions before the regular schedule of National League Changed "New York" Into "Manhattan." Peace between the American and the National leagues is not yet certain. When the peace committees arranged teims it was agreed that the American league should be permitted to locate a club in New York. Hut when the National league ratified the agreement it used ''Manhattan" instead of "New York," thus preventing the American It-ague from having grounds elsewhere t h a n on the island of Manhattan. If the American league does not accept the change the Nat i o n a l w i l l linii that peace if- still distant. Kling Signed By Tacoma. TACOMA, Wash., Jan. 28. -- The Ledger today sa^vs: "John Kling, the star backstop of the Chicago National league team, has been signed by Manager 1!. K. McKibbs-n tp play the coming season with Tacoma, in the Pa- cilie Northwest league. Kltng-is rated is one of the greatest young catchers in the base ball business and both Amcric.in and National league agents ha\e been hard after him during the winter." Forbes and Tokell Matched. CHICAGO, Jan. 28.--Harry Forbes, bantam-weight champion of the world, and Andy Tokell, champion of England in the same class, were matched here today to meet before the West End Athletic club, of St. Louis, Feb. 26, ,in a twenty-round battle for the'championship of the world. The weight agreed upon is 115 pounds at 3 o'clock on the day of the tight. fJeorgc Siler was agreed upon as the referee. General Sporting Notes. Cornell is strong in tennis. The Eastern league meets In New York today. Syracuse and Cornell have resumed athletic relations. Yale and Columbia are to resume foot ball relations. The A. A. U. will not permit Geo. W. Orton's team to go to England. Brooklyn is said to have signed Hughey Jennings and Joe Corbett. The sale of the Philadelphia Nationals has not yet been consummated. Ycst announces officially that he will be with Michigan again next fall. Kalamazoo's championship ice yacht races have been indefinitely postponed. No ice. Mr. M. KesseV, a Brooklyn, N. Y., bowler, averaged 185 in three games recently. Herrmann,'of Cincinnati, offers to let Brooklyn have any of his surplus pitchers. Jim Parr threw Harvey Parker three times within the hour at Buffalo Monday night. Jock Munrcc. the miner pugilist, has decided that a trip to Europe is about what he wauls next. E. A Patridgo, of Boston, has been elected president of the United States Revolver association. Tom Jenkins wrestle's* John Piening the butcher _bqy, in Madison Square Garden Saturday^jlbt. While at the Chicago sale last week A. C. Pennock bought Cloie, a trotting mare, for Sheriff Harry. Illinois, Iowa and Rhode Island can now be added to the list of states that bog boxers to keep moving Trig Waller has bwolcd a 300 score Needless to say, the performer has his name in thp Chicago directoiy. A member of thd '8G class has given Princeton the price wherewith to erect a handsome golf club house. The Cleveland team will be quartered at the Cosmopolitan hotel during its training season in New Orleans. C. Oliver Iselin has ordered a high- speed launch, 37 feet r ovcr all, for use in connection withuthe cup defender. John McCartney, " the . Chiilicothe turf writer, has become secretary of the Ketcham breeding farm at Toledo. Hassett, the new umpire of the American league, fe one of the few indicator handlers tljat never played the game. ' ., . "Dutch" Waller,, the old-time cycle racing man, who Has been missing for several months, has turned up in 'Aits- tralfa. President Packard, of the Denver Western association base ball team, says that his league will abandon Kansas City. Wm. C. Stinson, former champion middle distance cyclist of America, has declined an offer to ride in France, this yea*. . , , ,, ... ,,. The -Indian'*",Bttftftftr,rac!ing committee is endeavoring to secure a match race between Dan Patch, Prince Alert and Dan R. Prank DeHass Robison te said to have bet a suit of clothes with a Cincinnati fan that the St. Louis Nation- alswill beat out the Reds. Scott Hudson wants to campaign W. W., Baldwin's six-year-old gelding, Alex, by Baron Star, a green one that has shown trial miles In 2:10$. Willie Anderson, the western golf professional champion of the United States, was beaten In England Saturday by Sayers, 2 up and 1 to play. Because of the trouble caused by the Slack case, the Intercollegiate Athletic association is determined to make the eligibility rule more stringent. Wm. A. Bagg, a prominent New England horseman, \vho drove Roan Wilkes last season, is dead at Springfield, Mass., a victim of locomotor ataxla. New York scrap enthusiasts feel sure that Senator Frawley's pro-boxing bill will become a law. It provides for a state commission of five members to grant fight licenses. Somers and . Kilfoyl are in New York and Ban Johnson is going there. It is expected that the announcement of the location of the American, league grounds in that city will be given out before they return home. "BUSY IZZY" TONIGHT. George Sidney, the Popular Dialect Comedian a Star--Coming Events. This evening will make tlie d.ebut of George Sidney as a star at the head of a clever musical comedy organization. Mr. Sidney appears in the title role in "Busy Jzzy." He. has made many friends here with Ward Yokes. "The Storks" Tomorrow. An event of vast social and musical importance is promised when "The Storks'" an operatic fantasy, will bo an exceptional companv of seventy- live people Thursday night. This performance will marl; the initial stage production here of this latest musical novelty. We have witnessed many theatiical events of importance, but this is the most popular first night occasion*in years, as the piece, production and 90 per cent, of the company are western products. The com-" pany, numbering seventy-five plajers, comprises in addition to Richard Carle, the co-author, leading comedian and singe director, of the piece; Edmund Stanley. (Jilhort Gregory, T.ouis Casavant. W i l l i a m Rock, Oeo. lioniain. May l)e Pousa. Harriet Standon, Josie I n t r o p i d i , Kthel Johnson, Kitty Young, Myra Davis, etc., and a large "birdie" array of American girls. "A Fight for Millions," Malcolm Douglas' big scenic production, "A Fight for Millions." will be the attraction at popular prices at the Masonic Temple Friday, Jan. 30. The play with its stirring scenes and strong situations, its vivid pictures of every-day life, and its novel climaxes, have made one of the greatest successes of the season in New York, Philadelphia ,ind all the large cities. The whole play of '"A Fight for Millions" is a reflex of the wonderful age in which we are living, and the story it tells is one that goes home to every heart. Amusement Notes. "Peck's Bad Boy" will be here'Sat- urday afternoon and evening at popular prices. "Two Merry Tramps" played to a hirge audience at the Temple. -last evening. The Davidson Stock company will' be here all next week at popular prices. JUDGE TAYLOR BETTER. Telegram from Boston Today Distinctly More Hopeful. The following message was received this morning by I. N. Taylor: "BOSTuN, Mass., Jan. 28.--Father continues to improve and his condition is more encouraging." ' " It is said that Judge Taylor's physicians are now quite hopeful that they have the disease under control. His thoughts have been revesting to home and he instructed Frank lo write hoiie and have the snow removed from the roof where any damage might be done. It is evident his mind is not altogether now on his paing. From a Funny Page,.. ^ . Miss Ida Schupp as\ f ']Qad3f:iJpn|iU- fiil" entertained "Happy" HcJSflgSn;" his friends and relatives last evening at her home, 1810 Calhoun street. Those present were: -Happy Hooligan and Brother Gust. Widow Smith, Mrs. Katzenjamraer. Hans and Fritz, Officer Fi//,lewit, Alphonse. Gaston, and friend Leon from Paris. Music- and pp'lro were the main features of the evening. Mrs. Katzenjamine^ , captured first prize and her cleyer\son Fritz the consolation. Happy Hooligan struck luck by winnjng first honors for his cleverness and best original ccstume. A dainty lunch was served at a late hour, toasts-were given-by the guests after which they departed for their home. The guests w'erfe the Misses Mayme Lkisky, Eva and Ada Thompson, Edith Schroeder, Jennie Richhart, Anna and Catherine Schupp, Louise and Mary'Kline, and Anna Rocholl. . ' : Mr- -Walter' ·Amos,It. W'ultcr has returned,fr.oun Tmliaiiapolis. where he went fo hear the speech of Senator Fairbanks. Hi: was crratly pl;-ased with the speech, saying: "Senator Fairbanks mad 0 a splendid address and made everybody feel satisfied that he has been re-elected. He is a great American.'' Mr. Walter's train was late reaching Miineie last nigM.- compelled-to spend th* the Lake Erie train having left. IN PURSUIT OF MULLIN SHERIFF STOUT EXPECTS TO HAVE HIM H E R E SOON. Pitcher Makes Light of the Situation But Mautner Evidently Means Business. Pitcher George MiiHin. while at Toledo, learned that extradition papers had been issued for h i m , and at once left for Detroit, the lil.ule MI}S, to consult with his attonu-v-,. Mr. Mullin says that a week or ten days ago Mr. Mautner promised to drop the matter. Mullin says the recent niora is meiely a bluff on the part, of Mautner. The Blade says t h a t since indirectly convening ihe information that the matter might be dropped. Manager Mautner has taken the most decisive step of all. Continuing', the Blade says: , ''Mullin is not particularly alarmed over the prospict, although he regrets that the trouble is to continue through the season again, l.a^t night he went to Detroit lov the purpose oc consulting with his f r i e n d , there. He w i l l furnish bail and immediately be released from the custodj of the sheriff. If Sheriil' Stout has readied this city, he is keeping under cover, as he ·vvas not registi red at any of the hotels this morning. It is thought by Mullin's friends in this city that the move is si bluff? on Maulner's part." Sheriff Stojit is home today from Columbus and Toledo. He has been in consultation with Mr. Mautner and a move will bs taken soon which, will land Mr. Mullin in this city on a grand jury indictment. MierifY Stout was reticent about discussing the case today. Van Buskirk Bound Over. Lawrence Vanliu-ddrk, of Angola, was bound over at noon to the United States sjrsind jury by I'aited States Commissioner Logan. His mother, a well-to-do woman l i v i n g in Angola, furnished the $1,000 bond required. The moiiej stolen was marked w i t h red ink, so that it could be identified. The inspectors also had a discription oi each of the four one-dollar bills. They went to Angola on the same train as the letter addressed to n certain person, and Postmaster Kose was notified of the name. When the letter was called for YanP.'iskirk denied knowledge of it, but w i l t i d w h e n pieces of the letter, t o i n up in the out-house, were shown to hint. He wanted to end the m a t t e r by paying back the money, but was at once put under arrpst. Herschee Settles Again. Yesterday afternoon Herman Herschee entered a plea of sruilty to the charge of selling liquor w i t h o u t n license. Justice Strass fined him $-30. He paid the fine. Marriage Licenses. Louis C. Baker and Justina Grosh. H. B. Wurtnmann and Wilnelmi- na Hoesener. William Grunninger tand Minnie* Boedecke. otilitis A. Wessel and Elizabeth Carl. W. Schiefer and Favor B. Vreeland. The Court Notes. There was no court business today. Mrs. Anna M. Poland qualified as administratrix of the estate of Thomas J. Poland. Miss Bertha Krudop qualified as a notary public and fllpd^a bond in the sum of 81,000. ' % This noon Justice^ Straps officiated at t(,e marriage of fil'ss Minnie Boe- decke and Mr. Wimam Giunninger, of Wood burn. "' ' Acting Judge Barrett'Convened the superior court this morning and signed" up the minutes and tii^n adjourned court till tomorrow.,., ; The Hon. J. M. Barrett, sitting as special judge in UJP superior court, granted a decree ofjjdnyce to Sarah Alta Quince from Thcinas E. Quince and gave the wife "cuslody of their child. The case of Thomas I!. SIcCormick vs. .Dallas Branstrator was fixed for trial in the superior co'iit yesterday but a continuance of t h i r t y days was granted in which the defendant is to file an answer. MET WITH AN ACCIDENT. DISCUSS INSURANCE RATEo. This morning, by appointment. Mr. \be Landis. ol Ithode Isl.ind. who is one of the best a c t u a l i e - 111 l i f e insurance in America, met w i t h the officers of tli^'FrateiJiii}! Assurance society at the Wayne'hotel \( a meeting last night he a d v i s i d the .Modern Woodmen of Fort W a v n c to v o t e fo 1 ' an increase in t h e i r insurance rates to a certain point to be safe. A f t e r examining the plans of th · Fraternal Assurance he stated t h a t he thought the va'es were high enough and cong r a t u l a t e d the ofti-ers on t h e i r plan. He incidentally remarked t h a t he thought ncarh every f i a t e i n a l insurance company in Ainnica w i l l h a v e to increase its rates soon to iiiak the societies absolutely safe. Many Elks Attend. A car lond of Fort Wayne F.Iks at-' tended the minstrel performance given last night by the iluntiugton lodge of I'/lks. Lre I v i u s chaperoned the party. The Fort \ \ a \ n c i t e s compliment t h e porfortnaiuc \ ( r v highly. It was t h e first, effort of the Huntington lodge, and the N a t i o n a l Amusement Bureau directed the entertainment. Entertainment. Miss Anna Philley and several of her elocution Hass, assisted by local pianists, will be at the Beaver chapef Friday evening. Jan. 30, under the auspices of the Y. M. B. (,. of the Beaver Chapel S. S. Admission 10 and 15 cents. United States Torpedo Boat Strieken On a Reef. NORFOLK, Va., Jan. 33.--The West Indian torpedo boat flotilla, consisting of the Decatur, Biddle, Barney, Stockton and Thornton, under command of Lieutenant Chandler, arrived at Norfolk navy yard today on its return from the maneuvers in the Caribbean sea. The Wilkes, of this fleet, met with a serious accident on the trip from Nipe bay to Key West, and had to be left at Key West for repairs. The \ \ i l k c s struck a reef on the Florida keys, on which she pounded w i t h great damage to her hull. TO FIGHT IN DETROIT. Place for the Bantam Weight Battle Is Changed. CHICAGO, Jan. 28.-St Louis has been east aside and Detroit chosen as the scene of the i n t e r n a t i o n a l championship bantam-weight b a t t l e bet w e e n Harry Forbes and Andy Tokell. The Metropolitan A t h l e t i c club, of Detroit, offers a g u a r a n t y of Sl.OQU, or 4.) per cent, of the gro.ss receipts of the house, and the offer has been practically accepted by the fightcis' managers. The battle in Detroit w i l l be for only ten rounds, instead of twenty, as scheduled in St. Louis. NO CARS ARE RUNNING. Situation Is Unchanged But No Violence Is Reported. SOUTH BEND, Ind., Jan. 28--The street car strike situation in Soutn Bend, Mishawaka, Elkhart and Goshen is unchanged this morning. No cars are running on Eihhart's city lines, but the regular schedule is being maintained on the line trom South Bend, where all the city lines but one are in operation. No violence in any of the four cities was reported this morning. Shares Sell at Par. MONTREAL-, J a n . as.--The shares of the Canadian Marconi Wireless Telegraph company were listed on t h e stock market and l,lo shares sold at par. Of Local Interest. The Fort Wayne friends of Rev. George Knox, who recently conducted a series of revival services at Bethany Presbyterian church, will be sorry to learn that his residence in Indianapolis was destroyed by fire last week. Bluff ton News: A subscription paper is being circulated for the purpose of sending Jesse Hunt, the South side junk dealer, to a Fort Wayne hospital to receive treatment tor his eyes. For some time his eyes have been failing and it is feared that he is going blind. He can scarcely see now and if he is to be aided at all help will havd'td ccme soon its he is getting wdfse'-'all the tittie. DECISION IS EXPECTED The Pennsylvania S («-., SUPREME COURT TO RULE ON INTERURBAN QUESTION. Case Arose Out of Suit Brought By H. W. Mordhurst Against the Southwestern. Attorney N. D. Doughmaii, of the firm of Olds Doughman, who represent both the Fort Wdyne Southwestern and also the S. B. Fleming company, says that some time in May the supreme com t of Indiana ought to hand down a decision which will he of great importance to the interurban lines of the state. It will at that time render a decision vUiich will declare whether the S. B Fleming company has any rights on East Berry street or not. The decision, however, will not be in this case directly. It will be on the case of H. W. Mordhuist vs. the Fort Wayne Southwestern Traction company and the stieet in question is Fulton street. Judge O'llourke has decided that the Traction company has a right to a franchise on Fulton street and that the building of a trolley line down that thoroughfare does not put an additional burden on the property Judge Smith, of Jay county in handing down a decision in line with the deduction made by Jml^e O'Rourke. No matter what the decisions in the lower vourt may be in the Berry street case now pending in Decatur the final disposition of the case will be the same as that made by the supreme court in the Fulton street case says Mr. Doughman Trains Run by Centio: -tSa Kiom Fort Wayne to-- Leaves. Vall'O. and Chicago.. * 3:.'j im Pb mouth and Chi.... *.'!'-'oam CliUis;o ............. · 4 : 4 i a m X V. and Wa-h ---- ! 5.30u:n Youiigtown 1'itts. * 5-uUa.m Crestline Ac Li'na... M l . j r . p m Canton At 1'itts ..... · I l . j 0 i » m \'iiju. and Clnciso . ! 7 JO am Valjio. and Chicago.. '1- 15 inn Ciisiiiiie iV, A I l l n i L u ' l j in pm 1'hmuuih and Chi... * J . l j p m Lima Ac ('u-stliiie.. . ! 7 X. Y. and VY.tsli ---- · 7. 1'itts and I'lnia ---- « 7 I'ltts ami Phila ---- « y. I'm*, and I'liila ---- * 4 N Y. and \Vasli .. * 4 Vaipo and Clm.iK".. *JO » am Valpn and C h i i a r f j . . I'M-,, and X. i ---- 3 21 pm A Public Installation. Fort Camp Royal Neighbors of America will have private installation at Harmony hall on Berry street Friday evening. The program is as follows: Address of welcome by Mrs. Har- dendorg. Piano Solo by Miss Schoeffer. Recitation, "When My Ma Went to Lodge," by- Burnell Stllwcll. Recitation by Ethel Miller. Song by Miss Pearl Van Ness. Recitation by Esteila Greek. Piano solo by Mrs. Riser. Song by Royal Neighbors' cjuai let. Recitation. Gladys Greek. Fancy drill given by ladies. Ice cream and cake will be served at the close of the program. Mrs. Kva Kunlx, acred 72. of Fort Wav ne, ha 1 - applied for admission to the Soldiers" Home at Marion. She was thr- plaintiff in the suits against Adolph Kehulte et al.. tried in tl-e superior court in Fort Y A u j n e . W. J. Vaughn, of Montpelier, has organized a company with some Fort Wayne men interested to engage in the oil well business in the newly developed New Haven field. 0.*' Leave Chicago this evening on the Golden State Limited via the El Paso-Rock Island route and in less than three days you will arrive at Los Angeles. *"" ~TM~ m ** a ""*· An hour later you can be on the shores of the Pacific, listening to the roar of the surf, drinking in the wine-like air; the bluest of blue skies above you and the^most charming landscapes in America all about you. This, mind you, at a time of year when the thermometer 8t hom £Jf/^ a y ^ ovf TM to and tne newspapers are filled ^ axsis - with details of the "greatest snow-storm in years." iii.i i^x, asm lite. X I mation at this office. . P. Crawford, T.P.A., 437 Rialto Bldg, Chicago, 111. Mr. Abe L.indis Meets the Fraternal , Assurance Society Officers. | I Gentlivre Brewioe BOTTLERS OF ONLY JHE FINEST BEER Your Good Health am pin pm pm Arrives, * S.-'Uam ' 7:35 pra * y:.'J pin * S . J u a n i * 3. JO am l l o o a m . * t 10 l:n ' l u . 4 5 p m '!-' 30 prn * 3._'Uiim * 7 . o u i m 7.1.. pm * 1. l u p i n * 4 lu pm * -1 O'J am «1U .'Jam *lu J5 am 4 !." pin Glt.V.ND U.U'IUS iMMA.NA KV. Time Table for l-'ort Wojnu, iid. Effect Sept. 28, l'JU2. N01JTH BOUND. Leave. *I f or Grand Uapids, North 2:?0 am .'For Grand Kaw'ds North 8:50 cm Il'or Grand Jtupidh North 4:20 pm IFroin liiuhmond 8:40 ain KOI Til 1501'Mi. *For liicliinond Cincinnati 11:35 pm !For IJidiinoiid 0:35 am ! for Kichmoml Cincinnati 12:30 pnj *Frotn Grniul Itapids, arrive 0:50 pm ·Daily. ! Daily Except Sunday. All trains arrivo nt and depart from Grand Central I'assei'ger Station, Chicago. | Uniformed Colored Porters attend passengers holding first or sccord .cln-s tick ts in day coaches ou thru trams, iusuriog scrupulously clean cars enroute. | ^iTSTck-l I'JMal^wngCf TfJiiTs i- \r | ySTLOUM t I'.OM 1 : T. Vi A Sui^ard Kxpress, N p . 6 ..................... NicStl Pine Bipr«'. Xo.S ..................... Kiswrn Kxpress. No. 4 ... . .......... .. .. Local Fteifrh* . . ......... . WEiTEOLM* H.OM Standard Klf Western Kxp ·ii kel lilts Local rreipht ^'. No. 5 ...................... i'*. No 1 .................... xi ras, N'o. 3 ............... MEI'ABT 22! ' 12 If J7J6 »t» f T Cat's on No.* o, Now York Thru Dru · Rixim . ^ and 6 »,· I \ . . U-nI L r i . , .rid liostois : 0:1 Xoa. j, 3 anil 5 to Chicago. Meals arc sort Ltldt "up-todate" Dining Sta^ ions also on American Ciub Plan and a la Cartf n Nickel Plato Dining Cars at opportune rc'^al hours. I For rates and information, nddtcia C. A. Astew · T. P. A., Ft. Wajno, Ind. L. K. AV. TIME GAUD. Effective Sunday, Nov. 23. Arrive. Depart. *U.?.Oam. Indianapolis Ex.. I 0:2.3 am ! 2.20pm. Cincinnati Ex !ll:15am !]U:3pm. Connersville Ex..* 4:35 pm Indianapolis Throtigh Schedule. "*ll:?0am. Indianapolis Ex..! 6:25 am ! 2:20 pin. Ind'ap Cin. Ex..!ll:15 am Cincinnati Through Schedule. ! 2:20 pra. Cin. Ex. Mail, .ill: 15 am ·10:23 pm. Cin. Ex. Mai!..* 4:35 pm 0. W. CHAPSER, T. A. -Daily. !Daily Except Sunday. C., H. D, R'y-, Operating r-., Ft. W. W. R'y. --Arrive-- Accom.... 10:40am Mail 7:10pm Freight 3:50 pm --Leave- Mail 6:10 am Accom 1:40 pm Freight 6:30 am All trains daily except Sunday. Trains 2 and 4 make direct connection for Cincinnati and intermediata points, and 3 and 5 with trains from the south. J. C. WINANS, G. T. A., No. 2. No. 4. No. 80. No. 1. No. 3. No. 85. FORT WAYNE SOUTHWESTERN TRACTION COMPANY. will be a long time in failing if you stick to such a pure palatable and blood and bone pro- ducine; bcvorago as CENT- L I V R E BEER. It's better than medicine in effects, costs less and tastes better. Best way to keep well is never to gel sick, drink C E N T L I V R E B R E W I N G CO.'S BEER and be happy and healthy. ·ave coiner of Pearl and liiimson sliccts for Aboite, Roanuko, lluntington, Andrews, I,ngio and Wabash every hour, 6 aTm To 10 p m., with, the exception that the 9 and 10 o'clock cais run only as far a* Ifuntlngton. First car leaves Fort Wayne on Sunday morning at 7 a. m. Phone "Home" No. 219. CALIFORNIA Low Rate Excursions WABAS1I R, R. Beginning on Feb. 15th, and continuing daily up to and including April 30lh, l!Hi3, the WABASH R. R. will make the following very low S I N G L E T R I P tales to the Pacifis coast and intermediate points. Five great through fast trains daily with high class equipment, sleepeis, chair cars, dining cars, etc. * TELEPHONE. NO. 62 Main * Attend Patterson's safe this week. DR. MOMMER'S DENTAL Set of Teeth · $5,00 Gold Crowns - 4-00 Porcelain Crowns 4-00 Bridge Work · 3.00 PARLORS. * New Number 814 Calhoun Street. Office Hours--8 a. m. t» · p. m. Sundays:--3 a. m. to 5 p. m. German ftp«X«n. $37,00 From FORT WAYNE, IND,, To San Francisco, Cal To Los Angeles, Cal. To San Diego, Cal. To Portland, Ore. To Seattle, Wash. To Tacoma, Wash. To Salt Lake C'ty, Utah To Ogden, Utah. To Pocatello, Idaho. To Helena, Montana. To Buttc, Montana. For time of trains, conditions of tickets and general information apply to Wabash Ticket Office. "Phones No. 6. R. G. THOMPSON, Passenger and Ticket Agent ·· ", " ' " ^ , ,"-\^

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