Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 15, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 15, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On all kinds of Wash and Summer '"'Dress Goods, White and colored. Black India Linens in every style quality. Black and White Flouncings in all -grades. All Fresh Goods just opened, v Prices all right. * FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: :-: Parvin's :-: . -• 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journa i. * Published every day in tne week (except Monday) by;w. D. PRATT. Friee per Annum, :-Si- - - »O OO 'Price per Month, - - - ' - - 5 <> ; FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 15. CITIZEN'S PROTECTING THE RIGHTS. . nation should first of all be just to hose'citizens upon whom its existence |iepends. To support our government, its - laws and maintain its aiding among the nations of the "earth-a large revenue is required to 2 be regularly forthcoming, backed by *n unlimited reserve of both men and £money which can be drawn against in e-oi emergency. Not only is every ,forced to pay taxes on his | property, but, except in case oHn- iJRrmity, his person is held liable for military and jury service, and he is ' never exempt from call to aid in pre- s-serving the peace of society and en- J forcing the laws of the land. It is in behalf of''"'these citizens that ' Protection demands privileges over foreign business competitors that Sunder all circumstances will fully off- l set the sacrifices they are compelled . -to make. To concede them less is ^injustice—for them to accept less r-^would be slavery. Jrom the standpoint of equity, for- producers have no more right to ' free admittance to the markets of this £ country for their wares than they irould have, if here, to occupy the ^-business houses of : our merchants f without first making terms satisfactory to the owners. Of course these foreign competitors \ prefer !not to pay for.. the,,. privileges l^hey s,0 much desire, and hence ;have All along conceived it to be to their, ^interest to see to it that' their prefer- 'encea were given vigorous emphasis 1 in our politics whenever voters were 1 " ''upon to select representatives enacting and enforcing national £ legislation. The ingenuity- evinced r by these advocates of-free foreign Itrade in concealing'from voters the F real question'at issue, and the energy |-with which voters have been urged to .believe that the interests of their coun- f- try would be best .promoted .by ex- ftending foreign business rivals, privileges necessarily beyond reach of- its | V own people, would be especially Commendable, if brought to the -support of iome worthier object than advancement of legislation dictated Ijjy the British Cobden Club and supported by the unanimous voice of & ^foreign press. During .the .century jthat has. intervened since ;, the first jfcongress.declared against: ^he com.- llmercial domination o^. England 1 . ||American voters have nererjiaUe'd to Ireiterate their opposition to- foreign Dictation in' shaping the economic legr- iislation'of this country—and.- ''there is 310 probability that the national policy if protection for home 'industries will be reversed so long as. voters- are permitted to understand the real 'aim of Sail-styled .reformers of. p ur tariff law. public would- like to er or not. D.ayid;'Bennett Hill Irould let go of the 'Governorship and ie Senatorship should he be-elected tbe Presidency;.—Washington Post. Tariff Pictures. Here Is something about steel rails that nlfl Interest a good many people. It shows how the protective tarilt has built up our steel rail production until It practically equals-the consumption of steel rails. Consumption of steel rails, domestic product: 18<8 1,386,278 tons; 1800, 1,867,837 tons. Consumption of steel rails, foreign Imports; 63.016 tons. 1890, 204 tons. —New York Pieai. The fact has just come out that Tennyson adds a pretty penny to his income by selling- milk from the cows on his Isle of Wight estate. More than this, he actually has the name of Alfred Lord Tennyson, painted on the side of his milk carts. This will give finical aristocratic admirers of England's laureate a shock. Sensible folks will be unable to see any harm in it. Milk is a good deal more necessary to human existence than poetry. It is certainly more honorable to sell good milk than poor poems. And some of Tennyson's poetry lately has been a mighty poor sort. Onlj 1 Taking a Vacation. It will be just two years before the Republicans will take charge of the lower house of Congress. Stand back and give "the rippers" a chance.— Inter Ocean. FROM HOOSIEKDOM. Interesting Occurrences Reported from Indiana Towns. Death of a Philanthropist. EVANSVIIJ.E, Ind., May 15.—John A. Heitz. the second wealthiest man in southern Indiana and one of the most prominent citizens of this city, died Wednesday night. He was notable for his many charities and especially so in behalf of the Catholics. He endowed the Little .Sisters of the Poor with their hospital, and gave freely to the support of similar institutions. There is great curiosity manifested among the Catholics of the city to know-what disposition the philanthropist has made of his fortune. It is general ly supposed that he has made large bequests to the Catholic church. £tule :i Suit of Clotlica. MARTIXSVILT.E, Ind., May 15.—Boss Elrod, of Bloomfield, son of Eev. A. 2s T . Elrod, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church of that place, has confessed to the theft of a suit of clothes from Hert & Graham. He says he went upstairs where the clothing was kept, and in the absence of the clerks put on the new suit and then drew his old suit and overcoat on ovex- them, and walk downstairs and out of the store. The father of young Elrod is one of the most prominent ministers of southern Indiana and is nearly distracted over his son's downfall. The young man was committed to jail in default of bail. Momence T}?im Commissioners Resign. IxBiAKAi'OLis, Ind., May 15. — The members of the Indiana commission for the removal of the obstruction in the Kankakee river at Momence, 111., have tendered their resignations to take effect June 1. Gov. Hovey will probably not appoint a new commission for the reason that it will be difficult to find anyone who will be willing to give bond to complete the work of removing the obstruction in the river under the provisions of the law enacted by the last legislature. The work will therefore probably rest until after another session of the legislature. Mysterious Shooting, at Mcdora. . • MITCHELL, ind., May 15.—At Medora, .Ind., Wednesday afternoon Yance Hun- seeker, a 7-year-old son of Tom Hun- seeker, was shot and killed, his left side and face and neck being partly torn away. The verdict given at the coroner's inquest showed that his death was caused by a gunshot wound inflicted by parties unknown. Two boys were at the house at the time of the shooting, but they are so frightened that they can tell nothing definite about the matter. " Chained a Locomotive. LEBANON, Ind., May 15.—Strikers on the Indiana Midland railway spiked a switch at Lapel station Wednesday while a train was on it. Later they were placed under arrest and brought into court on a charge of interfering with the running- of trains. They gave bond for trial When the men were in court executions against the road to the amount of nearly 81,000 were placed in the hands of the sheriff, who levied on the locomotive that was on the spiked switch and chained it to the track. Seven Tlioupand Miner.4 Idle. TEBKE HAUTE, Ind., May 15.—The trouble among miners in this section of the state is not yet over and the prospects are not very bright for an early settlement. Many factories here are closed on account of scarcity of coal. The bituminous operators and miners have had a joint scale committee tog-eth- «rfor the past twenty-four hours ii this city. Both sides are decided and the result cannot be guessed;' The miners hold out for7J cents per ton and the operators refuse to pay more than 63 cents. Seven thousand miners are idle in this section. A Victim to Paralysis. HUNTINGTO'.V, • Ind., May 15. — MaJ. Sextus H. Shearer, of this city, died suddenly Wednesday morning from a paralytic stroke. He was 65 years old. He organized Company F, Fortysev- enth- Indiana infantry, in 1861 and served in that regiment until the close of the war. His regiment was announced to hold a reunion here Friday, but it will -be turned-into a funeral es- THE GREAT FIRES. The Losses in Michigan Alone' Will Exceed 82,000,000, --.- Millions of Feet of Lumber Consumed' by the Voracious '.Element —The Situation Elsewhere. MICHIGAN'S MISFORTUNE. Bio RAPIDS, Mich., May 14.—Fir* fights fire in Miehiguc. At least that has been the case for nearly a week, and a grim battle it. -lias been. Small settlementshave been swept off the map and good sized toivnsrhav'e only been saved by the walls of brush burned around them. The immense forests of pine and hemlock that cover the lower peninsula are ablaze and there is now a barrier of flames and smoke from Manistee to Huron. The fire is the biggest that has attacked the forests since the one of 1SS1, which destroyed millions of dollars' worth of property and many lives. It is the first great spring visitation of fire that the state has ever known. Hitherto the fires have come in the fall, wheo the leaves were dry and there was much brush burning, and they have varied in intensity with the conditions of the weather. Spring fires have been "ifl63S ...„.,.. J.""7 ,,.-:i^M^y*xW'' \;S> A POKTIOX OF THE BURS'ISS AKEA. of rare occurrence and have done little damage. The destructiveness of the present attack is caused by the peculiar dryness of the season. There has not been a g-ood rainfall since early in March and the forests i are as dry as flint. The fire in the vicinity of this town, including- the counties of Newayg-o, Mecosta, Oseeola and Lake, has about burned itself out. It is still burning- all through these counties and the smoke lies like a blanket over the trees, but it has little more to feed on. and the dying- out of the -wind has largely destro3 r ed its power of mischief. There is no authentic report of loss of life in the section thus far, though.- there are many rumors. One of. these has it that the crisped body of . a man supposed to be a tramp was found in a strip of hemlock in Lake county. The body was said to have been pinned by a falling 1 tree, but tbe man's name or the neighborhood of his death place could not be learned from the-railroad man who had the story. The people from the burned villages named had plenty of time to escape. They lost what little personal property they owned, but that is not much in a lumberman's family. None of them are suffering- from want. The timber companies and the people in _ the saved towns have done everything- necessary for them. " While the fire is burning- estimates of tbe loss in detail will be hard to g-et. A lumber dealer of this town put the damage through the state to standing timber and dressed wood at more than $2,000,000 thus far, and the assertion was ventured that it would double that sum if unchecked. In the places visited the loss is figured in detail as follows: Newayq-o county, i-lOO.OOO; Mecosta county, $50,000: Lake county, S75.000: Oseeola ;county, $50,000; Oceana county, 530,000; total for five counties, 8305,000. This is the estimate of a man who has spent a great many years in this section, and it is conservative. If it is nearly accurate and the counties in which most of the good pine has been taken out are damaged over a quarter of a million, the loss of the upper tiers where there are vast acres of unbroken forest waiting the ax will far exceed §2,000.000. LOSSES IN WISCONSIN. WEST SUPERIOR, Wis., May 14.—Fires have mowed a pathway from the St. Louis river to the south shore of Lake Superior and extending over a territory from 3 to 20 miles in width. The damage to property cannot be estimated at this time, as the bulk of this loss will rest in standing- pine destroyed and logs already cut and ready for the saw. At present the greatest damage is reported from along the line of the Omaha railroad, on both sides of which and extending to Lake Superior on the north the fire- is still raging fiercely. Late Tuesday night a report reached the city that S. M. Stocking's camps near the Brule river and 2,000,000 feet of logs bad been burned. Mr. Stocking says that from all he can learn the damage in the timbered districts east of Superior has been very heavy. Over 100 square miles of virgin forest have been utterly destroyed, and the head of one logging firm puts the losses at 81,500,000 in standing timber. EAD CLAIRE, Wis., May li.—Brisk fires are running through the timber northwest and east of here, filling the city and country side with smoke and keeping- farmers and people generally on the lookout. Large tracts of choice timber are being- destroyed-and many farmers' houses threatened. A SEA OF FLAME. PITTSBURGH, Pa., May 14. —A special from Punxsutawney, Pa,, says: A great fire is raging along the mountains between Punxsutawney and Bell wood, on the line of the Pennsylvania & North- w«st?rs- It isxBO miles in length s still burning-. Many people have been mad • homeless The officials of the Pennsylvania & North-western rail- roruThavv rcpuatudiy called out theii force of men to protect their property. A daily and nightly vigil- is kept along the line in order to protect, if possible, v property that must otherwise surely suffer the ravages of the flames. Men who live in this see- tion of the mountains and are acquainted with the history of the country around state that this is an unusual aiiair and tlint a fire of like proportions previous to this date never was known. ALL ARE BOUNCED. The Northwestern Railway Company Explodes a Bomb, It Discharges Every Switchman on Us Lines — Its Reason for the Wholesale Lockout. XEW .MEN AT THB SWITCHES. CHICAGO, May 14.—At precisely 7 o'clock a. in., every switchman in the employ of the Chicago & Northwestern Railway Company—200 in this city and 300 employed at points along- the line— was discharged and paid off. The company chose this hour %s the most convenient to notify both the day and night men that their services would no longer be required. General Manager Whitman of the road reports that so far there has been no trouble or disturbance occasioned by the lockout. The road has been preparing for this action during the past two months, and for every man discharged there was another ready to take his place. Yardmaster Frank Mclnerny, whose discharge the switchmen demanded and inforced by a tie-up during General Manager Whitman's illness six weeks ago was reinstated and took charge of the new men. The company say that Mclnerny was never really discharged. His name .has never been taken oft' the pay rolls of the compjujy, but his position has remained vacant, as he has remained away from his work pending the trouble starting on his account. Mr. Whitman said the company would no longer put up with the state of things that has existed during the past three years and its action is a practical demonstration of its intention to run its own business. On account of the men being always ready to strike on the slightest provocation the train service has been unsatisfactory to the public and to the company itself, and now he proposes to put a stop to it. A few weeks ago, after the trouble caused by Yardmaster Mc- lnerny, a canvass was made of the 1,071 locomotive engineers in the employ of the Northwestern by representatives of the company. Every .man promised to stand by the company in case a strike or lockout should be in. augurated. They sympathized with Mclnernej'. The official of the company say this is not a fight against the Switchmen's union. Their men, as in many other yards, have frequently quit work with. out a moment's warning and without the sanction of the union. The company will probably hire men without discrimination, but will not be dictated to any longer. The • circular announcing the discharge of the switchmen stated that in reorganizing the switching service preference would be given to such men previously employed as were, in the judgment of the company, capable and worthy, otherwise the positions would at once be filled by other men arranged for. Quite a number availed themselves of the offer and went to work with the new men, and the company claims that with its new force it has been able to handle all its passenger and suburban business, and perishable freight. About 200 policemen are stationed at different points in the city. About fifty men of this force were stationed at each of the North avenue and Wood street yards, the most threatening points. The precaution of massing a larger force at these two points than at any other proved a wise one, as mobs of angry switchmen assembled at both places. They were excited and demonstrative, but refrained from any serious outbreak, being apparently overawed by' the superior force of police. The company claims that it is being supported by all the orders belonging to the Federation of Railway Employes except the Switchmen's Mutual Aid association. All trainmen are doing the work of the discharged switchmen. A committee representing the men who were discharged called on General Manager Whitman and asked for a conference looking toward an adjustment of the trouble. The conference lasted some time. The.discharged switchmen are, as a matter of fact, too much astonished to size up the situation. Not an inkling of what was about to happen had reached any of the switchmen. Threatening looks and loud curses are the only demonstrations made. This wholesale discharge of men is .one of the most important events thai has occurred in the railroading history of this city and if the company comes out ahead will , be followed by results of the utmost importance to the traveling public. Should the plan adopted by the Northwestern road prove successful the switchmen on other roads will think twice before striking on June 1, as has been arranged. Owing to the great financial loss and danger to property and life caused by strikes of the switchmen other roads have been afraid to adopt the bold plan inaugurated by the Northwestern road, but if this step proves a success other roads have signified their intention of following suit. No railroad company in the United States' has ever had the nerve to 'dis- charjre^at one time all the men in axw Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Govt Purport, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE single department of the road. This fact makes this affair o.f worldwide interest, and the fact that this is not a strike, but a plain discharge for insubordination places the company on an entirely different footing than has been the case heretofore when trouble between the management and employes was pending. MILWAUKEE, \Vis.. May 14.—All of the regular switchmen of the Chicago & Northwestern road here—51 men, comprising 8 crews—were discharged and paid off at 7 o'clock a. m., in accordance with a general order of dismissal over the entire system. SHORT SPECIALS. Inclined to Abdicate. MADRID, May 15.—La Justitia says it is announced in a dispatch from Portugal that the king has called his cabinet to the palace to confer with them on the financial situation, and has, also summoned the leaders of the republican party in Portugal to meet them and him in council as he is disposed to abdicate the tin-one. Three Steamers Hurried. PITTSBUBGH, Pa., May 14.—The steamers George Roberts, Eagle and Twilight were burned at the wharf here Wednesday evening. , Loss,. S47,- 000; partially insured in the Boatmaa's Compauy. George Tobias was killed by the cars at Urbana, 111., Wednesday night. CThe corner-stone of a fine masonic Macabee temple was laid Wednesday at Sag-in aw. Mich. The Michigan Woman's Press association will hold its annual meeting- June 9, 10 and 11 at Battle Creek. William Bryson, a notorious character, was fatally shot near Arkansan City, Kan., while trying to steal :i horse. Mrs. Margery Lord died at Elgin, 111., Wednesday, aged 99 years. Her husband, Capt. Ralph Lord, was a soldier in the war of 1812. The Catholic mission and several dwelling houses belonging to European residents were attacked and burned by natives of Woo Hoc, China. William Rockabrand, a rag peddler, has received a verdict of §8,000 damages against the city of Aurora, 111., for injuries sustained by reason of street obstruction. Druggist Stevenson, of Nelson, Neb., who caused the death of Miss Carrie Easley by a mistake in filling a prescription, has been fcund guilty of manslaughter. Attorney General Miller has rendered a decision that foreign exhibitors at the world's fair at Chicago can bring skilled laborers to set up and operate machinery or exhibits. A freight was wrecked near Viroqua, Wis., by running into a steer on the track. Five cars loaded with cattle were ditched. Engineer Morrison and Fireman Steele were-badly scalded.' The Iowa state board of health has elected H. H. Clark, of McGregor, president and J. S. Kennedy, of Des Moines, vice ^resident. The present officers of .the board of examiners were reelected. Investigation proves that within five years child labor in the cigar factories oi Cincinnati has decreased wages 50 per cent, and that the children in the factories outnumber adults two to one. Six hundred colored laborers from St. Louis passed through St Paul Tuesday night and Wednesday en route to the state of Washington for the purpose of breaking a strike now on there among white laborers. J. B. Hedspeth and Mrs. Eldredge Perry, of Austin, Tex,, died from the effects of a dose of poteon put in their soup at dinner. Hedspeth's wife has been arrested for the crime. The woman is believed to be insane. The great council of Red Men of Illinois at Bloomington Wednesday elected T. L. McGirr, of Galesburg, great sachem. The Michigan great council at Lansing elected A. F. Shaffer, oi Grand Rapids, great sachem. The American Bible society celebrated its seventy-fifth anniversary at New York Wednesday. Rev. Dr. Thomas E. Vermilye, one of the: forty delegates present at the organization of the society, pronounced the benediction. Fire al Graflon^ >f. D. GRAFTO.V, N. D., May 14.—Grafton was visited Wednesday morning at 3 o'clock by fire which swept out S30.000 •worth of property. The sum of 83,975,000 of gold coin ha« been shipped to Europe from this country this week. ;*.;>' a-] il a From a Catholic, Arcb- bishop fewn to the Poorest of the Poor I I f all testify, not only to the virtues of ST. JACOBS OIL, T fie Groat Remedy For Pain, but to its superiority ever all other remedies, ezpress.d thus: • It Cures Promptly, Permanently; wlilch means strictly, that the paiurstricken seek a prompt, iclii-f with no ruturn of the pain, and this, they say, St. Jacobs Oil will give. This IK its nxcoHttnce. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE 8REAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous IIXS. 25cts. a Box. OJF AT.T. DK.TJGK3-ISTS. A Pure Cream of Tartar -Powder. Superior to every other known.' Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such work. Condensed R. R, Time-Tables,- Pittsbnrg, Cincinnati, Chicago, £; $L LoulH By > (.CKNTBiL TME.) . . ...... 4BBIVJI Bradford Division. • IJU.VB 2-.35ain«...;.;Eaflte 'nExprewi/...., 1 l.-00'im* Iil5pm« 7 BtLlne 1:55 pm« •ISOpmt AccommodttUon SOOsm-t 9:46 a rot. Marlon Accommodation. <:80 pint Richmond Division: • 8K»am*....Night Express ;;• IrflSam*' 11:10 a mt Accommodation. , 5:50 a at 1:30 D ni»....DayExpres8 „ 'l;25pn> m 11 aopint Accommodation...... Ziopmt Indianapolis .Division. 2 20 a m*.... Night Express 12:55 a m» 180 p m«..,.Da7Bcpres8 12Spm» Chicago Division. 12:40 i m«.... Night Express SilO a m» l;C5 pm* .TastLtBS 126pm* 1:« p m» J?ast Line .....-,1:47 p-»« 11:80a in-t Accommodation. l^Opmt 716 prat Accommodation 605 ami State JUne Division. 1:30p mt....MaUan.dExprese...,_ 8:30a mf 7;46anjf Express ?:26pmf 11:15 a nit Local Freight 11:80 a ait Trains marked * run'<Jally. Trains marked t run dalli except Strodar. Vandatia bine SOUTH Bonnx Local Freight -....i S.-OOa m Terte Haute Express 7^5 a in Mail Train S-4B p m NORTH BODITD, Local FrUght : 5:00am Mall Train - 1U^5 a m South Bend Express _„ 8:45 pro Through Freight &55 p m , Close connections for IndlanapoHs via OoUiai nnw made by all our passenger trains.—J..C. Kdgworth, agent. Wabaph Railroad. EAST BOUND. .' ! . ;',_•',;' New York Expres, daily S55 a m T?t "Wayne(;pasOAccra.,except Sunday 8:18 a m • Kan City & Toledo Ex. .except Sunday 1115 a m Atlantic Express, dally. .: 4.-14-p'nr- ' Accommodation Fit., exceptSunday. .9:26 p IB .. •WESTBOUND. ' "" Pacific Exp'ress, daily - 752 a ra Accommodation Frt, except Sunda7_12d5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday-.... 3:47 p m Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:03-p m i St. Louis Ex., dally *..1032.p m Eel Kiver DIv.,I,osaja*portv'Wert Side Between iosansport and Chill. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Leave,. 10SO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.'.: 4:40 p w WESTBOUND. •:..•.-.. ,. . ; , . " Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 910 a m Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Arrive.. 855 p M WANTED. M firilTO lBnV|ITC.tt •GENTS WMITtfl II opportunity. Ceo. A. b7*MoMr*iIIi <!u!ck M&J Ceo. A. Scott, gM Wanted; salary and expenses, Perma».,_» nentplace. Apply at. once.. Brown Bros. Co., Nurserymen, Chicago a2d2m T A TkT i 0 Wanted; salary~and expenses. JUAl/Ju.O Whole or part time. Selling roses ..and shrubs. Brown Bros. Co. Nurseryman, Chicago. may!5d2taw2mo WANTED—Five first-class 'trimmersand gal- VV vanized Iron cornice workers, steady employment. Apply at once. TON DER AW-CLUS6 Hardware and Cornice Co., .2S« and 2351 S. Broadway, St. Louis, Mo. mayI6d6t tTol vitina'o Teaches Its students a VdltllullC O trade aud then start* . tli em In railroad service. SCHOOL OF Send for circulars. YALEKT1NE BUOS., , Janesvllle, Wis, ' {\T A 1MTI7r\ Two or tliree good men VV A IN 1 iiL' to represent our well known, house for town and;i-lty. trade; local and traveling.. SlOOund expenses per month to therigh man. Apply qulcn, stating age. .JO. X. May & Co . nurserymen, Florists and Seedsmen, St. Paul, MJ n. (This house Is responsible.) tolm FOR SALE. LakeMaxenKucKee (ind.)Property The finest furnished cottage on the Lake; containing 7 large rooms and cellar. Verandah on three sides of house, 10 feet wide. Two, 2 inch flowing wells. Fine two • story boat honse, of which the nrst story is of stone. Also other out buildings, beautiful grounds, about 12 feet .above water line with large groveand.lawn. Size ot lot 1S71A feet on the Lake by 150 feet, deep Stone seawall entire frontage. This property is on the best side olthe Lake ooly ten minutebwalk from RalbX'ad. Station, or three minutes ride on steamer. Allbulldtagsand other.improvements i arenew and first class, win be sold furnished! , complete: Forprloeandterms'address;- 1 - > EBWARD SCHUHMANN No. 6 Odd Fellows. Hall 1 , Indianapolis, Jfad.'^ -' Ja ]

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