Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 26, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 26, 1890
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER On Laos Curtains Nottingham Laces, Ktamirie Plain and Colored «riuis, Fancy Draperies, etc. Also a full line of Windowshadea Plain and Dado with polesand Trimming's. Department upstairs. Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your H ea da c he 5 cents, at PARVIN' S 12tfe--st. Drug Store Daily Journal. MAR10NSWADNER CITY CIRCULATOR. ubHsh»d every d«y In th» week (eicept Monday] by W. D.C^KATT. Price per Ajanuni, - - per Month. ---- OO 5O THE KING CORN GROWER. SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 29. •' TILE WEATMEK. WASHINGTON, D. C., April 2i.—Indiana—Warjn- er, light rains, northeasterly winds. THAT CONTRACT. By a multiplicity of figures the Pharos attempts to make the tax contract less obnoxious and less understood. It takes as an illustration 130,000 taxes collected and says Cass county's share *f that is $6,294.66. The contract provides for the payment of $7,000 to the attorneys which is their So per cent. The county lacks $703.34 of having enough to pay the attorneys on this bargain but has a hope of getting' from the township and road fund enough by charging those funds the .35 per cent, to get a little out of it. If these other funds are not compelled to contribute the county not only loses her taxes but $705.34 besides by reason of the terms of this contract. If all the other funds that can legally contribute are made to do so the county will get on $20,000, of which her share is 46,294.66, the sum of $1,028.27. In other words she will pay a little over 85,000 to collect a little over $6,000 of her own funds. The Journal hopes that as many funds as can be made to contribute legally will be so that tho loss to th* county from, this reckless contract, will be as light as possible. Democratic papers are noting with a great deal of exultation that there is Republican opposition to the McKinley bill. They fail to observe that this is the highest compliment to the Ways and Means Committee that they could pay. Their action is BO different from the action of Democratic committees in reporting only bills satisfactory to the entire party that it iS'Strikingly noticeable. It has always been the policy of the Republican party to do what was right and to let a new army of fighters gather around the banners erected in 'tbfhl; way. It has always been the policy of the Democratic party to eiiant such legislation as would satisfy their followers and catch enough disgruntled ones from the ranks of the opposition. The hicKinley bill is reported because it is as near right as h uuaan judgment can make' it and not because it is satisfactory to every Republican. TUB citizens of Logarisport, irrespective of party should see that the advantages gained by the high license adopted last year are not lost by the city election a week from next Tuosday. Go to the primary convention and introduce u resolution that the candidate shall pledge himself in public, by a card in his party organ, to vote for -the license now in forcir. • See that this is done, arid that the m«n nominated are men who will keep their pledgos, arul whichever way , the election goes, important results gaita-d in the last year wiUnot-bo'lost. There is uiuch at stake in this election, uad citizens, should recoijnizc it. DR. WOLFE, OF CINCINNATI, AND HIS WONDERFUL GOLDEN EAR. Flo Mrulta .lorry Kusk, Secretary of Agri- culture, AnUiiowledje Hfs SoTorolijnty. The Doctor'H Experiments nil His Mammoth AVe-Hteru Ilancli.' [Sptrcial Correspondence.] WASHINGTON, April 24.—One day last week ;i short, ro\>uat old man, who wore a slouch hat and carried a large grip sack in his hand, called at the department of agriculture and sent his card to Secretary Rusk. Ho was shown in. ''You arc Jerry Rusk?' 1 he asked, putting down his grip sack. "Yes; and you?" "I am the King Corn Grower of America." SECRETARY KTJSK BEATEN. "Glad to meet you, Mr. King Corn Grower. Have you some specimens of your skill with you? If so, trot 'em out." The visitor opened his big carpet bag and took otit.an nstonishiup; number of little tin boxes, like a prestidigateur producing flowers from the inner recesses of a silk hat.- He removed the sliding lids of these boxes, of which there were thirty, and spread them out on the secretary's desk. There were thirty small masses of corn, a chromatic scale in maize. Box So. 1 was full of kernels almost as white as periwinkles, while box No. 30 was as jlack as darkness. All the tints and shades known to the chemist were to be 'ound in this product of a corn field laboratory. 'And here are some of the emblems of my royalty," said the visitor, diving deep-down into his carpet sack and bringing forth two or three long yellow wands, set with, rows of golden drops. 'You think that a kingly ear of corn, do you?" exclaimed the secretary of agriculture. "You think it can't be beat? Well, wait here ona minute and I'll take the conceit oat of you." Uncle Jerry touched his electric bell button, and in a couple of minutes ha held in his hand a long ear of corn. "Now, size up here with me," he exclaimed, merrily; "now we'll see if you are the King Corn Grower of America. Measure up, now!" But lo and behold! the ear of yellow corn which for many months had been the pride of the department of agriculture was shorter by an inch or more than the ear which the visitor held aloft in triumph. "I acknowledge the corn," said the secretary; "you are king; but now give us an account of yourself." The visitor needed no second invitation. "My name is Wolfe—Dr. N. B. Wolfe —of Cincinnati," said be. "I practiced medicine for thirty-five years. Now I have retired and become a farmer." "Being a millionaire, you can afford to till the soil," interjected the secretary. "Yes, and let me. tell you what I havo done with the soil. Let me talk corn to you. Some years ago I purchased four sections of land, 2,560 acres, in Reno county, Kansas, intending to have a cattle range. Mr. Secretary, you never saw 3, prettier piece of land. A stream runs through it, and it lies as a great basin, from the rim of which every other spot of its surface can be seen. In May, 1888, I gave orders to have one of the (sections put under plow. To do this, the season being late,"thirty breakers were set to work turning over the thick turf. Our furrows were a mile long. How long do you think it took us to break and plant a square mile of ground? Just twenty-two days. In the history of farming in Kansas never has so much been done in so short a time. Forty men and 125 horses did the work. Of course that year's crop of 'sod' corn didn't amount to much. It was not expected to. . . ' ' "Iiastspring we began preparations for raising'a real crop of corn. I had some ideas of my own about corn planting, and I put them into operation. The soil had not been touched for a year, but now we put the listers in, plowing out fur- ^rowa ten inches deep, with a two inch subsoiler following to pulverize a soft bed in which to plant and bury tho see3. Again, our furrows were a mile long, and by the time the three or four horses attached tpeach plow had dragged a heavy lister sixteen times across the field they were tired enough .to quit i'Or ..the day. Plowing and 'planting were done at the same time. , When :we' had finished ;our fielcl it looked like a lake on a breezy day. There--was a succession of little ridges about three fee4 apartV-arid their crests rising a foot abovo the furrows whicl ran Tjetween them. In the bottoms of these furrows the corn grew, and when it had attained a height of four or five inches the crests of the furrows were •, harrowed off and the earth thus disturb*ld fell into the farrows and covered the plant completely. The surface of the field was now perfectly level again, and no corn could bes^en. In a short time , the bright gr'een<'blades reappeared, due when they had grown -up six or eigh 'incties the cultivate^-were set to "work shoveling the earth toward the plant Twice afterward the cultivators; wen 4 t ' throucb'the field, and when tho lotn up 15 or IS inches, rfnd again when it was about 80 inches. Then the crop was aid by to make itself." 'And how did the crop do?" asked the secretary of agricultvire, now thoroughly ntereatotl. "How did it do? Just wait till you lear the figures. Every grain of seed" seemed to 1mve fructified. Every stalk lore a good cnr. many tw;o cars. When we. came to harvest we found n great leal of corn. It seemed as if the hcapa-' icver would stop growing in my cribs. ;t was a perfect mountain of corn. Why, :ron.i the 500 ,acrp.s devoted to this crop 33,500 bushels of first class corn were gathered, shelled, measurediind weighed, from MO acres of oats, the remainder of ;he section, the yield w-as 5.300 bushels, giving us a (utitl of 44,000 bushels of ;vaiu—the largest crop ever gathered 'rotn one section of land in America, "Just -think what a quantity of grain that is. Mr.' Secretary," continued Dr. Wolfe, with tho genuine enthusiasm of farmer, a statistician and an economist imbined in one. "It would load nearly thousand wagons and would fill three freight trains, each comprised of thirty- ive cars. It it! a greater quantity of rain than was imported by the. United ritates in the last fiscal year. What ivonld the farmers ot Germany, of Holland or England think of a crop like'that? And this must the more amaze ns when we reflect that my farm is .right in the nidst of what was once known as the 'Great American" desert—the region of which tho authoritative Humboldt, whose word no one ever dared dispute, rote 'it is as sterile as Sahara.'" "I have been out in that country," said Secretary Rusk, "and I saw no desert there. Do you think it ever was n, desert?" 'I do not. While it is true that vegetable "life has never manifested itself .uxuriantly in this region, and that it ivas apparently barren, I have my own theory as to the causes. The land was always rich,-was always waiting to be sickled with the plow and smile in return with a bountiful crop, but it was for an unknown period of time the runway for millions of buffalo which traveled north every spring and south every fall. The hoofs of the buffalo destroyed the rass roots, and gave to geography that immense fiction, 'The Great American Desert.' In 1870.the herds of buffalo became sensibly reduced in number, and in the fall of 1874 the bison disappeared from the plains of Kansas, never more to return. Coincident.with his disappearance the grass began to grow on the hitherto dusty plains, and now it carpets the earth richly with green. -Some say the buffalo enriched the soil and made it possible for the grass to' grow, but I do not believe the fertility "of the earth depends on top dressing. By .planting, the seed deep in the ground the germ reaches the electricity of tlio earth, and from this relation is nourished into life, and stimulated into development. My crop of corn, twice or three times us great as Unit harvested by my neighbors, who plant in the old way, near tho surface, attests the correctness of thisCthcoirjvrvJjj. did not nialrc any money on my. Qrpp.-^P no ona can make money raising corn at present prices—but I succeeded in accomplishing what I started out to do, and tlnit was to give the American farmer an object lesson in the value of going below the' surface of the g.roui?d with seed which is to make his crops." "I guess we shall have to confirm yoar title as the King Corn Grower of America," said Secretary Rusk. "Thanks for that. I confess Iam,o.n enthusiast on the subject of corn. Ail my life, though engaged in the practice of medicine, I have kept close watch of the agricultural interests of our country. See how corn has entered into our national life. It is the one distinctively American product of the farm. It ia a plant of American origin. In the' universality of its uses, and its intrinsic importance to mankind, no other grain can be compared with it. Readily adapting itself to eve.ry variety of climate and soil, it is grown from the warmest regions of the torrid zone to the land of short summers in northern Canada. The first setitlera learned from the Indians how to grow it, and a distinguished historian once told me the first larceny cbmmittecl in America was when a party of Puritans stole the horde of corn from an Indian village in Massachusetts. The Jamos river settlers, taught the art-of corn raising by the Indians, had thirty acres under cultivation within three years* after their arrival. It is a curious circum- utance that the James rivej- Indians and THIRTY PLOWS'TOGETHER., • , the New England.Indiau&\ijUd"pi'$cUely the same method of planting. They dug little .holes in the ground, and put', siniall fishes in alo'ng with tlieleed. At PJy outli iji 1(525 a. writer said: 'You may see in one township !i hundred acres to gether set with these small herrings or shads, every acre taking a thousand of then); and an acre thus dressed will produce so much corn 113 three, acres without fish.' Ah, Mr. Secretary, if they had only had ,my deep planting along with the'.herringiin each hill! !? "•' !1 Undbab(&illy... ii corn saved the eurly settlements in America. But for maize 'the.ijjrat colonists would have perished. ' now be a cen- tury or two behind *the present mark. 3orn saved tho day, for o*r forefathers when they struggled for independence. Without corn there would have been no revolution—no great republic to lead th- .vorld into new paths of government. 'n the struggle between north and south u the hue war it was cr-n against cot- on-*V->o agricultural king.s in mortal joraliat—anil corn was the victor. Why .lioiild I not love this beautiful plant? •'•Moreover." continued the doctor, jlacing his hand on the shoulder of the secretary of agriculture, "qorn is today isotl for food, directly and indirectly, by i greater number of the earth's inhabit- in ts than any other article. Mr. Martin, of the New York Produce Exchange, whom I mot only this morning at the lotel, told mo'com w.-ig never so popular n Europe :>;•< it i.s today. The demand for it over there is so great that the ex-' jort is limited only by the vessel room ivailable.' Yet it is within my recollection and yours, Mr. Secretary, when tho exports were a mere trifle. I remember reading as l.ite as 1847 an official report which stated in effer.t that the value of Indian corn li.-ul been heightened by the recent introduction of it into Great Brit- in, and that while it had not ;it once received universal approbation there was reason to believe.- it would win more favor there when irioris pains worn taken to prepare it for a foreign markal. When you iind I were boys. Mr. Secretary, .-t tew ships could hold all the Corn that was exported from our shores. Now whole fleets sail with their holds full of the yellow grain and come back for more. Corn has literally conquered the earth, and yet wo of the prairien burn it in our Rtoves." •Why?" 'There is too much corn. Much as I love this royal grain, my eyes are not blinded. Corn is king, but we do not reed to make it a tyrant. We must dethrone it. Thirty years ago the good people of a section of our country thought cotton was king, that it ruled the land. One day a 'mudsill' rose in his place in congress, armed with'orucial documents, and made the astounding statement that the hay crop of the country quite doubled the value of the >«;rop of cotton. This hitherto, undiscovered fact disturbed the stability of tho Union. It recast the constitution, free:! slaves, made a new nation We do not want l;ingn on our farms. Kings are uu-Auioricaii. We niufit dethrone corn, and in his place set ii republic of diversified crops. We need more wheat, oats, rye. barley, sorghum, beans,- peas, beets, goobers, hemp and tobacco. Our bins and barns are lire-rally- bursting with corn, for which then; is no market at a price that will 1-epay first cost. Corn absorbs too much of our energies, exacts too much of his subjects." And when the shades of evening .fell, aild the typewriter girls, and the seed girls, and the clerks and ov<;ry one was gone, there sat short Dr. Wolfe and tall Secretary Husk, still talking corn. WALTER WBLLMAN. Allspice. Pimento or ^allspice'' (so called because it is. supposed to combine the flavors of several other spices) is the dried fruit of a West Indian tree. It is much cultivated in Jamaica, and the long iiveur.es of trees yielding the fruit are. caller! •MHinc > :lo walks." MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. !Scw York. .NEW YORK, April 26.—Flour—Clo.sed strong; fine grades of winter, S2.10ff2.60; fine grades of spring. $1.85^2.25; superfine wlntf r, S'i40f?2.76; supertine. spring, $2.10<J.i!.GO; extra No. '1 winter $2.7533.15; extra No. 2 sprlllB $2.65rT3; extra fio. 1 winter $3.10r?4.4B; extra No. 1 spring $S.2flr?5.00. Cltjr mill extras $4.40ff4.60; lor West Indies. Southern Hour closed steady; trade and family extras, SSilOff,4.G5. Wheat—Options opened sbude easier, closed IfcSlAe lower; spot lots firm. Spot sales of No. 'I red winter, 951&a96*ic; No. 8 red winter. 90yic; and ungraded spring, 68%c; No. 2 red wlnterApfll, easy. Spot s:iles ot No. 2 mixed 42ffl43e; steamer white. 42c; No. 3 mixed, 41c; No. 2 mixed Slay, 40c; No. 2 mixed Juue, 40c; No. 2 mixed July, 401£c. Oats—Options fairly active, closing weak, and Haft-Vie lower; spot lots quiet; Spot sales of No. 1 white state. 36c; No. 2 white, state. 3434!735c; No. 1 mixed, 35c; No. 2 mixed, 841Ac; No. 2 mixed April, 331/2C; No. 2 mixed May, S07,fcc; No. 2 mixed June, 297cc. Rye—Dull. Barley-Dull. Fork—Quiet; $18.75(7)14 for new mess. Lard—Closed $G.55ffi6.68. May, 86.71S4.00; July, $6.78(76.80: August, S6.77ffi6.80. Butter—Dull; western creamery, 16©18\*>c; dairy eastern half flrkln tubs. IBaiBc. Cheese—Firm. Factory New York Cheddar, llffiI2c; western Hut, 10S1G1&C; Eggs-Steady; fresh eastern firsts fresh, 12ffi 121/2C; western firsts; 12c; Canadian, do. do. Sugar—Haw, firm, 5 9-16c for centrifugal, 90 degrees test, 6 for fair refining, Defined, strong on more demand; cut loaf and crushed, 7i£c; powdered, $6.44; granulated, 6.18c; cubes, 6.44; Mould A, $6.81; Extra. C. 51/JS6 7-16c; Golden C, $51^. Coflee—Spot lots steady. Fair Bio cargoes, 1934C Chicozo. CHICAGO, April 25.—1:15 p. m. closing prices.— .WneHt—May, 88c; June 875<jc; July, 86%9'M*. Corn^Mav 32V^c; June, 82%c; July Ssyiawc. Oats—May, 24%:; June, 24ffil£c; July, 233fte. Pork—Mijy, $13.60; June. S13.75; .July, J13.70. Lnrd—May, $6.82i&336; June, $6,37^640; July, $6.45. Short ribs-May $6.30; June, $6.40; HJ ilogs—Estimated receipts for to-day, 16,000 liead; left over about 8,000 head. The market opened active and firm with prices. Be higher; light grades, $4.10r7:4.35; rough packing, $4.103 4.20; mixed lots. $4.15ffi4.S6; heavy packing and shipping lots, S4.2Bffl4.40. Cattle—Itecelpts, 10.000 head; steady and un- cliunged; beeves, $3.8035; bulk. $3.9004.26; cows and mixed, $2R8; stockersandfeeders,$2.7653.90; Texas grassers, $2.750)3.30.. , Sbeep—Receipts, 8.000 head; firm, muttons, $4.DOffi6.00; cornfed westerns, $6.00SB.90; lambs, S5.00a6.75. ; Toledo. TOLKD6, April 25.—Wheat—Dull, lower; cash, OOc; May. 90o; July, 66c; Aug. 86tftc. Corn-*Dull, steady. Cash SGc; May, 84Vic. Oats—Dull;-• -No. 2 white, Wfae. Cloverseed;—Bull, lower. Cash, $3.55; April, ' Receipts—Wheat, 5,219; corn, 28,284; oats, 1,346: Cloverseed, 847 bags. Shipments—Wheat, 10,650; com, 188,643; ' oats, 3,000; Cloverseed, 180 bags. Eatt liberty. EAST LiBEKTr, Pa., April 26.—Cattle—Nothing doing. Hogs—Active, medium and selected, $4.56 common to best Yorkers, J4.3034.46; pigs, g4fi? 4.25. * Sheep—Slow, unchanged. Heceipts,—Cattle, 3,000; hogs, 3.800 sheep, 2.000. Shipments-Cattle, 1,812; hogs, . 8,200; shwp, 2 ' w)0 - . . -.. .i. . o •<• <;inrinnntl. • ..,.\, _. ;..i... ft CIKCISHATI, April ^5.^-Hogs—Finn; ,receipte J2801 shipments 3,134; common. »3.5fet4.00; fafi to good, light, 84'.10ffi4.20; fair itcP-good tiacK- ing, J4.10af.20; selected butx-her*|.,Jt20a4.SO, Highest of all in Leavening Power.—IT. S. Gov't P.cport, Aug. 17, 1885. ABSOLUTELY PURE WTO KM. ! H. K. ! inie-Tables, Forty Dwelling!! Swept t.ifi- iMKt. Away One By Telegraph, to the Journal. GAINESVILLK, Texas, April 25.— A terrific storuijof rain and hail struck this city last night, deluging the streets to the depth of three feet and destroying over ' $50,000 worth of property. The cloud-burst was pre- zeeded by a four nouns' rain accompanied by thunder and lightning. A creek which flows through the center of the town rose up and swept away forty dwellings, but the whole city came to the rescue and only one life was lost. This mornings washouts were reported on all the railroads and all traffic has been suspended on the Santa Fe. Crops have suffered, many farms being under water. Mrs. Gestman died of fright while being carried from her home. TAMMANY BttAVKS. IMottlnc Political Murder JR««aane or Kertat Revelation*. By! Telegraph to the Journal. NEW YOHK, April 25.—Some comment was caused to-day by the appearance in the Evening Post, of a letter from R. W. Gilder, editor of the Century to the effect that he had become aware of threats being made to kill somebody on account of the Post's publication of charges against political leaders. Mr. Gilder was seen to-night and admitted that he knew of such threats, bnt he would not say who made them. He had written the letter a? a warning and from a sense of duty as a citizen. He was not in politics and had 110 personal interest in the matter. ALiMOHT ISTAltVKl). The Crew of a Lraltins Vessel Subsist on Cocoannts> end Banana*. Bj Tele«rnph to tlie Journal. PHILADBI/PHIA, Pa,., April 25.— After subsisting for 17 days on bananas and cocoanuts found on the island Rio Seco, part of the crevr of the wrecked British schooner Bloomfield, arrived at.this^port yesterday from Santiago De Cuba on the steamship Kathleen. The mate R. C. Anthony and the steward J.Peters were sent home while the pthprs will remain in Cuba until sufficiently able to leave for home. The Bloorufleld sailed from Manzaniila, Cuba, with a cargo of sugar for the Delaware breakwaters. All went well until March 2-5. when the vessel suddenly spruuj* leak and went ashore near Cape May, Cuba, to prevent sinking. Murder Attempted. MOBILK, Ala., April 25.—While F. P. Fisher, a proiuinentmerchant and lumber dealer of Grand Bay, Mobile county, was driving along the road this morning, a negro supposed to be named David Atkins, jumped into the rear of the wagon and out Fisher's throat. Atkin's object was robbery, but Fisher grappled with him and proved so stout an antagonist that the negro wrested himself away and fled. Fisher's condition is serious. EsipEr.on WILLIAM still i-etains the French cooks that ruled the kitchen of the imperial palace under hiH late grandfather, but he positively refuses to allow their French hills oH fare to he put before him. The cooks draw up their day's list of dishes under their French names, and these are translated into German for ]»'-• Majesty's table. There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the Ivory." They are not, but like all counterfeits, they lack . the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for, Ivory Soap and I insistlupon haying it. 'Tis sold eyeryxyhere. ,. ., , • Ohleuiru, Si. S.ouiH A I'ltiMmrs. (CBSTKAL Ti«z.) iHHtYK llradroril IMviBloii. UUTX J:36am" ______ Eiistern Express ..... Ul5iir« • :UO p in* ......... KiistLlne ......... '2fTj i/atf i.20pmf ..... Accommodation ...... y.H>J;iHit »M a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4:00 i> ml ftlchnxofiU OiviMlon, 8.05am" ...... Night Express ....... liHnm* Vt-35 P mf ..... Accommodation ...... liUJpint*" 1.0bp m" ....... "ay Express ........ 1:40 p m»"" llciOpmf ..... Accommodation ...... 6:00 n rat IndJanauolia IMvixion. tMum* ...... Night Kxpress ....... 13.5 a m* 1263pm* ....... Day Express ........ 1:15 p m« Chicago IMvlMton. 12:35 a m* ......... Night Express ......... 2:60 a u>* x:lija in* ...... Wight Express ....... 3:15 am* '••'Si p m* ........ .Fast Line ......... 120 p m* • 1:47 pm« ............ Fast Line ............ 1:25 p m» 12 06 p nvt ..... Accommodation ...... 4aOpmt J:15 prat ..... Accommodation ...... 6:16 a mf State Line Ulvitiian. 1:30 p mt ____ Mall and Express ...... 8 3) a ml 7;46amf ........ Express ......... 725pmf 11:15 a sat ....... Local Freight ...... USJarat TralnB marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday. Vandulia. line. SOUTH BOTND. :,ocal freight ............................ ;:' ...... Sao* m Ferre Haute Express ......................... 7 as am Mall Train ................................... „.. 2:10 pm NORTH EOUSD. Local Freight .................................... BIG a a Mall Tram ................. - ..................... 10:46 a in South Bend Express ............ _ ............. 8:46 pm Through Freight ..... „ .............. _ ........ 85»pm Close connections for Indianapolis rta Colfax now made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. £dgwortu, agent. Wa':a»h Railway. EAST BOU1TD. .;!i, 'I New York Kxpress, dally ............. 238 am St Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 809 a IE Kan Jlty >i Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll^D a m Atlantic Express.dally ............... 4:13 pm accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday,. SiSptn . WEST BOCKD. '• I'aclBc Express, dally ................. 750am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. liK) p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... 8:45 pm Lafayette (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday 6:05 p m St Louis Ex., dally ................... 1026pm Wabauli Western— Oepot West L»£M GOING KABT. St Louis and Boston Ex., dally ....... SKIP a New York (limited) ................... 4*3 pm Atlantic Ex ........................... loaspm Detroit Accom ......................... .....11 iS a ra oonfO WEST. Chicago * St Louis (limited).. ....... 9:00 pm Pacific Ex ............... ............. 6:00 am Mall and Ex .......................... 3-iOpn Logan Accom ..... .... ..... . ....... ____ .««. 9:80 8m SOLD BY DRUGGISTS ' AJMO GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. PREPARED ONLY BY CINCINNATI, OHIO. Sold by B. F. Keesling, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, FOR IfESTERtf STATES, CORPORATION'S, 3AJVXS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS SVEGO TIA TED. The best, remedy on earth for piles. ,j/ No use in quoting a long list of teg- - ; .-.i timonials when ft fifty-cent box will -.,;,. cure any case iu existence. You eau ., ; .,. buy it of C.% 1 .'Keesling, SOS Fourth ..,,-, street, Logansport Ind. niarlSd-wtf " , JWANTED.^ \X7-ANTED—A WOHAH ot sense, energy and T T respectability for our business in her localty: middle aged preferred Salary $60 per month. Permanent position. References exchanged. ' Manufacturer. Lock Box loss. K, Y. , . N. Y, unUU lIUllt tb»« wil • GUMKCATA1UU1. A twi new mil moa \rr»»Oag U otn CatMTto, C«t«rrb»l DathM, BM •*ocUon», BnmrhllJi. tod OcnmnHitlw *Mf>, will IK «ont UT <w « a HNGLLXO, it. a. tA IU A MOXTH ciui be nuiiie , _ . _ _ working for us. ivr-ens preferred who can turnish u liotse and Rive their ,;•; whole time to tile business. Suore moiaents may , be profitably Kin ployed also. A few vacancies in J towns and cities. B. F. JOHNSON 4 CO.. . 100»,; _i lfalnSt.uri.hmonil.ViL marldly . \\T ANTED—An Active Man for each sectioil, Vt Salary *?« to 8»OO. to locally represent «•* successful N. Y. Company Incorated ta suppfr j[ Dry (ioAds. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry, etc:, to coo. sumers.at cost Also a Lady of tact gUlWTi'" SMO, to enroll members (HO.OOO 'now-euroUeu**.- NIOO.OUU paid In). Reference e«*alige# tr Empire Co-oneratUe Association (credit »•«» rated) EoMt Box 010. K Y.

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