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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, January 15, 1891
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P:,OHN CRAY'S "CORNER"- ' Wishes to return thanks for tho befit .Holiday trade he ever had in his ••"twenty three years of business experience in Logansport and now proposes to inaugurate a special sweeping cut sale on cloaks, shawls, blankets, • comfortables, and .all Winter goods j op .which a lUferS! discount will, maide. Sale to commence on after the publication of this notice. P. S. Come at once. FINE PERFUMES FOR THE iHjoli da y s . -i - - / .;.- ; :-: AT :-: >: Parvin's :-: -: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Jcmrnal. I Xbbijghed even day In lie week (except Monday) byJW.ID. PRATT. JPrlee p«r Annum, _-...- - - *O OO THURSDAY MORNING. JAN. 15. JNGALLS ON THE ELECTION BILL Senator Ingalls made a speech in 1 the 'Senate '. ye.- teiwfay: in which he referred to two dangers threatening our government. The first, he de- claredsswas the pollution of the right of suffrage. He referred to the news^paper interview had with him several months ago, in which he had said that the golden rule and the deca- logue had no place in an American campaign. It seemed superfluous to explain that in that utterance he was not inculcating a doctrine but describing a condition. His statement was a statement of facts, not an announcement of faith. But many reverend and eminent divines, many disinterested divines, many disinterested editors, many ingenious orators perverted the;' utterance into a personal advocacy of impurity in politics. He .did not complain. It was, as the world went, legitimate political warfare. But it was an illustration of the truth that the golden rule and the decalogue ought .to have a place in the political campaigns. If the enemy smite thee on one cheek, turn the other, was a --good-precept to follow. But, he ~wouid ohserve, that until that precept was more generally observed than it had heen or w,as, .likely to he, if his political enemy femote him on one .cheek, Instead ! of'turning' Jto him the other, he would smite ' him"" under the butt end of his left ear, if he could. If that he political immorality, he must he included among the unregen- erated. The election hill was intended to deal with one part, pf;".-the .great; evil to which he had alluded, hut it was anVimperfect, ..a .partial and incomplete, remedy.'^' '-"vljoljerlce was had. but j - fraud "wai nd "-better, and it _was.. .more dangerous^ .because it'was" more insidious. "Burke had said, in one of his immortal: ora- \ -temptied ,.-the,:];Hpu66/.of fipns, but sjhjch^ould j be,;read,as :the • J§lngyBh...;,tongue; .could? . that .when,<.th,ei-,laws, of,'Great Britain were not strong enough to protect the youngest Hindoo on the banks of the : Ganges, a nobleman was r aob'Safe-jin .•histtastle'i'orrthe .hanks of thex-23aameB.il That .•'. lofty sentiment •was pregnant with admonition to us. There could be no safety and no stable : and permanent peace ih-this country and under this government - until 'it was just as safe for the black Republican to vote in Kansas as anywhere '•else.-''''The second- e'V'ii'' ; t6'" which he - had 'adverted w j £3'th'e''1;yranny' of combined, concentrat'od^'centralized, conscienceless and incorporated capital; , »nd.-th,e -people, /.wese considering that great problem now. THESE "is an increasing tendency among, a class of citizens toward paternalism in government. Henry Ward Beecheronce defined'., a paternalgov-. ernment as an infernal government -»nd his definition was nearly; "correct. THE average Democrat would rather be a doorkeeper in the House of Representatives' than 1 most any-. Ihing else. THE unseating of Senator Osborn of Tippecanoe county and the seating of John. F. McHuffh seems like an unnecessary outrage on the part o£ the Democracy in the'State Senate. The majority was ample enough io enact partisan legislation. It is probable, however, that'they were storing up "treasures" not in Heaven, but in the IT begins to look as if the efforts of some of the Senators to make a gold mine out of the silver bill will be a failure.. • Tlie Correct View. I believe that in this country everything necessary for every purpose can be built and manufactured. I believe that any law which stands in the way of the progress of American workingmen should be swept away, find if it is necessary to have a law to improve the condition of American workmen, then that law should be passed. We should protect ourselves from the miserable conditions and poverty prevailing elsewhere, and anything that will protect and advance the interests of the wage workers of America has my absolute approval — Samuel Gompers, president American Federation of Labor. LynuhlngN for 18t»0. . Southern states. 107, Northern States, 18, .. ^^^ The "color lino" In the southern lyneblngs shows thus: Colored victims, 90. White victims, 17. • And all the southern brigadiers asfc is to be let alone. Fort Wayne Gazette. Tlio»e Motive Doors. The Legislature should not find it necessary to post up any notices to "shut the door." It has thirty-three doorkeepers and they have very little else to do. One hundred and fifty dollars a day for doorkeepers with no money in the treasury, is a peculiar method of economy that will not recommend itself to tax-payers. —Indianapolis News. THE USUAL KESULT Four Fanners Drive in Front of an Approaching Train, Their Vehicle Struck by the Locomotive, and All Are Killed—Numerous Other Fatal Accidents. TO BLAME FOB THEIR OWN DEATHS. TOLEDO, 0., Jan. 14.— At 8 o'clock Tuesday night a frightful accident happened on the Lake Shore railroad about four, miles ivest of Clyde, resulting in the death of Milt Gilmore, Grant Fleming.'Eube Babcock and Charles Eeam, all farmers. The . train was running at a high rate of speed, trying to make iip lost time. The team drawing the sleigh containing the four men attempted to cross the track ahead of the train and the engineer blew the -whistle and rang the bell violently, but the men paid no attention to it. He at. once put on the air brakes with such force as to throw the passengers out of their seats, but the train struck the party, squarely, killing three of them arid injuring the fourth man so badly . that he died in a few minutes. Gilmore and .Fleming were thrown fully "100 feet from the track and up., against a fence. Fleming was the only married man in the party. He leaves a large family in poor circumstance. No blame is attached to the engineer. BLOWS UP WITH THE ENGINE. . ,_ ASHLAkD,- ; Pa., Jail.-' li-^Vh'ite a, Reading locomotive was standing on a side track near the railroad station/at Gordon. .Tuesday nifeht :,it exploded, hurling ..the engineer, if artin. Saege*,. and JJrakemen John Smith, Irvin Bolich.and_Nicholas.. Humph... through the air, -the-f ormer • a distance of 300 yards. Saeger, Smith and Bolich werie ' killed outright and Humph was so badly injured. that:his. recovery feidoubtful. ' i. -... . ... ..- / . :.•<;'- " VICTOEIA',, "B. C.,' Jan. .'^i,— Tuesday : afternodtr' "an 1 accident "happened" at Ocean dock- - at- -the entrance 1 ftf th'e •'harbor, resulting;. ,.ia the i death; ;afvfour' men. A gang of men' were employed in discharging salmon from the schooner Danube and had piled up about. ,000 eases onalarges"he«i.--S : ud'deriry the floor gave way and the men. and 1,000 cases of salmon went into the water below. Three men were killed outright and one fatally injured. Several others were seriously injured. CRUSHED BY A. D-EItRICK. • PLATTSBUHOH, N. Y., Jan. 14. — John and William Flurry, sons of Foreman Flurry, and two Italians were instantly killed, and James O'Conriel, Jack M. Shane and one Italian . were fatally injured at Split Rock quarry, on Lake Champlain, near Westport, Tuesday afternoon. They were engaged in hoisting stone into a car. with, a large derrick when it suddenly gave way, crushing the men. FKI0HTFUL EXPLOSION". DEAD WOOD, S. D., Jan. 14, —Harry Lewis and Dennis Simmons were instantly killed and Joseph Hughes was so injured that he died within three hours from the explosion of eighteen, sticks of giant powder Tuesday morning in .Eyan's camp. These men were all engaged on the railroad grade. The powder was placed before the fire to thaw out and they were ' standing about the fire at the time of thevexplosioii. Oijily a portion of his remains could be found. AN AF'FKONT. That's What Salisbury's' Latest Move Is Considered. -•••-- Guilty of a Breach of International Courtesy in His Action Regarding the Behring Sea Dispute. HKLATIOXS MORE STRAINED. WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.—The opinion in Washington is that the British Foreign Office has "been advised badly in; seeking- to execute a flank movement in the Behring- sea controversy in the Supreme Court of the United States. Secretary Elaine's 1 state paper conse- . quently is looked forward to with great interest. It hardly can fail to be a vigorous reminder to Lord Salisbury. The lagal points set forth by Sir Julian Pauncefote's counsel may or may not be well taken. A fine legal argnment can be made on either side, but that is not the question now discussed. It is whether Lord Salisbury has not -put a deliberate affront on the United States by, a grave breach of diplomatic courtesy. Under cover of one of its own citizens her Majesty's Government formally appears in the Supreme Court and asks a decision on legal points which bear on an international controversy now in course of negotiation. In other words, the British Government,steps in to press the .case of an. individual litigant. The negotiations had not been actually suspended because Lord Salisbury had made no answer declining Secretary -Blaine's arbitration proposals. But that is not the . main question. It is whether the Supreme Court of the United States may be used to advance the interest of one party to an international political .dispute. The- court has refused uniformly to be made an instrument "of domestic politics; and'it would be an unusual proceeding for lit- to travel outside its customary paths jto, get hold of an international political question. The international .questions heretofore decided always have been-in- the cases of individuals. As the Behring sea controversy now stands no decision could have any force on Great Britain, because it would re-" fuse to recognize the right of the- courts in any country to set up a code of international law. But the United States would be "bound by the decision of its own court and would be prevented from continuing its diplomatic policy if a decision favorable to the' British contention were given. There is little reason to suppose it will go into the disputed points. at all. .None of the Justices, as far as can be learned, look upon, the question now it issue as one of international law. It is understood the Cabinet Tuesday, had some general conversation on the subject, though it was not brought up officially. Mr. Elaine did not come to- the meeting till late, being detained at the State Department. It is probably, through the medium of a trenchant dispatch, to Minister Lincoln Mr. Blaine will notify Salisbury that .the (S-Owrn-i. ment of the United States deems itself? grossly affronted by the proceed-, ings taken in the Supreme Court. Having proposed to arbitrate the question of the jurisdictional rights of the. United States in Behring sea, and having been advised that the proposal'is acceptable in principle, though not- inform, Lord Salisbury will be reminded by Mr. Blaine that every consideration of propriety should have prevented his Lordship from resorting to another branch of the Federal Government to obtain a decision of the question he had been professedly conducting to a settlement with that branch of the Federal Administration constitutionally charged with the conduct of foreign relations. It would not surprise people generally if the affair led to a serious straining of relations between the-Administration and the British Ministry-and Embassy, and it is at any rate not likely toln- crease the friendly feeling between the two Nations. It is noticeable that the. main question submitted to the court by the foreign litigants is precisely the question which. Mr. Blaine refused to submit .to arbitration, holding that it did not represent the contention of the United States. .; .".If 'the 'court-should decide _in;iavor of Canada the decision would not be final as to the equities involved in the case, but by depriving the United States of the 1 power to libel a vessel seized in' Behr- iiig sea beyond three miles 'from • shore it would matte it impossible for this country to enforce its present pretensions in~the case. ; OTTAWA, Ont., Jan. 14:-— Sir '•'• John Thompson, Minister of Justice, in an interview yesterday said that the application' 1 by the owners of the; ,£!ana-' diarf : sealing vessel .W. If. Sayward to the United . States Supreme Court for a writ of prohibition, was undertaken with the 'cooperation of the Canadian Government and the full approval of her Majesty's Government. If the application . is granted the United States can no longer attempt to exclude vessels of other countries from Behring sea, ' LONDON; Jan. 14.—Referring to Mr. Ghoate's .motion in the United States Supreme Court on Monday, regarding the condemnation of the Canadian sealer Sayward, libeled in Alaska, the Times says it is surprised that any. Americans are found to object to the jurisdiction of the tribunal which since the days of Chief Justice -Marshall they have held up to the admiration of the world. It adds; . . . ''Here tie judgment of the court Trill be received with respect. • Its decision In favor of Mr. B aine's contentions would In no sense fca -binding upon us, and an adverse decision would put an enetto Mr. Blaine's policy at a Stroke." ' '.-''' •''' ' ' .Illinois State 'Fair. SPBINOFIBLD, IH-» -Jan. , 14.—The State Board ,of Agriculture has fixed the time^of holding the State fair from September 28 to October 2 inclusive. WISCONSIN. The Badgror State's Lawmakers Assemble and Organize —.Synopsis of Governor MADISOX, Wis..,. Jan. 14.— Lieutenant- Governor Jonas called the Senate to order at noon. Charles E. Bross called the roll of .:new Senators . and they took the oath. "After, these formalities, officers were elected.' 'Promptly a- noon Ed Coe, chief clerk at the last session, called the assembly to order and read the list SPEAKER HOG AN. of members and then swore them in in- dividally. The assembly then proceeded to elect Hogan speaker, North clerk and Whalen sergeant. MADISOS. Wis., Jan, 14;—The following is a synopsis of the principal points touched upon in the message of Governor Peck: The Governor begins by congratulating ths State on the completion of another biennial period and greets the Legislature with the hope that its work may b* done well und be for tho benolit at the whole people. He calls attention to the election of a United States Senator at this session, and asks the selection of a man to represent the State in the upper House who shall be an honor to the commonwealth. He takes up three mutters of Importance and discusses them at length— tho Bennett law, the State-Treasury matter and the Cooper law. The Bennett taw Is spoken of as tha "compulsory-education law, passed'at the last session of,the Legislature." The Governor attacks it as Interfering with religious practices, and deems It unwarranted by the condition of the children In the State. He believes Wisconsin parents are not unmindful of the duty they owe their offspring, and he recommends tie unconditional repeal of the law. The Governor treats of the law as an infraction of parental rights, and says Its repeal would be in the interests of harmony and prevent what might lead to the persecution of our foreign population. ' - The treasury matter is carefully reviewed. The Governor comments In severe terms upon 'the'practice of State Treasurers wherein they have loaned out the State's money and put the Interest received from such deposits into their 'own pockets. He asks the Legislature to 1 devise some law by which this money may be placed 'in banks within the State, subject to tie call of •the State Treasurer, such banks to be designated as "special State depositories," and to give sufficient security for the return of the funds. The Cooper law is praised as a wise measure, which will prove more effective in Us scope if amendments are made which will secure three things: • . . "1. The,removal of the constitutional objection caused by making physical disability alone the privilege of having assistance at the polls, thus disfranchising many voters who can not read or write, but for a liberal interpretation to be ordered by State officers to get around this objecticn. ' . . "3. The provision whereby greater security of the ballot can be obtained after the returns are made to the county clerks. "3. The provision for a more evenly-divided partisan representation among the election-officers, with a view to preventing any possible fraud which might occur by reason of officers being all of one party In eleciton precincts." The message takes up the reports of the various State officers, comments favorably upon -the general condition of the State, of the peace that has reigned among the people, the prosperity of the last two years; asks the liberal support of the State militia and State educational institutions, including the State unlver slty. The support of the Slate in agricultural matters is asked. . . G. A. R. MEMORIAL HALL. Arrangements Made ut Decatur, 111., for tha Incorporation of tlie Association. DECATUB, 111., Jan. 14.—Ex-Governor Oglesby : of Illinois, and General G. A. Marden, of Massachusetts, members of the National Memorial Hall General. Committee, met' General Distin, Illinois Department Commander and members of- the local committee in Decatur Tuesday and arranged for the incorporation of the association under the Illinois laws. The proper steps will be taken at .once to secure the fund of £150,000 necessary to erect the National hall at Decatur, the birthplace of the Grand Army of the Republic, in compliance with the action of the National encampment at Boston. STARVING FARMERS. An Appeal from Destitute Settler* In Western Kansas — Food and Clothing ,- Wanted, •., ••:., ,.- . . ,,,-.,, . ' LAWHESCE, Kan., Jan. 14.-—J. H. Shirley, of Northfield, Sherman County, in Western Kansas, is in, the city soliciting aid for the destitute;settlers there. He...was appointed i>y a ^committee of starving farmers who gave him as credentials a signed appeal for aid. T.he- appeal says that their crops have failed for'fiye years and that now they are actually dying from destitution, starving- from wanf'bf- f oo'd -a'iid L freezing for want of clothing and-'ftiel,.^' > ; r. ; . •••: Took the Judge's Wealth.' ATOKA, I. T., Jan. 14.7—Officers have received word to be. on .the lookout for certain parties suspected of robbing Judge J. J. Durant, of Durant, I. T., at.Paris, -Tex., Monday : night. The burglars effected an. entrance to the judge's room through a window and relieved him of 82.600 worth of bank stock, £600 in notes, a S100 pin and his watch, valued at $350, and about §50 in cash. Another Trust. BOSTON, Jan. 14.—The Post says that the principal manufacturers of spools, bobbins and' shuttles in' this country are interested in a consolidation scheme, and have:had a man in England, who, it is hinted, has been successful in interesting British capital in the proposed trust and the formation of a syndicate with 85,000,000 -capital to purchase the business. Cattle Poisoned. BEAVEE CITY, Neb., Jan. 14.—Some person distributed poison in the pasture of B. F. Aiehert Saturday night, and Tuesday morning twenty-two head of fine blooded cattle were found dead. Will Not Be Prosccutdd. ClfrciNXATl, Jan. 14.—Judge Harmon, attorney for Governor Campbell, said Tuesday that Wood, the originator:;of the celebrated ballot-box forgery, would not be prosecuted. Highest of all in-JLeavening Power.—TJ. S. Gov't Heport, Aug. 17, 1889, 0 -• •" ' - ' ' ' i. i •' ': • ABSOLUTELY PURE KOCH'S. SECRET., .-w»nt the Direct Tux'^Refondcd. Hebrews Coming to America. LONDON, Jan. 14. — A crowd of about 500 llussian Hebrew men, ; women and children landed at Dover; Tuesday with thp intention of emigrating , .to .the United States. MWery In Berlin. BEBMX, Jan. , 14. —The cold weather is causing much misery in and about this city. Over 63,000 people are out of work and must remain so until the weather moderates: . • '.'...I.;-,:.. Accused of Embezzlement. WiLMisGxoy, Del., Jan. 14. 1 — W. • G. Harper, agent of the National Life Insurance Company, of Vermont, is under bonds for an alleged embezzlement of 860,000. ; _ '. Colorado's Governor Inaugurated, DENVER, Col., Jan. 14. —The inauguration of Governor John -Iv.'lloxitt took place at the Broadway Theater Tuesday afternoon:^ _ • ' To Be' Miidgod. MADISON. Wis., Jan. 14.— John Youngman, a Chippewa Indian convicted of criminal assault on a 5-year-old girl, has been sentenced to be hanged on April" 3. ' • '• THE MABKETS. Grain. Provision!, Etc. CHICAGO, Jan. 14. DWJCH— Quiet and lower. Spring Wheat Patents, S4.50®4.?5; Bakers', t3.2o@3,50; Win ter "Wheat Flour, $4.80@5.00 for Patents, W.40® tW for Clears. ' ' -' " WHEAT— Ruled strong early, and advanced •Kc, hut weakened off, later. No. 2 c.agh, 90JiO 9[c; May, 96!1®$7%C. : . ,. . Cons— Quiet 1 , and steady. No. 3 and No. S Yellow, «o; January, 48«Si4S%o; February, 50J$®-'>0?«c; May sold at 52ft@33*ic; July, 53}f . OATS— Slow, No. 2 cash, 43@43>ic; May, «<3 Xa. Samples, steady. No. S. 4S@44c. No. I White, 44",i®40c; No. 2, 44®4Sc; No. 2 White, . ., . . . . . , RYB— Supplyrsra»ll and market firm. ;No. », oashVVlo. Samples of No. 2, 7IVJ5VT3C, and No. 3, 6?a 680; No. S January delivery, 71c, and May, '5C. ' ' i*-' ' ' : ' " BABLKY-rFatr sale and steady. No, * cash, 75@SOc. Samples: Common, CCXasSc; '(food to choice, 68®72<v and extra lots, T5®78c.' MESS POBK— Market quite active and price* rulod" higher. Quotations ranged at $10.3754® 10.60 "for cash; J10.40®'10.BO lor January, and »10.90@11.05forMay. •--,.'' "•.''..•'-. LABD-Rather active and prices ruled higher. Prices ranted at l5.82V,®;)..85,.fOir.ca|h; ,$5,82H®. 6,85'" for January 1 :' 'B.S74JW.1*)' 'for February; and SS.27K,ia0.324- tor-May. >•.)'• ::•:• ...<.! 0: .w BTTrtEB— CrettmeTr 1 , r ljB®Wq,;, Dairy, 12@20o; Packing stock; 6@9c. ..... '-' • ' ..... •••'•••• ; PO,ui/ray— Livo .Q)ioken,s;rj6®Si4o ,per lb.; Live Turkeys, 5@8o per ID; Live Ducks, 7&@ SWcper lb; Live Geese, I3.50®6.CO par doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime "White, .80; Water- White, 8&c; Michigan Prime .White,. 9V4c; Water White, lOJio; Indiana Prime' White, 9«c; Water White, lOHo; Headlight, 175 test, 8«c; Gasoline 1 , 87 deg's; 14e;' : J4-<deg's,'.92£o; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 80. LIQUOBS— Distilled Spirits ' ruled firm aj $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. : ; ... • NEW YORK. Jan. 14. WHEAT— More active; prices V4o up, strong. January, fl.05'.4@1.05J4; February, ll.OSKi Mfirob; M.M@1.06?jo; May, $1.04« nl.OSii ; June, M.08K®1.03!4; July, 98?i@99Jic; Augus : December, 99«@99!40. CORN— Strong, «c up. quiet. No. 8, 60!4c; steamer-mixed. D9y@00^c. OATS— Quiet, stronROr.-?, Wcst.ein,-'49@5.9c. . PROVISIONS— Boat firm, quiet. Plate, $7.00 @7.50;o Tamils', $9.00@9.50. Pork Kteady, dull New moss, Sll.50®12.00; old mess, $10.00@n.OO; extra prime, $9.60^10.00. Lard steady, quiet. Steam-rendered. S6.23. CLEVELAKD, O., Jan. 14. PETROIJWM— Easy. Standard white, 110 deg. test, 6J£c; Mffasoline, 8c; 88 gasoline, 12o; 83 naphtha, 7c. Live Stock. CHICAGO, Jan. 14. — Demand rather active. Pncei ranging at $4.90@5.40 for choice- to fancy shipping .Steers; -$4.00@4.80 for good to choice do.; S3. 15@3.85 for common to fairdo.; $2,7G@3.GO for butchers' Steers.;:. |2.25@2.5!i. for' Stackers; $2.JO@2,70for Toxans; }S.?(J@3.25 for Feeders; $1.25@2.70 for Cows; ,$L50@3.00 for Bulls, and $3.00®5.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS— Market active. Sales ranged at 12.50 133.35 for Pigs; $3.25®3.50 for light; . f3.30@3.40 for -rough 'packing; S3.35S3.50 tur Mixed, and I3.45@3.i.5 for heavy packing and shipping lo.a. Til* Celebrated German Profensoj- to Make Public the Ingredients Composing His Lymph. BERLIN", Jan. 14.—It is announced that Prof. Koch will publish the ingredients which enter into the composition of his famous lymph. It is ascertained from authentic. sources that it is the' product'-'of chemical processes in the body. It probably belongs, .to the group of albuminous compounds. Th£ reaction which frequently -follows its use, it is claimed, shows that it is not tox-albumen. In a certain degree of concentration it kills living protpplas- ma, thus making it necrotic, and by removing the conditions under which the bacillus can develop it kills bacteria. ' Senator Stanford Be-Elected. SAOSAMENTO, Cal., Jan. 11.—The Senate and the Assembly balloted Tuesday for United States Senator, to succeed Leland Stanford. The vote in. .the Assembly resulted: Stanford (Eep.), ,59; Stephen White, of Los Angeles (Dem.), 18. In the Senate the vote was:' Stanford, 27; White, 12.: The- Legislature- will declare the election of. (Stanford; in joint session to-dav. ,..-•; He Killed Him lo Self-Defen^, , . MATTOOX, 111., Jan. 14.— Thomas Walker, the school teacher' who fatally stabbed Thomas Nichols'in a fight near L'erna Friday last, was given a preliminary hearing and discharged, the evidence showing that Nichols had been the aggressor, and that the teacher, being the smaller man of the 'two, had only acted in self-defense. J-an. 14. — Over 100 Eepublican members of the House have signed a petition .asking that a day be set aside to consider the bill to refund the. direct -tax levied during the war. It is understood the Speaker : is not favorable to the proposition, as it would add $15,500,000 to the expenditures of this s Congress, but if a day can,. : be hadtbo bill will be gotten up anyway and is pretty likely -to pass. -. ••",..Suit" has been instituted at Moun"d,., City, 111., against the Illinois Central railroad for S50,000 damages, for injuries received by MM. ' 1^ ' 'Wear, of Hillsboro, Tex., in the -wreck of the Knights of Pythias , -excursion, train at Manteno, last July. . ^'". •• Won't Recognita Boyd. LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 14.— Notwithstanding the decision of the Supreme Court the Independents in the House stubbornly refuse to recognize Boyd as Governor and declare they will never do so until the question of citizenship is determined. It looks as if all legislation will be blocked until the contest is. . - . . . I>enth by Freezing in Austria- / LONDON. Jan. 14. — The snow has ceased falling- in Austria^ and the railways -ai'e resuming their traffic. The reports of disaster from the cold continue to eome in. . In one case four" children were frozen to death while going to school. It is believed many more bodies will be found when the snow melts. • . , BEECHAM'SPILLS ACT LUCS MA.O-IC ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box, OF ALL DRUGGISTS. , Condensed R. R. Timq-Tples, Pitteburg, Cincinnati, Chicago -*--8t . (CENTRAL, Tuor.) :.\ - ; -.KKm Bradford DiviNlOM.. 2-86 a m» ..... J^Bt«t"iExpieMi.l.7.. 'lJ5pm* ......... >*,tLlne .......... 430pmt ..... Accommodation ...... 8,-OOamt 9:45 a mf.Marloii Accommodation. 4^0 p mi Bicbmond Ol Vision. 3K» am*.... Klgnt Bcprew ....... 11:10 a mt ..... Accommodation...... 1:30 p m*....PayExpre«B. ....... IldO'pmt ..... Accommodation...... IJIOpmt IndinnapoIiH 2:20a m«... .Night Rcprew'....... 130 p m*....DayExpre«»... ...... 1255pm* Chicago IMvlHioB. ISHOa m«.... Night Express -- *10am» l-C5pm* ....... FastLln* ......... I36p«n* 1^7 pm» ............ fast Line ....... — . Irl7p m» 11 80 a m-t....,Accommodatloo. ..... 4^pmt 7;16pmt ..... Accommodation...... 605amt Wtate Hue l>Ivl»l«n» 1:80 p mt....Mall andExpreM. — SWanrt- 7rf6amt ...... ...Bxprew ....... ..TdSpmf liasamt ....... Local Freteht ...... UflOamf Trains marked • run dally. TralEerairked t run dally eioeptawxlar. VBH<t»Utt IrlOC. ' sotrra nonn}. Local Irelgbt ------- ....^.w-x._,.... -- SJBart JrerreHautoKtpreM..™™...™-^. — 735 a in Mall Train ......................... ------ ~— . 2*) P m Local ......-..__. Uftl) Train ..... ««.... .«.- ........... __ — ««.10Atf A m South Bend Express .......... .— ............ 8H6 p m Through Freight ...................... ------- 8«pm Cloie connecttoni -forlndl&natxrtH Tl» OoUn now made by all' our pM»enj5« tratn*.— J. C. Bdgworth, agent, $?.-.-: •::> ( ;i' -,:,;>; ..;..J- ;;.!• . 1 ELST New York Expres, dall....-...-... Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accra, .except Snndm 8J8 a m Kan City & Toledci Ex.,exoept SnndW.lldft-a'M Atlantic Express, dally. ..... — . ..... .. . . 4fl6 p m Accommodation Frt, except Sunday. 938 p m WEST BOXRTO. Pacific Express, dally .................... — 7*2 am Accommodation Ert.,.except SnndwailS P m Kan City Ex., except Sunfiay-.:..:...™.' S.-45 p m Laf ayetieffas) Aocm. , except SonaarS.-flS.SJjin St. Louis Ex., dally. ..................... 10:35! p.m. Eel Bfvcr BIv., logansport, W*e»<-SI«< Bctivoen Loiiinnport and CUIU. EAST BODN». •„,..; Accomraodatlon, ex. Sunday; ieaTS/.iOflO am Accommodation,- ex. .Sunday, Leaye.. ,45-B j>,m WBST BOOSII. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrlre. BdOam Accommodation, ex. Sunday.. Arrive. 4:10 p M M EN WANTED; Good salaries;'gnmiRic Western firms. Staf jourQBHliflcHtlon».t» EMPLOYEES ASSOCIATION. CHICAGO. declVdlm W ANTED a few persoss. In eachrpjace to do writ ngat hprae. Encl.ise 10c. for' 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbur/, Station • D, New York Ciy.' "' _ nriira uiiuTCII*i«»«' llr ' u " 1 ' l r" f * '•»'E?I"» B| £ ft GENTS WMltBqilck sale.. SAMKC F«t Aura H "SoMtunity. Ceo. A. Scot*, B*»BrWw»y. S. T. W ANTED—An nctlve, reliable man-salary 87O to S8O monthly, with .Increase, to represent In Ills own .section a responsible New York House. References. Mannftfituter, Lock Box 1585, New VorK. '-•'-." .j> 7 r f A m O C A A MOXTH'cSnTie mnde a) / 0 IU <Dt4\J\J working for as." Pw«onf preferred who can hirnlsa a borae and irfve their whole time to the business.; Spare momenta may !>e profitably employed also., A< few" -vacancies IP rowns and cities. B. P. JOHNSON 4 CO., 2600 Main St. Ktkhmond, Va marldlj

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