Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 20, 1891 · Page 4
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January 20, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 20, 1891
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Page 4
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OHN GRAY'S "CORNER" Wishes to return thanks for the best Holiday trade he ever had in his twenty three years of business experience in Logansport and now proposes to inaugurate-a special sweeping out sale on cloaks, ishawls, blankets, comfortables, and .all Winter goods left, on which a liberal discount will be made. Sale to commence on after the publication of this notice. P. S. Come at once. lowed to do. Let us have proper restrictions with a local option law. Public sentiment ought to indorse that step and it is therefore a possibility. MILES ON THE WAE. THE Journal- acknowledges the receipt of an invitation to the reception of the Indiana Republican club to be held at Washington January 22d. President Harrison will be the guest of the club that evening. FINE PERFUMES FOR THE Holid ays :-: A T :-: :-: Parvin's :-: b-:- 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Joivu Farmers All Kl^'lit. Burlington Hawkeye: Making due allowance for the prevalence of drouth and other causes for which ho political party and no legislation are responsible, the farmers of Iowa have prospered as well as the farmers of any ether State, and better than some States. They have paid debts, canceled mortgages, improved their farms, and put money injsaving-s banks. These are facts and no cry of calamity shriekers can cover them up. Iowa is one of the most prosperous, agricultural states in the Union; corn is one of its staple productions, and the very fact that farmers keep right on producing it is convincing evidence that it pays them to do so. Governor Boise is now the champion slanderer of his State, The General Reviews the Indian Campaign, - :: ' '.. INDIANA. Newsy Telegrams from Various Parts of the State. Highest of all in Leavening Power— tf. S. Cov't Pveport, Aug. 17, 1889. He Congratulates the Troops on: Successful; Outcome—Hostiles Promise to Fight No More. Its' Daily Journal. In flue week (except Monday) by WJD. PRATT. • The Fair Election Will. The lying that has been done against the McKinley law and the election bill has never been equaled in any other measures before the American people. The McKinley law is here to stay and be tested. It would have been well if the election bill, which only demands an observance of the legal rights of every man, could have been given an equally fair chance. It robs no honest man of a single right or privilege, and would be a terror only.t} the evil door.—Inter-Ocain. Price per Annum, Price per Month. - - - . «0 OO - - - 5O TUESDAY MORNING- JAN. 20. & -THE SALOON QUESTION. The death of John Gibbs should be a warning to those who spend their nights in riotious living as well as to those who defiantly break the law in maintaining disorderly houses. One man is dead and one of the proprietors of the law-defying, disorderly houses is in jail charged with the murder. Such are the results of riotious living. —Pharos. This is the lesson the official organ of the Democracy extracts from the killing of John Gibbs. <A warning!" With such views we should expect notices stuck up on the street corners, instead of policemen, reading like this: WARNING. BUKGLAKLY XOT ALLOWED IN THIS CITY The history of a day's' event is full Of warning. Man giows from babyhood to old age in an -atmosphere of warnings. It is not warnings that are needed, it is law and the • enforcement of it. The Democratic party is • responsible for its non-existence or non-enforcement in this city and that is why the Pharos can see in a brutal ,. murder, only -'a warning." What law and what enforcement of . ft is needed to remedy existing evils in the liquor business is a question ' upon which men do not unite. Law is supposed, to be public sentiment crystalized. • ' It is a common remark that no law can be suscessfully tnforeecl without • public sentiment back of it. Much wisdom is supposed to be contained in the saying that the way to make a bad law unpopular is to enforce it. It is apparent therefore that no party can enact, continue the. existence of and enforce a law •• without public sentiment back of it. That is where the •unreasonableness of the prohibitionist prevents the attainment of his object. .Because full attainment is an impossi- .bi^ity He^refuses to attempt partial at- ."tain'ment" and damns "most the party 1 ^oingthe most in his direction. What "the public sentiment" is' 'the Republican party has attempted to gauge and its position must be indorsed by the .people of Indiana before any position Tarifi" Pictures. November 1,1890, wjs the first full calendar month ol exports land imports under the next McKinley bill, which rais d the duty on hops from 8 to 15 cents a pound. Our imports of hops tor November, 1889, were 1,183,519 pound?, but tor November, 1899, they were only 637.237 pounds. —New Yorx Press. AFRICAN PESTS. The Terrible Insects TT!,leIj Make Life Miserable in That Country. Stanley, in his new book, "Darkest Africa," says: Among the minor un- pleasantnesses whieh we had to endure we may mention the "'jigger," which deposited its egg's under the toe-nails of the most active men, but which attacked the-fcody of "g-oee-goee," and made Km a mass of living corruption; the little beetle which dived under the skin and pricked one as with a needle; tlie small, and large ticks which assiduously sucked one's small store of blood; the wasps, which stung one into a raging fever if some careless idiot touched the tree or shouted near their haunts; the honey-bees, which one day scattered two canoe crews, and punished them so that we had to send a detachment of men to rescue them; the tiger-slug, that dropped from the branches and left.his poisonous fur in the pores of the body until one raved from the pain; the red ants, that invaded the camp by night and disturbed our sleep, and. attacked the caravan half a score of times on the march and made the men run faster than if pursued by so many pigmies; the black ants, which infested the trumpet trees and dropped on us while passing undei-neatli, and gave us all a foretaste of the Inferno; the small ants that invaded every particle of food, which required great care lest we miglrt swallow half a dozen inadvertently and have the .stomach membranes perforated or blistered—small as they were they wei-e the most troublesome—for in every tunnel made through the bush thousands of them housed themselves upon us, and so bit and and stung us that I have seen the pioneers covered with blisters as •.•from nettles; and, of course, ther?. were our old friends, the mosquitoes, in numbers in the greater clearings.—Interior. PRAISED HIS MEX. PINK RITXSK, S. D., viaKushville. A T eb., Jan. 19. —General Miles has issued his congratulatory order to the troops. He declares the war is ended and the thanks of the country are due, through the commanding General of the Division of the Missouri, to the officers and enlisted men under his command for their devotion to duty in the fate of many hardships. He expresses pleasure at the satisfactory termination of hostilities and then enters into a history of the circumstances leading up to the troubles. He details the arrest and death of Sitting Bull and then enters into an account of the battle at V^ounded Knee and the skirmishes following it. Continuing lie says: "While the service has sustained tho loss of such gallant officers anfi patriots as Captain Wallace, Lieutenants C:isoy and Mann and the brave non-commissioned oracers and soldiers •who have given their lives in the cause of good Government, the most gratifying results nave been obtained by the endurance, patience and fortitude of both officers and men. The work of disarming the hostiles has in a large measure been accomplished, but win be continued by a portion of the command now in the field and by the agency officials. As soon as practicable the troops will return to their stations." General Miles will leave for the East some time next week unless something unusual should take place, and General Brooke will assume command of the forces which may remain in the field. It was reported that all the troops now in the field will be concentrated here for a grand review by General Miles. PINE RIDGE AGENCY, S. D., Jan. 19.— General Miles held a'conference on Saturday with the principal Brule chiefs, who, when the subject of returning to their .agency at Rosebud was broached, they said they were in favor of returning if a military man should, -be placed over them as agent. After some parleying regarding the question Big Eoad stood up and dramatically proclaimed himself as in favor of peaca. At the same time he asked those who wished to join him in restoring peace and working for the prosperity of their people to raise their right hand toward Heaven. Immediately every right hand in the gathering was raised and with a general shaking-of hands the conference came to a close. The situation is just as it has been for three days past General Miles insists on having the guns, and the Indians, while fearing the force of soldiers that surround them, are reluctant about .jjiving up. Little Wound says that thore will be no more ^fighting and that the bucks realize this, and, while not liking the thought-of the surrender of their guns, they will not use them • against the whites any more. Mi'rdci-i-d an Old Man. LEHA.VO.V. Ind,,, Jan. 20.—The county infirmary, OTIC mile southeast of this city, was the scone of a shocking tragedy Sunday. . At about -B:SO a. m. the body of George Wai-burton, an inmate and a helpless cripple about 70 years of age, WHS discovered lying- across a chair in his room with his skull fractured ;md his clothes and body saturated with blood. When discovered he was alive but iu an unconscious state, and soon afterward died. The murderer is Sam Curtis, a negro about -13 years of ug-e, who has been an inmate of the institution for some five or six years and who at times is said to become partially deranged. From what the negro says it seems that lie and Warburton have not been on good terms for some time, and some words passed between them as to who should get the wood and build the fire in the sitting-room. During this time the negro got hold of Warburton's stout cane and, with a heavy blow, crushed the skull of the old man. Curtis was arrested. ABSOLUTE!* PlflRE J'ulloil Down the Wires. TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Jan. 20.—The Postal Telegraph Company, which has recently extended its lines from Indianapolis to this place and is nearly into St. Louis, is having- considerable trouble in Clay County, owing- to a spirit of opposition on the part of a few farmers this side of Brazil whose land fronts on the road along which the company has strung its wires. The farmers claim that the company's men cut limbs from trees when they were building the line, and they have retaliated by cutting- down telegraph poles. Three miles this side of Brazil a rope was thrown over the wires the other night and a team of horses pulled on it until the wires snapped in two. They were restrung in a short time by men who went out from here and two watchmen were left on the ground during the night. The company's- representatives here say they have conclusive proof in this instance and will push the case against the offenders to thi| full limit of the law. Will Carry FilsscnsrcrH. BRAZIL, Ind., Jan. 20.-*The Chicago & Indiana coal road, which has heretofore been used exclusively for the transportation of coal, is hereafter to furnish accommodations for passenger travel. The population of the district through which the road runs has been increasing rapidly of late and President Saul has arranged to run a passenger train 'daily between Chicago and this city, to meet the demands of the people residing along the line. Mileage Ticket* on the Pennsylvania. On and after January 20th, 1891, individual and non-transferable One Thousand Mile Tickets, good overall Divisions of the Pennsylvania System West of Pittsburgh, will be sold at rate of two cents per mile, or $20.00 each by Line Agents at principal points. All forms of mileage tickets Le?-eto- fore issued for the Pennsylvania Lines—still unused and unexpired as to time limit—will be honored on and after above date, on all roads operated by either the Pennsylvania Company or the Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railway Company, and only One Thousand Mile Tickets will ; be'thereafter sold. K. A. FOKD, Gen'l Passenger Agent. Pittsburgh, Jan'y 15, 1891. dsiwtofebl FORTY KILLED. The First Step. Perhaps you are run down, can't eat, can't sleep, can't think, can't do anything to your satisfaction, and you wonder what ails you. You should heed the warning, you are taking the first step into Nervous Prostration. You need a Nerve Tonic and in Electric Bitters you will find the exact remedy for restoring your" nervous system to its normal, healthy condition,. Surprising results follow the use of this great Nerve Tonic and Alterative. .Your appetite returns, good digestion is restored, and the Liver ' and Kidneys resume healthy action. Try a bottle. Price 50c. at B. F. Keesling's Drug Store. to24 The Jiartliqualce In Algeria Destroyed- Two Toivus uiid Caused an Awful tose- of Life. ALGIEHS, .Ian. 1!).— Further details of the destruction wrought by the severe earthquake, in Algeria reported on the- 15th inst.. have been received here. The- towns of Gom-aya and Villebourg were partially destroyed by th"e shocks and- forty persons were killed by the falling Of walls. The amount of damage done- to property is estimated at £20,000. Wa»f; fjie Women Admitted. NEW YOKK, Jan. 19.— Returns from! 3G8 districts of the Methodist Episcopal church of the vote on the question to admit women as representatives to the general conference 'show that 190,928 were cast for .and 117,674 against, the ladies having a majority of 79,254. These districts comprise about three- fifths of the entire country. '•-• •- ; ' Death of A. I*. I.u.su., CHICAGO, Jan: 19.— Uewshas been received of the death of A. P. Luse, of this city, at Los , Angeles, Gal. Mr. Luse was the well-known" member of. the firm of type-founders, Marcier:,, Luse& Co. The funeral will take -place the latter part of the week 'at Crawfordsville, Ind. Mr. Luse leaves one j daugb.- ter. .-'.-,. •;*; Rheumatism. CHICAGO MEN WIN. The United States Supreme Court Demolishes Virginia's Antt-DresHed Beef Importation Law. WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.—The Supreme Court has just decided the case brought from the courts of Virginia involving the right to import dressed beef and articles of this character from one State into another. The State of Virginia passed an act placing such severe restrictions on the importation of dressed- beef from other States as to be practically prohibitory. The case was appealed to ' the Supreme Court by the Chicago dressed-beef dealers, and the court declared the law unconstitutional, holding that a State had nO'right to pass any act, under the name of a health law, interfering with commerce from other States. Indiana Miners Strike. TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Jan. 20.—Two hundred machine miners in the Jackson Hill mine, in Sullivan County, are out on a strike. They refused to accept a cut of fifty cents a day. The mine was only recently opened by a company, at the head of which is President D. J. Mackey, of the Evansville & Terre Haute, railroad. The strike promises to be a stubborn one. £ <£ £ it L ; . advanced can be successfully taken by and other party. Democrats ~ahd~ Prohibitionists will admit" that it.hi8 ( i?:.so and -being so, they should act accordingly. .. - ; One man will conduct a saloon all day and all night in an orderly man- i neti',- will rot sell to: minors nor to in(' tctxicated peopla. , .. Another cannot run it even in the day time without constant disturbance. The eleven o'clock law does not correct that evil. It .did not prevent a murder at eight o'clock in the morning: The license law does riot remedy it. .There is no remedy except local option and severe restrictions under which such disorderly places cannot exist. The good people of Cass county cannot have prohibition. They can have a big improvement in the .manner of conducting tho saloon business. Restrictions are thrown about the drug business, the meat business and others •to prevent what the saloons are al- Damages from a Railroad. BRAZIL, Ind.,'Jan. 20.—In the §5,000 damage suit brought by Frank Darling against the Evansville & Indianapolis Railroad Company the jury granted the plaintiff the amount asked. Darling was .a passenger, on.the company's train during a recent strike and was.assaulted by a party; 'of. strikers.: The conductor and brakemeri -were in the coach, ; *but failed-to come'toiisfrelief. , • :..'.:-. Tlte'; Chilian.Revolution, LONDON, Jan. 19.—The latest news from Chili is favorable to a revolution. The -, insurgents openly parade their force's ba lancl and are continually re• ceivang- additions to their ranks. Disaffection is more than ever manifest among- the Government troops. The bombardment of Valparaiso is momentarily expected." Consternation prevails there" and "at the capital Killed His Brother-in-law. , . ST. Louis, Jan, 19,-^A Post-Dispatch 'Hot' Springs' (Ark.) special says: Jobe Pritchard, : an ex-deputy sheriff, was shot and killed at his place, eight miles west of this city, Sunday night by his brother-in-law, Dr. Carpenter. The renewal of .an old feud is supposed to have been the cause. Thirty Hours in Session. WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.—At 6 o'clock Saturday evening what few. Senators were awake adjourned, and the long- session which had lasted thirty hours was over. The Republicans at 4 o'clock held a conference and agreed to adjourn- at 6 to meet again Monday and continue the debate on the elections bill at the time. ... When the Senate met again the greater part of the morning was consumed in the discussion of paints of order.arising during Friday night's session. At 11:10 Senator'George (Miss.) took the floor in opposition to the elections bill. Out of the Ruoe. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Jan. 20.—-Ex- State's Attorney-General L. T. Michener telegraphs from Washington that he is not a candidate for the complimentary vote of the Republicans for United States Senator. It is now almost certain that Charles W. Fairbanks will be given the vote. Bought a Glaus Factory. AxDKHSoy, Ind,, Jan. 20.—Charles L. Henry, of this city,'has purchased the American glass plant, paying $40,000. This plant was located here two years ago and came from Martin's Ferry, 0. The plant has been idle since last spring on account of dissensions among the stockholders. THE MARKETS. Grain. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Jan. 19. FLOUR—Quiet and lower. Spring Wheat patents, $4.50®4.75; Bakers,' $3.25@3.50; Winter Wheat Flour, S-3.GO@ij.00 for Patents, S4.40@4.5U tor Clears. WHEAT—RuJed weak and lower. No. 3 cash W!4@S8!/jC; May, 83J£@95c. ' ',CORN—Fairly active and lower. No. 2, 48c; February,- 49j£@50c; May, 50^@51^c, and July at 51@51=iic. OATS—Lower. No. 2:cash, 42i£@42;4c; May, W40443JC. Samples steady. No. 3. 4]®43c No. 3 White, 42®43=^c; No. 2, 4i>«@43=£c. No 2 White, 44@45. KYE—Trade light; prices'easy. Quotable—No. 2 cash, 70'^c; February, 1iy,c, and May, 74c Samples at 71@7: y, c for No. 2 and 87@6Bc lor No. 3. BARLEY—Salable and steady. Poor, 55©58c; common to fair, 63@65c; good, G5»70c, and choice, 74©78c. MESS POKK—Moderately active and prices ruled higher. Quotations ranged at S10.30@70.35 for cash; $10.30® 10.33 for January, and $10 75© 10.S7K for May. , Mich., .. May 17; 1890. "A half bottle of your invaluable medicine, St. Jacobs Oil, cured me of rheumatism and rheumatic swelling of the knee. Itis the best-in the universe." J, M. L. PoBTEn. a. . "I, and others of my family, have'iused Si. Jacobs'Oil for neu- ra!jjia,.and ^found it a speedy, .effective, cure." "' ' JJ»,s. AGNES KEI.I.::Y. IT HAS NO EQUAL. EX-GOVERNOR THAYER The 'ILL. in 3fc. Killed His Wife's Layer. ST. Louis, Jan. 19.—At Caldwell, Kan., Sunday nig-ht Joel L. Tracey, a brakeman on the Rock Island road, •was shot and instantly killed by William Brooks. Tracey had been too intimate with Mrs. Brooks. Death of Tobacconist FLnxer. LOUISVILLE, Ky.,. Jan. 19.—A cablegram from Berne, Switzerland, announces the death of" John Finzer, one of the largest tobacco manufacturers in Kentucky and park commissioner ioi Louisville. Excitement of the Contest brns'ka Too Much for Him. Neb., Jani. 10.—The long vigj] of ex-Governor Thayer during the exciting scenes of the opening of the Legislature, when he remained in his apartments eighty hours for the purpose of keeping out Governor Boyd, has resulted in a dangerous nervous attack. He is raving and physicians say his condition is alarming-. -He is nearly 75 years old-. The report has gone out that he is violently insane^ .-but the attending physicians and personal friends .deny it emphatically and declare that the ex-Governor will be able to attend to his usual duties within a-week. An Awful Tragedy, SYRACUSE, N. -Y., Jan. ; 19. —John Barker shot and killed -his wife in a school in which she was employed as a teacher. The deed was done in the presence of the children, and the mur- •dererheld his own 16-months-old child in his arm when he fired the shots. Domestic troubles caused the deed. Death in the Street. CHICAGO,. Jan/ 19.—The cover of a manhole at Jackson street and Wabash avenue, in. which a quantity- of gas had accumulated, was blown .off with terrific force Saturday : afternoon. One woman was instantly killed and a dozen persons sligktly injured. To Complete the Soldiers' Monument. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 20.—The soldiers' monument commission has determined to ask for an appropriation of SG7,000 from the present Legislature with which to complete the monument which was begun two years ago, and for which §200,000 has already been appropriated. Warden Murdoch's Answer to Hovcy. MICHIQ-AX CITY, Ind., Jan. 20.—Warden Murclock, in an interview relative to Governor Hovey's charge of a shortage of §40,000 in his accounts, denies tne truth of the charge, and says he courts the fullest investigation of his management of the Northern prison: Convicted of Man-laughter. Ind., Jan. 20.—After deliberating twenty hours the jury has returned a verdict of g-uilt of manslaughter against Richard Steen, and fixed his sentence at two years in the prison South. In 18S2 Steen killed Grant Williamson. Brewery Blown Pp. LAWF.ENCEBUIW, Ind., JanV 20.—There was an explosion in the Cresent brewery at. Aurorai Saturday. Two men named Swift and Pfeister were killed and four others seriously injured. Fell Bead on His Hearth. Ind., Jan. 20.— Daniel Lucas, of Deputy, a middle-aged farmer,' fell asleep before a fire, and falling from his chair was fatally injured by the apparently trifling fall. r At the annual meeting of the Indiana Beekeepers' Association at Indianapolis a paper -written especially for the occasi- o by Albert G Porter, United . States Minister to Italy, on Italian bocD/wos rrart. E. H. ColHngs, of Car •mel, was'elwted presid-.nt of the a-.soclatlon for next yci'i- Three Children Drowned. OSKOSH, Wis., Jan. ifl. — While a party of nine young people were coasting at Appleton Saturday the sled ran. into the river and Ifay iBriggs, Emma Asid and May Gary were drowned. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE 6REAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. 25cts. a Bdxi OF Ar,T, DBTJGKSUSTS.' Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, Plttsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago *, St. Louis By (CKNTBAI, Tuns.) iBBTO Bradford Divisio lisiJSam" ----- EaaiUjExpress. ...... 1:15 pm*. ........ }*,tLlne., ...... 420 p int. . . '. . Accommodation. ^.v. ,,v8i)0 s mt 9.-« a mf.Marion Accommodation, tap, p ml Richmond Division. 8 KM am*.... Night Express... ..Vi l:05ani» IliO a rot ..... Accommodation....... 5.5-lamt l:80p m*....T»ayExpre«8... ..... l:25pm» U:HOpmt..... Accommodation;:..;, l.<»ini« ISO Indianapolis Division. m*....NIg&.tE-:tpreBg.. ..... p m*....DayExpreg« ........ 1:25 p • Chicago IHvtgioB. DWOa m».... Night Express.,.. ..... SaOain'^ l:(5pm* ........ JfastLtne ..... .... 126pm* l;47pm* ............ Fast Line ....... ___ 1:47 p n>« 11:30 a m| ..... Accommodation.. ____ 4:30pmt 7dBp mf ..... Accommodation...... 6:16 a mfn State J.lne l:80p mf.... Mail and Express... „ 8-JOamt 7:46 amf. ........ Express ......... 735pmfi 11:16 a mt ....... Local Freight ...... 11:30 am* Ttalng marked * run dally. Tratosmarlced t run dally except Sunday. Vandalta Line. SOOTH BOWD. Local Freight ............. *,^ ............... 6:00 am. Terte Haute Express ............ . .......... .. 7:26sn> Mall Train ............................ . ........... ;.40 p m SOUTH BOUND. Local Frdght — , .............................. 5:00 son Mall Train ..... « ........ .... .................. -.loss a or - South Bend Express— ...... _ ............ 8:46 pm Through Freight ......... . ..................... g«p m Close connection^ lor Indianapolis via Dollar; now made by all our passenger-trains.— J. (X. ' Bdgworth, agent ........... — W»ba«h Railroad. BAST'BOUM). . New York Expres, daily, ----- .,„,-.. . 2.-6S z. m Ft "Wayne(Pas.5Accm:,excepirSnndaj 8J8 a m Kan City it Toledo.Ex-.'exoeptSunday 11:15 am Atlantic Express, daily.....;....:.....: . : . : 4:06 p m 1 Accommodation Ert.;: except Sunday cB.aepm yfKST.BOCSD. ' .. _. .* Pacific '"Express, dally..'..;."..™.- ..... .'..,.!' 752 am Accommodation Fit, except Sunday_I2 JB p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ...... .. ..... SV45 p m • LafiiyettefPasjAccm., except Simdar6 03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally.. .... ____ .............. 1032pm . Eel Hiver DIv., &ogan«port, West Side- Between Iiosrajnspart and Chili. EAST BOMD. -•'•"'' Accommodation, ex. Sundaj-.'Leare.vlOao a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, I/6aya. . ( 4:40 p m •WEST BOUSE. ' ' "" ' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 8iO a m" Accommodation, ex, Sunday,, WAITED. 1. Its the test. 2. It lasts. t 3. It's a j[leisure to cjjew it 4. Jt. satisfies. 5. Always t^e$An\e. 6.£v<?Kyiody praises it. 7. You will like It. 8. You should try it. Askfor it.li\sistoT| jfaving it John ' * W 'ANTED-25 Carpenters' Works, Whltlng,;lnd. .,; at standard Oil M EN WANTED; Gond salaries; growing western firms. Stat* your QUHlIflciitions to EMPLOYEES ASSOCIATION, CHICAGO. decl7dlm W ANTED a lew persons in, each place to do writingatiome. - Encinsa' i -10£.for 400 page book with particulars td J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York Cl'y. . - .'., --- ocGJldly & PCUTO UllHTCII>>T GEHTS WIN I tB<,ii opportunity. Coo. A. S »<il<<"-ll> > 'l'llrv Vim profits. ick ai», SAMPIJ F*t£.**m A. Scott, 84* Brof> WHJ-, H. Y. W ANTED-An active, reliable 87O to S80 monthly,"with Increase. man-salary; ise. to represent in his own section a responsible New York House. References. Manul'acturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. tft <£0^n A MOXTH can be made • IU iJ)L<J\J working for us. Persons preferred who can rurnlsh a horse and give thelt whole time to the business. Spare-moments may be profitably employed also. A .lew vacancies In towns and cities. B.F: JOHNSON ,&• CO., 2COO> Main St. HIU amend, Va '..'-. v aarldly

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