Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 27, 1891 · Page 4
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January 27, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 27, 1891
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Page 4
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JOHN 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 sleeping out sale on cloaks, shawls, 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. - FINE PERFUMES FOR THE Holidays :-: AT :-: x Parvin's :-: -: 12tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. Published every <Jar In the week (except Monday) by;"W.|D. PRATT. JPrice per Annum, Price per Monih. - SO OO ' 5O TUESDAY MORNING. JAN. 27. THE New York Press discussing the immigration question says "It is believed that no less than 25 per cent, of our immigrations are induced to come to this country in violation of, the intent of the Contract law and by the representation^ the agents of carry.. Ing companies. The bill proposed by ^Representative Owen's committee will put a stop to this. The Press regards as one of the most important measures of the session. It has been truly said that the effect of the .immigration of paupers and contract 'labor is not only £ found in the almshouses and in^. the morals of our country, but its tendency is to constantly lower aur standard of wages. This tendency to cheapen is all wrong, and a nation that "allows it demoralizes and ultimately destroys n its population. Place some restrictions on immigration before it is too late." ... GENERAL PACKAKD in the New Al- "bany Tribune issues the following Challenge which of : course will not be accepted We propose that the editor of any Ire© trade or Democratic paper may Jhave the use of from a half column to a, column in.any issue of the Tribune ' for the purpose of presenting his side of the tarifl argument, we to have the privilege of answering'in the same issue, provided we may have the same space in the Democratic paper to present the protection side,, and each one to be permitted a short rejoinder if asked for. This, is fair. G Who will accept the challenge? • THE attention of the Pharos is * called to the following from the Mun- : " eie Herald: •" The Herald is not afraid to he F called a free-trade paper. We take t^pride in the fact that we are on that v side of the question rather than the ut dogma of protection.; , The Journal has frequently called attention to the fact that the .Derno- f cratic, party has no. ..'principles upon f-which, it is united. . The. Pharos' Vbe- *• lieves in protection. ': X DKOP the discussion of other plans j and give Assembly' Park a'' chance. is time enough to suggest some- t thing elbe after that plan is tested if it should not be a success. All concede "that toe Assembly plan suggests the f ' finest park. WHAT has the park question to do ^ with the city election?—Pharos. „ It ought to have nothing whatever, ,_-to do with-the city election. Mayor r.Cullen, however, seems to think there a booa in it. . VICE-PRESIDENT MORTON has almost ^removed a popular ' desire to see iSpeaker Reed the presiding officer of Senate by a display of firmness has met with general cornmenda- iHion. fc = -,-' ... . Dross Cr ootts are Plenty. I? Some "horrd man" remarks that i la woman was as carefal in selecting a Ipmsband to match het disposition as fshe is in selecting' a dress to mfttch [rler complexion,, there would be fewer sDamage troubles than there are. Tarifl* Picture*. Did anybody in this country eat fewer eggs In Sovember, 1S9D, than in November, 1SSO? Yet in November, 1389, with eggs on the tree list, we tnported 2.4G8,4o2 dozen if eggs, but in November, 1890, under the MeKln- ey duty on eggs, only 127:808 dozen. Uid the price wasn't raised, either, for the eggs ve 1m ported in November, 18'9, were Invoiced at j413,5G2, or 16.75 cents a dozen, 9hlie those we imported in November, 181)0, were nvoiced at $17,811. or only 13.M cents ii dozen. t simply means that $395.741, went into the pockets oIAmerlcan farmers instead of Canadian tinners. New York Press. No Xrlelilmie In It. The German Empire is likely to repeal its edict against the introduction of American pork, which will be a ood thing for the American farmer Ind a good thing for the American Vee trader, who will have one. less grievance to charge falsely to "the ;ariff."—Inter Ocean.. INTERESTING PARAGRAPHS. The hunters m and about Peters Val- ,ey, N. .T.,. near Ding-man's Ferry, are aaving great sport hunting- bears. Advices by ctil.le from Melbourne report the total shipment of wool from Australia to America this season as 2S,- 000 bales. Martin Yog-en died on Sunday at Rutland, Yt. He was probably the last survivor of the battle of Waterloo. He was tic father of twenty-one children. 1 Thirty disguised men took John Barber and James Ballard from their homes in "Wirt County, W. Ya., tied them to trees and beat them unmercifully. No cause is known. On the Louisville Southern road near Shelby voile, Ky., a freight and passenger "train collided. Brakeman Davis, of the freight, was killed and five freight'cars were burned. While boring a well on his farm near Jefferson, Frank Snodgrass unearthed the strongest flow of natural gas ever found in Central Iowa. The gas was struck at a depth' of eighty feet. The business firm of J. H. White & Co., of Cerro Gordo, 111., has failed and an assignment has been made to J. W. Race & Co., of Decatur. Liabilities are estimated at 810,000 and assets at $7,000. C. H. Thomas, a colored man of Blooming-ton, 111., is dying from gangrene. Thomas, while picking the feathers from a chicken, reopened a scratch upon his hand and blood-poisoning set in. John Krcssner, an Ornalia patternmaker, has received word that he will in a few months he the possessor of £100,000. The money is his share of an estate of £1,000,000 that has been in chancery in the English courts since 1840. Ira Moss has returned to his home at Minonk, 111., after an absence of twenty-three years, during 1 which, time his parents had never heard from him. He ran away when he was 10 years-old and now resides at Tacoma, Wash., having acquired a large fortune. WAR TO THE KNIFE. No Hope of Arbitrating the Great Strike That Is Paralj'z'mg Trade in the Jlonon- jraliela Valley. PITTSBURGH, Pa., Jan. 20.—B.eports from many of the up-river mining towns indicate that there is now very little hope of arbitrating the strike which has thrown 7,000 men out of employment and is paralyzing trade in the Monongahela valley. The leaders among the miners assert positively that the only basis upon which they will settle is the payment of the y, per cent, advance. The operators from the be* ginning said they could not pay the price-demanded. As far as could be definitely learned, the miners are strengthening rather than weakening in the struggle, and a settlement seems far off. . The 12,000 Knights of Labor at; ,Connellsville coke region are preparing for a prolonged and - determined wage struggle, Which will be inaugurated on February 10. • .••'••. ••First Work on tile lilg Fair. CHICAGO, Jan. 20.—Actual work on the erection of world's fair buildings will begin Tuesday morri- "ing. The first structure will be erected on the lake front, at what point no one yet knows. It will be temporary and will be used as an administrative building during the ; construction of all the rest. The building is to cost about 810,000. It will contain about ten rooms. Put a Ballet Through HI* Heart. HAKTWEI.I>, 0., Jan. 26.—John S. Hollerbach, Sr., a retired businessman of Cincinnati, committed suicide Sunday morning by firing two bullets into his heart. The deceased was 01 years of age.. He leaves a widow and five daughters. It is believed that jealousy drove him to desperation. Canned by Unrequited Love. PLATTEVILLE, Wis., Jan. 26.—William Trenworth, of Mineral Paint,.aged 20, threw himself in front of a Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul train just below Dodgeville and was ground to pieces. Dementia, caused by'disappointment .in love, is assigned as a reason for the act. Against the Elections Bill. CHARLESTON, W. Va., Jan. 20.—The House, after an acrimonious discussion, passed by a vote of 40 to 20 a resolution offered by Mr. Dandridge that in case of the passage of the Federal elections bill the State will make no world's:fair appropriation. Brlgham Young's Eighth \Vifo Dead. SALT" LAKE CITY, U.-T., Jan. 26.— Lucy Decker'Young,., eighth wife of Brigham Young, ; died here Saturday. There • are only seven left, including Amelia Folsom, the favorite. A HUGE TOMB. Plans for a Mammoth. Mausoleum in Greenwood Cemetery, WITHIN OUR BORDERS.- The Famous City of the Dead to Have a Structure with a Capacity ' ! ' of 30,000 Bodies. NEW MKTHOirOF 1S.MBAT.JHXG. NEW YORK, .Tan. 20.—The plans for the great structure whioh the New Mausoleum Company intends to erect in • Greenwood Cemetery,- Brooldyn, have been completed by the architects, and it is said that the work of construction will be ia progress before the close of the present year. The mausoleum, will be a building of imposing size and stately proportions, and it will be devoted to the preservation of the dead after the method of the New Mausoleum Company, which, although original, is yet in a sense but a return to the ancient customs of Egypt, Rome and Greece. The general form of the mausoleum will he that of a square^ extending 350 feet in •each direction. The style will be that of the Italian renaissance, and there will be three stories below the ground and two or three stories above the {(round. Marble and concrete are the only materials to be used in its construction. From the center will rise a tower ICO feet high. Qn the ground floor will be a memorial hall, and in the center a catafalque on which will rest the coffin, during whatever services may be held previous to its removal to its final resting place in the sepulcher. In this immense mausoleum, which is to cost S"50,000, there will be .30,000 sepulchers. Chapels of various sizes will open on the main arcades, which run around the four sides of the square and also across the court at right angles, separating it into four smaller courts. The largest chapels or chambers will contain eighteen sepulchers, in three tiers of six sepulchers each, and smaller' chapels will contain only twelve sepulchers, while there -will be in. less favorable locations ojo the arcades chambers in which singlo~ bodies can be placed. The sepulchers are to be concrete, formed over a mold in one piece and air-tight. The -preservation of the body is to be accompanied by a simple process of desiccation. A current of dry air will be circulated through the sepulcher for a period of four to eight months, and thus the body will be gradually dried to,, a state where it will keep forever. The air will be first prepared by passing it over sulphuric acid. The larger chapels will be left- plain for the adornment of. those who purchase them. A millionaire can decorate his burial chamber in gold and silver. Opposite the chapels, on the other side of the arcade are niches for statuary. When a. coffin is placed in its sepulcher it will be opened so astodis-. close the features and the upper part of: the body, and a glass plate will be! sealed over the sepulcher so that the features can be seen at any time. In cases vthere there is a possibility of resuscitation the coffin will be placed in a sepulcher connected by a system of •wires with the office of the .director .of the mausoleum, and the slightest movement of the body will be instantly detected. Mausoleums are also to be built in Rochester, New Orleans, St. Paul and Detroit. WILL TRY A NEW PLAN. ExperimeiitH to Be Made with Tree afail Delivery for Small Towns. WASHINGTON, Jan. 26.—With a vieir to ascertaining the practicability and cost of extending the free delivery bervice to small towns the Postmaster- General has directed the establishment of experimental free delivery service in the following towns: Caldwell-, ICan.; Robinson, 111.; Monroe, Mich., and Sellersburg, Ind. The service to be established at these places will be performed by one carrier to be appointed by the postmaster. The mail will be collected from the boxes to be provided and the in-coming, mail will be delivered at the houses once or twice a day as the needs of the citizens require. If the experiment is successful the Postmaster-General will ask for an appropriation to cover the extension of the Service to small towns. Killed l>y the Cars. '' PITTSBURGH, Pa., Jan! 20.—A special to the Times, from Johnstown, Pa., says: A telegram from Gallitzin says 'two unknown men were struck by a train there and instantly killed. 0. L. Shorts, a Pennsylvania railroad brakeman, was struck by a passenger train at East Conemaugh Sunday and instantly killed. An unknown man employed by Brown Brothers, contractors, at Kring's Station, was struck by a train Sunday and killed. A Distillery Burned. PEKJN, 111., Jani 20.—The Hamburg distillery, located hare,' was totally destroyed by fire Sunday morning. It was rebuilt four years ago at a cost of 830,000 and spirits valued at 830,000 stored in it were-destroyed. The watchman at the distillery can give no : explanation of the fire. The loss is fully covered by insurance. The Hamburg was one of the trust houses,, and the loss does not fall on individuals. A Church Destroyed. • CINCINNATI, Jan. 26.—Sunday morning just after mass St. Anthony's Eoman Catholic : church in Madisonville took fire in the roof. There was only a bucket brigade to fight the fire. The church was totally destroyed. Loss, S13,000. ' Another Claimant. : EtlTTE. Mont!, Jan. 20,—The latest claimant to a portion of the 813,000,000 left by the.late Banker Davis, is J. F. Root,, who claims to be a nephew of the deceased, and testimony is being taken in Iowa, where Davis formerly lived. Doings of the Law-Makers at In? •••• dianapolis—Other State News. The Jjft^iKluture. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 27.— Only the lower House was in session Saturday and an interesting discussion of bills occupied its attention. The subcommittee of the joint committee on fees and salaries has been instructed to report a bill on ' that subject by one week from to-day. It is understood that it will probably report a graded salary bill, allowing certain county officers all the fees in cases where such fees do not exceed the salaries provided for. The feeling is becoming general that whatever law is passed, it should not be made to apply to those who are now in or are elected to office. A bill was engrossed in the House which provides that no case shall be appealed to the Supreme Court where the amount involved is less than S100. Th<$ purpose of it is to relieve the court, which is already overburdened with work, and to prevent appeals 1 which are made spitefully for the E jle purpose of delaying final action. The committee of the House and Senate appointed to inquire into the condition of the constitutional amendments adopted at the last^pssion have agreed upon a report. TPney find that the amendments were properly place,! bef*re the session two years ago and that they were also properly incorporated into the journals of the two houses, and that in filing the copies with the State Librarian the clerk acted in accordance with law. They find that the amendments have not been vitiated by a failure to file them with the Secretary of State, but that they are pending and may be acted upon by the present Legislature. This, practically insures their passag-e and submission to the people for adoption. ___^___ An 'Oil Well Ruined. CHESTKRTON, Ind., Jan. 27. — The oil well located on Frank Wolf's farm eleven miles southwest- of here has been ruined by unknown parties. Frank Quick, who has the contract for sinking the well, said that the well had been "spiked" several nights ago and the fact had just been discovered. The drillers struck a solid steel rod within six feet of the vein, which completely plugs the flow and resists all efforts of the drill to clear it away. The well has been abandoned, but the owner intends sinking another, and says he will guard it day and night until the work is completed. He will allow no strangers to come near the derrick. The citizens of Chesterton have formed a stock company for the purpose of boring for oil or gas. _ Deed of a Willful Girl. BI.OOMIXGTOX, Ind., Jan. 27.— Word has just been received of the sad suicide of Hettie Fontaine, a handsome 10- year-old girl living twelve miles southeast of here. A few nights -ago she was at an oyster supper with William George and at breakfast the next morning her parents reproved her severely for keep-^ ing company with George. She left the table and in a few minutes a shot was heard and she was found dead in her room. She had placed a revolver at her head and fired. Farmers to Meet. Farmers institutes will hold sessions in the following counties on the dates mentioned: Benton County, at Oxford, February 3 and 4; Newton County, at Kentlan'd, February 4 and 5; Jasper County, at Rcnsselaer, February G and 7; Wh'itley County, at Columbia City, February 10 and 11; Kosciusko County, at Warsaw, February 11 and 12; Marshall County, at Plymouth, February 13 and 14; Stai-kc County, at North Judson, February 16 and 17. r« » 'I to 1'iirdun the Prlzc-Fl VALPARAISO, Ind., Jan. • 27.— Governor Hovey has refused to pardon the prize-fighters, O'Hearn and Sweeney, who are in the county jail serving a .sentence of sis months in that institution. . A lengthy' petition signed by the leading citizens and prominent business men had no effect upon him. A. Child Burned to Death. ' MARTINS VIIXE, Ind., Jan. 27.— The. 4- year-old daughter o£ Philip, Feldck, of Blue River township, was burned to death Saturday morning. She was alone in the house and while attempting to light a lamp set her clothing on fire. __ _ Strikers Return to Work. BRAZIL. Ind., Jan. 27;— The strike among Watson & Co.'s miners near Turner whiclrwas inaugurated a week ago to secure a check weignman ^as . been declared off and the men, fifty in number, have resumed work. Acquitted., LAWRKSCISBURG, Ind ,. Jan. 27. —John Curnayn, of Aurora, Ind., on trial for .the murder of William Van Sickles, was acquitted by a jury Saturday. The evidence proved that the killing was done in self-defense. Fice at Marion, Ind. MARION,' Ind., Jan. 27.— The Marion : - stove works were totally destroyed by . fire at 2 o'clock Saturday morning. In- cendiarism-is suspected. The loss is §25,000, with $10,000 insurance. Found Their Son Dead. MADISON,, Ind., Jan. S7.— Charles McCoy, aged^p; the son of Dr. William A. McCoy, of this city, was found ' dead • from heart disease Sunday forenoon. His parents, returning from church, found him sitting lifeless in a chair. A Horse Dies of Frisrht. ELKHABT, Ind., Jan.. 27.— A horse belonging to Joseph Penrod, of this city, fell dead from fright at the first sighfi of an electric street car. A Bigamist Sentenced. • ANDERSON. Ind., Jan. 27,— John L. Shidlerhas been found guilty of bigamy and sentenced to two years in the penitentiary. **, Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. ABSOLUTELY PURE IJiecl of His Injuries. FKKKPIIKT, 111., Jan. 20.—Thomas Ewing. an old resident of Freeport, died from injuries received in a runaway eight weeks ;igo. He was 62 years old and wealthy. A wife anj four chili'lrun survive him. Death of ex-Senator Wailleljrh. BOSTON, .Jan. 20.—-Bainbridge Wadleigh, a well-known Boston lawyer and ex-Senator from New Hampshire, died hurt; of B-' 'it's disease after a. protracted illness. TSE MAEKETS; Grain, Provisions. Kte. CHICAGO, Jan. 26. FLOTJH—Quiet and lower. Sprint; Wheat patents, ^.B!)@4.75; Bakers', S3.25ia3.. r .O; Winter Wheat Flour, W.flO©5.00 for Patents, W.40@4.50 for Clears. WHEAT—Ruled active ana unsettled. No. 2 cash, 91@9->c; May, 9i!^@97?»c. CORK—Active ana higher early, now lower. Cash, 49c: February, 49M&50C; Muy, r,2;i@53c; July, D2!*@53!4c. OATS—Stronger. No. 2 cosh, 43%®44c; May, 45j;@40iic. Samples In lair demand and steady. No. 3, 42!<i@Mc; No. 3 White, 43'(445c; No. 2. 44 @44 ! /,o; No. 2 White, •45to@tW,e. EYE—Steady and in fair demand. No. 2'ca.sh, 71o; February, Tie, and May, 74c. Samples: 71K®72!4c for No, 2. and 67.«eDc for No. 3. BAULKY—Dull and weaker. Poor, 5E@60c; common to fair, 62®65c; good, 66@68c, and choice, 7(Xa72c. MESS PORK—Market quite active and prices ruled higher. Quotations ranged at $10.00® 10.12VJ lor cash; SiO.OO®10.121/5 Tor January, and I10.35@IO.rj5 for May. LAUD—Kather active and prices ruled steady. Prices ranged at' $5.70<®5.72'/, for cash; $5.70® 5,72:4 for February, and $5,85@5.S7!4 for March, and S6.lO®0.iri for May. BUTTER—Creamery, 18@2"c; Dairy, 12@20e; Packing stock, 0@9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 6i4@7c per Ib; Live Turkeys, 5@8«c per n>; Live Ducks, 7K@ 8c per ID: Live Geese, $3.00@6.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, Sc; Water White, SJic: Michigan Prime White, 9l^c; Water White. »?£c; Indiana Prime White, 9J4c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9ttc; Gasoline, 87 deg's, We; -74 deg's, 9*£e: Naphtha, 63 dec's, Sc. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, Jan. 26,, WHEAT—Active, firm; ljj@2c higher. CORS—Quiet, strong, 7jc higher. PORK—Dull, unchanged. LAUD—Dull, firm: 56.05. CLEVELAND, 0., Jan. 26. PETROLEUM—Quiet. Standard white, 110 deg. test, 03ic; 7-i gasoline, 9c; 88 gasoline, 12c; 63 naphtha, 7c. I.Lve Stock. CHICAGO, Jan. 86, CATTLE — Market rather active and'prices 10®l5c higher. Quotations ranged at S5.00®5.DO for choice to fancy shipping Steers; $4.25@4.90 lor good to choice do.; $3.35@410 for common to fair do.: S3.T3@3.CO for butchers' Steers; 3B.26 ©2.50 for Stackers; KUO@2.70 for Texans; S2 70 @3.25 Tor Feeders: 8-1.25@2.75 for Cows; $1.50© 8.00 for Bulls, and S3.UO@5.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market very active and prices 5®10c higher. Sales ranged at f2.SOgi3.50 for Pigs; 83.40®5.'0 for light; So.SOSJS.R) for rough packing; J3.:i5®3.75 for mixed, and .$3.65:5)3.85 fol heavy packing and shipping lots. HONESTY is tje very best is put up ir\m Siiill Xo ficsuli. .UB, 111-, Jan: 20.—The joint session met at noon and 'balloting' for Senator was resumed. Nine ballots were taken, making' thirty-one in all. Up to the ttm-ty-first^MUptrithere was. no change ia the vote. 'Then Taubeneck (F. M. B. A.) voted for Palmer, and Kowand (Dem.) voted for Streeter, the result being- as usual: ..Palmer, 101; Oglesby, 100; Streeter, 8. The joint session, then adjourned.. The Klt-ctric Chair for Smilr.r. NEW YORK, Jan. 20l~Harris A. Smiler, a wife murderer, has been, sentenced to death by electrocution during the week beginning' March 10. Murdered a Woman. NEW YORK, Jan. 20.—Thomas Clark- Sunday night shot and killed Hannah Kiordan. The cause of the deed is- unknown. Killed Himself, JMONox. Ind.. ..Ian. 27.—John Condon. a<red (Vi. liv ny near here, committed suicide ' **• ' •. CUBES PEOHPTLT AKD PEEKISEOTIT Lumbago, Headache,Toothache, ET E TT It A X. G I A, Soro Tliroat, Swellings, Frost-1>lteg, S C I A T I C A , Bpralns, Bruises, Barns, Scalds* THE CHARLES A. VOCELEB CO.. BalUmor«.M4. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. 25cts. a Box. OF Condensed R. R. lime-Tables, Pittslrarg, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Bj- (CKSTRil, Tuns.} iBBTO Bradford Division. L*i¥B 2:85am*... ,.Easi«*iBxpree» l.-Oflinr* 1:15 pm« j4,tl,ine~;.."..'... 155 pm* 4:20 p mt Accommodation-...... 8*0 ft m* 9:45 amt.Marton Accommodation:'t-30 pmi Richmond Division. 3:00 am*....KlgM,Express...'... l-.-05a'ro» 11:10 a mf Accommodation....... 5:5i»'mt>-' 1:80 p rn'-.-.^layExpress........ l?25pm*~ U:i!0pmt Accommodation...:.. Indianapolis Division, !220a m»....Night Express l&SS'&m* 130 p m»....DayExprees * Chicago UiTtaion. 12:40a m*....Night Express l.C'Spm* FastLlne. 1:47 p m* Fast Line 1:47 p-m« 11 80 a mt .Accommodation. 4:SOpm| 7;16prat Accommodation 6J5amt State Line IMvigiou. 1 -30 pmf.... Mall and. Express..'..- 8:30 a mt Irffiamf Express...: 7:25pmf .11:15 a mf Locaiwelght 1130 a mt> Trains marked* run dally. ••'. •••-•. Train s marked t run dally except Sunday, Vandulia Mne. SOOTH BOTNU. ». Local Freight.. —* BM a m Terra HauteJSxpreae 7:26 a m Mall Train « SdO p m NOBTH BOUND. Local Frtlgbt 6*0am- Mall Train - • _..iu.-*6aoi South Bend Express „_......._.. 8:45 pm Through Freight....™ 8:58 b m Cloee connections for Indianapolis via. Colfiuc now made by all our passenger trains.—J. C- Edgwortb.,agent. • -. •,':.;•' . Wabash Railroad.. EAST HOUND. New York Expres, dally.......:........ A'. 2£J a m • •* Ft "WajronPas.) Accm.,except Sunday. 8;18 a m-: Kan Clty&Toledo Exi,exceptSunday 11:16am^ Atlantic Express, dally - <•:«>,P IBS Accommodation FrtrexceptSunaay. 936 p m '''.-'• TYIST BOUND. Pacific Express, daily _«7J2am Accommodation Fit except Sunday.!? J6 p m Kan City Ex:, except Sunday- 3-45 p m Lafavetie(Pas) Accm , except Sunday 6-03 p m St. Louis Ex., daily 1032pm Ed River Div., l4OKBni»port,.We«t.SIde- Between Loganvport and Chili. EAST uorwn. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, leave 10-00 a Jn Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave 4-40 p m WEST BOUST). Accommodation, e\- Sunday Arrive. 8 JO'S, m AccommodHtlon, ex. Sunday. .Arrive^ 4:10 p » ANTED—25 Carpenters at Standard.'Oil- Works, Whltlag, Ind. M EN WANTED; Gond salaries; growing Western flrms, Stat" vour Qunllflrations to. EMPiOY- EBS ASSOCIATION. CHICAGO. , decl7dlm_ W ANTED a few persons In eacli ,p;ace to do writing at borne. Encl< >se lOc. for 400 page oook with particulars to J. EL- Wood bury, : Station. D, New York-Cry.-. ' oet21dly SALESMAN,—An energetic man wanted to push. a ..oM^lljMMln.^ .I'^PJollK, »>.••>- .. ™ ,-,-•<* »*?:v,»ft™' opportunity. Coo. A, Scott, t>4* 1 W ANTED—An' active, reliable man-salary $ro to SSO monthly, witb increase;: to ;re-. present in Ms own secilon a responsible.^New York House. Beferences. .Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. •...-• • ; diTC tn fliOCA A WOXTM canbemade 1 (b/0 ID JZOU working for us. 'Pewons preferred wbo.can rurnlsh a horse and elye their whole time to the business. Spare, moments may. be profltably Mil ployed'also. A few. vacancies ID „ towns and cities.. B. 1<V JOHNSON . & CO., 2600- Malnsr wn,hmon<3. Va' -:' •'marlnly W ANTED—An. Active' Mail lor' 'eiich'sbctlon Salary *75 to s I OO, to-locally/Jflpresent a successtul N. Y. Company Ineorated to supply Dry Goods. Clothing. Shoes, Jewelry.-etc.. to con. sumers at cott. ANoatody of .tacu (Salary S40 to enroll members wo.OOO now enrolled »1OO <IO« naid. in). Eelerences '• exchanged, Empire Co-operatue Association , (credl t . \v d)Lock Box 610. N. 5i "• L ?'-^-<<'- ^

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