John Gray's "CORNIER" ON NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing, striking ." , and tryjing to push- off old unsalable goods oh their customers; John Gray h.is gone and filled up his store chuck lull of new goods and is selling them lower than some of the old chesnuts that are being offered elsewhere as 1 gieat bargains, reason why, lie has no old goods to lose on. £ Good Goods, good selections careful buying'and;close prices is what has grven him the cleanest stock in the Stale. FINE PERFUMES x AT ':-: :-: Parvin's :• K-: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. bf Pabllsned every day in tne week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. JPriee per Annum, - - - - *0 OO Price per Month, ----- 50 FKIDAY MORNING, JAN.. 30. SIR WILLIAM CUXX.IFFE BROOKS, t Tvho represents Altringham in Parlia| ment, recently addressed the electors of Stockport. Altringham, it may be said, also is a manufacturing city. What Sir William said is thus report- an English newspaper: ( Millions of acres of arable land in S? this country are being thrown out of ' cultivation, 'and are becoming wood- 14 lands and wastelands; with also another- disastrous result, .that the great pbp'ulation formerly employed v in open air, health-giving agrioul- i»~ tural pursuits have been driven into -•* the towns, to increase there the »' already overcrowded numbers of un^ employed and sickly men. r That W not a state of things condu- • cive to the prosperity 'of any country; * and there is no country in the civilized £' world, except ourselves, which does fe not adopt the broad principle of plac- f ing a duty upon all imports where th* §»-'labor of the foreigner enters into *' ^competition with the labor of their own countrymen. : "' '' up that broad principle h House. > vote ,, I when we yielded to the tempting prom- |ise of Mr. Cobden. "Do this"—I ^ heard hiin'. : 'say-'itr—"and you shall * become the. workshop of the world." if That promise' has proved a delusion! ? And I claim that we should revert to I the commprj^sense action which rules « the policy of all the other nations of '* the earth, without any exception, £ namely, Protection for the industries £ of their own people. k THE Deindbrati'c Caucus apportion?meat' : bill'"li'as 1 been •'introfluced in the It is based on the f .,,,,.3888 ; . when . the Re- J;jpublicans carried - the - State. It |give*the" Republicans.;two •; out of the J5(Jiirti'en/c6ngre^sional- districts, for- £ty out of.Itiie'bni'e" hundred legislative ^districts' -and 11 sixteen .out o,f • the fifty Senatorial ;. districts. : Cass county, *-4hough-|Democratic ,is- apt .safe and ^Carroll ; aa# 'Miami are called in to as- x sist.; Thisis^cailed popular govern- i -ment; The 'men chosen, toj sit it the > legislature 'under such -methods are (p. " -_• ... • - ,-' ' • • . •...-,-i not / representatives of ffie people. I JChey ; are anarchists scouting at popu- Cjar .'goVerninentj .-and .disregardful of popular 1 rigihis.''' THE New York -Press, does not see i cause for "discouragement. It .says: | It is'iiot ilie 'first time that men.have I deserted the ranks of loyalty at the ^jound'of the rebel yell; and it is not l-the first time that victory ; has been for all that. Let the faint hearted go to the rear, ,„ they will, at the cry of the Demo- ^cratic nullifiers of the-constitution; let the faithful Republican rx keep on with solid ranks, and . it that the Republic .does not again become the tool of a South-, |>rn oligarchy; that -<a government of jjr/the people, for the people, by the "'"ipeople may not perish from the Dearth." , ... . .•-..-• >v IT would be mora correctly entitled I*'An oppressionment bill." Kxcepted. Boneflu Only for Encland. Let us consider the matter without bias and see if we can exorcise the monster, England has long pinned her faith to free trade, but unfortunately the expectations of Richard Cobden that European nationally would be quick to realize the benefits'accru- ing to such a policy and eagerly adopt the same have proved by experience to' have been, far too sanguine. The fact must be faced that England stands practically alone in her present commercial policy.—Ironmongers Journal (London Eng.) Where Hie Opposition Originate*. The issue on the Federal Election bill can not be concealed by any amount of frothing. It is due to the ex-Confederates to' say that they frankly avow their determination to prevent the Southern Republicans from voting and-to nullify the constitution so far.as it bestows a vote upon them.—New York Press. Tariff Picture* The largest tin can manufacturers In the world, Norton Bros., sold "tin cans In August last at $3.00 per hundred, which, notsvKlistandlng the HcKinley bill duty on tin plate, are now selling at $2.00 per hundred. —New Yore Press. SHORT SPECIALS. The Italian budget shows a deficit of 60,000,000 francs. Germaiy is talking of holding a world's fair in 180G. Heavy snow-storms are reported from points in "Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa. The indictments in the Provenzano vendetta cases at Jfew Orleans have been quashed. The total production of pig-iron m the United States in 1S90 was 10,807,028 tons of 2,000 pounds each. Emmons Blaine is the principal stockholder in a 300-barrel oil well just struck in the Mannington (Pa.) field. Lake of the Woods Indians in Kittson County, Minn., have been attacked "by the Messiah craze and settlers are alarmed. T. S. Parks, president of the Auburn Bank, was killed in attempting to cross a track in front of a train at Auburn,' 111., Wednesday. During, a fire at the Louisville (Ky.) iron works Joe Hume, Joe Weaver and Bud Adams, firemen, were fatally injured by falling walls. The House apportionment bill was considered in the Senate on Wednesday, and House bills we're passed for public buildings at Rock Island, 111,, and Rockford, nr. Henry Knight, of Darlington, Wis., has been awarded 85,000 damages against the Chicago, Milwaukee <fc St. Paul Eailroad Company for the loss of both feet. Mrs. Eunice Beers died at Omaha, Neb., aged 101 years. In the early history of the Territory of Nebraska she was influential in preventing a number of Indian massacres. Eeports received by the Live-Stock Indicator of Kansas City, Mo., from the cattle-feeding districts of' Kansas, Nebraska and Colorado report that few cattle are being fed as compared with last year. John Spelman, son of the Peoria distiller, who escaped conviction on a charge of burglary by pleading insani-' ty, has been released from Kankakee Asylum and has, disappeared. He is wanted 'to answer another charge of burglary at Evansville. J. B. Blaige has been'indicted at Fort Dodge, la., for obtaining money under false pretenses. Blaige has victimized tBe farmers of that vicinity to the'ex- tent of thousands of dollars by inducing them to pay him for securing worthless Government patents for their lands. Drought In Illinois. ST. Louis, Jan. 29.—For three months the drought in Central and Southern- Illinois has been unprecedented, and has now assumed such proportions that coal mines and manufactories of all kinds are compelled to Shut down. The trouble is especially prominent along the Wabash line. Water is being hauled in oil tanks,'but the demand is so great that this method of supply is inadequate. Another Pennsylvania Horror. PITTSBURGH, Pa., Jan. 29.— A report reached the city at 1 o'clock p. m., that a large .laflle of molten steel in the Duquesne steel works, was accidentally upset and the contents poured put upon-four men,'burning them to death. The Duquesne steel works are fifteen miles from the 'city, up the Monongahela river. No particxilars yet received. - . A JOllilnond Thief XJaught. SAGINATV, Mich., Jan. 29.—The police have arrested a man who gives the name of John Howard, and who is supposed to. be connected with the stealing of S7,000 worth of diamonds from the Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York. Inspector Byrnes telegraphs to hold him and an officer has left New York for him. The prisoner is only 19 years old. A New Detroit Chnrch Burned. DETROIT, Mich., Jan. 29.—The Central Church of Christ, a new building just completed and the chapel of which was all that was occupied, took fire at 5. o'clock a. m., and was completely ruined. The scaffolding in the church proper completely filled it and helped the flames. The loss is £25,000; insurance, 1^10,000. Nebraska Wants 81,000,000. LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 29.—The Senate has adopted a memorial to Congress asking an appropriation of 551,000,000 for the relief of the sufferers in this State. - IVIore Gold, In Australia. , ' JLIONDON, Jan. 29.—Two large new gold fields have been. discovered on Turner river,.Australia, HE MUST APPEAR A Stubborn Silver-Pool Witness in Trouble. The Mouse Orders His Arrest for Contempt—Spicy Testimony in the Investigation. A WAtil'.ANT FOB OWEXBV. WASUIXGTOX, Jan. 30.—Chairman Dingley, of the silver pool committee, has reported to the House the failure of J. A. Owenby, an important witness, to appear before the committee and asking that the warrant be issued to the serge ant-at-anns, anc directing 1 him to bring 1 Owenby before the bar of the House to show cause why he should not be punished for contempt, Affc-.r considerable discussion the order for the issuance of the warrant was made. Owenby is the person who gave Correspondent Stevens the information on which he based his allegation that the silver pool existed, and on which the present investigation rests. Owenby, it is alleged, has certain important knowledge regarding the existence of a silver pool, and has refused to respond to the summons from the House. The resolution met with considerable opposition from Representatives Frank of St. Louis and Cobb of Alabama, who questioned the right of the House to 'compel the attendance of witness to answer general questions. The returns on ' the summons showed that Owenby had been personally served at the Hotel Richelieu in Chicago by R. H. Porsyth. a deputy sergeant-at-arms of the House, and had failed to respond. Mr. Owenby, if found, will be brought before Speaker Reed to explain his conduct. WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.—General H. V. Boynton testified before the silver- pool investigation committee Wednesday that he had sent the message to Mr. Dunne!!, of the New York Times, on which a dispatch was based stating that Dinglcy and : Payne had said that they would not have gone into the investigation if they had supposed, that such a revelation regarding Senator Cameron would be made. The witness said he accepted full responsibility for it, though" he would not himself have used just that language. f General Boynton said that a gentleman of as good reputation as any man in this city, who was here by summons of the committee, said to him that being in" the room he had heard— he wished particularly to say had not 'overheard'—a conversation .between Mr. Dingley and Mr. Payne. It was to the effect that Mr. Dingley and Mr. Payne were talking in regard to the testimony that came out affecting Senator Cameron, and, each was apparently explaining to the other that he had no knowledge or expectation, that such testimony was to come out, expressing surprise at the testimony and practically apologizing to each other that it had come out in the investigation. He therefore" said Mr. Dunnell was justified in sending out the dispatch. General Boynton declined to give the name of his informant. Mr. Dingley suggested that it wasn't entirely possible that he might have said he regretted exceedingly -that any Congressman should have done any act which made it necessary that such facts should be brought out. But that was very different from the statement that the committee would have kept the testimony ont or had purposely delayed it. That was totally untrue. . As a matter/of fact, both he and Mr. Payne wanted to continue the hearing on Monday, but Mr. Oates wanted an adjournment. General Boynton then said that the day before the investigation -began Mr. Stevens, who was in the same office with him, received a message that it was the desire of the committee that he (Stevens) should either he late next day or prolong his testimony. The purpose ,of the committee was to adjourn immediately after the conclusion of his. testimony •until the next Wednesday, as'it was understood that Senator Vest".'would.' not appear and give his testimony in reference to Cameron until after, the folio wing Tuesday. Witness had heard the saine'thing two or three, days.be- fore. Taking all these things together, he thought the conclusion reached very reasonable. W. B. Stevens, the Globe-Democrat corresponent, was recalled and detailed the, conversation previously referred to. which was between Mr. Dockery "and himself, and in which a delay in the testimony was suggested. He said that the suggestion for delay in the testimony did not come from the committee or any of its members, and Mr. Dockery did assert, Mr. Stevens said, that the gentleman to whom General Boynton had referred with respect to the Dingley-Payne conversation was himself. It was a partial conversation. Then, turning to Mr. Dingley, he said: You began talking in a whisper, became more earnest, raised .your voice and were talking loudly before you - got through. I - heard Mr. Dingley say something to this effect: •It was an entire surprise to me [meaning the Vest testimony]. I did not know he was going to testify to any such thing as that.' You [turning to Mr. Payne] .said: i had no . idea what he was going to say : ' It b'cruck me as if you were each taken by surprise and were trying to explain it to each other. There seemed to be expressions'that the circumstances under which the testimony was brought were peculiar and that you regretted the time at which it was brought out." There was a general interruption by the members of the committee afrahis point Mr. Dingley and Mr. Payne said that while they may have said something of the sort testified by Mr. Stevens they had no purpose except to get all the information as Dreamt- ly ' as ' possible, and' ' they though the publications ; were not justified Representative Dockery said that th' statement of Mr. 'Stevens in regard ta the desire to delay. .Senator Vest's testimony was ' substantially accurate, though he did not think he hac said "Mr. Vest did not want to testify. He (Dockery) probably expressed his ; own'desire not to testify nntil Wednesday. Tie did not -mean to convey tne impression tha,t the com- .mittee desired that. "Yes," said Mr. Docke:y. "I wanted to filibuster against time." In respow.se to inquiries Mr. Dockery said, in explanation of his course: "Cei'tnlnly I did not want to bring out the testimony concerning Senator Cameron until Wednesday. I have no concealment about that uow. iMiving the time the resolution was peniling before the commltttee I formed the tellef that there were parties who might, desire to use that testimony In respect to another bill. I was informed By a Senator that another gentleman had approached him (I do not use 'approach' In an offensive way) and suggested to the Senator tlmt it would be lust as well to let ths resolution for an investigation drop. To t.liat suggestion the Senator approached replied that he could. not afford to do that, and that he wanted the resolution pushed. The Senator then asUed the gentleman why he wanted it dropped. This man replied that ho did not care about it himself, but that be understood that, somo of the boys had bought silver and the Impression the Senator got was that they were narvous and wanted the thing stopped. When aslted to say who the boys were the gentl;;man named two Representatives. The conversation was given to me, and thereupon I pushed the resolution. Now I will relate frankly why I wished the testimony delayed. I believed that influences were being brought on the Senator who was said to be connected with silver speculation to make bim vote for the force bill, and so I wanted the investigation delayed in hope of getting one more vote. It was just a straw which proved very substantial, and I want it distinctly understood that I had no assurance whatever and merely went on Uie common rumor that his vote on the force bill was doubtful. No, sir, I did not think that the exposure at that time would enhance his prospects." Mr. Dockery said he would prefer not to give publicly the names of the two Representatives who were mentioned but he would do so privately. Senator Vest was the man who gave him the information about the conversation. QUAY WILL REPLY. The Pcmuiylvaniii Statesman Will Make Ans-iver in the Senate to the Charg-es t Him. YORK, Jan. 29.—The Herald's Washington special says that Senator Matt Quay is about to make public reply to the charges of malfeasance in office which have been so freely made against him for some time past. Senator Quay has the documents ready for publication, when he sees fit, probably within a day or so. The medium through which Senator Quay will make his reply is the United States Senate. He will probably deliver the speech within a day or two, and his friends claim it will cause the biggest sensation the Senate h&s had for a long time. The speech will declare that the' violence of party feeling and his own prominence in political affairs has made him the victim of continual abuse, out'he merely asserts that he is. innocent of any wrong-doing in his political career. He then recounts, first, the accusation that while he was State Treasurer of Pennsylvania he abstracted for his own use l»rge sums from the public funds and the shortage was made good by his political associates in order to prevent a public scandal. Mr. Quay will say that so far as the charge relates to him it is entirely false. There was, he admits, a shortage in the treasury of which he was in charge, but he'was not the cause of it. The funds were abstracted by the cashier, a gentleman, by the way, who is now dead. As the chief point against Quay has hitherto been that he denied nothing of the accusations made against him, his friends will assert that he has been vindicated until the charges have been definitely proved. • STORM IN THE WEST. Five Inches of Snow at Denver—Telegraph Wires Demoralized, DENVER, Col., Jan. 29.—The snowstorm which began on Tuesday con- tinned until Wednesday afternoon, when about .five inches . covered the, ground. The ' weather is very cold, but traffic has not been interrupted, although telegraphic communication with the East is completely demoralized', there being only one ; wire serviceable. Reports "from Leadville,. Pueblo, Colorado Springs and other State points indicate very cold weather with heavy snow-storms. • • "'The storm, prevails throughout the. entire Western,; Northwestern and Southwestern States. The heaviest snowfall is at Cheyenne. Railway lines are open as yet, but trains are badly delayed. The wires west and south are almost useless. Shortage In the Arkansas Treasury. LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 39.—The counting of the money in the State Treasurer's office has been resumed by .the special joint Legislative committee. Thus far a shortage of $94,500 has been discovered. The amount needed will be forthcoming as soon as the bondsmea are officially notified. Columbus >"ot n. Saint. ROME, Jan.. 29.—The Papal Congregation of Rites has decided not to beatify Columbus, A prominent member of the congregation told a journalist of Rome that Columbfs was a perfect •entleman and. an excellent Catholic, but not a saint. Can Not Bury the Dead. ST. ALBANS, W. Va., Jan. 29.—There is a typhoid fever epidemic about Coalport, Boon County, which is so widespread that business has been suspended. Many houses'are deserted, and it is reported that several of the dead are •unburied. ^^^^ Oborlm'B 'New President. OBEBLIN, 0., Jan. 29.—William Gay Ballantine, professor of Greek at Ober- in College, was unanimously elected president of the college Wednesday, iucceeding Charles S. Fairchilds. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. *' '-• ' '• ' : -''" ABSOLUTELY PURE I'riiieo liaudouln tfnrled. BKOSSKLS, Jan. 29.—The funeral of the dead Prince Baudouin took place here and was the occasion of a .great outpouring of the people. Business was suspended and there was a grand military display. So great was the crush in front of the cathedral where the services took place that many persons were injured and were removed in an unconscious condition. • • Two Suits for Slander. SOJ.-, Ind., Jan. 30.—Miss Carrie Curran, of Correct, Ripley County, Ind., has entered two suits in the Jefferson circuit court for slander and criminal libel against James W. Horton, of this city, and a separate suit against the Madison Democrat for 85,000 for criminal libel. —Her Father—"You say voting- Jlan- kinson wants to marry you?" : 'He does, papa." "Does lie know I haven'1 a cent to give you?" "Yes. He says he wants me for myself alone." "H'm Has he known you long, ! Mandy?" "0, yes. Years and years." "Then he's a bigger fool than I want in my family." —Chicago Tribune. Counterfeit Nickel*. MAKTISSVILLE, Ind., Jan. 30.—Counterfeit nickels have appeared at Browns'burg'. AVlien new they can only be told by tlie ring, but after they have been carried a few days they tarnish readily. They are thought to be rnade by home talent. Tile Jlont';ma Dend-r,oclc Broken. HELENA. Mont., Jan. '20.—The' long dead-lock is over. -Both Houses met tog-ether at noon. The Democrats have the oi-ganization, and the Republicans have a majority of one. There is much rejoicing as needed legislation is now assured. Uyraud May Keep His Head. PAKIS, Jan. 29.—The Eappel announces that the committee on pardons has pronounced in favor of commuting the sentence of aeath passed upon Michael Eyraud, .the murderer of Gouff e, to one of imprisonment for life. Judge Stipps Hiis'Eccovered. JOLIET, 111., Jan. 29.—Judge Stipps, of this circuit, who was reported mentally unbalanced a few weeks ago over the Ford murder case at Ottawa,' in •which he presided, is reported recovered sufficiently, to resume his duties. AUKOBA, Ind., Jan. 39.—Lester Los- tutte/a well-connected and prosperous farmer of Ohio County, was found dead by the agent in the station room of the Big- Four railroad here Tuesday. Ha committed suicide. Tssf your seeds sometimes before planting next spring. If everybody would do it it wouid save thousands of dollars. Plant the seeds in boxes in a warm place. THE MABKJTS. Grain, Provision*, Etc.. CHICAGO, Jan. 29. 2?LOTJR--Quiet and lowi:r. Sprin'ft Wheat patents, email@example.com; Bakers', «3.25®3.50; Winter Wheat Flour, S4.6fta5.00 for Patents, $4.40@4.EO lor Clears. ' ' iVBE.vr—Huled active and .higher. No. 2 easQ,-92@93c; May, flflii®B8J4C.", . .. COBS—Fairly active and firm..- No. 2 and'Ne. 2 yellow quoted i'W,c; February, 50@5Q&c; May. sold at M^M^c; July, quoted. about .the same. OATS—Steady. No. 2 cash, '«®+4K c ; May, 45 3£@46&c. Samples In iair demand and steady. No. 3, 43®45c; No. 3 Whito, 44H&4G!4c; tfo. 2, 44&@45c; No. 2. White, 46;4®47iic.• "'-'••' ' BYE—Was steady, but dulL No. 2 cash, 71® ,Mo; February, 72o, and: May, 756. Samplea: 72®72Ho lor No. 2, 'and 67«09o for No. 3. BARLEY—Slow and o,ulet..;Poor, 58@'60c; common to fair, C2@(13c; good, 65®68c,. and choice, 70®72o. ".-... .... .-, MESS POBK—Market iutte active aiid'prices ruled higher. Quotations ranged: at «9.6tf J /4©9.75 tor cash; S9.60®9.70 for February, and $10.003 10.25 for May. ; ' ' ' ' .W", ' LAED—Eather active and prices rolea higher. Prices ranged at 85.6714®?.70 for cash,; ,$5.703i 6.74W for February, an'd $5;82«@5.85 for March, and I6.07H@6.10 for May. .>-.•- : :,.•,::/:." BDTIER—Creamery, JS@27c; pairy,. ; 12@;2pc; Packing stock, 8®9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 7W®8o' ! per -Ib; Live Turkeys, 6®8^cperlb; Live Ducks, 7JJ® 8c per lb; Live Geese, SS.doiSW.50 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime' White,' Be; Water White, 8>iC4 Michigan Prime .White, , flvio; Water White, lOKc; Indiana Prime White, »!ic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9i4o; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14c; 74 deg's, 9Kc:- Naphtha, 63 deg's. So. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled .'firm at Si. 14 per pal. for finished goods. NEW YORK. Jan.. 29. WHEAT— Strong, H@J£° «P. fairly, active. January, $1.08; February, Sl.08ai.08Js; March, J1.08@i:OS%; May, S1.04.9-18®1.05!4; July, 99® 995-15c; December, QSy,c. CORN—Firm; J-io up; moderately active; No. 2, 62K@03!4C; steamer mixed, 615i©63c. OATS—Quiet. firmer. State, 51@00#o; Western, 50®00!^c. PROVISIONS — Beef — DulL Plate, S7.00 ®7.50; Family, K>.bO@9.CO. Pork—Qu'.et and easy; New Mess. Sll.firstname.lastname@example.org: Old Mess, S9.60®10.50; Extra Prime, £f).email@example.com. Lard- Quiet and steady; Steam-rendered, $8.02^. CLEVKLANII, 0., Jan. 29. pE'rjioLEtrsi—Easy.' Standard vphite, 110 def?. est, 6Kc; 74,ga'soline, SJ^c; SS gasoline, 32c; 63 naphtha, 6&c. , " ' • Live Stock. CHICAGO, Jan. 29, . CATTI/E—Market dull and prices ruled weak, •with a decline of 5@10c, ranging at $firstname.lastname@example.org or choice to fancy shipping Steers; '$email@example.com or good to choice do.; S3.firstname.lastname@example.org for common. o fair do.; $email@example.com for butchers' Steers; $2.25 ©2.50 for Stockets; !3.IO@2.7U lor Texans; SS 70. n.3.25 for Feeders; 41.S5@2.75 for. Cows; $1.50® .00 for Bulls, and $3.0005.00 for Veal. Calves. HOGS—Market active and prices 5®10c higher. laics ranged at J2.firstname.lastname@example.org for Pigs: 83.35@&60 or light; $S.email@example.com for rougS, packing; 53.45® .60 for mixed, and ,S3.firstname.lastname@example.org tor heavy.paok- ng and shipping lots. A MILWAUKEE paper says that two- million-, five hundred thousand pounds- of grapes.were disposed of in that city last falL Yes, and most of them were grown in the East. THEIJE is complaintin'eertam'q'uarters about the abuse of the Eusslan asples- by horticultural writers. They laJtould not be condemned in ignorance, certainly, but bur advice is, as it always has been, to go slow on them. DOX'T plant strawberries between the rows of young fruit trees, for the late- cultivation of the strawberries .will cause the fruit trees to take on a new growth to their injury. That is the experience given by a writer in a contemporary. WHICH is the best for strawberry culture, hills or the matted row? asks *correspondent. The matted row, as a- rule. It depends upon the variety. Few of our varieties do as well in the hill as in the matted row. The Wilson can be grown in the hill. So can the . Jucunda. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECH AM'S PILLS For Bilious mi Hernia Disrate "Worth ft Grdneft a Boi'Mrat »H for 25 Cents, BY ALL DRUGGISTS.. ; Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, Fitttitiurg, Cincinnati, Chicago •* St.' "Louis Ky (CKNTBAL Ton.)"" ' j.r:Kivs Bradford Division. LIITO 2:3B8>(»* JgBsMtaExpreM^.A. liX)»n]» • U5pm* F«itLine';...t;f.. 156pm' •t:20pnit Accommodation 800»mt 9:46 B mf.Marlon Aecommodatloh.-^i-SO-p'mt ; Richmond Division.:''-'!",. : ';>":•'". ' 8.-00am»....Night Express.. - l:05an>v 11:10 a mt Accommodation. 551-am.t;. 1:80 p m*....SayExpre88 ll:iflpmt....'.Accommodation...... Indianapolis •l-20a. m«....NIghtE*pre8B. 130 p m*.... Day Express Chicago UlTlHton. 12:40 a m«... .Klght Express.....-.; £10 a in*? l-:C5 p m*i........FastLine....;....; 135pm'; 1:« p m» JFafit Line........... 1A7 p m' 11:30 a mt....-Accommodation...... 4:30,pmi . 7J6pl»t Accommodation—.. 6d5am(> State JLInc Division, 1:30 p mt-.-Mall andExprew....- 8-30iicf- 7:468mf .Express.. 735pm* ••. liaeanrl- LocalFrelght Il:30».v3f Trains marked * run dally. TralD»marKedtrundallyexceptSuDdaj. ; Tandalia bine. . ' SOUTH SOtSD. Local Freight —^.,..; — 5:00 a ip . Terra Haute Express..... - 736 a m. Mall Train :. ~. StfJpm KOBIH BOUND. . , Local FrUght... ;........._....... : .....; ; B;00-&-m.- Mall Train :.—-.lO^Sa-m.-; South Bend Express „__ 8:45 p m ,-, Through Freight......:....:. »;...;'.....; BSf jrnj''-- CloBe connections for Indianapolis fl&JJain*.. now made by all our passenger •t Kdgwortn,agent. • , . --.- .-.- , ; •. W*baB}t Railroad. " " New York Eipres, dallj..-._.^...;....v;v : 2355.a m-;-I..'-' Ft Vavne(PasOAccm.,except Scmdajr 8a8am., Kan City & Toledo Ec.except SnndarltdS « » -'c ' Atlantic Express, dafly- - **6pT» ;fl . Accommodation Frt;. exc^pt'Siinrtflyi'flaB P'i* . : •WE8T.,BOCS»,': ;y.-:;::? . .:;> .'-1 Pacific Express. daCj .."... «... TsSZafm-..^ Accommodation Fit, except Snnday-IidB p m."'" Kan City Ex., except Sunday- SsB.p.jn'cix:^ LafayettefPasJAccm,, except Sunday 6.-OSP jn St. Louis Ex., dally;. ......^ —.. 1032,pniT ; ,3 Eel Itlver DIv., LoKOJifipojrt, 'Went .St<t»., f< .-. Betiveen Lotfanxport and diili. .... EAST BOUNB; ; ' ' '' •''"'' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave..10100 a : nr Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4^0.P DJ, ... TVEST BOUND. " ' ','. ', Accommodation, ex^ Sunday, Arrive- 8110 a'nv •-••' Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive- 4i0.p».. ... . _____ TTf ANTED—25 Carpenters at Standard OJ1. W Works, Wilting, Ind. . . •.-. -i •' v-"-;-M EN WANTED; Good salaries; growing western, firms. Staf your qualifications to EMPIOY.- EKS ASSOCIATION, CHICAGO. - deel7dlm, TIT ANTED a few persons In each place to do- YVwriting at home. Enclose aOo. for^OO page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station- D, New York Cliy. oct21dly U ALESMAN.—An energetic man wanted to push Oourmanufactures'onthls grouncti OneoZ our agents earned $5,200 last year. Address., P. 0. Box 1371, New York. ' .-•••• ..•'•- Jan2SdSt A opportunity. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary 87O to 880 monthly, with increase, to re-, present in Ms own section a responsible New York House.. Hefarences. Man«factarer,r;L6ck 1 Box 1585, New York; tn (tOKn AMoanraccaabemade LU <D£jO\J working for us. Persona preferred who can tarnish ahorse and glve : thelr;. whole time to the business. Spare moments mar be profitably employed also. A £ew : vacanclSs,. i»; towns and cittes. B, F. JOHNSON * CO., 200& Main St. Prti hmond. Ta nwrldly "'' W ANTED^An Active Man for each section Salary *75 to #100, to locally represent a-' suceesstul N. Y. Company Inoorated to supplj Dry (roods. Clething, Shoes, Jeweliy. etc.,-to con. 'sumers at cost. Also a lady of tact Salary *40,'to enroll members (80,000 now enrolled ' SIOW.OWO paid In). BeJerences exchanged. * Empire'Co-operatUe Association (credit w d) Lock Box 610. X. Tt. ' .
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month