Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 31, 1891 · Page 4
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January 31, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, January 31, 1891
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• •" ' * />" John Gray's "CORNER" ON NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing-, striking- arid trying to push off old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray has gone and filled up his store. chuck full of new goods and as selling- them lower than some of the old chesnuts that are being offered elsewhere as greafebargains, reason why, he has no old goods to lose on. , Good Goods, good selections careful buying and close prices is what has given him the cleanest' stock in :the State. '•,:.'.'• FINE PERFUMES :-: Farvin's :-: f?-:|12tli-st Drug Store/:-: Daily Journal. Published every day in the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, Price per SComlu - •000 50 SATURDAY MORNING, JAN. 31. FREE SILVER. The discussion of free silver has tended to place that idea before the .coun.try.ln an unpopular light. The *[ndianapolis Journal says: "It is evident that many Democrats are cherishing the expt-ctation that the free coinage of silver is an issue which will help them ; to , carry the country in 1892. In Congress they have put themselves on record in favp'r of the proposition wit h singular unanimity. Already several leading Democratic papers see the danger which this policy involves and have sounded the alarm. There is undoubtedly a decided sentiment in the country, and particularly in the West, in favor of the free coinage of silver. It would be folly to deny this. But there is rea2 son! to believe that when the people see the volume.of currency would not be increased by free silver coinage, and that it could not help them'in any way/ a decided .change will follow. Indeed, there are reasons to believe that a reaction has .already begun. The revelations made by • the House committee investigating- .the rumored silver pool are .opening 1 , the eyes of many men to the' fact that -the move- menfcin favor of free coinage of silver is largely speculative'ah'd is instigated by mine-owners and speculators who. keep a "strong lobby' in. Washington, not only :to push fre!eC coinage, .but' to influence public ppiition on the ques- •tion. • ' THE sudden death of Secretary-Windom : 'has : been a., seve're shock. For over thirty years he has been in public life.! "Entering::Congress in! 1858 he served through the. exciting events o* the reconstruction period. In 1870 he was.-elected a United States Senator which position he ; resigned to enter the. Cabinet of .President Garfleld ten years later. He was a man of sound judgment, equable temper, fair in all ; his dealings and just to all men. As \Q, speaker he ranked well, and his last utterances will -become memorable, additionally so -because of the sensational incidents connected with them. His place in President Harrison's Cabinet will not he .'-easily filled. • Portentious indeed are the last "words' of Secretary Windom's last address: ' Give' us direct and ample transportation facilities under the American flag and controlled by American cit- ize'nv'a currency.sound in quality and adequate in quantity, an international bank to facilitate exchanges and a system of reciprocity. carefully adjusted within the lines of-protection, and not only will our foreign commerce again invade every sea, but every American industry will be'quickened and our whole people feel the impulse of a new and enduring prosperity, 11 THE F. M. B, A. which is perhaps the largest one of the farmer's organi- sation has in Cass county in the neighborhood of six hundred members. The organization is non-political but advocates and works for measures in the interests of the farming class or those believed .'to be in the interest. The Journal believes in farmer's organizations and will lend its aid to secure ends for the best, interests of the people. In questions discussed it will be the duty of the press to suggest wherein they are right or wrong. The farmers of Cass county however are not likely to be misled by any of the fallacies that are being advocated. THE Park project continues to meet with encouragement. There is less approval of the suggestion to reduce the size of the park by the sale of part of it and the Assembly plan will receive a fair trial.' A True Statement of It. One of the English gentlemen who visited the United States,'as a member of the British Iron and Steel Institute, told a reporter.of the'Sheffleld (Eng.) Telegram that he noticed that all the Americans who were active in opposition to protection were "rich men who could get along without trade, or theorists, or politicians." * * * * And the English gentleman from whom we quote told the Sheffield Telegram man that the people who earned wages, the people who had money in trade, and the people who owned farms in the United States were for the most part, protectionists. This English gentleman is a stanch free trader, so that he can not be suspected of partially.—Inter Ocean. ' Tariff Pictures Three years is a short time, and yet see what this tariff ridden country did In one direction durlng.tnat.period. , The exports of all domestic manufactures ot Iron and steel Increased from $14,865,077 In value in 188C to $23,172.814 in value In 1889. or 60 per cent. New York press. Still Before the People. The Democrats in Congress who fondly hope, for the tenth time at least, that the fate of honest elections in the South is "settled" would do well to remember that no great question is ever settled till it is settled right—New York Press. THE NEXT HOUSE. It Will ConRist of 35G Members—The Apportionment Hill Awaits the President's Signature. WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.—The passage by the Senate apportionment bill without amendment makes any conference -unnecessary and the bill will probably have the President's signature within a week. The'various State Legislatures which are now in session will therefore have a chance to redistrict their States in accordance with the provisions of the bill. They will undoubtedly do this except in oases of a political deadlock. Illinois gets - twenty-two 1 members, as against twenty it now has. Should the Legislature fail to agree on a. redistricting- bill the two extra members would be elected on the ticket at large in 1S02. 'i'he same thing- may take place in Minnesota, Nebraska, Kansas and other States which, get an increased representation. The bill gives Congressmen to the different States as fallows, the total being 350: Alabama 9 Montana. Arkansas.... CaliCoraia .•..: — Colorado Connecticut Delaware Florida Georgia, Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas. — Kentucky 11 .... 6Nebraskii 6 Nevada 1 New Hampshire 2 Sew Jersey 8 .... IJNew York 3-1 ... 2 North Carolina 9 . 11 North Dakota 1 .... 1 Ohio.... : 21" ...23 Oregon 2 ..18'Pennsylvania. 30 ....nVttiotle Island 3 ... 8 South Carolina 7- South Dakota 3 Louisiana Maine Maryland. Massachusetts.......13 Virginia Michigan.......... -—-»"-Minnesota '.• Mississippi.-. Missouri.. Tennessee 10 Texas 13 6 Vermont 2 10 "Washington 3 West Virginia 4 Wisconsin 10 Wyoming.,-.: 1 The following- States gain Representatives: Alabama...: Arkansas California. Colorado ". Georgia Illinois Kansas Massachusetts... Michigan Minnesota 3 Missouri .1 Nebraska 3 New Jersey 1 Oregon 3 Pennsylvania '.3 Tt-xas..: 2 Washington.. 1 Wisconsin —1 has been an increase ol only 11,325 in the population of the State of Maine in the last ten years, but if there are any future Elaines or Reeds among-the number the commonwealth, will not need to regret the smallness of the total increase. Two such men give a State more prestige than half a million mediocre persons ever could..—Cleveland Leader. Four Horse-Thieves Killed. GRAND FORKS, N. D., Jan. SO.—Word lisis just been received here that John Niles, a horse-thief, has been shot in Montana with .three others : while resisting arrest The others of the gang were -arrested... Crushed by a Falling Tree. BKAZIL, Ind., Jan. 31.—William Foreman, aged 23 years, was killed near Poland Wednesday night. He was coon hunting with, others, ^and was crushed under a falling tree. The Illinois 'Dcad-TjOck. SpBiNSFrELD, 111., Jan. 30.—Tw,o ballots were taken for Senator in the joint assembly, each resulting? Palmer, 101; Oglesby, 100; Streeter, 3. •STBICKEN DOWN. Secretary Windom Dies of Heart Disease in New York, : He D'-ops Dead at the Close of an Address He Had Delivered at a " Banquet—His Career. DEATH'S DISTINGUISHED- VICTIM. NEW YORK, Jai». SO.—Secretary Windorn died suddenly here Thursday night from heart disease. Jnst as the Secretary concluded his speech at the Hoard of Trade dinner he'grow deathly pale, his eyes shut and open e d spas- medically, and he fell inert on his e h a i r. Thence he slipped to the floor where he lay unconscious. WILLIAM WINDOW. The most intense excitement immediately ensued. Judge Araoux, ex- Secretary Bayard and Captain Snow were the first of several who ran to Mr, Windom's aid. They found him apparently unconscious. They lifted him gently and carried him into an anteroom, where several physicians proceeded at once to his assistance, hut it was found that he was dead. His had been the first toast of the evening. He had finished his response, had seated himself, swooned at once and died almost instantly. Every effort to restore him was made, but in vain. He died of- heart disease. The great assemblage at once dissolved. Mr. Windom had been the only speaker, 'and the sentiment to which he responded was: "Our Country's Prosperity Dependent Upon Its Instruments of Commerce." It was to have been a nigiit of feasting and flow of soul at Delmonico's. The New York Board of Trade and Transportation was to sit at its nineteenth annual dinner, and the great hall was bright with light and'color. The dinner, which began at 6 o'clock, was completed shortly after 9 o'clock, and Jlr. Windom, introduced by Judge ATUOUX, who acted as toastma;ter, arose to speak, being the first speaker of the. evening. He responded to the toast: "Our Country's Prosperity Dependent Upon Its Instruments of Commerce." He finished his speech at J):55 o'clock. When Mr. Windom sat down'Judge Arnoux arose to introduce ex-Secretary of State Bayard as the next Speaker. He began a short speech, but had not proceeded far when Mr. Windom gave a short, sharp moan of anguish and fell back in his chair. His face grew purple. His lower limbs stiffened and stretched out of their own accord, apparently, under the table. His eyelids opened and. shutr'spasmodically. but there was: no- gleam of intelligence in the eyes?which were rapidly losing the luster of lif e. The cigar which he had been smoking was held in the grim -clinch of the teeth. For only a moment he appeared thus. A cry went up from those sitting near the guests' table: "Look, look at Mr. Windom!" Every eye was turned toward the man whose voice had just ceased. At the rear of the hall many stood, and many echoed the cry as Mr. Windom collapsed in his chair and was falling to the floor. His face was ghastly and a cry of horror arose from the late festive banqueters. There was an immediate rush on part of all toward Mr; Win chair, but several doctors 1 who were present at the dinner got there first arid drove the others back. They were Drs, S. A. Robinson, Durant, Whitney, Fisher and Bishop. Dr. Kobinson bent down, and, making a close examination of the prostrate form, discovered that 'the heart' was yet beating, and, with the assistance of Judge Truax, Captain Snow and' one or two others, lifted him to his feet, deathly pale. He was carried into the room behind the banquet hall and every thing was done to .resuscitate him. Messengers were hastily dispatched for electric batteries, and as many as four were applied to 'his body, which was rapidly growing cold. This was exactly 10:05 p. m. For six minutes the. electric shocks were applied incessantly, but without success. He was pronounced dead by Drs. Kobinson and Durant. ._ . . When it was officially announced that the Secretary was dead Secretary Tracy at once went to the nearest telegraph office and sent a message to President Harrison informing him of the untimely- event and requesting him to communicate with Mrs. Windom. Undertaker Huyler, of Grace 'Church, was summoned and was put in charge of the remains. The body was taken, to room25 of the Fifth Avenue Hotel.' Secretary Tracy and Attorney-General Miller awaited at the hotel to receive the remains. .. _ " President Snow telegraphed to President Harrison that the body would-be sent on to Washington on a special train in the morning. jsHe appointed as a committee to. escort the remains: Ambrose Snow, Darwin E. James, F. B.' Thurber, W. H. Wiley,. Seta Thomas and Norman S. Berrtley, NEW. " YOEK, J an. 30.—The sudden death of Secretary Windom forms the one topic of conversation in all circles, and expressions of sorrow are heard on every side. The city is profoundly shocked by the sad and tragic event. Up to half-past 10 o'clock, a. m. the business of the Sub-Treasury and Custom House was proceeded with as usual. But the heads of departments were expecting to hear from Washington every moment ordering a suspension of business. Flags were at half-mast on all the Federal, municipal and public buildings out of respect to the illustrious dead. On Fifth avenue, IMadison, Lexington, as well as on the adjoining streets, many iPags were to DC'seen on private residences. On Broadway and other business thoroughfares ft;igs were also at half-mast. The body of Secretary Windom was carried from the Fifth Avenue Hotel, at half-past 10 o'clock and conveyed in a hearse to the railroad depot at the foot of Liberty street. Secretary Tracy anc! Attorney-General Miller and C. M. Hendley, private secretary of the dead statesman, attended the remains to Washington. A committee consisting of Captain Ambrose Snow, James B. Talcott, ex-Judge Aruoux, Scth Thomas, Darwin 11. James and William H. Wiley, repra- senting the Hoard of Trade and Transportation, ut whose banquet Secretary' Windom was stricken, accompanied the remains as a guard of honor. The funeral cortege arrived at the Liberty-street ferry a few minutes past 11, and immediately went on board the Fanwoocl anc 1 . was conveyed to Jersey City. At 11:35 the train started on its run to Washington. Examination of the body made early. in the 'morning by Coroner Schultz and' Deputy Coroner William. T. Jenkins confirmed the belief that d^ath was instantaneous. The examination was a superficial one only, but this, together with a history of the case, given them by Private Secretary Hendley, convinced them that death was from valvular disease of the heart. Mr. Hendley said "that the Secretary had been suffering ior a long time with valvular trouble of the heart, and in the last three months has rapidly grown worse. He had arrived at such a sta.ge of the disease that he could not walk above the ordinary rate of speed without suffering severe pain. TUB NEWS AT THE CAPITAL. WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.—The announcement of the sudden death of Secretary Windom in Ivow York gave almost as great a shock to his official friends and associates here as did the shooting of President Garfield to the' members of his official household. It was so terribly sudden and unexpected that all who heard the news were profoundly shocked and so overcome as to be unable to express the grief they felt! As soon as the telegram bearing the 'sad intelligence was received by the Associated Pi-ess its contents were immediately communicated to President Harrison at the White House, He was in the library at the time, talking with Mrs. Harrison, and when the message was read to him he was greatly distressed and almost completely overcome. He immediately .ordered his carriage and went at once to the house olxhe Postmaster-General, but a few blocks away, where a Cabinet dinner had been in progress and from which he had returned but a few minutes before. A reception had followed the dinner, so the guests had not dispersed. Mrs. Windom and her two daughters and Mrs. Colgate, of New York, who is visiting them, were among those present at the reception. As soon'as the President 'arrived he had a hurried conversation with Secretaries Ulaine and' Procter and the Postmaster- General and told them of the grief that had befallen them. They then privately informed Mrs. Colgate of Mr. Windom's death, and she, without exciting t3ie suspicions of Sirs. Windom and her daughters, succeeded in getting them to their carriage and home. The President, Secretary Proctor and Postmaster-General Wanamaker entered a carriage and followed directly after. When Mrs. Windom and her daughters reached the house Mrs. Colgate gently broke the dreadful news. Mrs. Windom was completely overcome and had to be assisted to her chamber. The shock was a terrible one, as when the Secretary left Washington in the morning he seemed in the best of health an$ spirits. The President and the members of his Cabinet. who were present extended then- sympathy to the stricken family and offered their services to them. The children of the late Secretary are three in number. They are' all grown. His son, William Windom, is an architect in Boston. He is married and has two children. Mr. Windom's two .daughters, Ellen H. and Florence B. Windom, are both unmarried. They are both prominent society belles of Washington. WASHISQTON, Jan. 80.—The President is very detply grieved, over the loss of his friend Secretary Windom, and gave instructions to inform callers that he would see no one during the day. Flags on all the public buildings are flying at half-mast. Though the Treasury Department- is the only building actually.closed, business is practically "suspended in all the Executive departments. The time of .the funeral will depend upon, the arrival of the sou from the South, but it is probable that it will take place on Monday, with private services at the family residence and with public services at the Church of the Covenant, of which Mr. Windom was a member. Eev. Dr. ^Hamlin, the pastor, is expected to .preach the funeral sermon. TKe interment" will be made at Rock Creek Cemetery, near the Soldiers' Home, and the President, accompanied by Mrs. Dimmick and the Postmaster- General, drove out .to the cemetery for the purpose'of selecting a suitable lot for the burial. •Both'Houses of Congress have adjourned as a mark of respect to the late Secretary. The' following Executive order has been issued through the Secre.tary of State and sent to all the other heads of departments: "..-:•.-. "DEPARTMENT OF STATE: WASHINGTON, Jan. 'W.—Sin Hon. William Win3oro, Secretary ol. tla Treasury of the United States, died suddenly last nlgut in tlia city ot New Yorlt, at the hour ol eleven minutes past .10 o'clock in the frith year of ;his age.' Thus has passed away a man of pure life, an oflicirU ol stainless integrity,.distinguished by long and eminent service In -both branches of Congress, and by Being twice called to administer the National finances. "His'death has caused deep regret throusli- Highest of all in Leavening Power.—JJT. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE out flie 'country, wnuc to t.be .President and tliose associated with him in tie administration of the Government it comes as a personal sorrow. "The.President directs that all the departments of the Executive branch of the Government and all the officers subordinate thereto' shall manifest due respect to tlie mgmory ol this eminent citinen in a manner consonant with the dig-nity of the office which he has honored by his devotion to public duty. "Tue President further directs that the Treasury Department, in all Its branches in this Capital be draped in mourning for the period of thirty days; that ou the day of the funeral the several Executive departments shall be closed, and that on all public buildings throughout the United States the National flag shall be displayed at half-mast. "Very respectfully, JAMES G. BRAISE." Naturally attention begins to turn to his pr'obable successor in the Cabinet, as the position is one of the most important in the Administration of the Government. It is believed that Congressman McKinley of Ohio will be selected for the place, as author- of the tariff bill and other measures bearing upon the chief functions of the Treasury Department. He is in thorough accord with the Administration in every particular, and the universal esteem in which he is held makes him especially suited to the position.. The death of a Cabinet officer during his term of office has been a-rare-occurrence in .the history of this country. Mr. Webster and Mr. Upshur died while filling the office of Secretary of State; Mr. Rollins, while Secretary of War; Mr. Brown and Mr. Howe, while Postmaster-General; and Mr. Folger, while Secretary of the Treasury. Mr. Windom was, therefore, the second Secretary of the Treasury who died. in. office. SKETCH OF HIS CAREER. William Windom was born in Belmont County, O., May 10, IS37.. He received an academic education,-studied law at Mount Verno'n, 0., and was admitted to the bar in-1550. In 1852 fee became prosecuting attorney for. Knox County, but in 1S33 removed to Minnesota, and was chosen to Congress for the term beginning March. 4, 1859. Ho was reeled ed thereafter every two years until 1S69, serving with credit to himself and his State through the period of the civil war and reconstruction. In the lower House, owing tovbis familiarity with the red men, he served two terms as chairman of the committee on Indian affairs, and was also at the head of the special committee to visit the Western tribes in 18C5 and of that on the conduct ot the Commissioner of Indian Affairs in 1S67. In 1870 he was appointed to the United States Senate to fill the unexpired term of Daniel S. Norton, deceased, and- he was; subsequently chosen for the . term that ended in 1S77. He wj^i re-elected for the one that closed in liRi, But resigned in 1S81 to enter the . Cabinet. of President- Garfleld as Secretary of the 1 Treasury but, retired on the accession of President Arthur in the same year. The vacancy was filled during the called session of that yeur by Alonzo J. Edgerton, under executive appointment. In October of the same year, after Mr. Window's withdrawal from the Treasury on the death of President Gariield, he was elected by the Minnesota Legislature to flll the vacancy caused by his resignation early in the year, and he served until the close of the term in 1SS3. Mr. Windom was a candidate for the Presidency before the Republican convention or 18SO. the Minnesota delegutioc casting their ten votes for him until the twenty-ninth ballot, when some of the votes were transferred to Mr. Elaine. Three delegates voted for him until the close of the balloting. After his retirement from the Senate in 18S3 Mr. Windom spent his time between Minnesota and New York, practicing la\v and attending to business interests, until called to *ae Treasury portfolio by President Harrison. ... Since his resumption of the duties of the office of Secretary of the Treasury, Mr. Windom has been constantly before the. public because of the late unset-tied, financial affairs of the country. He had shown himself equal to all emergencies and was :found -never to be wanting,on occasions that- demanded prompt and decisive action. In tho time of Wall street's greatest troubles Mr. Wlndom. acted with such good judgment that the. street was saved Jrom a panic and'muny firms from ruin.] THE WAR IN CHIL!. . More Fiehtliisr Between KebeU and GOT- orn-ment Troops—Heavy Losses: on Both Sides. ... " ..-. : ; . BUENOS AYBES, Jan. ; 30.—According .to Chilian advices received. here there have been desperates and 'sanguinary battles fought in the provinces of Chili between the rebel forces,:and the Government troops. There have been many killed on both sides, but the reports are conflicting as to which side proved victorious. .PAWS, Jan. 30.—The Ganlois of this city says that 12,000 Chilian Government troops dispatched - from Valparaiso against the insurgents have revolted and joined the rebel forces. LONDON, Jan. 30.—Advices received in this city from Buenos Ayres state that 15,000 insurgents are massed at Quillotta, Province of Valparaiso, fifty miles from Santiago, and it is reported that they are' contemplating an advance on the capital. The insurgents threaten to bombard every port on the coast mrless 'their 1 demands are granted by the Government. President Balniaceda's forces have recaptured Iquique. The insurgents have been forced to withdraw from Lapena, where, after a desperate engagement, 5,000 Government troops compelled the insurgents to retreat to Lanorita, Arrested for Murder. MEMPHIS, Tenr,., Jan. . 30.—Three tramps named Carroll, Foster and Ear- row are under arrest in -this city charged with the murder of Bessie and Caroline Lavelle : in-, Seward County, Neb., on June 16,. 1SS9. Murder la Chicago. CHICAGO, Jan. 30.—The dead body ol Nicholas Sinaini, an Italian, was found. in.lackson Park, this city, Thursday, full of "stiletto'stab's."' l (1 our Greeks haVa been arrested for the murder. -* Celebrated Slbund Doomed. ST. I/Ons, Jan. 30.—Monies'' mound r j the oldest and most imposing landmark in the great American bottom, and which is so graphically described by Charles Dickens in his "American: Notes" as the greatest of all Indian mounds, is, so it is reported,-to be leveled to the natural surface and hauled away to fill a portion'of East St. Louis- to grade. Monks' mound covers an area of thirty acres and its peak rises- to the height of nearly 100 feet above the common level. ' . . Nevada Ke-Electg Senator Jones. CARSON CITY, Nev., Jan. 30.—The- Legislature on Thursday re-elected John P. Jones United States Senator by a vote of 54-out ol 60. This make* Senator Jones' fourth term. Failure at St. Louis. ST. Louis, Jan. 30.—C. 'Linebarger <fc. Co. have announced their inability to- meet their obligations at the Merchants' Exchange. TJieir liabilities are estimated at over 5100,000. -•--.. CURES PERMANENTLY SCIATICA. LUMBACO. N. Ogden, Mieh,,. May 17, 3800. "My Brother—Eev. Samuel Porter, was cured by St. Jacobs Oil of excruciating sciatic pains in his thigh." . J. II. L. POBTEE. •ilO Kearney ?»., Sail Francisco, Oil. April 28,1890. My wiie'and 1 both . have 'been afflicted with lame-back r.ud fiore throat, and hove f 'Und perni-an'Cnt cure -.by use o/ii-i. Jacobs Oil.' t. E. J. iMHiCS. IT IS THE BEST. For a Disordered Liver Try BEECH AM'S PILLS, 25cts. a Box. OF AT.r. DB.UGK3-IST& : Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Pittsturg, Cincinnati, Chicago Jt-St. touts By (ClNTBAL TIMS.) Bradford IHvmion. 3:358 m».;;....Ea«t*t.iExpreB» ...... 1.00 im» 1:15 pm»..: ____ ..>"«UtLine ......... 145pm* ....- ...... . 9:46 am f. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 Bichnioud Division. 8:OOam«....OTght Express...:... l:05«m» lldO a mt ..... Accommodation....... 6L5'amt 1:30 p m*....J)ayExpre8s. ....... l:25am* IldO p mt...... Accommodation ...... '23u p mt j Indianapolis Division. .220a m*.... Night Express.. ..... 130 p m*....DayE>cpre8»" ...... Chicago UlTlsI«n. 12:40 a m*....NIgM Express......... 3:10 a m«- 115pm*.. '..... .fast Line. ........ • 126pm* 1-41 nm* ............ Fast Line' '...... Ji4" D m* 1:47 pm* Fast Linn.:.:....... Ji4"p m* 1130 a mt Accommodation.,.... 4:30p m| 7.15P rat Accommodation fi:15an;t State JLine Division . l:80pmt....MallandExpyea8....v. 8:30amii 1:45amt ....Express'..,.'..^.. 735pmf 11:15 a mt Local Freight 11:30 » mf ' Trains marked » run dally. Trains marked t run fa-Uf .exceptSauday. Vanrtalia JUlne. SODTHBOTHD. Local Sreigat.......... ••* • 5;OC a n&< Terre Haute Express .'... 736 a m. Mall Train....; - MOp m NORTH BOUND. Local FrdgM 5:00 a m. Mall Train _~ llhjfia m SoutUBend Express. 8:45 p m Through Freight 8:58 p m Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolfaut now made by all our passenger strains.—J. CU Edgworth, agent H'abanh Rnllroad. EAST BOOST). New York Expres, dally — 25S a m TTt -Wayne(Pcis.)Accm.,except Sunflay 8:18 a m« KanCity&ToledoEx.,exeeptSundayH:l6aiB * Atlantic Express, dally. 4:06 pm 'AccommodationFrt.,-exceptSunday. 9:26pm -...-' WEST BOUND: Pacific Express, .daily „... . 3J>1 a m Accommodation Ert., except Sttnday:U,:15 p ». Kan City Ex., exceptSunday :— 3:45 p m Lafayette(PasJAccm.,.6x<»pt Sunday 6:03pm St. Louis Ex., dally:. .............16:82 p m Eel Biver DIv., tOEanspor^.TFest Side: Between liogansport and CUUI. EAST BOUND. ,' ~ Aceommodatton, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10-00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday;Leave..-4:40 p m •WEST BOOM). Accommodation, ex..Sunday, Arrive.. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday. - ,ArrlT«.^4:10 p m W _ ANTED—25- Carpenters at Standard Oil Works. Whlttpg, Ind. M EN WANTED; Good salaries; growing Western firms. Stat» your qualifications to EMPLOYERS ASSOCIATION, CHICAGO. docl7dlrq WANTED a tew: persons to eacli place to do YY writing at Borne. Enclose 10s. lor 400 page book with particulars to J.H. Wooclbury; Station D, New York Cl>y. , S ALESMAN:—An energetic man wanted to push- our manufactures on this grounS. One of onr agente earned,35,200last year. Address, P 0- Box 1371, Hew YorK^ Jan2W3t JSgHESSSSl^ W ANTED—An active, reliable roan-salary $70 to SSO monthly, with Increase, to re«, present in his own secUon a responsible New YorK House. References. Manufacturer, Lock Boxl585;New York., .- •' > «--' * rr r f n m o t; A A MOXTH can be made Ib/D IU 3>^OU working for OB. Pertoni preferred who can larnlsn., a horse and give their whole time to the business, i bpate moments may be profitably «n ployed also. A few vacancies In towns and cities. B. F.JOHNSON * CO., 2<X» MalnPr. RrUhmond. Va , , marldly W ANTED—An Active Man for each section Salary #75 to *1OO, to locally represent a jsuccesstul N. Y. • Company Incorated to supply Dry Goods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry, etc... to ton. Burners at cost AlsoalaUy of tact (salary W4O to enroll raemberstSO.OOO -now enroUedv S1OO.OOO paid in)--v References exchan ge* Empire Co-operatUe Assentation, '(credit w djlocfe Box 610. N, -Xi-l-i -

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