Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 3, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, February 3, 1891
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John Gray's "CORNER" ON NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing, striking and trying to push off -old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray has gons and filled up his store chuck full of new goods and is selling them lower than some of the old chesnuts that are being offered elsewhere as great bargains, 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 Stale. ; ' ; FINE PERFUMES Parvin's :-: !f-:|12tll-st Drug Store.!:-: Daily Journal. Fabllslied every day in (ihe week (wccept Monday) by W.D. PRATT. . JPrlce per Annom, - -.-''•' *° (M) er Month, .----- 50 TUESDAY MQRNING, FEB. 3. THE !l millionaires of this: county Tiave become so in • nine cases out of ten "by' 'fortunate speculations. The ' : capital 'of each is the ' aggregate "'of the capital of hundreds of small capitalist who Itaveearned small, fortunes in legitimate-business and lost, them in speculation.. There is no limit to the possibilities, of a shrewd manipulator since there.is.no limit to the number of folos and it is difficult to see just what legislation could be enacted to protect men'from their own bad judgment The suggestion of a tax upon incomes so graded as to become heavier the riciier a man became -until a point would be reached ' where farther riches would' not be possible is open to objection that it discourages push and enterprise. i It is estimated that in forty years billionaires will exist. The question of such accumulations .of wealth is a .serious one in this country as well as in England where similar fortunes r-exist and it will be .a subject of legislation demanding, wise consideration. • •• ' • , SINCE the days of Darius Green and Ms flying machine men have been envious of the birds and have sought to imitate them. Lives of ' too san- guine'inventors have been lost and small --bciys^iiave suffered fractures from over .confidence in .the staying qualities of the umbrella. -The simple parachute iand the complicated mechanism have alike: failed to sustain man,'and his'flights have been limited to those of the imagination. The last machine seems to be the "best but far from.-complete. With a battery on terra firma to furnish the x power it flew about the Exposition building which was free from draughts or currents o? air. It did not show strength enough to. carry a car for passengers nor was it apparent what its conduct would be in a cyclone or even a gentle zephyr. Aerial navigation is not yat assured nor does it seem any more practicable than before the invention of the air ship. " • CLEVELAND and Hill sat down together at a.dinner given by Senator Brown, at the Manhatten Club, Saturday evening. The report states that they were seated apart as far as pos- 1 sible. No bloodshed resulted from the meeting nor was peace declared. The dinner was the subject of wagers 1 and bets were freely made that both not attend. IT is rumored, at Washington that Hon. John C. New'will succeed Secretary Windom in the Cabinet and that Congressman Owen will be Mr. New's successor as Consul to London. Such a l change would certainly be gratifying to Indiana Republicans. SENATOR FEYE is in receipt of a petition asking Congress to pass a bill authorizing the government to issue a potato certificate for every sixty pounds of potatos deposited at the government mint which certificate shall be legal tender for one dollar. This raay be followed by a sheet iron certificate, an undershirt certificate and so on. The petition shows that the people are discovering the mistake they were making in advocating a measure which would raise the price of silver as a commodity and benefit only the owners of silver mines or those who had speculated in silver. Our farmers wanted an increase in the circulating medium and naturally mistook the glittering silver bill as a measure ol that sort. They are beginning to see their mistake. What's In u Name? Some one has discovered that ' 'Blue Jeans," translated, means severally, York, Blue Jeans. Indiana, Blue Jeens. France, Bleu Jeanne. Germany, Flue Yahne. Russia, Blukovitch Janovitch. Spain, Blahestajen Norway, Blusveck Jensen, Hindoostan, no record. Wales, Bleistedf odellal anaft'dy n . Italy, Blaccitaccichechianti. — Daily Continent. Tariff' netare*. Under protection exports decline, and wa have DO show In the markets of the world. Thus salth the free traders. And yet the value ol domestic exports ol cattle has Increased from $12,546,455, the average Of five years, from lS85to 1889. to 831,261,131 In 1890, or Io5 per cent. Think over this, Mr. Farmer. —New York Press, Xlie Tendency Some one who believes that the Legislature can regulate all commercial transactions should now introduce a bill fixing the amount of tinware a peddler shall give for rags and the quantity of soft soap that shall be exchanged for ashes.—West Shore. PEFFER FOR PRESIDENT. Kansas Allinnce Men Talk ol Running Their Xew Senator in '92, TOPEKA, Kan., Feb. 2.—The Kansas Alliance leaders are beginning to talk of Senator-elect Peffer as the Alliance candidate for the Presidency in 1893. Speaker Pro Tern. Matchett remarked that such a thing- would not be at all out of the question. Said he: "Kansas is going to he the leader ^n the Al litmce movement. The election > of a United States Senator and five Congressmen before the party is ft year old Is a greater victory than was ever attained by a new party in any State. It puts Kansas in the front In this great move men|j and this State may he called upon to furnish the Presidential candidate. If Kansas names the leader in 3892 it is not at all improb able that it would be the new United States Senator." • He Stole Over a Million. NEW YOKK, Feb. 2.—The Daily Continent publishes the following: The Pinkerton Detective agency in this city has been informed by its agent in the City of Mexico that the Mexican police had arrested James T. Henry, who is wanted in Canada on the charge of robbing the Bank of Montreal of cash and securities amounting' to §1,500.000. Henry's big haul was made on December 13 last. ' Ho Bought Sliver. WASHIXGTOX,. Feb. 2.—In the silver- pool investigation to-day Representative Abner Taylor (111.) testified thathe had bought, on margin, on July 17, 1890, 40,000 ounces of silver at 109%, and on the loth of August, 1890, had sold at 112%. He wished to be put on record that the purchase was made three days after the silver bill became a law. Had not bought any'silver since. Racing on Lake Champlain, POET HENKY, N. Y., Feb. 2.—The frozen surface of Lake Champlain will soon be the scene of a series of trotting- races between well-known horses in the Champlain valley. The meeting will begin here Wednesday, and will continue Thursday and Friday. Many visitors will come from points fifty to 100 miles distant in ice-boats to 1 view the races. ' ' • CKlllan Kebols Defeated. LONDON, Feb. 2.—Dispatches concerning the Chilian revolution, received via Buenos Ayres, report that a decisive en- .gagemerit has taken place off Aceud between the fleets of the Government and those of the insurgents, in which the former was victorious. Further details have not yet been received. The Illinois Dead-Lock. ' SPBIKQFIELD, III., Feb. 2.—A quorum failed to appear in the joint session. The on'e ballot taken for United States Senator resulted: 'Oglesby, 4; Palmer, 8; Streeter, 1. Sarah with tls Apiin. J?EW YOTCK, Feb. 2.—The steamer La Champagne, from Havre, w hieh bring-;; Sara Herahardt. was si gated' off -the lightship at 1J :UO a. m. An JKx-Stnte Treasurer Dies. WBSTCHESTEB^ Pa., Feb. 2.—Samuel Butler, 63 years of age, ex-State Treasurer) died Sunday after a long- illness. He was elected to the State Treasurer- ship in 1879 and served two years. A Cold Wave in South Dakota. PIKRRE, S. D., Feb. 3.—"Six inches ol snow fell here during Sunday night. The thermometer is 'JD degrees beloM zero. ' Dropped Dead. LEBANOX, Ind.', Feb.' 3.—On Saturday Mose Fid wider, aired 80, a pioneer, dropped dead. CEISIS IN ITALY. A Break"Made'in the. • Cabinet .of King Humbert, Sig. Crispi, Defeated in an Effort to Secure the Passage of a Measure, Resigns the Premiership. KFFKCT OFvJIIS ACTION. ROME. Feb.' 3.—In the debate Saturday in the Chamber of Deputies on the spirit taxes bill Sig.'Crispi, the Prime Minister, urged thi*. the taxes proposed by the Government were imperatively necessary to prevent Italy from falling again to the servile condition she was in* as regards foreign power in 1874. The conservative members of the chamber who were in office in 1874 protested, in an uproarious manner against the language of the Prime Minister. Finally the present Minister of Public Works,. who was a ' member of the Cabinet in 1S74, left the treasury bench amid much enthusiasm on the part of the conservatives. Sig. Crispi was greatly agitated and became deathly pale. He tried to explain his words, but could not be heard above the howls of his opponents. The bill was finally rejected, a large majority of the members voting- against it. When the result of the. vote was made known Sig. Crispi announced that he would resign. The crisis is complete. It is doubtful whether Sig. Crispi will be able to reconstruct the Cabinet. Sig. Crispi at 8:30 o'clock Saturday night proceeded to the Qxiirinal palace to place his resignation in the hands of King Humbert. King Humbert received Premier Crispi, but declined to accept his resignation until he had further considered the situation. PARIS, Feb. 2. — The French republican papers generally express great joy at what they consider the downfall of Sig. Crispi, as tending to improve the relations between Italy and France and to weaken the triple alliance. The Moniteur does not share in this expression of joy, and says that, whether Crispi remains at the head of Italian affairs or not, no change in the foreign policy of Italy is to be expected. Advices from Rome state that King Humbert is in conference with the presidents of the Senate and the deputies with a, view to the settlement of the difficulty. BEELIN, Feb. 2.—Only two papers comment upon Sig. Crispi's resignation. The Tageblatt says that the Prime Minister's retirement will no more affect the triple alliance than did Bismarck's dismissal. PARIS, Feb. 2.—Dispatches received from Rome by the newspapers of this city agree in stating that King Humbert has regarded Signor Crispi's resignation as final, and that the King has not asked him to withdraw it. ROME, Feb. 2.—King Humbert 'has. summoned the Marquis A. Di Rndini, second of the four Vice-Presidents of the Chamber of Deputies, to a seat in the Cabinet. KILLED HER BABES. An Insane Woman Murders Two Children, Commits Suicide and Barns the House. HOHTOX, Kan., Feb. 2.—News has reached here-of the horrible act of an insane woman who lived on a farm near here. Mrs. Henry Wysong, a widow with three children, has been having a hard time to support herself, and Saturday night she attempted to kill her children and herself. The oldest, a boy of 12, escaped from her after she had cut his throat with a knife and ran to a neighbors. The woman had the remaining two children with her, and after inflicting mortal wounds on herself she set fire to the house, and when the neighbors arrived they found it in flames. The charred remains oi the three were found later in the ruins* HURT AT A FIRE. Four Philadelphia Firemen Injured While on Duty. PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 2.— The five- story brick building on Fifth street, below Walnut, occupied by • William Wiler, manufacturer of brass goods; William Sehlmer, bookbinder; William Cohen, paper-box manufacturer, and the Star Nickel Works, was destroyed • by fire and water. Much valuable machinery and stock was destroyed. The loss will be heavy. During the progress of the fire four firemen were injured, one oi whom, Samuel; Dtmlap, district engineer, is thought to be fatally hurt. The loss will be about $40,000, - on which there is an insurance of about §30,000. Nothing but-a Skeleton at Death. PITTSBURGH, Pa.,; Feb. 1 — Michael Delano, an Italian, died at the Alleghany General Hospital Sunday. His corpse weighed'forty-one pounds. He was 31 years old. It is the most remarkable wasting away of flesh the physicians who have watched his case ever heard of. A year ago Delano weighed 185 pounds. Sudden Death of a Minister. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Feb. 2.—Rev: Neville D. Fanning, of the Oak Park Congregational Church, was taken suddenly ill at the. conclusion of Sunday's , sermon and died soon after. Apoplexy was the cause.' The subject, of his sermon was "Is Life Worth Living?" ' WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—It can be stated with positivenass that the managers oi the electijns bill have finally decided to abandon the measure in the interest of important public business remaining to be acted upon. This decision has been communicated to the Democratic Senators. : _ A Slinncsota' Mill Buirnctl. WASECA, Minn., Feb. 2.—The Waseca roller mill burned to the ground at] .o'clock Sunday afternoon. The loss is 880,000; half insured. The stock destroyed was valued at 520,000; fully insured. WITHIN OUR BORDEKS. A Batch of Interesting Telegrams from Indiana Towns. ArVimts of Farmerrt and Laborers. INDIANAPOLis, Ind., Feb. 3. — The combined farmers' and labor organization oi Indiana have made public a catalogue of demands, which they insist must receive the careful consideration of the General Assembly. It indicates what is likely to be the most important legislation, and is as follows; • 1. A lee and salary law whereby all county' oQlcors shall be placed on u fixed .salary, und required to pay all fees' into tiic county treasury. 2. A system of taxation providing for a just assessment of all kinds of property to the end that all classes shall contribute to the expenses of the State. 3. That corporations be required to pay a tax commensurate with all of the privileges they enjoy. 4. That the apportionment of the school fund DO based upon the attendance. 5. Providing for the organization of a State board of arbitration. 6. That contract labor in the prisons be abolished. 7. That permits to hunt on farms be made In •writing. 8. That the first Monday in September, "Labor day,' 1 be made u legal holiday. 9. That charges made at the Indianapolis stock yards be regulated by statute. 10. That public officers be prohibited from accepting free railroad passes. ^ 11. That the contract for public printing be awarded to the lowest bidder. 12. That the dog tax law be amended so as to require registration with the township'trus- tecs and the assessment plan be abolished. 13. For the reper.1 of the law which permits the voting of subsidies to corporations. 14. That all contracts granting franchises shall be voted upon by the people. Indiana's Strange Oil Field. TEKRIS HAUTE, Ind., Feb. 3.—The only oil well which has been drilled here in five months came in Saturday morning with blue lick water. Oil men are left without a theory as to the strange field, its like not being known anywhere. The first well which came in as a gusher is yet a good well, producing fifty barrels a day. Experts say that had it gone dry after a few weeks' or a few months' flow they would believe that there was nothing' but a pocket here and that the one well happened to strike it, but the great quantity of oil produced by this well and the one near it convinces them that this •is a good oil field and that it is so peculiarly shaped that none of the other wells have been producers. The one which came in with blue lick Saturday has been plugged, as the residents of that part of the city object to the odor of the water. Must Suffer for His Crime. SnELBYViLi-E. Ind., Feb. 3.—A verdict of guilty has been returned by a jury against Charles Walton and his punishment fixed at §100 fine and ten years' imprisonment. The night of January 10 two masked men went to the house of Charles Seheffler, called him out and demanded his money. When told by the old man. that he had deposited all his money in the bank and had none about the house they began beating him over the head with a revolver, and' finally placed the muzzle against his forehead and fired, the ball glancing and making a flesh wound. The appearance of the neighbors frightened them away. Walton was arrested, but his companion escaped. Terre Haute'a Uqnor Law. TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Feb. 3.—Judge Taylor has decided the new city ordinances fixing a penalty for unlocked doors to saloons during the hours the State law prohibits the sale of liquor and for the punishment of policemen who do not enforce the law to be valid. The judge, however, continues the restraining order against the enforcement of the ordinance until the Supreme Court can pass upon it. The city attorney objected to this, but the court held that it was an agreement between both sides entered into before the decision was rendered. The city will likely appeal from this decision. Sues the City of EvansvUIe. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 3.—William Bennett, of Maine, has brought suit in the Federal Court against the city of Evansville for S20,000. He alleges that he holds a bond of the Evansville, Hen- .derson & Nashville railroad for §10,000 and a bond of the Evansville, Carmi & Paducah railroad for 58,000, both issued by Evansville, and the interest on both was defaulted in May and June, 1883. ' - , ' ' Closed by. the Sheriff. : CONNORSVILEE, Ind., Feb. 3. -The hydraulic flour mills have been closed by the sheriff on an attachment suit by the First National Bank for $11,800. The proprietors, P.. B. Wood and E. K. Weathall,. have been in the milling business here for twenty years. The liabilities will amount to about $40,000; assets, 818,000. War on a Telegraph Company. BRAZIL, Ind., Feb. 3.—Farmers along the National road are • indignant over the arrest of Miller, one of their number, for cutting down the Postal Telegraph Company's poles. The farmers deny that the company has acquired any right of way. A half mile of wire is down and poles are felled nightly. v A Depot Burned. ROCHESTER, Ind., Feb. 3.—The Chicago & Erie freight and passenger depot in this city was destroyed by fire Saturday morning. The contents of the ticket and freight office and three sacks of mail matter were also burned. Gamblers at Peru Indicted. PEBU, Ind.r Feb. 3.—Eight of the most prominent gamblers of the cit/ have been arrested on grand jury indictments and have given 32,500 bonds, each for appearance for trial. Gored to'Death by a Savage Bui'. - WABSAW, Ind.,' Feb. 8. -Timothy Merritt, a farmer residing near Claypool, this county, was fatally, gored by an angry bull Saturday evening. '•/ Senator VoorJieei' Bereaved. VEEDEESBURG, Ind., Feb. 3.—The mother of Senator D. W. Voorhees died here Friday at the age of 89 years. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Cov't Report, Aug, 1.7, 1889. ABSOLUTELY PURE BITS OF INFORMATION. Champaign (111.) wells have nearly all dried up.. A United States signal service station has been established at Janesville, Wis. John Gifford, aged 87 years, father, of Congressman GiSord, of South Dakota, died at his home near Beloit, Wis. Theodore Braun, of Toronto, Ont., president of the German Liederkrans, has disappeared. He owes>boutS10,000. Henry Stark, commissioner of Wisconsin Bureau of Labor Statistics, has tendered his resignation to Governor Peck. Harvey Timmes, of Freeport, 111., has commenced a suit for £5,000 against the Kansas City road for damages caused by flooding his farm land. The National executive silver committee, General A. J. Warner chairman, has issued an address to Congress and the people urging the free and unlimited coinage of silver. The South Dakota Senatorial situation contains a possibility that no election will be reached 'this session and that Governor Mellette' will appoint Senator Moody for two years. Alaska colliery, the Reading Coal & Iron Company's largest mine, has suspended operations indefinitely, throwing out of employment 700 hands. Bellmore and Morris Ridge mines have also been compelled to suspend owing to a scarcity of cars. The preliminary examination of Mrs. Mary Sheedy, Monday McFarland and Harry Walstrom, charged with the murder of John Sheedy at Lincoln, Neb., resulted in the former being held for trial on the charge of murder in the first degree and in the discharge of the latter. _ ;; _ _ Favor the Kepeal of the "Blue Laws." PITTSBURGH, Pa.. Feb. 2.— TheHar- risburg representatives of the Leader have interviewed every member of the State Legislature upon the subject of the repeal of the Sunday laws, governing, the sale of tobacco, cigars and nonalcoholic drinks, such as soda water and other "soft" drinks on the Sabbath day. Seventy-two of 162 members of the House interviewed, and all but two of the Senators favor the repeal of the "blue laws" of 1794 so far as they affect the articles named above. A Policeman Sentenced. SPRING FIELD, 111, Feb. 2.— Killian Laur has been on trial in the Sangamon County circuit court for several days past on a charge of murder. Laur was a police officer in this city, and while patrolling his beat shot and killed a boy named Earnest Koch. Laur claimed that his revolver was discharged accidentally. The jury returned a verdict of guilty and fixed the penalty at ten years in the penitentiary. THE^tAEKETS. Grain. Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, Feb. 2, FLOUR— Quiet and lower. Spring Wheat patents, S4.50Xg4.T5; Bakers'. S3.25@3.50; Winter Wheat Flour, $4.GO@0.00 for Patents, S4.40@4.50 lor Clears. WHEAT— Ruled active and prices Irregular. No. 2 cash, 95>3©97Xc. May, B95£c®$I.011i. __ COHN— Active and higher. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow, 51c; May, 53a54c;February, 51^@ .. OATS— Higher. No. ' 2 cash, May. 45 % ©40 V, c; June,- 455£®4B^c. Samples firmer with moderate offerings. No. 3, 43J45J «'/;c; No. 3 White, 44»i ©46 j-ic; No. 2, 44J4<8 46c; No. 2 White, 45!i@47c. ' EYE— Quiet and Qrm, ;No. : 2 oa5h,..71®71!4c; February, 120, . and May, 75e. samples: 73® 72!4c tor No. 2,-and 67: G9o lor No. 3. BARLEY— In better demand. Poor, 5S@OOc; common to fair, 62®63c;, good,. 65@GSc, O nd .choice, 70®?2o . "... MESS 'PoiiK— Trading only moderate and prices easier. Prices ganged at $9.70@9.75 for cash;..$9.72/i<&fl.75 for, February, *9.87Si®9.90 for March; and SlO.lSaiO.aj'tor May. LAED— Market moderately active and prices steady. ^ Quotations ranged.at $5.75®5.77^ for cash; $5.75®5.77« for February; $5';87tt@5.90 for March- and If0.05®6.a0 for May.'. ... . ' '' BCTTER-Creamery, I8@27c; , .Dairy, l«2Co; Packing stock, 6®0c. ' ' ' " •'POULTRY— Live -Chickens, 7«©Sc per lb.; Live Turkeys, 5@8'/Sc per lb. ; Live Ducks, 7~© Ocper'lb. ; Live Geese, S3.00@5.DO per doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White,. 8c; Water White, -8«c; Michigan Prime. White, S|/,c; Water White, lOJic; Indiana' 'Prime Whits, 0540; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, OHO; Gasoline, 87 deg's,. J4c; ; 74 deg's, 9&c; Naphtha, 63 (leg's, 8c. LIQUORS— Distilled Spirits ruled flrm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YOBK, Feb. 2. WHEAT— Strong, i4@l!ic up: more active; shorts covering, February, $1.11; March, $1.10J£ ©U1&; May, S1.07^®).085i; June, SI.05J4© 1.0011-10; July, H.01J4@1.02#: August, 9736® 08%e; December, 999-16c®$1.00&. CORN— Firm, K@3£c up: quiet... No. 2, 02j;@ 64?ic; steamer mixed, 62!^@63Kc. OATS— Firm, quiet. Western, 50@C2c . PROVISIONS— Beef Quiet, flrm. Pjate, $7.00 @7 50s family, $9.00©9.M. Pork flrm and quiet; new moss, $11.00©I1.50; old mess, $9.00310.50, extra prime, $9.50@lO.OO. Lard, quiet, steady; steam-rendered, se.io. CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. 2. PETKOLEUM— Quiet. Standard white, HO deg. test. G3ic; 74 gasoline, S'/ s c\ 80 gasoline, 13c; 03 naphtha, 8V£c. _. _ . Live Stock. ' CHICAGO, Feb. 3. CATTLE — Market active and prices well maintained. Quotations ranged at S-5,OD@5.50 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; $4.30 ©4.90 for good to choice do.;. 5S.15®4.20 for common to fair do.; S'S.7S@3.s6 for butchers' Steers; $-:.25@2., r iO for Stockers; JS.10®'J.70 for Texans; S2.TO©3.25- for Feeders,:; :S1. 35 «,2. 75 for Cows; $L50@3.00 for Bulls, and f3.00@5.0(J for Voal Calves. HOGS— Market, rather active ami prices about Scioue" Sales ranged .it ts Wa3 ) foi Pig 1 ;.' S3 JY<, U'J i u f'lii. iiin-l'-o 1 r iDiuh p.iclc life' K,n ' 0 r :.i : , >J „. .<> I • T'atu.1 Fire in California. , Cal., Feb. 2.— Outbuildings- and the suspension bridge across Quo- lumme river, fevelve miles southeast oi. here, were destroyed by fire Saturday night. Among the ashes of -the building were found the charred remains ol Charles S. Peas, bridge-tender. It is not known whether the fire was accidental or incendiary. - .,-.- 1; , •: ' Biff Haul of Stage'Kobbcrs. EL PASO, Tex., Feb. 2.— Reports have reached here of the robbery of^the stafje running between Chihuahua and Pinas-Altos, Mex., last Thursday" evening. The robbers succeeded in getting away with $40,000 which was being shipped from Chihuahua .to Pinas-Altos under the charge of Colonel Calihan. Scotcli-Irish Congress. NASHVJLLK, Tenn., Feb. 2. — It is just given out by Colonel T. T. Wright; ot the Scotch-Irish Society of America, that in response to an invitation, from the Board of Trade, Commercial Club- and citizens of I/oui&vdlle. the meetr ing of the Scotch-Irish congress will beheld in that city May 14, 15 and 1G. Fourteen HoftpltBl Patients Die in Fire. ODESSA, Feb. 2.— A hospital at Shopin. has been destroyed by'-:fire, fourteen. patients perishing in the flames. CURES BRUISES, FROST-BITES, INFLAMMATIONS AND ALL- HURTS AND ILLS OF MAN AND BEAST. BEECHAM'S PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE, Q5 Cents a JBox. OB" Condensed R., R, -Time-Tables. Pittsliurg, Ciuciiiiiati, Chicago .* St. Louis Br- (ClNTJUL Tim.) Bradford l>lvi«ioiti LIUVD Z:8Eam»...._EaBiHiEipreas...... 1:15 pm* ......... J'4itLlne ......... 1:65 [im* 4:20pmt ..... Accommodation. ..... 9:45 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 430. p mi Richmond Division. / • 3:00 a m*.... Night Express....... 1:05 am* 11:10 a mt ..... Accommodation. ...... 5.50 a mt l:SOp m*....TlayExpre8s ........ i:25om*- 11:20 p mf ..... Accommodation...... 2:30 p mi* Indianapolis Division. - :i:20a m*.... Night Express ....... 180'D m*....DayExpr68»... ..... -, Chicago Division. 12:40 a m*.... Night Express.. ----- $10 am 1 " 1-.C5 pm* ........ Fast Line ..... .... ISSprn* 1:47 p m* ............ fast Line..........:, 1^7 p m" ll:30a mf.... .Accommodation. ..... 4:30pmt 7:16 p rot ..... AecommodaUon ...... 6:16 a mt State JLIne Division.: '..-;--. 1:30 p mt... .Mall and Express ...... 8:90amS 7rf5amf ......... Express.. ....... 7:25 pmf 11:15 a m}.. . ....Local Freight.... .-.11:30 8 mi Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday, Vandalia Line. 3ODTH BOTKB. ' ^ ' ~ Local Freight ------------- ^..>..<.... .._•;...;.;; -6*0 a m» Terre Haute Express..,......,...™.. ...... 736 a m Mall Train ......... . ..... _.......; ...... ... — t .10 p m KOBTH BOCMD. - ' Local FrUglit ..................... .... ......... ..6:00 am Mall Train. ........... — ..... „. ...... __.10« A m SouthBendExpress..........'.^...'......:.;.- BH6 p m Through; Freight ..................... ------- 8«pm Close connections tor Indianapolis via' OoUaB now made by all our passenger tralni.— J. C. Itdgworth, agent. Wabaoh. Railroad. -•"-" '•'' BAST BOUND. '-;;.; _ New Y.ork Expres, dally. ......... ; ...... " 2S^ am- Ft'Wayne(PasO Accm;,except Sunday 8:18 a TOI Kan City & Toledo Ex. .except Sunday 11 15 am Atlantic Express, dally-.:. — ........ . . ."4:05 p rat Accommodation Fit. , except Sunday:.. 836 p m WEST BOUND. ', .,, ., .,; Pacific Express, dally.......... ..... ......... 752 a mi Accommodation Frt., except Sunday.J2d5 p m. Kan City Ex., except Sunday — . ....... 3:45 p m. Lafayette 0?as) Accin,, except Sunday. 6:08 p.m. St. Louis Ex., dally ...... . .................. 1032pm Eel River DIv., I^ogansport, West Side- Between los:ansport and Chill. ' - . - . . • . EAST. BOUND.. ,;. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. .lO.iX) a m> Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave; . 4:40 p m- \MEST BOUND. .• Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 8iO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive- 4-J.Opa WANTED. W ANTED a few persons In. each place to do writing at home. Enclose lOc. for : 400 page- book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York CHy. oct21dly t flPUTO IV lUYCfibTMioMrrllftMpflrB.'iKrov BERTS WM T tflquick M (cs SAMPLE fnffi opDortunity. Goo. A, Scott, S4* Broix'wMy, • profits, W ANTED— An active; reliable "man-salary 87O to 880 monthly, wlth-Increase,,- to represent in nis OWH section a responsible New- York House. References.. Manufacturer, 1 Lock • (fe'TC fn flOKH r A MONTH «an.oe made q) / 0 IU ipZOU working for us. 'Persons preferred who can furnish a horse amTglve their whole time to the business.' Spare moments may be profitably employed also. • A'-lew vacancies la towns and cities. B. F. JOHNSON 4 CO., 2600' Main St- RT.uhmond.Va' -'•••-• . marldlj W ANTED—An Active' Man "for eactt section Salary-*75 to«JOO;tolocaUy. : ^reDresent a successful N. Y. Company Incorated .to supply ~ Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes,-Jewelry etc.,-to con. sumers at cost. 'Alt,oal<arty of tact (galaxy #4O, toenroI!meinberB'(S0,OOO now enrolled 5 . MOO.OOO, paid in). References7exchanged Empire Co-operatlAe Association (credit w d)iocKBojc.610,K. 1. 'I.

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