Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 6, 1891 · Page 4
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February 6, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, February 6, 1891
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John Gray's "CORNER"'", ON NEW GOODS. While'-.e^eryone ',is blowing', striking and trying 1 to push off old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray has g-ona 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 great bargains, reason why, ho has no old goods to lose on. Good Goods, good selections careful buying and close pi-ices is what has given 1 him the cleanest stock in the State. . . A FOUL DEED. Details of-'the Murder Committed by Burglars at Clarks, Neb, After Beating Banker Cowles Into Insensibility the Thieves Ch'oke His Wife to Death. FINE PERFUMES A T :-: Parvin's :•: !r:ll2th-st Drug Store/:-: Daily Journal. Itabllshed every day in the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. .Price per Annum, Price per Month. • - . . . «GOO .... 50 /FRIDAY MORNING, FEB. 6. THE GROWTH OF PROTECTION. ' The growth of the protection sentiment throughout the world shows forcibly the superior argument of American practice over English theory. 1 , The notable 'utterances of Bismarck have been frequently quoted. Spain now seeks a . change of policy ' and it is noticeable that a vote of the people shows a strong popular sentiment in favor of a protective tariff in a country that has tried free -trade. "The Inter Ocean thus states the facts: "Great Britain seems destined to remain alone in the policy of free trade, and even, she is more likely to recede from the advance toward the ""perfection of that policy. Even Spain, long made a commercial dependency of Britain by its acceptance of British free-trade policy, has made.revolt and determined to do better than ,to . :produce cheap wool and cheap iron fortbe British market. Spain'has learned'that it will be better for the .nation .'id manufacture 1 its own rich iron'ores than to export them in a crude state to England, and import them thence,in a manufactured'form; that'it will be better to weave', its own cotton .and wool than to buy r them as British manufactures. . ... . ,,;,; ; . , : The American doctrine, of.protec-. tion-now has the weight of .scholar-* ship-and authority" behind it. as well as the weight of the example'- of a nation passing 1 through and by,a protective; policy from'the condition of the .poorest to that of the richest in the" 1 civilized world, and tins within the memory of men now living. By |~the first general election in Spain in f -which earery male above 25 years of j>-age wzfe .permitted to vote in the Cortes l is counted : as 360, against ieventygabsolute or partial free trad- irs. America in enlightening the . very thoroughly.' 1 '. . . Tariff Pictures. "Protection," says the perpetual motion orator «1 the Senate Chamber, Morgan of Alabama, "is a bad thli.g, because It Increases the cost of farm \Jabor:" And It likewise' extracts coal from the <9^arth.,-Senator. Here Is a speech shorter than jg^ou eyer delivered In the Senate, but far mote «t eloquent' and practical. Cool .production ol § Alabama. , • •• ,» .-'•••'• 322,934 tons, census of 1880. %> .^ ; ..'. : ., .•-'.-.' -•-. - iff .-:•.. 3,363,484 tons, census of -1890. - or946'per cent. Increase. -\ SHOCKING TBAKKDV. CLARKS, Xeb., Feb. 5,—The entire . community is aroused over the murder of Mrs. S. B. Gowles, wife of the president of'the Taeific Bank of this city, by 'an unknown. . The crime was perpetrated about 8 o'clock "Wednesday morning and the details of the affair flashed over the village an hour later. The Cowles residence is situnted ou the outskirts of the town. The victim and her husband retired in an upper chamber about midnight with their 5- year-old child. Cowles was aroused by a voice proceeding from the kitchen. Not suspecting the presence of burglars he arose in his night robe Md started to ascertain the cause. His \vife begged him to desist. Suddenly as they were discussing the advisablity of searching the premises the chamber door was violently kicked open and a burly masked man with a revolver in his hand sprang into tfce room. In an instant the heavy gun was brought down on Cowles' head and he sank to the floor uncousokius. Seeing her husband struck down, the frightened woman uttered several piercing shrieks. Neighbors heard three agonizing screams emanating from the Cowles residenoe and all was quiet, A light was observed in the chamber occupied by the family, but before those droused by the screams arrived at the scene of the tragedy the lamp was extinguished. An entrance was effected and three men rushed to the sleeping-room. In the doorway they, stumbled over the figure of the banker. He was covered with blood from a ghastly wound in the head. The form of the wife was lying across the foot of the bed. Her tongue extended from her mouth, her eyes were almost bursting from their sockets, and the imprints of finger-nails deep in her throat told the story of the crime. Within a foot of. the murdered woman lay her babe peacefully sleeping, not having been aroused by the dying struggles of the mother. Physicians were hastily summoned. All efforts to restore Mrs. Cowles were fruitless. Life had been effectually choked from her bodj', but the corpse was still warm, showing that the crime was committed only a few minutes before. While a body of men scoured the community in search of .the perpetrator of the foul deed the body of the banker was taken up and placed on the bed alongside that of his wife. Then' it was discovered that some.life remained. After repeated efforts -he was restored to consciousness. He described the murderer as five feet eight inches high, well dressed and having jet black. hair. The villain did not speak during the struggle, and as the period prior to Cowles being knocked senseless was so brief he had little opportunity to observe his assailant. Investigation developed the fact that robbery was the motive for the crime. The house had been thoroughly ransacked for valuables. So complete was every receptacle supposed to contain.' money searched .that it is certain that more than one burglar figured in the crime, as the time allotted for the work atter the screams of Mrs. Cowles were heard was exceedingly brief. Not more than twenty minutes elapsed after the screams were heard before the neighbors burst open the front 1 door to gain admittance. Fifty dollars was secured from the' pockets . of. . the banker and as much more from the drawer of the dresser."' The jewelry case of "'Mrs. Cowles was taken. It contained a gold watch, diamond brooch-pin and a few minor articles of jewelry. The sum total of the booty obtained by the burglars-could not have been over S800. The imprints of .muddy feet could be observed on all the carpets in the house. A panel of the kitchen door had been neatly removed, showing the work of experts: A quantity of silverware had been piled in the middle of the,, dining-room floor. Evidently this..:--, was..,,- accomplished by- : the bur,glars before going to the bedchamber,, and after the screams of Mrs. Cowles they had not time to remove it. The jewelry ease, emptied Of its contents, -was found a few yards from the house, as if hastily dropped by the murderers. Tile stricken husband immediately offered a reward >of §1,000 WITHIN OUR BORDERS. RECIPROCITY. Bits of Interesting Indiana News of'the Law-Makers. ' The i.c£lnliitm'e. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 6,—In the- Senate oni-Wednesday the bill abolish-. ing thy SUitu Board of Agriculture was made, a special order f >r.,-Monday. A bill passed iiuthori/inf? cities to organize park systems. A bill also passed permitting one street railway company to Operate its lines over the tracks of another company. In the House the wbole day was taken up in the discussion of the bill requiring foreign insurance companies to keep on deposit with the Auditor of State not less than 850,000, either in cash, Stiite or municipal bonds, or mortgages on Indiana property. Such deposits shall be subject to taxation, and any foreign com- pa,ny failing to comply with the provisions of the bill shall pay §100 for each day of such failure, and any agent failing to comply with the law should be find from sjioo to §1,000. The bill finally passed. A bill was -introduced providing for the appointment of nonpartisan boards in all the. benevolent and penal institutions of the Slate, the appointing power being vested in the Governor. INDIANA TOMS, Ind.. Feb. fl.— The Senate during the morning 1 session passed the most sweeping measure that was ever aimed against trusts in this State. A synopsis is as follows: It provides that all trust", pools, contracts, combinations, urrangements or corporations wliich attempt to decrease out-puts, control prices or limit production shall be considered conspiracies to defraud the people, and any person being a member of such organization shall be subject to a fine of from 81.003 to $5 0:)0 and imprisonment in the State prison for from two to flveyears. This provision is made to apply to any stockholders or agents or person interested in any way in the management or profits of the poo!, contract, comblnaj . tion, agreement or corporation. IB cases where the company is organized under the Indiana laws the charter is to bo forfeited in addition to the punishment prescribed in the penal section of the bill. In another section it is provided that any person -\vho is injured by the operations of the trust orpool may sue and recovei damages ID double the sum of the injury which his business has suffered. The United States and Brazil Enter Into a Treaty. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— If. 'S. Govt Report, Aug. 17, 1389, President Harrison's Approval Given— Benefit from Trade Relations with the New Republic. T«-eiity-Scven Years In Bed.. IW.!:, Ind., Feb. .—A remarkable illustration of the power of human will is the case of John Bond (colored), about ,10 years old, of Mitchell. When a young 1 man he lived with his mother and two sisters, near Paoli. The mother sold the farm and moved to Mitchell. John opposed the removal and said he would go to bed and nevei get .up. After they moved John went to bed, but refused to get up, entreaties or threats being- of no avail. The only time he has been out of bed in twenty- seven years was when his mother died, a few years ago. At that time he was examined -by physicians, who said he •was in perfect health. He is carried in a cot to vote at elections. His health, has been failing the last few years; and he speaks only when spoken to. Indian)! Xjiturul Gas .Belt I^ejiffae, MDNCIE, Ind., Feb. 6.—Pursuant tc adjournment of a meeting held at Anderson January 23, representatives from Marion, Elwood, Kokomo, Anderson, Hartford City, Jonesboro, Portland, Pairmount, Dunkirk, Noblesville and Alexandria, cities and towns in the Indiana, gas belt, met in this -city Wednesday for the purpose of forming the Indiana Xattu-al Gas Belt League. The following permanent officers were elected: President, J. S. Ludlum, Marion; Secretary, W. A. Dehority, Elwood. The next meeting 1 is to be held at Anderson, February IS, when steps will be taken to prevent the useless waste and to protect the mutual inter- •ests of the belt. A XK\V TRUATY WITH: HKAZIT.. , Feb. 5.—The Post announces that negotiations, which have been in progress between the. United States and Brazil, resulted last Saturday in the signing of an agreement (under the reciprocity clause of the new tariff law) by Secretary Elaine and Senor Mendonca, the Brazilian Minister. The agreement has been approved by President Harrison, and the proclamation announcing the fact will probably be made public without dela}'. The agreement will go into effect on the first day of January next. The Post adds that it is understood Similar agreements with Cuba and Venezuela are being negotiated. The Brazilian Government, being largely dependent upon customs revenue for support, could noCestablish entire free trade with the' United States, but under the agreement reached American <products which are now almost excluded from that country will be admitted upon reciprocal terras and the provisions of the McKinley bill in reference to Brazilian products, such as coffee, tea, sugar and hides, become effective and these articles will go upon the free list. '•' Under the provisions of the agreement Brazil reduces her import charges upon American products of the farm, factory and mine to the extent of about ,S5.000,000 annually, which is as far as she could go in the present state of her finances. The present annual importation of sugar from . Brazil is about 125,000 tons, and it is believed that tinder the stimulus which this reciprocity will give she will this year increase her sugar shipments to 200,000 tons, next year to 500,^10 tons, .and that in five years Brazil will be able to. furnish ali the sugar required in the United States. Some idea of the far-reaching importance of this reciprocal agreement may be gathered from the estimates which have been made of the increased trade which .vill resulf» At present the United States pays to Brazil annually about 503,000,000, while it only receives SS,000,000 in return. It is expected that in three years Brazil will pay the United'States in return for our manufactures and products at least $25,000,000, which amount will be distributed through every section of the country. Not only does Brazil place a gTeat many American articles on the free' list, but it has been arranged that on other, articles in the manufacture of which Europe competes with this country the tariff will be lowered in our favor to an. extent which will ' make it more profitable ofor i Brazilians to import goods from this country than from Europe. This discrimination is to be shown, of course, only to the United' States, the tariff on European articles remaining" unchanged. ABSOLUTELY PURE CALIFORNIA But Little MISSIONS. Trace Existing of the Early Kranclycun Churches. From [707 to 1820 twenty-three missions were founded in California by Franciscan friars. In 1824 they had 30,600 Indians, 424,000 head of cattle, 62,500 horses, 321,500 sheep, and raised annually 13:2,500 bushels of wheat and maize. The star of their prosperity had then touched its zenith, from which it swe-pt swiftly and surely to the gloom TV1JI viot Sir lies Jl"»y 1> , Pa., Feb. 5.—In a series of resolutions passed at their semi-annual meeting District Assembly 16, Knights of Labor, deny the widely published report that there will be a general strike of anthracite'cpal miners on May 1 for a reduction of working 1 hours and an increase in wages. The resolutions say that the report emanated from the Federation of Labor. INGALLS SP'EAKS OUT. —New'Yoik Press. rj*i Xo Independence in tlie Soutn. >. "We "believe," says-the Post'-Ex- S* press," 1 "that the Farmers' AllianQe I has hurt the Democratic party of the 5£-Soulh:'as -much as -It has hurt • the F Bepublican party -of the West." But jr would not the Post-Express name £* some locality in the South where "the ^Southern Farmers' Alliance" has not /^co-operated with the Democratic party £ and yielded to every demand. South |;CarqlrQf7is not an .exception. — [Inter f-Oceap,.// - , $• i,. '•.--..-It SU11.Iilves. - $ ~ If anyone imagines that the side- &jfcracking of.,the . Election- bill in Con- jtgress 'settles lie question, he is not a Student of history.—[Mail and press. for, a clew to the murderer or murderers andSSOO for their:capture. Every,man in the entire village is searching the surrounding country for the burglars or clews. Important Appointments.- CHICAGO, Feb. 5.—Director General •Davis has announced the appointment of chiefs for three important departments in the World's Columbian Exposition. They are. Prof. John P. Barrett, the city electrician, appointed as chief of the electrical department; Cap- .tain J. W. Collins, of the United States Ksh Commission, .for the fish and fisheries department, and Prof. Putnam, of Harvard College, for the department of ethnology and archaeology. A Physician's Sudden Death. KOCK ISLAXD, HI., Feb.-.?.—Dr. J. W. Cowden, one of the best known physicians and surgeons in the State, and a delegate from Illinois to the International Medical Association, at Berlin last summer, dropped dead at midnight at the bedside of a patient. Heart failure, the result of excitement and overexertion, was the cause. He was 05 years of age. I Italians Swarming to America. ' EO.ME, Feb. 5.—Twelve hundred and' twenty-five emigrants left Trie£ie for America in the moiath of Jamfary. • _. -*~~f* j/. ueath. Claimed 'the Jirideninald. jEFFEnsoxvn.i.E,.Ind., Feb. G.—Miss Lizzie Stickan, of Sellersburg, went'to Cincinnati to. attend the wedding of a friend as bridesmaid Tuesday. Wh«n the ceremony was about to take -place •Miss Stickan was seized with a, hemorrhage, and before the horrified guests could summon assistance she died Killed His Father Accidentally. .FORT "WAYNE, Ind,, Feb.. 6.—John Welch, a prominent business man while intoxicated, attempted to stal his son George "Wednesday evening. The son, in getting the Imife out of his father's hand, accidentally thrust it into the old gentleman's side, fatal wound. inflicting A Car-Robber Sentenced. WABASH, Ind., Feb. 6.—Moses Vandyne, who broke into and robbed a freight-car on the Wabash railroad at Korth Manchester last fall, was tried in the .circuit court and sentenced to two years in the penitentiary. McJCamura Wasn't Scalped. BRAZIL, Ind., Feb. 6.—The report .of the scalping of Henry W. McNamara and son, two Clay County citizens, by Indians hi Washington, near Tacoma, which has gone the rounds of the press, is without foundation, • ' For Suffering Ireland. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind,,.Feb. (5.—Through the exertions of Bishop Dwenger, of. Fort Wayne, 83,625 has been collected in the Fort Wayne 'Catholic- diocese and forwarded to the suffering poor of Ireland. Work Kesnmed.. LAFAYETTE, Ind., Feb. 6.—The conductors, switchmen and brakemen who went on a strike Tuesday received their pay for December Wednesday morning and at once resumed work. International Monetary Commission. WASHINGTON, Feb.-6.—The international American monetary commission held its second session' Wednesday-and Senor Romero, the Mexican Minister, was elected, president. - •• -Bi^r Pension Paym'tnt. CHICAGO, Feb. 5.—Mrs. '-'Laura B. Whitney, the widow of Colonel Samuel B. Whitney, was on Wednesday given a cheek for $9,336 at the United States pension-office in this <jity. The Kansas Statesman Denies .That .He Chunked His Politics to Gain Granger Favor. WAsniNGTON, Feb. 5. —Among the bills reported and placed on the Senate calendar during the morning was one increasing the pension of General Custer's widow to S100 a month. Senator Ingalls (Kan.)' rising to a personal statement, said that he had been absent from the sessions of the Senate during the past two weeks, ia •: which interval action, had been taken on the cloture , and on the elections bills. His attitude on both these questions had been the subject of comment and censure and of animadversion. The Senator -then stated that he had given notice to:the Senator who had charge of .the pairs of .absentees (Casey) that he '-'should vote 'against the proposed change of the' rules, and should vote for .a motion to proceed' to the consideration of any other than the elections bill; and am paired accordingly with Senator Allison, .who is at liberty to vote to make a quorum." He-then proceeded to state his reasons for.op- posing the cloture resolution, and his dislike-for the elections bill. He had no arrangement for: having 1 his vote counted -.against the passage of the elections bill, and was as ready, now -as be had always been to proceed with its consideration and (with modifications which he had always believed essential) to support - it to the end. He had been a .Republican sinco the party, was born, and had voted "without variableness or shadow of turning" for every Republican candidate. He had recently expressed no opinion on political, social or economic questions which he had not long entertained and to which he had not given frequent utterance in the-Senate chamber and elsewhere. There is a good deal of flurry over Ingalls'' announcement that he will vote for an amended elections bill. There arejinysterious consultations going on, .and it is believed an effort will be,made to take up the elections bill again. Passed the Senate. WASHINGTON, Feb. 5.—The Senate ias passed the pension appropriation bill. It appropriates for pensions'for the'year S138.175,OS5; for fees and expenses of'examining surgeon's, 551,500,0,00; for salaries of eighteen pension agents, 572,000;. for clerk hire, $300,000. 'ordinary transparent glass globe absorbs about 10 per cent of the -light passing through^ it Ground glass ab- orbs about 30 to 45 par cent, and opal :lass from 60_tq 60 per cent KUINED CLOISTERS OF A MISSION. of its nadir. In this year the first Gov- ernor—Bchaudla—sent by the Mexican. Republic arrived in California. His first act was to subvert the established plan of the missions, and take all control from the missionaries. The abandonment and decay of the first was'only a question of time, and ruins noiv mark the sites of the former well-cared-for buildings. Mission Santa Clara is in the best state of preservation. In the year 1818 the second church was nearly destroyed by an earthquake, and it became necessary to build a new one. The third and present church, with its adjoining buildings, was "finished in 1823. It is described as a rectangular building, • 80 yards in front and about 80 yards deep, one end of which contained the church- and pastors' residence, the church being 52 varas long by 10K in width. Within the past few years the old church has been restored, to present as much as possible its original appearance. It is now the parish church, and the nucleus around which are gathered the massive and' extensive buildings of the college. There are six bells On the church, composed mostly .of silver, one of which bears the inscription: "San Juan Bautista, Ave Maria Purisima" (St. John the- Baptist, Hail .Mary' Most Pure)! This bell was probably originally cast for the San Juan Mission, as the others bear the name of Santa Clara. On the largest is the inscription: "Santa Clara. Ave Maria Purisima. Rueles Me Fecit" (Hail Mary Most Pure. Rueles Made Me). All bear the date of 1S05. ("ox [Jriyft in Indiana. : •'.;"." CITY. Ind.. Feb. 6.— Tuesday one of the biggest fox drives. of the year occurred north of this city. The •south line, which, took .in. a portion, ol, the Godfrey roscrve, brought in nearly all the game, but in some- way most ol the foxes got away. It is reported that the south line also chased a wolf .for a mile, but it broke through the. lines; 1 ; Kariuers Insist on Free WASHINGTON; Feb. 5.— Presidents of the various State Farmers' Alliances are in session here formulating their demands in the matter of legislation.'? At Wednesday's session they adbpteii;'. strong resolution in favor of the passage of a free coinage bill by Congress. and all PROMPTLY BEECH AM'SPILLS ACT 3UEECE1 MA.GHC-"-; I; ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRUGGISTS. Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, ; c BAD ECZEMA ON BABY Head one Solid Sore. Itching Awful. Had to Tie Hid Hands 1 to Cradle. Cured by Cuticurav Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago k St. tonis Ry ( CENTBAL, TJMX. ) IEWTVI Bradford Division. 2:S6ain».....,Ea8l(iTiExpresi laSnm* ...... ...J«itLlne .155pm* 430pmt ..... Accommodation SOOamt 9 :45 a m f . Marlon Accommodation i 30 p mt Richmond Division. 3:00 am*.. ..Night Express ....... l^)5am» I 1 :10 a mf ..... Accommodation 5 -5 1 a mf 1:30 p m»....J)ay Express. . 125pm* ^ 11:20 pint ..... Accommodation . 231) punt Indianapolis Division. •i 20 a m».... Night E'ipress . 1255 a m' 1 ISO p m*....DayExpte«i ........ 155pm* Chicago Division, 12r40 a m* ..... Night Express.. ____ ... S10 a in» l:(5.pm« ........ FastLlne. 126 pm» 1:47 p m* ............ Fast Line. 1-47 p m» II SOa mf... ..Accommodation...... 4^0pmt 7 IB p rat. . Accommodation . 6 06 a mt State JUlne Olvlnion. 1:80 pmf.... Mall and Express _____ 8dOa.mtt 7:45 a mf. Express .. 7:25 pint 11 d6 a ml. . Local Freight ., II ,30 a mt Trains mf Jked * run dally. Tralo < marked t ma dally except Sunday. 5:00 a K< . 7:26 a »• MO p- m .5-00 am Our little boy broke out on his head, with a bad form of eczema when he was four months old We tried three doctors, but they.dld not help him. We ihen used your three Cutlcura "Remedies, .and after using them eleven-weeks exactly accord- Ing to directions, he begun to..steadily Impiove, .and alter the use of. them for seven mouths his head was entirely well, Whenwe began udngit 'his head was a solid sore from the crown to his eyebrows. It wns also all over his ears, .most of. his I'ace, and small places on different' parts of his body. There were sixteen weeks that we had to keep his 1 hands tied to the cradle, 'and hold them when.he was taken up;, and had-to keep mittens tied on his hands to keep Ills flnger-nalls out of the .sores, as he would s> ratch If'he could In imy.way get.his hands loose. We know jour Cuti- cwra Remedies cared him. We feel sul'O In recommending them to others, GEO. B, & JAMETTA HAHRIS. Webster, Ind. Scrofula Cured. I have a si'.'ter younger than myself whose whole body was covered wiih scrofula sores, from aead to loot. She could not lie down at nighf, and had no pence by day. -A friend advised her to try the CuticUra, Remedies. She did so, and they cured her. 1JORAB. EBVING, 1 •; Eushsylvania, Ohio. Cutieura Resolvent Tlie new Blood and Skin Purifier, and greatest of Humor Remedies, cleanses tne blood of all Impurities and poisonous elements, and.tbus removes the cause, wbile Cutlcura, the great skin cure, and Cutlcura Soap, an exquisite skin Deau- tifier, clear the skin and scalp, an.i restore the balr. Thus the Cutlcura Remedies 'cure every species of itching, burning;, scalr, pimply, and blotchy skin, scalp, and blood diseases, .from to age, when the best physicians fall. SOUTH BOTND. Local Freight . ,.„„ Terre Haute Express .............. ;. Mall Train.. NOBTH BOUND. Local FriJght . ., Mall Train ---- ..... . South BendExpresa-. _________ ........ ..._ 8:45 p» Through Freight . -_. BSSpw Clone connections for Indianapolis rta,-OoU»a now made by all bur passenger tialnC— J.Ci Edgwortb, agent. -> . Waba»h Railroad. EAST BOUND. New York Expres dally ^^am Fl Wayne(Pas.;Accm.,except Sunday &18atn. Kan City &. Toledo Ex.,exceptSundajll;l5'a to Atlantic Express dally. * 4-06 pm Accommodation Fit., exceptSunday. 936 p m TVEST BOUND. Pacific Express dally _. 7.52 a m Accummodatlon Frt, except Sunday J2:15 ;p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ^StB-pm' LaIayette(Pas)Accm,j except Sunday 6:08 pm St. louls Ex. ddlly .„' 1032pm Eel Kiver Dlv., LoyiuiKport, \Vc*t Sldfr Between LogauKport an,d Chill. BAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Leave. .10:90 a m, Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave:. 4:40 pm WESTBOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, AuJve. 8JO a-m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, ; Arilve_ 4dO p.m' WANTED. TTTANTED a few persons in each placa to"d» Vr writing at home. 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' A good man can make personally $2,BO\ per year,, and clear J1.00 1 . from Us subs. ^Address, "Mana'- ger, Box 67, Waterburj Conn n <D9P\n A WO A TIC can be made U (DiOU working for us. Persons preferred who can turnlsh a horse and 'give tttett whole time to the business. Spsre.moments may be profitably employed also. A lew vacancies in towns and cities B F JOHNSON * CO , 2000 MalnRr "HtbmoDd Va marWly * W ANTED—An Active Man for eaeh section Salary *75 to SilOO to locally represent a- successful N. Y Company Incomted to supply Dry Goods, Clothing Shoes, Jewelry etc. tooon sumer» at cost. Ali-o a ILndy of tact Salat-y »4O. to enroll members (8O,OOO now en S1OO.OOO paid In) References .Empire Co-operatlie Association d)LockBox610 Is Y

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