f.>«*£-t-, *.<•--vv~ ,»«. v > Vf f \ I- 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 gono 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 State. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: x Parvin's :• !r: 12tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. Published every day In tue week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, Price per Month. #C 00 5O WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEB. 18.; THE American Protective Tariff League's correspondent at Ipswich, SD., says: "I am a member of the Alliance but very much opposed to the Independent party. I think it is all right for the farmers to look after their interests, but the greatest difficulty is they can not agree as to what their interest is. The Independent party is what gave the Democrats their gain last November more than anything else. There is so much free tra'de literature circulated among the farmers advocating the tariff is for the ' rich and is a tax on the poor, and ~ more especially on the farmer, and there are a great many who never think that for profitable production there must be a consuming class; the uppermost thought with most people is to get what they have to buy cheapest, and they do not make any calculation where it will affect the price of what they have to sell. I think the best thing to advance protection with the farmer is to convince him that protection is not the cause of the money being so unevenly accumulated with ' ' the classes, and it is the farmer's own fault more than that of any one else to allow such large profits between the production of the farm and the consumer." "GOYERNOR H:LL was invited to the banquet,,.that' dre>v out Cleveland's silver-letter. - He did not appear nor reply to the'invitation yet his New York friends assure the citizens of that State that he is opposed to the unlimited coinage of free silver. There .> can be no especial credit for a declaration of principles yet when such a declaration can be dodged the man who dodges is less worthy of respect. Cleveland scored a point over Hill in his letter against free silver. No ONE believes that England will aid the United States in its efforts to capture the South American trade. When we must rely upon English vessels .to carry our products to those markets we are rely ing upon Englands assisting in the destruction of her own markets. Pass the Shipping bill and let us have American goods carried to ' newly acquired American markets in American ships. IN PERIL AGAIN. Johnstown, Pa.,- Threatened with Another Flood, An JExcunaWe Offense. Puck: "What's the charge against this man?" asked the Judge. "He passed a bad bill on a car-conductor," replied the prosecutor. "Please, your honor," said the prisoner, "I didn't know'it t\as any harm. I used to be a member of the Indiana legislature and we wasn't any of us arrested for passing bad bills then." ' Tariff Pictures. ; This IS tow protection has Increased the sup ply of mutton and wool In two years: : Number ol sheep In the United States In 1888, 42,600,000 NOTABLE NUPTIALS. WeddinR at i'hUiuUlphln of John Jacob AHtor, Jr., nml Miss Ava WlllliiR-Over »2,000,OOO in Presents Given Away. , : Feb. 17.— Seventy The Business Section of the Unfortunate City Already Submerged— High Water Elsewhere. Dumber in 1890, 46,353,000 Ml —New Yont Press, ' The Tltroc Rivals. If it were not for interfering with the-base ball season and the circus the President-,-would 'be justified in calling Especial session of • 'the ripper Congress" to amuse the people. Inter Ocean. HVMOl'.BD LOSS OK 1.1 KK. * JOHNSTOWN, Pa.. Feb. IT.—At 11 | o'clock Monday night, Stony week be- j g-an to overflow its banks and soon tho j water came pouring- steadily into the ' streets and flooded the business district of Johnstown. Both the Allegheny and Monoiifrahela rivers were rising rapidly and feeding the flood. Reports '• came from different parts of the town : that thieves were taking advantage of the excitement and plundering 1 right and left. Mayor Hose got to work I promptly and Try his orders armed ' men were detailed in all parts of the city to remove property to places of safety and to show no mercy to anybody who was seen to steal'any thing. A mounted patrol was iStablished and worked in connection with the gangs of volunteers in the rousing of sleepers and the moving of property. The railroad people sent a crew of men who worked all night it the stone bridge keeping the irches clear. Seven men imprisoned in ;he town jail were liberated because the authorities found, that they might be drowned like rats in a cage, as did actually occur at the time of the great flood, 31 any bridges went down during the night. Shortly after 1 o'clock a. m. Policeman Martin found an old man struggling in the water on Market street, tie was James Padden, 70 years of age, and is employed as a watchman and was on his way home when over- ;aken by the rising water. All over the city business men hastily rigged pumps and are laboring to get the water out of their cellars, but with discouraging results. -.Both the rivers are swelling from,hour to hour. They show a depth «•£ twenty-five feat, which is past the danger point, and the rain is still pouring down. Both rivers and all their tributaries are growing larger. A height of thirty-three feet at least is looked for, and the greatest efforts are being made to meet this emergency. Should the water go higher no effort can avert enormous loss of life and property. Word comes from the lower part of Allegheny that a house has been swept away and all its occupants drowned, but no names or particulars can be obtained at present. All the large stores on Pennsylvania avenue, a short way from the Allegheny river, are flooded, and the work of removing property is very dangerous and slow. AH of the railroads are seriously disabled by land-slides and washouts and all trains which have not been abandoned are very late. At Jeannette many persons ' have abandoned their homes to the flood and have sought personal safety on the higher ground. Many bridges and houses have gone down already, and the water is rising at that point very rapidly. All railroad traffic has been suspended at Washington, Pa., since the bridges' are not considered safe, and at Temperanceville, a suburb of this city, the Chartier creek covers half the town and is spreading. Hundreds are homeless, and since all the trains are tied up they can. only seek the higher ground and take with, them what few belongings they can carry in their hands. A message from Bradford tells that both branches of the Turva creek have become roaring rivers, and Dtwies, Florence, Foreman and Ann streets are inundated. The water has come into the.-.Bevarioi,. and Seifangs mammoth iron works and all the fires are put out. The floods still rising rapidly. • PITTSBURGH, ' Pa., Feb. 17.—At 11 o'clock a. m., both rivers were twen- .ty-six feet and rising at the rate ol seven inches per hour. The high watei was unexpected and all morning families have been moved from their houses in the lower part of Allegheny, as several streets are flooded to the door steps. The Pittsburgh and Western railroad is covered in. the city, and . all travel at this end is stopped, while many mills lining the rivers have been forced to close down. Reports from the headwaters show steady gains, with river? still rising and lower towns flooded. Bridges are being carried away in every direction, and th^ loss is great. In this city river men say the flood will be fully as high, as in 1SS4, when thirty-two feet of water was reached and 1 enormous losses inflicted in the low lying portion of the city and river towns. CISCINXATI, Feb. IT.—The river is rising rapidly and great apprehension is felt. Experienced river men predict that it will be. the biggest freshet in years, and owners •oi property on the river fron't and managers ol railroads lining the stream anticipate much 'trouble and damage to their business. Thus far very little injury has been.done. Twenty-five families have moved away from the river front. JEFFERSONVILLE, Ind., Feb. 17.—The news from the upper Ohio river oi an impending flood has caused considerable alarm among the inhabitants of this city. If the river continues to rise at the rate reported not many days will elapse before the citizens residing in certain portions of the city will be compelled to move to the highlands. The people here have a thorough knowledge of floods, gained from sad experience, and look forward to the spring freshets with great terror. Will Go to St. Louis. . . IxDiAX.u'oi.TS, Ind., Feb. 18.—The Indiana department :pf the Grand Army of the Republic .has decided to send a delegation of 200 to St. Louis to attend the funeral of General Sherman. THE BKIDE. ., millions of the wealth of the metropolis and one' of the fairest maidens of tlie Quaker City were joined together at 1:30 o'clock p. m., when Miss Ava Willing became the bride of John Jacob Astor, Jr. T h e wedding took place at the residence of the parents of the. bride, ">] 1 South Broad street, the Tin? GROOM. officiating minister being Rev. Dr. Neilson McViekar, rector of the Episcopal Church of the Holy Trinity in this city. Only 1HO guests, comprising the intimate relatives of both families, witnessed the exchange of vows. The bride and groom during the ceremony stood in the large square front drawing-room of the Willing home. This is furnished in dark red plush and has a large crystal chandelier in the middle. The dark marble mantel was banked with orchids and large pink roses, ant* the ebony framed mirror was curtained with feathery asparagus vine entwined with orchids. Two large iron- wrought ca,ndelabras stood in the corners and the front windows were hung with heavy red brocade and white lace curtains. The front portion of the large room was converted into a floral chancel of the most beautiful and rarest pink flowers, and overhead hung a huge marriage bell of pink roses and azaleas. The bride was given away by her father. Edward S. Willing. The bride's gown was of rich white satin, made somewhat in the princess fashion and fitting hei lithe figure admirably. There was some point lace delicately .„.,„..„-. festooned upon it, and the vail of point lace fell from a coronet of orange blossoms. The bridal bouquet was of white orchids, orange blossoms and lilies of the valley. After the ceremony Pinard served a wedding breakfast. The reception began at a o'clock and lasted until 5. Mrs. Aster's visiting list of 3,200 New Yorkers, together with 1,000 Philadelphians. were invited, and two special traini left New York for this complimentary event. The newly married couple have started for the South, and on their returr .will sail for Europe. The presents, which were not displayed, aggregatec in value considerably over §2,000,000. The gift of William Astor was a completely furnished mansion on uppei Fifth avenue, estimated, with its con! tents, to be worth §1,000,000. The Law-Makers. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Feb. 18.— The special committee of lawyers in the House, to which was referred' the fee and salary bill to report on the constitutional provision involved, have been at work three days on it, and will report that the rebate bill as adopted by the committee 'of' the whole of the House is of doubtful constitutionality. The committee will report a new bill, specifying every county officer and the salary he is to receive. The ways and means committee of the House has drafted a bill which will revolutionize the entire system of taxation in 'the State. It repeals .the State levy of twelve cents on each §100, takes the railroad tax from the counties and pays it directly into the State- treasury and establishes a State tax commission. The county boards of equalization are to be abolished, and a county assessor is to be elected who shall supervise the work of the township assessors. It also makes this official, the 'auditors and treasurer, a board of review with the same powers and duties as the county board of equalization. .It is expected that ii this bill should, become a law it will raise the appraisement of property to its real value. The Senate passed the bill establishing an appellate court. This is to be an intermediate court and is given final jurisdiction on appeal in all cases ^ misdemeanor and in disputes arising upon contracts where the sum involved does not exceed §1,000. The bill estab lishing a State board of arbitration was also passed. This board is to have jurisdiction of all controversies between employes and employers. The House passed the following': Granting to Indianapolis a new charter; requiring street-car companies to improve streets whenever so ordered by city councils; enabling the school commissioners of this city borrow §100,000; requiring all artificial dairy products to be branded as such. Shot Down ai; His Gate. TEP.RF, HAUTE,- Ind., Feb. 13;— A very mysterious murder has been committee here. Early in the morning the body p: Henry Slade, a German, was found stif in death with a bullet hole through his left breast. Slade 'was the night engineer at the Wabash rolling mill and had left his home about 12 o'clock as was customary. Shortly after his departure his wife heard a pistol sho^ near by, but paid no attention to it. I is a clear case of murder, but the police have not the slig-hest clue to work on SCiiacor lii«:alls' Successor. WASiiixsToy, Feb. 17.— In the Senate the credentials of William A., Peffer, .as Senator-elect from the State of Kansas for the term beginning March 1 next were 'presented ; by- Senator Ingalls (Kan.) and placed ,. on. fife.. Also Senator Turpie^Ind.) the credentials o: Senator Voorhees. •POBTEK'8 BUBIAL Tie Late Admiral's. Funeral at ' Washington. •figh Honors Paid the Memory of the Late Naval Chief— Arranging for Sherman's Funeral. TJ-IE niOAD SAlI.or.. WASHINGTON. Feb. IT.—The funeral if the late Admiral Porter occurred iom his residence imd was attended by Jie President, members of the Cabinet, naval officers and officials, the former n uniform, and many members of Congress, as well as nwineroiis visitors from other points who came here to attend the obsequies. The naval regulations providing- for the funeral of an Admiral were fol- owed as nearly as possible, but there ivere not enough men on duty to make up the complement stated in the rules, which is 5,000. The cortege formed as 'ollows: • hunclruJ marines from the barracks here and Annapolis. Five hundred cavalrymen and artillerymen from Washington barracks and Fort Mycr. Six hundred members ot the local Grand Army posts. Six hundred infantrymen from the district National Guard and naval G. A. K. posts from Philadelphia, of which Ad- mlral Porter was a member. All the officers of the navy in this jity attended the funeral in full uni- 'orm. The seviees were held at the louse because Mrs. Porter' was not in condition to go to the church, llev. Dr. Dong-lass, of St. John's Church, officiated. As the accommodations at ;he house were limited the invita- ;ions to the services were necessarily confined to the personal friends of the family and the officials-of the Government. The body was borne by eig-ht sailors from the receiving- ship Dale, now at the navy-yard. The honorary pall-bearers were: Vice-Prcsident Morton, Senator Manderson ol Nebraska, Senator McPhcrson uf Now Jersey, Senator Hawlcy ot Connecticut, Governor Pattison of Pcnnsy'^'anlii. Major-Generul Scho- :ield United States aray.Kcar-Admiral Kodgers United States navy, Rcar-Admiral Howell, Bear-Admiral Crosby, Bear-Admiral Stevens, Bear-Admiral Alms', Kear-Admiral Worden, Rear-Admiral Jouctt, Bear-Admiral Queen, Sonera! Joseph E. Johnston late Confederate States army, Representative Boutclle ot Maine. The funeral services were those of the Episcopal'church. The remains of the late Admiral were dressed in full uniform with G. A. K. badges on the breast and also the .decoration of the Sons of American Revolution and the badge of Porter post of Massachusetts. They rested in a casket of royal purple velvet with silver handles and ornaments. Upon a silver tablet on the lid was the following inscription: • • DAVID D. PURTEH, : •\dmiriil United States Navy, : : Born June 18, 1S13. : : Died February 13,1801. : It was the Admiral's wish often expressed during- his life that after death his body should not lie in state. The body, therefore, was not exposed to general public view. Jt was also his wish that he might be buried from his home, which was done. The interment was in Arlington Cemetery. THE BEAD SCfLDlEB. KEW YORK. Feb. 17.—The final preparations were completed for the disposition ol the body of General Sherman prior to the funeral on Thursday afternoon. The undertaker and his assistants were busy.,all the morning at the house in Seventy-first street and their task was finished at noon. The body of the old General was dressed in the full military uniform of his rank and placed in the coffin, which was brought to the house last night and ° from which it will never again be removed. When this task was accomplished the coffin was carried down-stairs to the front parlor, where it is to remain until the funeral ceremonies take place. It is covered with a somber drapery of black, and in the darkened room tall wax tapers are kept burning, in accordance with the customs of the Catholic church. The last rites will be performed by Father Taylor, of the Church of the Blessed Sacrament, and his assistants. The coffin is of oak lined with cream- colored satin and covered with black cloth. The only ornaments are the handles of polished silver at the sides anc -the'silver plate-npon the lid, upon which this inscription is engraved: • WILLIAM TECUMSEH SHERMAN, : : GKXEIIAL U. S. A., : : BO UK FEB. S, if 20. : ] DIED FEB. li, 1891. : The casket is exactly similar to the one in which the wife o' the General wab buried only a few yJTars ago. No one but the members of the family and their most intimate friends have been or will be permitted to look upon the face of the General before the coffin is finally closed. It is said that his features have been much, wasted by his illness and greatly changed from what they were in life and health, which is partly due to the treatmen: with iodine which was employed to allay his suffering's and re duce tht inflammation of the face anc neck during the last few days of his sickness. The stains upon the skin still remain, although the. embalmers have succeeded in partially effacing them and this furnishes another reason for the firm determination of the f amili not to permit the remains to be viewed by the public. A Flot Unearthed. BUENOS AVRES, Feb. 17.— A startling conspiracy has been discovered here but the details are kept secret by the police and Government officials. It is known, however, that the .plot em braced the proposed assassination o the principal members of the Govern ment. Considerable excitement ha naturally followed the discovery of thi conspiracy. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— ¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE Killed His Son. PARIS, ill., Feb. 17.—While .lames Flint, a brickmason of this city, was explaining the workings.of a self-cocking revolver to a friend about S o'clocli Monday evening the weapon was accidentally discharged, the ball taking effect in the left breast of his T-yeur-old son, who was sitting near, and killing him instantly. Investigation showed that the boy was shot through the heart. KohlM^l tl;« Furmi'rs. BUCYI'.US. 0.. Feb. 17.—A committee is at work examining the accounts ol the county auditor and county treaswer: Thus far S15,OflO in overcharges in the matter of fees lias been discovered, and the committee is not through with its work. The town is full of excited farmers besieging the court-house and demanding refunders. THE MARKETS. (iniiu. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Feb. 17. FLOUII—Quiet and lower. Spring Wheat patents, (M.5W&4.75: Bakers', 83.2583.50; Win ter Wheat Flour, $4.fiG@n.OO for Patents, $4.40(3 4.50 for Clears. WHEAT—Ruled stead}'and flrm. No. 2 cash. COKS—Fairly active acd stronger. No. J and No. 2 Yellow, 51!4c; February, 50&<3 S25SC; May, 52?iSi53f>o: July. r,2U@53c. OATS—Higher. No. 2 cash, 44;i!a)-15c; May, 455J©46c; June, 4.-i;j(S4Gc. Samples steady, with liberal offerings. No. 3, 44©45' / ic; No. ! White, 4GV4'S4?!4c; No. 2, 44Ji.&45!4c; No. '. White, 48g47'/ ! c. EYE—Slow and quiet. No. .2 cash, 7Sc; Feb ruary, 7Sc, and May, SOc. Samples, 79©S3c foi No. 2, and 7-l@rOc for No. 3. BAULKY—Quiet and easy. Poor, 60©61c; com men, eS&JSe; fair to good, GO@6S, and choice, 7( MESS PORK—Trading rather light and prices easier. Prices ranged at S9.20B.9.25 lor cash; $9,firstname.lastname@example.org for March; $9.55@9.C2'/J for May, anc S9.8rM@9.92'/s for July. LARD—Market moderately active and price! easier. Quotations ranged at jS-DSgB-ST'/S foi cash; 53.60®5.02'/, for March; $5.80®-5.82!/, foi May, and S6.02&&6.05 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 17@36c; Dairy, 12@20c; Packing stock, 6@9c. FOTJLTHY—Live Chickens, SSS!4e per Ib.; Live Turkeys, SfgOc per Ib.: Live Ducks, 1'Afa lOc per Ib.; Live Geese, $email@example.com per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Watei White, S'/,c; Michigan Prime White, 9«c, Water White, I0?£c; Indiana Prime White, 9-ic; Water White, ZOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9'/,c; Gasoline, 87 dee's, Uc: 74 cleg's, y?ic; Naphtha, 63 deg's. Sc. LIQUOHS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 51.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YOUR', Feb. 17. WHEAT—Firm, JJiSiiic up; foreigners buying. Wall street selling; March. S1.10Ji@J.10?»: May, Sl.06MOl.06S; July, $1.00 7-16®!.00 9-11): August, 9CJi@9U58c: September, OliJiC; December, 98!4<gK>S?«c, CORN—Firm; «®Koup; quiet. No. 2, 62® 63?^c; bteamer mixed, 624©ti3?,£c. OATS—Quiet and flrmer. Western. 51@62c. PROVISIONS—Beef ^steady and quiet; Extra mess, £6.75@T.SO; family. S9.50®10.50. Porli firm, quiet: New mess, $firstname.lastname@example.org; olc mess, 89.25®10.;J5; extra prime, S9.00.@fl.75. Lard steady, quiet; steam-rendered, $5.90. Live Stock. . CHICAGO, Feb. 17. CATTLE—Market active and tlrm. Quotation? ranged at 53.Stt5j5.60 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; S4.email@example.comO for Rood to choice do.; $firstname.lastname@example.org> for common to fair do.; S3.email@example.com lor butchers' Steers; S2.85®2.75 for Stockers; $firstname.lastname@example.org for Texans; J2.90J&3.75 for Feeders; S1.email@example.com for Cows; $1.SO®3.00 for Bulls, and $firstname.lastname@example.org for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market fairly active. Prices about 5c lower. Sales ranged at $2.60®3.35 for pigs; $3.35®3,55 for light; .£3.40@£.45 for rough packing; $3.4ai/!3.(iO for mixed/and $3.5053.70 lot heavy packing and shipping lots. BAD ECZEMA ON BABY Head one Solid Sore. Itching Awful. Had to Tie Hi= Hands to Cradle, Cured by Cuticura. 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 did not help him. We then used your three Cuticura Remedies, arcl after uslns them eleven weeks exactly aceoni- Inc to directions, he begun to steadily Impiove, and after the use ol them for seven mouths his head was entirely well, When we began ualnglt bis head was a solid soie from the crown to his eyebrows. It was also all over his ears, most ot his face, and small places on different parts ot his body. There were sixteen weeks that we had to keep his hands tied to the cradle, and hold them when he was token up; and had to Keep mittens tied on his hands to keep his llnger-nalls out of the sores, as he would Si ratcb II lie could In any way get his lianas loose. We know your Cuti- cura Remedies cured him, Weleel sale In recommending them -to others, GEO. B, & JANBTTA HARRIS. Webster, Ind. Scrofula Cured, I have a sl-ter younger than raysell whose whole body was covered wllh scroMa sores, from head to toot. She could not lie down at night, and bad no peace by day. A friend advised her to try the Cuticura Remedies She did so, and they cured her. UORAB. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood and Skin Purifier, and greatest ol Humor Remedies, cleanses the blood ol all 1m- ourlties and poisonous elements, and thus removes the cause, while Cuticura, the great skin cure, andCutlciiraSoap, an exquisite skin beau- tiller clear the skin and scalp, ana restore the hair Thus the Cuticura Remedies cure every species of Itching, burning, scaly, pimply, and ulotcHy skin, scalp, and blood diseases, from Inlaucj to age, when the best phjsldans tail. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, EOc.; Soap, 25c • toKt $l. prepared by the' Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. EgrSend for "How to Cure Skin Diseases." 64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. . |-> A nVO Sklnandscalppurltled and beau- H A D I O tided by CtmcmtA SOAJ-. Absolutely pure. • The city council of Portland. Ind., has ordered an election on March 17 to vov« on the question of u-aUT-worivS. The Indiana oil Held at Montpelier promises. large developments the coming season. Thero are probably HJty wells now and the entire field will be developed. John Aldr'.-lgc, aged Ifi, of Clark County, Ind., who killed Johnnie Gleason last April and afterward defaulted his bond, has bucn brought back to Seyniour from Texas. At Julian, a station on the Chicago & Indiana, coal railway, Sunday night John "VV. Ulery, ex- sheriff of Newton County, fired live bullets into the body of his brother-in-law, W. Smoot. Both men are reticent a.-3 to the origin of the trouble. Smoot probably will die. Judge Daily, at Huntiiigf.n, Ind., has overruled the motion for a new trial in the case against Charles Ashley, sentenced to four years for assaulting Judge -lames B. Kenner and demanding his money on Thanksgiving evening. He will be taken to prison at once. The case of the State vs. Elmer Meeker, charged with embezzlingfl.OOO from the United States Express Company, which occupied the greatest portion of last week in the Tipton circuit court, was given to the jury Saturday evening, and at 9 Monday morning a. verdict ot not guilty was rendered. . PAINS and WEAKNESSES Of females Instantly relieved, by that new, elegant, and infallible Antidote to Pain Innaamiatibn, and Weakness, the Cuticura Aiill-Pain Plaster. BRUISES, FROST-BITES, INFLAMMATIONS -AND ALL- HURTS AND ILLS OF MAN AND BEAST. BEEtiHAKTS PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE, 05 Cents a Box. OS" -&JLL DK.X7GGr!SXS. Condensed R. R. Timi-Tables, Pltt.sburg, Cincinnati, Chicago '£ St; .I^ais Ry , (CusraAL TIKE.) iBHivjt Bradford Olvision. LJUVB 2-86 am* _____ EasufnExpresi...... 100 anc* 1:15 pm* ......... F4itLlJie ......... J55pm* 1:20 prut ..... Accommodation ...... 8*0 am* 9.-4S a mr.Marlon Accommodation, 4-50 p m+ Eichnxoud Division. 8.00 am*. ...Night Express ....... l.-OSam" 11:10 a mt ..... Accommodation ....... 5:5Tamt l;SOp m* ____ DayExpress ........ l:25pm* 11:20 pmt ..... Accommodation...... 23Dr>mt Indianapolis »lvi»io«i. • 2-20a m*.... Night E-iprese.. ...., li£5am' 130 p m*....DayExpress ........ !25nm* Chicago Division. 12:40 a m*.... Night Express..™.... 3=10 a m» 1:05 pm* ........ Fast Line ......... l:25pn>* 1:« p m* ............ fast Line ......... _. Irf7p m» 11-30 a mt.... -Accommodation ...... l:30pni-t 7J5pmt ..... Accommodation...... 6d6amt State Line Division. 1:80 p mt... .Mall and Expres8....».8aoa,mt 7:45 aint. .. ...... Express ......... 725 pmt 11:16 a mt ....... Local Freight...'. .JU30 aint Trains marked* run dallj. _" .• " r ; ; . „ ' ; Trains marked t run dally exceptSoDdar./ Vandalin Iiine. SOUTH Bormx Local Freight ............. i....i ............... 5O< a m Terre Hauw Express.......;;sS^^.-. 725 a no Mall Train ..................................... ~ *MO P m HOBTH BOtWTX ,«-( ; . Local Frught ................ ....™...r..™..'6.-00 a m Mall Train .................. ..................... 10:45 am South Bend Express ........... __ ............ 8:45 p m Through Freight. ............... .. ............ • 8:oip m Close connectfong for Indianapolis- vl» OoU&x now made by all our passenger trains.— J..C, Bdgworth, agent. .. ... Wabaxh Railroad. : . New York Exp'res, dally ................... H5i a m Ft Wayne (Pas. )Accm., except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,exceptSundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally..... — ........... SS^ 1 " 11 Accommodation Fit., except Sunday. 8:26 p m •WEST scran. Pacific Express, dally ......... .. .......... _. 7:52 am Accommodation Fit, except Sunday-12.:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ............. 3:45 p m LafayettefPas) Accra., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., daily..... ............ ........1032 pm Eel River »iv., fcoganspor.!,. West, Side Between tosaiisport and Chili. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. .10:00 a in Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p ro •WEST BOUKD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 8:10 am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p IB W ANTED a few persons iir eacb place to do writing at home. Enclose JOc. tor 400^ page- book with particulars to J.H. woodbraji Station D, New York City. ...--. ocCldly rjTC profits. • ftPKJTA Ufl|l'rC0byB>io1<'r«II»MFllr« JarjTC p • GENTS WHTEuSmck M i^, SAMP«.E»REL tt" Dpommiw. 6t». A. Scott. »*« B>W»«y. M. Y. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary $70 to SSO monthly, with Increase,- to represent in txis own section a responsible New York House. References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. " • A Chartered Connecticut -Life Insurance Co. r wants a Gentleman Manager lor this locality. A good man can make personally 82.Wfper year r and clear S1.00". Irom His subs/ Address., liana ger, Box 67, Waterbury, Conn. febMGt fiHC tn 4>OKn AMOSTHcanbemade 6 /O 10 3)ZOU working for-ug. PersoM preferred who can furnish a horse and give their whole time to the business. Spare moments may be profitably employed also. A few vacancies in tomis and cities. .B. F.JOHNSON * CO., 2000 Main St - nrUbrBond. Va marldly W ANTED—An Active Man for «aph. section Salarv «75 to *1OO, to locally represent a successful N. Y. Ceropany Incorated to supply Dry Goods, Cl9thlng, Shoes. Jewelry etc., to con. Sersatcost 4j!baJ,Bdy Oftact Salary S40, to enroll members-WO.OOO now enrolled 8100.000 paid In). -References exchanged Empire' Co-operatlie Association (credl't w d)Lock Box 610. N. 5.
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