Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 21, 1891 · Page 4
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February 21, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, February 21, 1891
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-•iff JI John Gray's "CORNER" 3N NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing, striking- j-and trying to push oft' old unsalable xgoods on their customers; John Gray Khas gone and filled up his store chuck I "lull of new goods and is selling them (slower than some of the old chesnuts I that are being offered elsewhere as l^great bargains, reason why, he has no It-old goods to lose on. Good Goods', good selections careful uying and close prices is what has given him the cleanest stock in the tState FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Tariff Picture*. Look at the New South for a moment. While the population ol Alabama bus Increased abon -0 percent, since 1S8U the honded flouting deb has not increased, and the cash and lund re sources, which were $223,053 in 1BSO SJ2U.377 In 1890 ;m Increase of 83 per cent. —New York Press. The Shipping Bill. The Press rises this morning- to remark to the House of Representatives that the passage of the Shipping bill is just as necessary to a realization of reciprocity as a locomotive is to a train of cars.—New York Press. Competition with Europe cannot be largely successful so long as Europe has a monopoly of the ocean carry in trade. —Cincinnati Times-Star. Parvin's :-: ff-: 12fli-st Drug Store. :-: Dally Journal. Densely Ignoruii-. The English public is so densely ignorant of things American that nine tenths of the people believe that bears may be shot in the -mountain passes of Sew York City, and that Itidiaas still iurk in the forests of Chicago.—Intel- Ocean. A FATAL CEASE Trains Telescope Each Other in a New York Tunnel, The Debris Takes Fire and Ten Persons Are Burned to Death- Seven Others Badly Injured. A TOWN GONE. The 1 Flood Sweeps,Away a Village in West Virginia, Fffte of the Town of Riverside—No Lives Lost—A Remarkable Storm Rages in the West. INDIANA. Wished every day in the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. - - SO 00 - - 50 i-JPrice per Annum, |f^Price per Klonth. K? SATUKDAY MOKNING, FEB. SI. Tuesday Mr. Gent, the chairman |^>f the temperance committee in the ?ower house of the Indiana Legisla- are, was heard from. As reported by the Democratic organ he said: The people are not clamoring for aperance legislation. The resolu- Ijlion (referring to one under discussion iwnd which demanded action on the Ipart of Gent's committee) is on« step •In the direction of throttling the ^liberties of the people. The same ipirit that prompted its offering what is culled Christian Ijoharity. It is tue same spirit of persecution . \vbich has caus- ied so much bloodshed in dark ages, that spirit which tends to en- Slave the minds of mea. He believed tie temperance question should regu- itself. As chairman of the Com- oittee on Temperance he would de- ilde for himself when to call a meet- Ing'. When a majoritp of the commit- fee demanded a meeting he would 'bey the majority. s the temperance people of the State are not only refused a hearing at are insulted in the bargain. Chair: Gent has positively refused to ill the committee on Temperance together. Bills introduced are not Jven a hearing 1 and no action can be en until the committee reports on lem. This 'independence is a result bf the security felt under the gerry- aander. The people are told to mind hifiir own business. ' THE Democratic Senator from Cass ounty, Magee, has stepped squarely |Sn the Republican platform by the ntroduction of a bill for the manage- aent.of the .benevolent institutions londer civil service rules,- officers and ^yes'TBUSt be examined as to their fitness for their positions and no one be discharged for political rea- 6ns. A system'of promotion :and pro : bbtion and probation is provided for. tie bill is referred to a friendly com- plttee and it is to be desired that it ay become the law If so it will go way in. making, those institu- [>ns answer the object of their creation.—Owen County Journal. |-vUnfoi'tunately the desire of the )wen county Journal will not be grat- fied. The bill came up in the State nate Thursday and was defeated. Che democracy have again placed bemselves on record as opposed to a reform that is demanded by every in Itelligent and sensible citizen of the State of Indiana. On a direct issue, : from political complications, the State could be overwhelmingly carried or non-partisan boards. The few tisans in the State who would vote ainst it have the legislature how- BTer and the measure cannot be passed. JtOASTED ALIVE. Yoisi-c, Feb. 20.^A "shop train" consisting of empty cars was moving through the Fourth avenue railroad tunnel at 7:10 a. m., wlion it stopped at Eighty-fifth street. Behind it came train No, 10, the New Haven local that left the Grand Central depot at 7:03 a. m. The New Haven train ran into the standing "shop train," wrecking itself .and the rear cars of the trail? with which it had come into collision. In a few moments flames broke out, and while every thing was in terror and confusion a third engine, running "light," that is, without cars, Crashed into the wreck. Tlie fire was soon extinguished and the work of rescue began. , None of th« passengers are known to be among the killed or injured. They are all believed to b* employes of the road. The passengers in the New Haven train were badly shaken up, but beyond some slight cuts and bruises none of them was badly hurt. Engineer Fowler, of the New Haven train, said that when at Seventy- second street he got the white signal, which was a signal to go ahead, there was no ringing of the bell, either, as is customary when the danger signal is up. He was running .at the rate, of about twenty iniles an hour on the north-bound track. He was so close to the shop train before he was aware of it that he telescoped it before he was hardly able to put on the air- brakes. The shop train consisted of seven cars, including several sleepers that had come into the Grand Central Depot early in the morning, and were on the way to the repair shop as is the custom after a trip. On the telescoped shop train there were probably a dozen or more em- ployes, both of the road and of the Wagner .Company. Ten killed "and seven wounded is the complete list. One of the bodies is f5iat of a woman. She was probably a scrub woman. Another is that of a newsboy, aged about 15, name unknown. The firemen claim .that there are no more bodies in the wreck, and have abandoned the search. On the other hand, the police, who were on the scene early, insist that there are. . As soon, as the flames were seen the party of rescuers sent an alarm to the fire company in Eighty-fifth street. The firemen responded promptly, and a hose was at once directed upon the burning cars. After the fire had been mastered the firemen with axes tried to clear; away own Joe is not one of those > believe that "a good thing later good thing nOvv." . In the House gterday he voted against the propo- lition to make'.-the fee and salary law erative at once and in favor of mak- ', it apply':''^'officers elected after i date. His vote decided the ques- bn as the vote was otherwise a tie. fee and salary bill is passed, Sarefore it will not be operative for i or four years^ by the vote of eph Gray, Representative from the debris so as to be able to get at the bodies. It was finally decided to pull the two cars apart and the locomotive of the New Haven train, with a tear and crash, parted the two cars, drawing one of them about ten feet from the other. In a heap of burned cushions. wood and iron, the bodies were taken out and wrapped in blankets. They were then placed side by side on the south-bound track. The bodies were burned beyond recognition. Parts of some of the bodies were comnletelv burned away. Jnter-state ]SiiK«-ITiill toaftue. TEERE HAUTE, Ind., Feb. 20.—President F. W. Chamberlain called the meeting of the Inter-State League to order directly after noon. The meeting was held at the National House and at the gathering were representatives of Evansville,. Quincy, 111., Eoekford, 111.,Springfield, 111,, Terre Haute, and several other cities who seek admission. The League will consist of eight clubs and starts .out under auspicious circumstances. Aj?llinst"l^ree Cfo'hage. WASHINGTON, Feb.. 20.—The House coinage committee has decided, by a vote of 8 to 4, to report the Senate free coinage bill adversely, with a recommendation that it do not pass. The four voting in the minority were Messrs. Carter, Barfine, Bland and Williams;'•'-It was-found that no com-' promise could- be arranged in committee. -.-.. XOTHIXG LEFT. WiiiiKMxo, \V. Fa,, Feb. 20.—News has been received that the whole town of Riverside, a suburb of Parkersburg, was entirely swept away by flood Thursday. It contained about 1,000 inhabitants.' No loss of life is reported. CLIFTON, A. T., Feb. 20.—The river was at a stand all night, but Thursday morning b»ga,n to rise, and soon it was washing the Arizona & New Mexico roadbed. The North Clifton bridge and several residences have been swept away. Much debris has come down the river. Wells. Fargo & Co.'s agent had to remove express and other matter to a place of security. PITTSBURGH, Pa., Feb. 20. — The flooded portions of the city have been given over to the city health bureau, and the poorer classes, who can not take care of their damaged property, iiave been handed over to the bureau. Business generally will not be resumed until next week. Railroads are now running on time. BEI-LAIKR, 0., Feb. 20.—The Ohio •iver reached its highest point Thursday morning and is now at a standstill. The First ward of the city is entirely submerged and a number of houses washed away. Ii is raining here and is reported that the river is rising again at Pittsburgh, , CIXCIXXATI, Feb. 20.—The flood from the upper Ohio has reached here and has raised the river 5 feet and 1 inch in- the last twenty-four hours. Light rain, falling all day, continues, causing apprehension of 53 feet or more of river here. STEUBEXYILLE, 0., Feb. 20. — The highest stage of water reached Thursday was 43 feet 7 inches, bringing it up to within 5 feet 5 inches of the great rise in February, 1SS4. The water has begun to recede and is now two feet below the highest mark. CHICAGO, Feb. 20.—A cold, incessant rain that froze as it fell put a glazed coating on Chicago pavements Thursday night and converted telegraph wires into ropes of ice. It started out to be a repetition of the great sleet- storm of 1SS3. At the Western Union telegraph office it w 7 as reported at' midnjght that the wet and freezing storm extended from the Alleghanies to the Koekies north of Mason and Dixon's line. It began at C o'clock p. m. and within a half-hour the telegraph linos began to give way to it. Before 10 o'clock nearly all the wires within a vast area of the storm region had been rendered useless by the icy coating which covered them. From Indianapolis west toward Kansas City was a section of deinorairzed telegraph service. The Western Union Telegraph Company announces that wires are down indiscriminately at all points east and west. The storm has done great havoc everywhere, and meager reports of its violence are being received from every direction. According to the local United States signal-service bureau the storm started in Southern California Tuesday evening. It moved east through New Mexico, then northeast to Kansas and Missouri. Here it turned east again, sweeping- over Kentucky and Southern Illinois. Wednesday night it wheeled around and started north with a broadside extending, from Western. Kansas and Eastern Kentucky. MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 20.—Reports from all over the Northwest say that the heaviest snow-storm of the season prevailed Thursday night, the average fall being about eight inches. There was no wind, and consequently no drifts. Railway traffic north and west is not affected, all trains coming in about on time. Trains from the South, however, were delayed somewkat on account of sleet in Southern Wisconsin and Iow r a. A Column of Fresh Intelligence from Various Points. Tlii-y Say UN Fate Wan ,Tn»t. TEIIRK HAUTE. Ind., Feb. 21.—Opinion has settled down to the belief that Henry Shade was assassinated by" no one else than a member of his own family, sind if Hie evidence adduced Thursday is correct he met a just fate, til though he. ' met a terrible and tragic death. Mrs, Shade and her two children, -Carrie and Mabel, agt'd 20 and 12 years, who were Shade's stepchildren, 011 Thursday told the coroner a most revolting story of cruelty at his hands, assaults, and how he had threatened to kill Mrs. Shade and then assault her two children. Koth Mrs. Slmdc and Carrie admitted that Shade had spoken unnaturally to the latter, and while they were apparently eager to hold something back, it is thought that Shade at least attempted to assault the girl.. It was brought out that directly after the last beating Shade gave liis wife and Carrie, several weeks ago, the girl wrote to her brothers, Edward Stone'r, a baker of Springfield, 0., and Edsworth and Frank S toner, of Highspire, Pa., and detailed to them the occurrence. The belief is that one of the boys came on secretly to this city and waylaid his stepfather. While the police have as yet no evidence that the boys were here, the family denying it, they are expecting developments. Edward cams Tuesday night, a telegram being sent to him by his mother notifying him of the matter. He disclaims all knowledge of the matter. He attended the funeral. Mrs. Shade is believed to know all about the assassination and some of the members of the family are expected to break down. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— W. S. Covt .Import, Aug. 17,1889, BITS OF INFORMATION. by the Piixscil Over a Veto. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Feb. 21.—Governor Hovey exercised his veto power Thursday for the first time since this Legislature met by vetoing the bill which takes the appointment of the State Board of Health out of the hands of the Governor and places it in that of a board composed of six ol the State officers. The bill svas passed over the Governor's veto. To-day the Governor will veto a similar bill which takes the appointment of the State inspector of oils out of the hands of the Governor and gives it to the State geologist. This bill also ousts a Republican and'puts in a Democrat. Both laws will be tested in the Supreme Court by the Republicans. Senator McGce's bill providing for civil service in the State institutions was defeated. Toolc a Dose of Strychnine. COLCMBUS, Ind,., Feb. 21.—Ada Johnson, of Clark County, aged 23 years, 'committed suicide' by taking strychnine Wednesday night. Mr. Ed Wyatt had promised io visit her that evening but failed. At S o'clock she procured the poison, took it and lay down. At S o'clock the family was alarmed bv her convulsions, but did not suspect poison. At 11 o'clock she died. Not a line was left by the girl in explanation of her act. A Water Supply Polluted. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 21.—The attention of the Governor has been called to the pollution of White rivei by the straw-board factory at Noblesville. Indianapolis draws its water supply from White river, and the notice of the poisonous pollution has created a great deal of apprehension. Governor Hovey will call the attention of the Legislature to the matter. YOUNG, BUT A HEROINE. Industrial Nominees. LANSING, Mich., Feb. 20.—The State Industrial party held a convention here Thursday and placed in nomination for Supreme Court Justice: O'Brien Jameson, of Port Huron;- Reg'ents-.of-the University,. Daniel' P.; Deming of Cass City and Charles E; Scottof Olivet. A 13-Ycar-Old Girl Passes Twice Through a ITiery Furnace to Save a Baby. WISDOM, Minn., Feb. 20.—The house and barn of Jacob Sawa-tski, about ten miles from, here, was destroyed by fire which started from one of the Russian furnacas in which hay is used for fuel. Mrs. Sawatski-and daughter, 12 years of age, were badly burned in trying to save a 3- year-old child. The daughter ran through a room of burning hay into another part of the house and back again, bringing the child with her. Her clothing was nearly burned off and the flesh so badly burned that it dropped off in several places. The rescued child was only slightly injured. Killed Whil« Csastinjr. BUBLINGTON, Vt.,- Feb. 20.—While coasting down Howard street Thursday night a traverse with fifteen persons ran into a snow-bank near the railroad track, throwing the coasters in all directions. A projecting rod of a switch pierced Mrs. John Fenniffi's left eye and entering the brain caused instant death. Mrs. Lizzie Wyne sustained a .broken jaw 'and collar bone and three others were slightly injured. KesoKl for 860,000. LEXIS-OTON; Ky., Feb. 20.—Late Thursday. night J. A. Brown, of Kalamaxoo, who bought Anteeo at auction during the day for §55,000, re-" sold him to H. S. Henry, of Morris- vllle, Pa., for 860,000. The latter will take him to his Pennsylvania home and keep him as a. private stallion.' A Forger Adds Murder to His Crimes. WINCHESTER, Ind., Feb. 21.—Neai Bartonia, a .small, village near here, Mrs. James Bass was brutally mur dered by Anderson Eosell. colored. Mr. Bass was away from home at the time of the murder. Mrs. Bass was supposed to have some- inside knowledge of a forgery which Rosell had committed, and he murdered her to shut her mouth. Eosell escaped. . 1'eru, was captured revolutionists last Tuesday. A fund of S~5,000 is to be raised to create an infirmary for Yale students. Carter H. liiirrison is definitely announced as a candidate for mayor of Chicago 011 a citizens' ticket. Thursday at Providence, C. P. Hunt ey, of liiijTalo; was chosen president of ;he National Electric Association. •The will of the Uite Mary A. Nevins, of Boston, boqueaths 320.000 to the Kevins Memorial Library of Slethune. The Wisconsin conference of Prohibitionists began at Madison Thursday night. Ex-Governor St. John, of Kan;as, delivered an address. Seven piisoners escaped Thursday light from the jail at Smithport, Pa., ifter roughly treating the jailer and the sheriffs wife. Jesse Frierson, the negro who killed Policeman Musgrove at Chattanooga, Tenn., Dec. T.),.has been sentenced to hang on Friday, April 17. Alexander D. Anderson was on Thursday appointed special commissioner of the eastern department of the World's Columbian Exposition. The Pan-American Construction Company, with a capital of 810,000,000, has been organized to construct the Corpus Christi & South American railroad. The Department of Minnesota G. A. Ii. closed its annual encampment, at St. Paul with the election of C. D. Parker, of St. Paul, as department commander. Michael Kelly, a white man, and Thomas Champion, a negro, were lynched at Gainesville, Tex. They were taken from jail and strung up to a tree on the street. The last stone in the Government granite dry-dock at Mare Island, Cal., was laid on Wednesday. The structure, which has already cost §2,800,000, is now nearly finished. It is reported that leprosy is spreading rapidly among whites and Indians in British Columbia. The disease was communicated by Chinese lepers, who are under no restraint whatever. The steamship Dorian from Morant bay, West Indies, arrived at New York with five survivors of the crew of .the bark Topsy. Captain Mackenzie, two mates, a seaman and 'die cabin-boy were drowned. Tne gold medal awarded by Postmaster-General Wanamaker to the postal clerk in the fifth division railway mail service who made the best record in 1890 has been presented to C. V. McChesney, of Cincinnati. IH .arrange Mie'XuVarReview. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—Alex. D. Anderson, of tliis city, has been appointed special commissioner in charge of the eastern department of the World's Co- - lumbiau Exposition, with headquarters in New York and Washington. He will g-ive immediate attention to the promotion of the great international-:naval review in New York harbor and ' Hampton roads in the spring of 1893' preceding the opening of the exposition at Chicago. They favor KesubmLssion. PIEJJKE, S. D,, Feb. 20.—The House Thursday night by a vote of 60 to 46 passed the bill for a resubmission of the prohibition question at the next general election, one year from next fall. It is believed the bill will pass- the Senate and become a law. &4M*sM •f a11 ACHES PROMPTLY BEECH AM'SPILLS -A.CT LIKE -MA.GIC!. OH A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRUGGISTS. ' Condensed R. R. Tima-Jables,, Plttsbure, Cincinnitti, Chicago ;jtj St. Louis Kj, 4BKIVK Tuns.) Bradford Division. •2 :35 a m* East«f a Express I as Dm« J*tLme. LK.'.VB Gang of Shoplifters Arrested. AXDERSOX, Ind., Feb. 21.—Marsha] Copper has unearthed a. den of female shoplifters in what is known as the Barracks and recovered S3,500 worth ol stolen goods of all descriptions. Mrs. Nancy Swope and Mrs. A. J. Wann are in jail charged with the thieving. Almost every merchant in the city has suffered at their hands. Death of a Pioneer. Ind., Feb. 21.—John H. Dttbruler, one of the pioneers, died a( his home in'Ireland, aged SO years. He was the first census enumerator', appointed in this county, and was among the first to espouse and advocate the abolition cause before the war. Ground to a Pnlp. . , IBOSWOOD, Mich., , .JTeb. -SO.T^ .miners were crushed .here Thursday by ten car-loads of iron- ore falling on 1 them. John Bereance was groiind to'a' pulp and the other twb : are dying.-- '•'•• ; " Baldheadccl from Birth. Ind., Feb. 21.— Elias Lyons, who died here a few days ago, possessed a marked physical peculiarity in the fact that he had no hair, being hairless from his birth. He also has a son that has no hair other than a light fuzz on the top of his head. Natural-Gas Companies Fighting. PEBI;, Ind., Feb. 21.—Representatives of the. Chicago American Natural-Gas Company, of which Charles T.. Yerkes is president, are actively engaged in soliciting subscribers for a.n opposition line to the home natural-gas company. Death of Judge Berkshire. ISDIASAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 21.—Judge John, G. Berkshire, of the State Supreme C<mrt, died Thursday evening at his home in North Vernon from an attack of pneumonia contracted two weeks ago. No Choice Made. SPUING FIELD, 111., Feb. -20.— In the joint session four ballots were taken for Senator without result. The last ballot—the 1'JOth—stood: Palmer, 101; 'oti-eeter, !)5: Oslesby. 8. Adjourned. THE MARKETS. Grain. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Feb. 20. FLOUR—Quiet and lower. Spring Wheat patents, $4.50@4.75; Bakers', $3.25&3.50; Win- tar Wheat Flour, $4,60@5.00 for Patents, S4.40@ 4.50 for Clears. WHEAT—Ruled easier, then firmer. No. 2 cash, Q3t^(?£91^c; May, 96?<£@97&c. CORK—Unsettled and fairly active. No. S and No. 2 Yellow, 53!4c; May, G5y,@56c; July, 543JO54SC.' OATS—Higher. No. 2 cash, 45®45J£c; May, | 46Ju@46iic; June, 45K«W6 ! 4c. Samples higher, with moderate offerings. No. 3, 44j£@46o; No. 3 White. 45J£@47c; No. 2, 45346; No. 3 White, 46&@47y,c. RYE—Steady and firm. No. 2 cash, 80@80!4c; February,' S2c, and May, 84@83c. Samples, 89©81c far No, 2, and 74®70c for No. 3. BARLEY—Quiet and 'slow. Poor, 50@51c; common, 63®ffic; fair to good, 60@6S, and choice 70®72c. . MESS PORK—Trading- rather light and prices higher. Prices ranged at $9.6039.70 for cash; $9.55®9.05 for March; S9.77i4®10.05 for May, and J10.13V4@10.32H for July. LAUD—Market moderately activo and prices higher. Quotations ranged at $5.05®5.87'/5 for cash; $5.07!4@5.72'/5 for March; $D.87y s @5.97^ for May, and S0.10ig6.20 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 17@25c; Dairy, 12©20o Packing stock, 0@9c. . POULTRY—Livo Chickens, 7@8tic per lb.; Livo Turkeys, 9@10c per ID.: Live Ducks, S@ lOo per lb.; Live Geese, S3.00@5.00 per doz. OJXS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, S!/5c; Michigan Prime White, W,o; Water White, lOSc; Indiana Prime White, 9&c; Water White. lOc; Headlight, 175 test, fl5ic; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14c; 74 fleg's, 9Jic; Naphtha, 03 deg's, Sc. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 11.14 per gal for finished goods. NEW YORK, Feb. 20. WnEAT-Strong- and %@7sC up, fairly active. May, $1.08.i-16@1.0611-18; July, $1.00J6@1.00 1316; August, 90!-i@9!55»c; December, 97 13-10® ._-,„_ ......... . _______ 155 Din* 4:20 5 nit ..... Accommodaaon'. ".'.'.'.'. SKMamt 9:45 a mf.HarlonAecominodatlon. 430 p mf Richmond Division. : 3.-00 a m«... .Night Express ....... Ifloam* 11:10 a mt ..... Accommodation ....... 55)amt •• laffl-D m»....T>ay Express ........ l:25pm« lliiOpmf ..... Accommodation ...... £3Upmt Indianapolis Division. ii:20a m«....NlghtE*press ....... 12£5am« 130 p m«....DayExpress ........ 125pm* Chicago l> I vision. lii:40a m*. ...Night Express ......... 3:10 am* 1.05 p ro* ........ Fast Line ......... 1:25 p m« 1:47 pm«; ........... .Fast Line ......... _. 1:47 p m» 11 30 a mf..,. .Accommodation ...... 4:30 pmt 7.16 prat ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 a mt State Hue Division. 1:30 p mf....Mall and Express ..... .' 8:30 a ni»- 7:45 amf ......... Express. ____ .... 7:26 pmf- 11:16 a mt ....... Local Freight ...... ll-.3Q»mi< * Trains marked* run dally,. » Train s marked t run dally except SUE AST. Fandalia tiine. -'• SOUTH BOIKB. •"-"•'•'• -wr~'- - - f^ocal Freight ............. ^....^ ....... ....".'.;. '6.<i« a on Terre Haute Express ....................... .. 1*5 & install Train.., ................................ ..... J.4upm NORTH BOUND. Local FrUght. ................................... SKO a o> Mall Train ................. , ............ „ ....... U).-46a tn South Bend Express ______ . ...... „:. .......... BrJ5pm Through Freight ............................... gi« p m Close connections for Indianapolis via OoUto now made by all our passenger trains.— J. c. Kdgworth, agent. Waba«h Railroad. New-York Expres, dally ..... ........;..... U55 am Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18am Kan City &. Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11 J5 a m Atlantic Express, dally. ..... . .............. 4:06pm- .AcconimodatlonFrt., exceptSunday. 936 pm ' Pacific Express, dally..... ...... . .......... .-. 7:52am- Accommodation Frt., except Sunday J2,d5pm . . Kan City Ex., except Sunday. .......... .. S'.-45'pm Lafayette(Pas)Accin., except Sunday G:03p-m -'St. Louis Ex., dally .......... ........... ____ 10:32 p m Eel Bivcr DIv., Lo^anvport, TVest Side Between I/o£an$port and Chili. EAST somoj. Accommodation, ex. Sundaj, Leave.. 10.-00 am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m WEST son;n>. Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Arrive. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 4:10 pm CORN—Finn, K@l^c up, quiet. No. 2, 63;>i;@ ; steamer mixed, Q^@G4 l Ac. OATS—Dull, firmer. Western, 51@61c. Paovrsioss—Beef — Steady, dull. Extra mess, RCO®7.DO; family, S9.50®10.60. Pork o.uiet, steady. New mess, $10.50^11.25; e^rtra prime, 49.CO.5i9.7i3. Lard, firmer, Quiet. Steam- rendered, ¥5.9215. WANTED. W ANTED a few persons In each place to do writing at borne. Enclose lOe. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodburj, Station D, New York CHy. octZldly 1 GENTS WANTED opportunity. Goo. A. & olrt rrlIaM*l1nr :anreprofits. . ,.iick safes SAMPlf'Fltft, Arm, A. Scott, tt^Sr.uutwBJ', 3*. V. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary S70 to 880 monthly, with Increase, to. re; present In ills own section a responsible New York House. References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. tost Both legs. MABKLE, Ind v Feb. 21.—George Lantz, a merchant of this place, at- temptedto board a moving train, fell, under the wheels and had both legs cut CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. 20. PETROLEUM— Quiet. Standard White,110 deg., 6Jic; 74 gasoline, 8!/ic; 88 gasoline, 12c; 63 naplitha, G'/5c. Live Stock. • CHICAGO. Feb^SO. : CAXTUS—Market rather activo ana 'prices well maintained. Quotations ranged at S5.20 @5.75 for choice to fnncy sninpine Steers; K50@5.15forKOod to choice do. S$3.30@<1.35 for : common to 'fair do.; $3,00@3.50 lor butchers' Steers; $2,2DSS.T5 for Stackers; $2.75@4.25 for Texans; 82.93@3.75 for Feeders; *1..W®3:25for Cows; Sl.GOS-'i.DO for Bulls, and S3.00@0.00 for Veal Calves. . . , HOGS—Market acttro and firm/ Prices fx§l JQc higher. Sales ranged at 52.75@3.30 for pigs; $3.45@3.70 for light: 83.45®S,55 for roust packing; $3.K)@3.70 for mixed; and 53.50ii3.80 for heavy packing and shipping, lota. i A Chartered Connecticut Life Insurance Co . J\. wauts a Gentleman Manager for this locality. A good man can make personally $2.SO'>. per rear, and clear $1,00". from Us subs. Address. Mana ger, Box 67, Waterbury. Conn. feb5d6t <CVR tfk (POCfi-A. MONTH can be made* iff I O IU <ytj JU working for us. Persons' preferred who can furnish a horse and give their : whole time to the business. Spure moments may be profitably employed also. A few vacancies In towns and cities. . B, F. JOHNSON * CO., , 2600, ' ,1 IFE.AND REMINISCENCED OF (JENEBAL I ./Sherman, by a distinguished author. Contributions furnished specially for book by prominent- soldiers and statesmen. Agents -warned. 1 "-' Will out sell every thing. Send SScts. -Instantly for outfit 'We 'guarantee best book and best terms. Buyuo other. •• ' , : _ B. H. WOODWARD A CO., Baltimore, iH. W ANTED— An Active Man for each section Salary S75 to *IOO, to locally represent a successful -N. Y. Company Incorated to supply Dry Goods, Clethlng, Shoes. Jewelry, etc., to con. sumers at cost. Alsoaindy of -tact Halwy - S40, to enroll members (80,<M(O now .enrolled 81OO.OOO paid In). Belerences •-. exchanged? Empire Co-operatue Association : (credl t. w d) Lock Box 610. K. 'Y: '•••'• '" - -. •"

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