Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 24, 1891 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, February 24, 1891
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Page 5
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v-fn •^P"*^; ,>»/.• Gray's "CORNER" )N NEW GOODS. "While everyone is blowing-, striking- id trying to push off old unsalable ids on their customers; John Gray gons and filled up his store chuck tullol new goods and is selling them " wer than some of the old chesnuts at are .being offered . elsewhere. as jjgreat bargains, reason why, ho has no bid goods to, lose on. |., Grood Goodsi good selections careful jjbuying and close prices is what has sglven him the cleanest stock in the tFINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: >: Parvin's :-: , K-: 12tli-st Drug Store. :-: f, Daily Journal. , _ if, Price per Annum, JTrI«e per Month. In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. - - »O OO -- 5O TUESDAY, MORNING, FEB. 24. \ THE LEGISLATURE. ''S' The Legislature should pull itself |tOgether and pass a dozen impera- JEtlvely needed measures, or it -will be the worse for everybody concerned. (1) The State's financial legislation. » (2) The fee and salary bill to take ^effect after the expiration of the terms jtof incumbents. (S) The suburban jgrailroad bill. (4) The bill compell- g street railroads to pave their ["tracks and giving cities the right to ',gran,t electric franchises. (5) The rescue of the State's benevolent insti- 'tntions from spoils politics. (6) The .city.;charter-for Indianapolis stripped .of the three amendments which would perpetuate here the same rotten spoils politics. (7) Ample provision for the f- speedy completion of the soldiers' pr monument in its beauty and noble% jxess as 'designed, unshorn by any «f "cheese-paring." (8) The Appellate S Court ,bill. : (9.) An effective law % against' ' white-capista. These are I measures of grave and general im}< portance, demanded by every consid- 2,--«r<i4pn-of.public, necessity and pro- g-gross.'—Indianapolis News. t" The Indianapolis Sentinel says: The- I" .seven Democratic Senators who voted *• for; t^'Magee billon Thursday can, !,. like the Sentinel, wash their hands of ' .any responsibility for future abuses in f- our public institutions arising: from ^ the employment of incompetent or f unworthy persons at such institutions. -""These Senators are Messrs. Akin, Hol^ land, . Howard, Kennedy, Kopelka, 1 Magee and^ Smith. When the next £ scandal-breaks out in, an insane hos- f pital these : .Senators can do as the IjSentinel proposes to do—leave the f- Democratic Senators who vote down > -the Magee hill to assume the burden * of the defense. Such of the latter <- gentlemen, by the way, as have further , political aspirations will, if we mis- -~ take not, see ..the day when they will -wish their names had been recorded on -the other side last Thursday. •The.News commenting on this says: The further outrage which the spoils" men:propose, to-wit, crippling the State Board of Charity by refusing proper appropriation for it, ought to be a-signal for a reaction that will * sweep the whole infamy back into the mire whence it sprang, and put Indiana's care of the .helpless wards en* titled to care on the 'basis of business sense,and humanity. The heelers and strikers "miscalculate the knowledge and sensitiveness of the people. They are awake to these .things, and they expect their servants, the legislators: to properly do their duty." Both the Sentinel and News will go JOE supporting the party on which the •blame rests The Indianapolis Sun Dem., says: "If the Legislature wants to economize so badly that they can" taste it, •whyflon't they quit paying the mem- feers-and employes-for Sunday work, when ; the foundry isn't going. They howl hour after hour about the people being,:robbed, want to cut down the salaries, of public officers and lower the taxes, but you never he ar a whisper about cutting' off their .own pay lor something they don't do. They ride home Saturday night on railway passes'-and.spit on the stove over Sim- day, land then comeback Monday to shriek about economy, draw pay for the Sabbath and charge mileage for the trip- In these two items alone the State spends enough to pay a quarter of the expenses of the session. The'. present'Legislature is one big' ice-cold .hluff. It is not necessary to quote the In- dianapolis Journal in this direction since its vievvs have been freely quoted. It will be seen that the press of the capitol are united in condemning the laziness, the extravagance and stupidity of the State legislature. It is in truth a farce and the men of sense are not in it. THE Fort Wayne Journal (Dem.) heads its : legislature ' column "Pug Magee" "Is roasted in the Senate tot- double .dealing." This is unkind. IT seems to be a mystery how the legislature escaped incarceration on its recent visit to the Fort Wayne institution for the feeble-minded. RESOLUTION is a good thing but it can be safely stated at this time that it does not start afternoon Republican papers at State Capitols. THE Indianapolis News is vigorously kicking itself for assisting in the election of the present Democratic legislature. Tariff Pifturet*. "Higher duties and a constantly diminishing tree list !s the Republican' doctrine." Nothing or tlie kind, Mr. Free Trader. Imports ol merchandise free ol duty Imve Increased from $217,038,820 in ten months ol 1889 to 8235,298,558 Admit tree »t duty whatever you cannot produce satisfactorily at home. That Is sound doctrine and Republican doctrine. —New York Press, Tl»e Schema JEx|>o*ed. The new tax '.bill will largely increase the burdens of the people. By requiring 1 the counties to turn over to the State all. taxes collected from railroad property it will compel the counties to collect just that much more from the people. This is not statesmanship; it is trickery.—Indianapolis Journal. America Converting: the World. A remarkable thing- about the foreign dispatches of the last month is the marked growth of protection sentiment they have indicated. That much-talked-of-reactionhas.set in, but it is not going in the direction the free traders hoped.—Inter Ocean. VICTIMS OF THE FLAMES. Another Tenement House Horror In Brookryn — A Two Story D.welllng: Destroyed by Fire and Sbc Inmates Burned to Death. •JfEw YORK, Feb. 23.—A fire which resulted in the loss of six lives, and which ,is supposed, to have been of incendiary origin, broke out Saturday night in the two story double brick apartment house at 129 and 131 Sands street, Brooklyn. The fire originated in the 'cellar of the building at 129, near a wooden shaft that was used for the dumb waiter. There were four families on each of the single floors above the ground floor, or thirty-two families in all, and nearly everybody was at home when,.at 7:50 o'clock, the roaring of flames was heard in the dumb waiter flue. There was a panic among the tenants and many ran to the fire escapes, with which the building was fortunately well provided both front and rear. But there was a family on the third floor of the house which was not so fortunate. This was the household of John E. Dorney, a printer employed on the New York Times. Mr. • Dorney was not at home, but his wife, their four children, Julia Griffin, a sister of Mrs. Dorney, and Mrs. Dorney's spinster aunt, Margaret Grifiin, aged 50 years, were in the rooms. - Sonus of the family escaped by the roof. After the fire had been ex- tingnished.firemen found lying on the roof the .bodies .of Miss Griffin, .the elder, and little Daniel Dorney, aged S years. They were carried down on ladders. Jfeither was very rmich burned, and it was evident that they had ; met their death from suffocation or fright. Two hours later four .more, bodies : were found. They were those of two adults and two children. The fife was out when they were found, and the firemen discovered them huddled in the small loft leading to the roof stairway. They were Jacob Benedict, aged-, 70; • Edward Benedict, aged IS months; Mrs. Margaret Dorney and 4-year-old Mamie Dorney. The bodies were taken to the morgue. The damage by fire to the building will; .not exceed S4,000. There have been two fires in the house within the last three weeks. BIG FIRE AT EVANSVILLE. The People's Theater Burned and the " Journal" Newspaper Ofllce Damaged. EVANSVILLE, Ind., Feb. 23.—The People's theater has been burned. The fire broke out at 5:30 a. m., and the building was completely gutted. The Journal oflico adjoining was badly damaged., the type lost and machinery injured. L. Fitch ' tailoring establishment also succumbed to the flames. The origin of the fire is unknown, but it is believed to have caught in the room where the electrical .appliances were. The entire loss is in the neighborhood of -3200,000 besides , the. destruction of the theater. Scantlin's ware-room, containing a large storage of stoves, was completely destroyed; loss $8,000. The Evansville Journal Company lost in fixtures, sta- tionerv and effects in the neighborhood of S25,"000. ' Death of a Wealthy Farmer. SOUTH BEND, Ind.,' Feb. 24.—Asa Knott, one of. the representative farmers of St. Joseph county, and an old resident, died at 2 o'clock a. m. at his home near.this city. He was first lieutenant.in the forty-eighth Indiana regiment during the'-'jvar. AN OHIO TEAGEDY. Blood]- Outcome of a Newspaper Controversy in Columbus. Two Journalists Fight in the Streets —One of Them and a Bystander Killed—Three Others Wounded. CAUSK Ol' THE AFFAIR. "COLUMBUS: O., Feb. 23.—As the result of a bitter newspaper war between the Sunday Capital and Sunday World a horrible tragedy occurred on the main thoroughfare shortly after 1 o'clock p.m. W. J. Elliott, proprietor of the Sunday Capital, met Al Osborne, of the World and immediately opened fire. The street was crowded with people viewing the Washington birthday parade. Osborne started to run, followed by Elliott and his brother. They entered a hat store, where a perfect fusillade took place. Osborne was shot through the head and instantly killed. Ex-Steward Hughes, of the Imbecile asylum, a bystander, was shot in the right eye and. instantly killed. A young man named Sullivan was shot in the arm and a» unknown person received a bullet through the leg. Perry Elliott, brother of the proprietor of the Capital, was slightly injure* in the head. The Elliotts are in the station house.- The tragedy, as before stated, was the result of a newspaper war. Two weeks ago the World made charges against Elliott's family, insinuating that a female relative of Elliott was unchaste Elliott retaliated on the following Sunday with a four-column article charging F. W. Levering, editor of the World, with being the joint' proprietor of an assignation house, .being associated with a Woman named Lou Burton, in the disreputable enterprise. Levering is an assistant state oil inspector an5 prominent in politics. The charges therefore created a profound sensation. The charges against Levering also implicated Claud Meeker, Governor Campbell's private secretary. Levering and his city editor, Mr. Osborne, retaliated Sunday with a sensational article, charging Elliott with nearly all the crimes in the decalogue, and the fight is the outcome of it all. PRIVATE INDEBTEDNESS. Snpt. Porter Compares the Mortgage Sta- tist-let* of Alabama and Iowa. WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.—Supt. Porter, of the census bureau, has just prepared an introduction to the bulletin on private indebtedness of individuals and corporations. In it he says: "The agents of the census office lave overhauled the records of every state and territory, and we now have on file In Washington as a result of their labor the abstracts of about nine million mortgages. According to this report the total real-estate mortgage Indebtedness in force January 1. 1893, in Alabama was 539,027.083. The total real-estate .mortgage deh» in Iowa In force January 1, 1890, was $199,034,957. The average amount of debt to one of population In Alabama was S2G; in Iowa $10-1. "In 18S9 the number of acres mortgaged In Alabama was 1,744,420; number of acres in tho state, 32,985.600; per cent, of acres mortgaged, 5.3: number of acres mortgaged in Iowa, 3,240,432: total number of acres in. the state, 35,504,000; per cent of a?res morgaged, 9.1. The in terest charges in Alabama range from 1 to 40 per cent., and in Iowa from 1 to 20 per cent. Throughout the south and west the contracts often-declare that debt is without interest, or give a lower rate than true interest. The average of mortgages, with an allowance for partial payments, is computed to be 2.73 years in Alabama, and 4.03 years in Iowa, "By personal inquiry in Alabama as to the obiects in mortgaging real estate the most prominent ones given are: Purchase money to bny other land, business, improvements, farm expenses, family expenses, family supplies, larm supplies, to repay borrowed money and lawyers' fees. In Iowa they are purchase money, improvements, to buy other land, business, farm stock, security debts, speculation, litigation, living expenses and iKidescribed debts." GUARDING THE GRAVE. General Sherman's Last Besting Place Protected by Sentinels. ST. Louis, Feb., 23.—The grave of General William Tecumseh Sherman in Calvary Cemetery %vas the center of attraction to thousands of visitors-'Sunday.- They came in carriages, crowded the suburban trains, clung to the street cars, while hundreds made their way on, foot to the city of the dead. At the grave a dense throng stood in respectful silence around the temporary barrier. The graves of the Sherman family were encircled by a rope, forming a circle about 90 feet in, circumference. Within these metes paced a solitary sentinel, charged with the duty of preventing intrusive hands from culling mementoes from the floral decorations of the • grave. Acting under instructions of the war department Gen. Merritt will have a guard placed at Gen. Sherman's grave consisting of twelve privates, three non-commissioned officers and an officer. The men will probably be quartered within the cemetery and will relieve each other at regular intervals. How long they will be kept on duty Is uncertain, but they will remain at least until the grave is inclosed with masonry. No Choice Tf/et'. SPRING FIELD, 111., Feb. 23. —Seven senators and twenty-four representatives were present at the session of the joint assembly. Mr. Merritt presided over the house and Hamer over the senate. On the 122d ballot Palmer received 14 votes, Streeter 4, Oglesby 2 and Payson 3. , .. Crashed to Death. BEOOKI/TS, 1S T . Y., Feb. 23.—William Delehanty, aged 24, an employe of the Kings County railroad, was crushed to death. He. was crossing the ; track when a train backed down on him and pinned him between the cars and the platform. His body was horribly mangled. Democra'H Gain .a Congressman. PJROVIDKNCE, R. I., Feb. 23.— The election for congress' in the Second district Saturday resulted in the success of Page (clem.), who has about 5,600 majority. - * STATE NEWS. Fresh Intelligence of Especial Interest to Indianians. Propontiil Tax IMW Changes Opposed. INDIANA ror.is, Ind., Feb. 34.—The northwest Indiana counties have sent a large delegation here to oppose the taxation bill. The bill as it is reported contains several important changes in the present system of taxation. Where the present law permits the tax-payer to offset his indebtedness against bank stock only, the bill permits him to set his indebtedness oft' against notes, bonds or any other form of' credit he lists for taxation. Real ' or personal property is not considered as credit. It asks the citizen to disclose his creditors and «ebtors. It makes the office of county assessor, who, at S3 a day, shall examine the work of the •township assessors, act as a "tax ferret, " and serve on the county board of review. It creates a county board of review, consisting of the county auditor, treasurer and assessor. This board does the work of the present board of equalization, has power of subpoena and can assess all property. The bill completely reorganizes the county system of assessment, it creates a state tax commission consisting of the governor, auditor, treasurer and two members appointed by the governor. It adds municipal franchises to the list of taxable property. The bill provides that all revenues from railway taxation shall be turned over to t=he state treasury, except wherever the revenue derived from railroad taxation exceeds a levy of twenty cents on every 8100 of assessed property in the county. In such case the excess in revenue is to be retained by the county. This exception was recently grafted on the bill to quiet a mighty protest that was about to come from Lake, Porter, Kosciusko, Koble, DeKalb and LaPorte counties. It is upon this point that the heavy fight against the bill will be made, and it is exceedingly doubtful if that feature gets through the house. The northwest counties derive the most of their revenue from the railroads which pass through to Chicago, and they are going to object vigorously to this revenue being taken from them and given to the state. The Legislature. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 24.—The Indiana house of representatives on Saturday began the consideration in committee of the whole of the bill proposing a new system of taxation. The bill intended practically to prohibit the sale of cigarettes in Indiana failed to pass the senate Saturday. The session was almost entirely taken up in consideration of the bill which provides that railroad • employes may recover from the company for injuries received from defective machinery or from negligence of company's employes. The bill' passed the house by a close vote and was referred to the labor committee of the senate. The bill was sent Saturday to the judiciary committee, with instructions to report it next Tuesday. To Test an Indiana Statute. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 24.—Gov. Hovey says he will not issue commissions to the members of the new state board of health who were elected by the democratic state officers Saturday evening. They are Dr. J. W. Taylor, Crawford sville; Dr. Samuel S. Boots, Greenfield; Dr. Samuel R. Seawright, Lafayette, and Dr. T. J. Dills, Fort Wayne. The governor's action will throw the case into the courts and the constitutionality of the act passed last week will be tested. Taluod Her Husband at S10.OOO. ' SHELBTVU-LE, Ind., Feb. 24. —Mary Keal has brought suit against John Sea-lion, of Chicago, for 810,000 damages for the loss of her husband, John Neal, who was killed by an explosion ol dynamite at the Scanlon stone quarry. At the last term of court , Timothy Earidan obtained judgment against Scanlon for $2,800 for injuries to his hands and arms incurred at the same time. The rulings of the court and finding of the jury in that case prompt the suit just filed. Increased the D COLUMBUS, Ind., Feb. 34.— The case of Mattie Strassner against the city of Columbus, twice sent to the supreme court and reversed, was closed at noon Friday Saturday morning the jury ' returned a verdict for ,155,000 for plaintiff, which is a,n increase of S3, 000 over former judgment. Mrs. Strassner fell on a defective sidewalk in this city in 1883 and is a cripple. jVw'iirded Heavy Damages. FKANKFOKT, Ind., Feb. 24.— The damage suit wherein George E. Miller, a merchant of Terhune, sued the Monon railroad for §25,000 for damages sustained in the Carmel wreck in January, 1S90, closed here Saturday by the jury giving the plaintiff a verdict of .$12,500. Miller alleged permanent injury and refused SS.OOO as a compromise from the company. • . , Brazil's Electric Car tine. BP.AZIL, Ind., Feb. 24.— Eastern capitalists met representatives of the Terre Haute Electric Street-Car Co. here Saturday and inspected the route of the proposed line from Brazil to Knightsville. They expressed their willingness to advance 8100,000 toward the enterprise, which will doubtless be completed ihis season. ' . Found In a. Pond. PROVIDENCE, E. I., Feb. 23.—The body of Prof. Timothy Whiting Bancroft, professor of English literature at Brown university, .who disappeared Dec. S, I'SOO, has been found in Dyer's pond at Cranston. He. was feeling ill when he left home for the "last time and may have been deranged. lie was 53 rears old. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—TF. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, BOOMERS SWARMING IN. Ton Thousand Settlers Said to B»v« Invaded the Cherokee Outlet. ST. Loins, Feb. 23.—A special from Arkansas City, Kan., says: Thursday morning the Traveller, a, daily paper of the city, in an editorial, says that letters had been received from Congressman Perkins and others saying that settlers in the Cherokee outlet could legally hold their homesteads. As a result, thousands • of people have gone in. A correspondent has. just returned bringing information that every quarter section for fifteen miles south of the Kansas border is occupied. At the lowest estimate 10,000 settlers have .gone in. SPACE FOR COLORED" PEOPLE. Proposed Appropriation of 8200,OOO for a World's Fair Exhibit. WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.—Mr. Candler (Mass.) by request, introduced in the house a bill to amend, the act providing for holding the world's fair. The bill proposes to amend the act by providing for the allotment of space in the government building to the colored people of the United States for an exhibit and appropriates SWO.OOO to pay the expenses of transportation, care and custody of such exhibit, and the expenses of the directors of the Colored world's fair association. __ Against: Xew'Vbrk. WASHINGTON-, Feb. 23.—The house census committee will report adversely on the petition for a recount of the population of the citv of New York. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provialons. Etc. CHICAGO. Feb. 33. Owins to Washington's Mrthday the Board of Trails was not In session to-day. Burrisu—Creamery, 22©29c: Dairy, 14@24c; Packing stocl:, 6@9g. POULTRY—Live chickens, 7®8>4c per Ib.; Live Turkeys, 9@10c per Ib.; Live Ducks, 8@10o perlb.; Live Geese, $3.00@3.i:0 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8e; Water White, 8Mc; Michigan Prime White, 9!£c; Water White. !0-»c; Indiana Prime White, 9>ic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9«c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14c; 71 deg's, 8?ic; .'laphtho, 63 deg's, 7e. LIQUOKS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gnl. for finished poods. Live Stock. CHICAGO, Feb. 83. CATTLE—Market moderately. active. Quota- tioi a ranged at $5.25@. r >.75 for choice to fancy shipping titeers; $4.50@5.15 for good to choice do.; S3,30®4.aT for common to lair do; $3.00@3.60 for butchers' Steers; $2.25®3.75 for Stockers; $2.75 @4.35forTexans; S2.90®3.75 for Feeders; $1.50 ©3.25 for Coirs; $1.50@3.00 for Bulls, and S3.00® 6.00 for Veal Calves. Hoes—Market active. Prices about 5o lower. Sales ranged at S2.60@3.40 for Pigs; $3.35@3.55 for light; $3.40@3.45 for rnugh packing; $3.40<Q3.eo for mixed, and f3.f.0@3.7a for heavy packing and shipping lots. WJLl (P- HONESTY Istjeverykst piuo,at\disputuf) Revolt In Argentine. PATHS. Feb. 20.—Advices received tty- the Gaulois from Buenos Ay res are to the effect that the government troops have revolted in the province of-Cordova and have secured the government palace. In consequence of this uprising a state of siege has been declared throughout the province. President Pellegrini has ordered that the most vigorous measures be taken to suppress the outbreak. 1 oo Mkriy Senators. WASHING PON, Feb. 23. — The credentials of Senator-elect Clagsrett, of Idaho, were read and referred to the committee. on elections with instructions to report at the next session of congress. Claggett's credentials covered the same period of services as those- previously given to Senator Dubpis. Office 1'rt-idwii nod Geiii-.-n! ;.j'iunii,v,-, Cnicinrj.-'.ti,' lljiu "My for,: ' 10 Dolphin Street, Baltimore; Md., ' '-I \vnsbruisCfl bad- turue'd inn] p.'ivc m'i ly in hip and side by a vary st-vi;i.!ly ; af.ill end-suffered se- Jacobs Oil ivfciilU"! in, I completely cured- oiiccni a-cliyf f:oin > „„..•• WM . £ HA'HDEN, ' P "\V.W. T>IM»/V.-'.. i Member of State Prest! i (icn'l M.iu'iif. Legislature. THE CHARLES A. VORELER CO.. BaWmora. Hi BEEOHAM'S PILLS :ure SICK HEADACHE 535 Cents a Box. 'Condensed R. R, Tims-Tables.. Plttsbtirg, Cincinnati, Chicago ;&; St.. Louis Ky, (ClHTHAL TIMS.) LRBITX Bradford Division. , 2:36am«...._EasWfa:ExpreB» ...... IdSpm* ......... F*tLlne ......... laopmt ..... Accommodation ...... SBQamt 9:46 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4-.80 p<n+ ------- - Richmond Division. 3:00 am*. ...Night Express ....... IflSam" 11:10 a mt ..... Accommodation. ...... 5:51amt 1:30 p m*....Daj Express ........ l:25pm» U:lMp mt ..... Accommodation...... saop mt Indianapolis Division. 2:20 a m*.... Night Express....... liafiam" 130 p m*....DayExpres» _________ 125pm"- Chicago IMviMion. 12:40 a m«.... Night Express...'. — SlO.am"' l:(5pm» ........ JFast Line.. ....... 130pm*. 1:47 pm* ............ Fast Line........... 1:47 p m» 11 30 a mt.... .Accommodation. ..... *:SOpmt 7:10prnt ..... Aecommooatlon ...... 605amt State .Une Division. l:80p mt... .Mall and Express..... 830amt, 7:45amf ......... Express ..... „„ 73Spcif. 11:16 a mt ....... LoeaFFrelgbt.-... ..U30 a mf Trains marked * run dally. • ' : - -' ' ' Trato 8 marked t run dally except Sundar. Vandalia Line. 30CTH BOTND, Local JTrelght ............. ^..,.* ............... 6K>« a m- Terre Haute Express ......................... 7£5 a m Mail Train ............................ . ...... ... t*) p m SOBTH BODHD. Local Frxlght ....................... __ ......... 5:00 am Mall Train ..... , ........... , ......... . ........... 10:46 a » South Bend Express .............. .. ........... 8:45 pm Through Freight.. ------ . ............ ----- ... 85Fp m. Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolfss aow made by all our passenger trains."— J. (X. ' Kdgworth, agent • Railroad. '* New York Expres, dally......v.......... Fl Wayne(Pas.)Acem.,except Sundar-828 am ; Kan City&Toledo Ex.,exceptSundaylld5 am.:' . Atlantic Express, dally.... ...... ..... ..... .- 4:05p m Accommodation Frt,, exeeptSunday. 8:26 p m ' WEST BOtTSK. . ,..„,„, . Pacific Express, dally .......... — .......... 752 a m Accommodation Frt., except Sunday_l2:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday...:.......... 3:45 pm Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6*3 p 01 St. Louis Ex., dally.... .......... :.... ------ 1032 pm Eel Rtvcr Dlv.,Logan8port, -West Side Between IiOgansport and CUI1I. BAST BOUND. : Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. .10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4^0 p m WEST BODirD, Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 8010 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 4-J.O p m WANTED. W ANTED a lew persons In each place to do writing at home. Enclose 10s. for 400 page- book with particulars to J.-H. Wbodbury, Station D, New York CHy. oetaidly K opportunity. Ceo. W ANTED-An active, reliable ' man-salary S?O to 880 monthly, wiih Increase, to represent in his own section a responsible New York House. References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. ~* Chartered Connecticut Life "Insurant,. Co., ger, Box 57, Wat'erbury, Conn. ;ss, .aium , Ieb5d6t tn (DOCin AMOSTHcanbemade IU <J)£UU working for us. Persons preferred who can nirnlsh a horse and give their whole time to the business. Spare moments may, be profitably employed also. A lew vacancies In towns and cities. B.F. JOHNSON <t CO., 2GOO MalnPr Richmond. Va -marldly I IFE AND EEMlNISCENCEi OF GENERAL ,Sherman, by a dlstlngulshe d author. • > Contributions furnished specially for book by prominent; soldiers !ind statesmen. Agents wanicd. Will out sell every thing. Send SSets.. Instantly for outfit. We guarantee best b oox and best; terms. Buy no other. „. R. H. WOODWARD & CO., Baltimore, Md- W ANTED—An Active Han for each section Salarv »75 to *J 00, to locaUy represent a successful N. Y. Company incorated to supply Dry Goods. Clathlng. Shoes, Jewelry .j etc., to con. sumers at cost Also a tndy-ol tact Salary »40, to enroll members (8«:0<H> now enrolled M1OO.OOO paid In). References- <Bcohan.ged Empire Co-operatUe Association (credit w <J)iock Box 610.X. Y. •.- • •"•-. - .

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