John Gray's "CORNER" rON-'NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing, striking • and trying to push off old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray Jhas gone 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 1 great-bargains, reason why, ho has no old goods.to-lose on. Good Goods, good selections careful "buying-a.nd close prices is what has given .him the cleanest stock in the ' State. ; FINE PERFUMES ? :-: AT :-: fx Parvin's x ?-: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. labllahed every day In the week (except Monday) by w. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, - - - - »C 00 Price i»«ir Month. ----- SO FRIDAY MORNING. FEB. 27. I' THE CANADIAN ELECTION. ^ The Toronto Globe of Saturday was a t mammoth edition of twenty pages |-over half of which were devoted to the i cause of unrestricted recipocity with frtb.e United States. The election t yrhich occurs next week has for issues little besides the question of reciprocity. The Canadian people crowded by • England on one side and shut out of >the United States on the other, are 'feeling the depression incident to the ^peculiar situation. The Liberal party '"^representing the people is making a f*trong fight against the Tory or gov- rment party with apparent promise of success. - The Torys charge treason •and disloyalty, and allege that annexation is 'at the bottom of the move- iient. -Canada has not the wealth or ?power to succeed as an independent (nation, and must exist as a depend-. j«ncy of England or an ally, eommer tcialiy.ofthe United-States. This is Ithe question involved in the election, fand its results will be watched with Interest by citizens of the United fstatea. If the United States can capture the unrestricted markets of Canada-1-and shut England out from trade with one of her own provinces it will be another step toward Jainesj'G. Elaine's brilliant •cb-eme of a pan-American alliance of *hich the United States shall be the jommercial, financial and political ,ueaa. This is a scheme of conquest which England unsuccessfully sought U> carry out over the world by her mistaken free tra'de policy and which le rapidly becoming unpopular in the Ury halls of the English Parliament. "• ENGLISH manufacturers of tin plate ire now offering to continue their jontracts to furnish tin plate after the 1st Of July at the same prices as Before. This means that they have lecided to pay the increased duty out U.their profits. For every ton of tin Mate they bring in after the first of hily they will pay §24 into the U. S. treasury, and American buyers will jfet the tin plate without any increase ^f price. This announcement will ove a bitter pill to the demagogues rho have been attempting to show it the tariff comes out of the center. The tariff on tin plate was hcreased by the McKinley bill, the kcrease to take effect July 1st. Brit- >h merchants offer to pay this in- Srease just as they were paying- the iiginal tariff for a position in our Urkets. Fortunately this offer of he British will not prevent the push- ig of the American plants- and the Bople will be offered the competi- on of English manufactures with meriean manufactures at the same 'fl prices, a consumation that a unan- •ous public must, : commend, ^ Great Sthe wisdom of the-McKinley bill I 'CoNGKES^deyoied Tuesday evening lithe consideration, in the committee t;*he whole, of the Owen Immigra- onbill, Congressman Owen ably jpoused its cause and succeeded in Suing a favorable report from the limnitteo. This means its passage |the House and its probable - passage feihe Senate. '.The Mouth The. qualities that fit a man for the position of first rioter on the parliamentary stage are not precisely those that are best adapted to a presiding officer. A man that loses his tempei and foams at the mouth -whenever he is prodded by an opponent is scarcely the proper man to moderate the delib eratipn of a legislative assambly. Th< contrast between Speaker Mills anc Speaker Carlisle would be so great as inevitably to sug-gest a rapid deca dence of. the democracy. —Mail nnc Express. Capital Seek* tlio Best, Secure i 1114* lit. The member from Idaho is mistaken if he supposes that it is possible bj an act of Cong-ess to force anybody to lend money unless he wants to, anc perhaps he can comprehend the meaning- of his bill a little better if be wil imagine himself as having some money to lend, and being required by a law of the State of Idaho to lend i all to the first stramp who may put in an appearance.—New York Tribune. Tariff Pictures. American iron is supplying the American mar ket. We Imported 728.383 ton; of manufactured Iron in 1889, and only in 1890. 053,010 ton mmam —New YorK Press. The Simple Facts. There is one tariff argument that never fails to knock out the most brilliant free trade theorist straightway That.is just a plain, fair comparison of the United States to-day with the United States of twenty years ago. Ex. INDIANA. A Synopsis of the Legislature Proceedings—Other State News. The .is, Ind., Feb. 27.—The house indulged in a long discussion on the senate bill making it unlawful to transport natural gas through pipes at a pre&siire greater than 300 pounds to the . square inch and prohibiting the use of pumps and other artificial means. The measure .was ; passed by a vote of 61 to 23. The opponents of the bill say that the governor will veto it and that it cannot be again passed in the senate. The house on AVednesday passed the bill establishing an appellate court. It provides for the appointment of five judges by the governor, with salaries of 83,500 each. The court is given final jurisdiction in all cases arising before justic.es of the peace in all misdemeanors and in cases where the amount involved does not exceed 51,000. The legislature has finally decided that it cannot evad .• the increase of the tax levy for state purposes. The general taxation hilt, as prepared by the ways and means committee of the house and Senator Howard of the senate, was defeated in the house Wednesday morning by a vote of 40 to 53. The bill in the senate was amended by striking out the provisions that defeated the measure in the lower branch. They were the sections providing that the taxes derived from railroads shall be turned into the state treasury instead of into those of the various counties, and that the state levy of 12 cents on the 8100 of valuation shall be repealed. Late in the evening the house reconsidered its action and passed the bill, from which the railroad tax provision had been stricken. The delegation from the northern Indiana counties were jubilant. The house defeated the bill requiring thatsessions of, the Lake county circuit court should be held at Hammond during certain months. A bill placing bankers under severe restrictions was passed by the senate. It makes it a penitentiary offense for them to receive deposits when the affairs of the bank -are in an insolvent condition. The congressional apportionment bill •was engrossed in the senate. It • makes changes in ten of the thirteen congressional districts. Pike county is taken from the First and put in the Second district. ,1 efferson county is taken from the Fourth and transferred tc the Third. The Fourth gains Rush and Shelby counties. The Sixth loses Kush and gains Grant, Shelby is taken from the Seventh. Lake and Porter are taken from the Tenth and Miami is transferred to. it. The Eleventh loses Grant and Miami and gains Kosciusko and Whitley. The Twelfth loses Whitley and gains Elkhart. The Thirteenth gains Lake and Porter and loses Elkhart and Kosciusko. The republicans of the committee on apportionment offered a minority report, which was rejected. Thf senate passed the world's fair bill appropriating S100,000. The bill as -introduced provided for the appropriation of §250,000. A Powder-MIll .Explosion. MILLER, Ind., Feb. 27..—An explosion occurred at 2:25 Wednesday afternoon in the mixing house of the ^Etna Powder Co., located here, wiping from the face of the earth that building and washhouse' and badly. damaging foui or five other buildings of the concern. The cause of the explosion is on account of the heater in the mixing house setting fire to the. building, thus giving all the employes warning, and they all skipped. A tunnel through a large hil] connects these .buildings with the nitrator, and the saving of life and property is due to this ingenious construction. Dentil of General Stone. WINCHESTER, Ind., Feb. 27.—Gen. Asa Sione died here Wednesday, aged 73. . He was very prominent in the military annals, of Indiana, and for fiva years during the civil war was quartermaster-general of the state. A FLOOD'S VICTIMS A Half Dozen or More Lives Los in' California, Disastrous Effect of the Freshet i Arizona—Cherokee Strip Boomers Suffer from a Blizzard. SIX DHOWNBD. Los ANOKI.ES, Cal., Feb. 20.—Up t< the present reports show that at leas six persons lost their lives in the floods The family of Charles Watts are alsc missing- from near Downey and ar supposed to have been drowned. A family of three were drowned i: Duart and the bodies of two Mex icans were found in the sa neighborhood, S, Laurens wasdrownec at Wilmington, near San Pedro while trying- to rescue some cattle. Th ••/orst effects of the flood were probablj felt at Downey and vicinity. The oli and new San Gabriel rivers broke from their banks, ran together and made a great inland sea C to 10 miles wide and 17 miles long. Many houses were swept away and a numbQr o families occupying the territory inun dated have not been heard from. At Yuma, A. T., the whole country was flooded by the breaking of the levees along- the Gila river. In Yuma the Mexican quarter, covering some hundred acres, was flooded and the air filled with the noise of. falling walls and the screams cf women and children The water was ten feet deep in some places. Many people had not time to get out their furniture and lost everything. Over a hundred houses were ruined. All American named Gus Lee was drowned. The business houses destroyed consisted of a machine shop, saddlery, four saloons, three general merchandise stores, two drug stores, Times newspaper, two butcher shops and a Chinese wash house. The people are camped on the hills and the Tjnitec States quartermaster's builcttngs have been thrown open. The country east of Yuma is all under water. Meager reports say that the loss of property and live stock in the Gila valley is very heavy. SAX DIEGO, Cal., Feb. 20.—The town of Tia Juana, on the Mexican line, has been wrecked by the floods. Aside from the lluss hotel, which is so badly damaged as to be of no further use, not a building remains standing. The Otay river broke its banks a.nd swelled the Tia Juana river until it flooded the entire cotintry, sweeping away stores, houses, cattle and everything that came in its path. Two persons are reported drowned at Tia Juana. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Feb. 26.—Probably what frill prove to be the severest blizzard of the season is raging in Kansas. It commenced late Wednesday afternoon, when the cold wave became intensified. The thermometer dropped to 10 degrees above zero and a high wind came up from the northwest. At 7 o'clock it began to snow and the storm developed into a blinding blizzard. Dispatches from southern Kansas state that "a norther" is raging in the Cherokee strip and that intense suffering will be experienced by the foolhardy boomers, who not only have invaded the strip contrary to law but went into the barren country wholly unprepared for any emergency such as the present. There are fully 8,000 boomers in the strip and they are equipped only with the meager comforts afforded in the furniture of a "prairie schooner." Most of them are scantily provisioned, and with only wagon-covers for shelter they will endure <?reat suffering. THE WOMEN ADJOURN. Closing Session of Their National Council Ht Washington. WASHINGTON, Feb. 26.—At Wednesday's session oi the Woman's national council Susan B. Anthony read a paper prepared by Elizabeth Cady Stanton entitled "The Matriarchate, or Mother Age." "Gains of the Last Three Years" was the subject of a paper by Mary Seymour Howell. She spoke of the efforts in various states for the political enfranchisement of women, and read, amid applause, that part of the constitution of Wyoming wherein it is enacted that women may vote. Mrs. Julia Ward Howe spoke on The Relation of the Woman Suffrage Movement to • other Modern Movements." "God's Woman" was the subject of a paper by Rev. Anna B. Shaw, of this city, the lecturer of the National Woman's Christian temperance union. At the evening and closing session papers were read by Ella Dietz Clymer, of Jfew York, the president of Sorosis; Jennie C. Croly, also of Sorosis, and Charlotte Emerson Brown, president of the Woman's federation of clubs. Mrs. Palmer read a paper on the purposes of the board of lady' managers of the lolumbian -exposition. Adjourned to meet in Washington in 1S95. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—The Women's Suffrage association began its annual meeting at 10 a. m. The annual address was made by Susan B. Anthony, who congratulated the association on the progress of the past year, especially the admission of the state of Wyoming-, in which woman suffrage is a'recognized' institution. Lucy 1 Stona sketched the progress of the work during the past forty-years, Isabella Beecher Hooker spoke upon women in politics and jurisprudence. Set Adrift by White Caps. ^LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. ''30.—White caps Tuesday night went to the house of JohnMcGonne-Q in .New Amsterdam, !ncL, and breaking in the door took him and his wife outside and whipped them. The two victims wore then earned to a shanty boat and turned, adrift in the Ohio river at night..: With great diffi- :ulty the man made a landing, as the. wind was very high and the river was rising rapidly. There is no clew to the white caps.. /'Ire a't Greensboro. ' INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 27.— A special to the News says that fire broke. out at 1 o'clock p. m. in the village of Greensboro, Ind.,,, and * destroyed several business houses and residences. The fire originated in the general store of William Ilodson and spread rapidly, consumin, the office of Dr. Newby^ Dr. Barnard' dwelling house, Duncan Wilson's dwell ing house, Levi Ulrica's hardware store William Elliott's dwelling and Duncan Wilson's pump shop and contents. Th loss will run up into the thousands, wit- little insurance. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— HT. S. Gov't'-ftepbrt, Aug. 17, 1889. CHIC A r,n, Feb. ;;o.—Thomas Hanley. 17 years old, killed his sister May shortly before t> o'clock Wednesday night in their home at 112 Elbourn avenue. She was trying to defend her father from u brutal assault made upon him by Imr brother, ;iud when she saw him draw a, knii'e and make a vicious plunge at her father she threw hersel: in front of him and received the blow. The knife penetrated her left side above the hip, cutting a large blood- vessel. She fell unconscious and died shortly afterward. Young Hanley is under arrest. Jud£e Berkshire's Successor. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 27. — Gov Hovey has appointed Judge John D Miller, of Greensburg, to the vacancy on the supreme court bench caused by the death of Judge Berkshire. The In dianapolis bar was almost a unit for Judge Miller, and his appointment was urged by attorneys from various parts of the state. The appointee has been a prominent lawyer at Greensburg for twenty years. He was a prominent member of the legislature in 1S72-3. Gold in Southern Indiana. COLUMBUS, Ind.. Feb. 27.—The lat. rains that have fallen in southern Indiana have swollen all the small streams in Brown county. Now that the floods have subsided gold has been found in the bottom of the streams. On Bear creek, in that county, for years gold has been found after all freshets. There is great excitement and talk of organizing a company to mine the metal. He Hunimet'ed John L. ATHENS, Ga., Feb. 20.—John L. Sullivan was knocked out by a train hand named Townsend on a Georgia railroad regular passenger train Tuesday. Townsend jumped on .the "big fellow" and>pnnched him to his heart's content. He blacked Sullivan's eyes and choked him before he was pulled off by some of the company. The actor was tolerably drunk and had raise-1 a disturbance in the car. To Aid Is'aitlonal Charities. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 26. — Tha eighteenth national conference of charities and correction will convene here Wednesday, May 13, and remain in session until the 20th. The object of the conference is to collect, compare and diffuse information respecting every description of charitable, penal and reformatory enterprises, both public and private. Death of H. C. Ayers, of South Dakota. PLANKINTON, S. D., Feb. 2C.—Hon. H. C. Ayers, a prominent member of tha board of trustees of the university of South Dakota, fell dead Wednesday after delivering a speech. Loss !*4U,n(IO. CHICAGO, Feb. 20.—Fire caused a loss of about 340,000 to the E. H. Dickinson marble works at SoS to 370 North Water street. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Eta. CHICAGO. Feb. W. FLOUR—Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, $1.5004.75; Bakers'. $3.50; Winter Wheat Flour patents, SiCO.g5.00, and Clears, S4.firstname.lastname@example.orgU. WHEAT—Ruled quite active and higher. No. 2 cash, OS^OS-l'/aC; May, 9Bli@97^c. CORN—Active and stronger. No. 2 and No. 8 Yellow, 5-)c; May, C5^(gj56Jjc; July, 5j;.i@ 54KO. OATS—Higher. No. 2, -)63>I6'/£c: May, 47J»@ 485ic; June, 47©47%c; July, 43V4@«c. Samples in good supply, but higher. No. 3, 45S4Si,!C; No. 3 White, 4ti'/;i3-17J£; No. 2, 48^®J7>3c; No. 2 White, 47,'i@4S!/iC. RYE—Firm and higher. No. 2 cash, S5<aS7c; February, 8jc, and May, 90c. Samples, S5® 88c for No. 5, and S2(iS3c for No. 3. BARLEY— Slow and easy. Poor, 60®Glc; common, 03@G5c: fair to good, OCSCSc, and choice, ?0@72c. MESS PORK—Trading only moderate and prices higher. Prices runged at £0.45©0.r>0 for cash; S8.4'i®0.50 for March; $6.77^(0.9,85 for May, and SiO.OO©Kn7'4 for July. LAUD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at Sri.OOJJS.IK'^ for cash; $B.«0(S5.05 for March; $5.82K@5.Sr> for May, and S8.05iftG.10 for July. BUTTER—Creamery. 18®20c: Dairy, l*321c; Packing stock. S@)9c. POUITKY—Live Chickens, 7@S'.5c per lb.; Live Turkeys, 9®10c per lb.; Live Duoijs, 8@10o per lb.; Live G-cese, $3,00@:i.nO per doz. ILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Watar White,.8Hc: Michigan Primo White, S)v«c: Water White. I0;<;c: Indiana Prime White, 9!ic; Water White, lOo; Headlight, 175 test, ; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; 74 dcg's, SJic; Naphtha, 03 deg's, 7c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at SI.14 per gaL for Unishod goods. NEW YORK, Feb. SO. WHEAT—Firm and %®"ic up; more active. March, £1.10; May. $\M%@1.W/-: June, S1.03S ©1.04; July. J1.00?,',@1.00<i; August, CW .11-15; -eptcmber, 97*j©tl3,'sc. CORN—Flrtn, and H®^o up; quiet; No. 2, 5@60!iC: steamer mixed, C5@l6>ic. OATS—Quiet and stronger; .Western, 02)4© !c. PROVISIONS—Beef—Weak and dull. Extra mess. J(j.50'i0.75; family, $email@example.com. Pork —Fair demand and arm. New mess, SlO.CO® 1.00; "old . mess, 15.25310.00; extra prime. 9.0039.50. Lard, flrm. Steam-rendered, $5.ffi% CLEVELAND. 0., Feb. 20. PETROLEUM—Quiet. Standard White.110.6J£c; 4 gasoline, Si'sc; £0 gasoline, l'3c; C3 naphtha, ABSOLUTEOf PURE CJuy Hems. llo ads bad. Fruit tree ngents are in our midst again. Mrs. Scott Chalk is very sick at this writing. Preaching at the Dunkard church last Sunday. Henry Fissel has returned from Columbus, Ohio. The school at Pleasant Grove will close next Friday. Robert Slater is having his house and barn repaired. Jacob Hankee was one of the jurors on the Harvey trial. Frank' Carter is going to work foi Scott Chalk this summer. Rev. J. Delp conducted the funera services of W. K. Moore. The funeral of W. K. Moore last Thursday was largely attended. The Farmers Alliance held a meeting at Glendale school house last Saturday evening. Wm. Delplain has rented the Esterbrook farm. It looks like Will was going to get a housekeeper. Prayer meeting- at Bethel Tuesday evening also at Adamsboro Miami Baptist church on Thursday evening. Mr. E. Newberry the cooper at Keeport's lime kiln has come to the conclusion that he has traveled long enough in single life, so he has selected one of Clay townships best iris for a partner. Success man. GUESS NOT. A11 ok a. Plenty of rain and more rnud. We have but two more weeks of school. • Mr. L. J. Leedy has seventy-ffve •auks of wood cut. Miss Minnie Persinger visited 'fiends in Winimac last week. Mr. Perry Wilson has moved on the Mathews farm west of this place., Mr. William Woodling- of your city, s here. The city does not suit Mr. W. Mr. Es,tie Harrison received a severe tick from a horse last week but is >etter at present. The Anoka lodge has had all they could do for several weeks. Everybody wants to become Odd Fellows. Mr. J. 0. Clay having sold his farm has moved to your city, Mr. Joseph Spitznogle having bought the fai-m vill occupy the same this spring. Mr. J. L. Odell arid J. Novinger :ave started an agricultural store and Hour exchange. They have also put up a large pair of hay scales at this p ace. SITTING BULL. BAD ECZEMA ON BABY lead one Solid Sore. .Itching; Awful. Had to Tie His Hands to Cradle. Cured by Cuticura. Live Stock. CHICAGO. Feb. 20. CATTLE—Market moderately active. Quota- Ions ranged at $5.1035.00 for choice to aney shipping Steers; $4.5U@5.03 lor good to hdcedo.; $3.3034.25 for common-to fair do; vJ.OO@3.50 for butchers' Steers: I2.255J2.75' for jtockers; S2.firstname.lastname@example.org forTexans: $2.80(&:i.75 for 'coders; St.5003.23 for Cows; .$1.50@S.OO for Bulls, and 53,00 6.00 for Teal Calves.. HOGS — Market rather active. Sales -were lade at-'S3.8033.50-lor Pigs: S3.40©3.05 for ght; £3.40&3.4.5.for : r.ugh packing: $3.40@3,CO or mixed; and a3.uO®3.65 tor heavy -packing mid, hipping tots.. : ' Oar little boy broke out on his head with ;i b;id orm of eczema when he was four months old. Ve tried three doctors, but they did not help him. V« ihen'used your three Cntlcura Remedies, nd af'er using them eleven weeks exactly ,-iccord- ig to directions, be begun to steadily impiove, d afti-r the- use of them for seven mouths his ead was entirely well, When we began u-Inglt ils head was a solid sore from the crown to his eyebrows. It was also all over his ears, most of his face, and small places on different parts of his body. There were sixteen weeks that we had to keep his hands tied to the cradle, and hold them when he was taken up; and had to keep mlttena tied on his hands to keep his flnger-nallri out of the sores, as he wou'd s ratch If he could In smy way get his hands loose: We know your Cuti- <-t«-ra Remedies cured him. We feel sale In recommending them-to others, GEO. B, & JAHETTA HAEBIS, Webster, Ind. Scrofula Cured. I have a sl-.ter younger than myself whose whole body was covered wiih scrofula sores, from head to foot. She could not He down at nigh 1 , and hart no peace by flay. A-friend advised her to try the Cuticura Remedies. She did so, and they cured her. DORA B. ERV1NG, Rushsylvanla, Ohio. —"The doctors is always ag-ettin' up- a lot of new names for 'the diseases that flesh is heir to, and the druggists is a. inventin' new nostrils to cure 'eml. There's Mrs. .Tones has tonsors on her throat, and Mr. Jones has ulsters in his.. Miss Smith has hermitage of the lungs, an' her mother ha.s two Imckles on her lungs."—Cliicasrc News. . , Death of a \vY-H-KHOivu IJducator. BI.OOMIN-GTOX, Jnd., Feb. ''37. —Dr. Thomas MeCabe. who until last year' occupied the chair of German ia the Indiana university here, and who was a well-known educator, died suddenly Wednesday at Bryn Mawr college, Pa. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood and Skin Purifier, and greatest of Humor Remedies, cleanses the blood of alllm- punt es and polfonous elements, and thus removes the cause, while Cuticura. the great skin cure, and Cuticura Soap, an exquisite sklu tieau- tlfler, clear th« skin arid scalp, an-i restore the hair. Thus the Cutlcurn. Remedies cure every speclps of Itching, burning, scaly, pimply, and blotchy skin, scalp, and Wood diseases, from infancy to a^e, when the best physicians Sill. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap, 25c.; Resolvent, SI. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. £3?-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages. 50 lllustrat'ous. and 100 testimonials. : U A L)V'O Skin and scalp purllied and b«m- |) n I) I O tilled by CUTICURA SOAP. • Absolutely pure. ' , PAINS and WEAKNESSES Of females Instantly relieved by thut new, elegant, and infallible Antidote to Pain. Inflammation, and Weakness, the. Cuticura Aiut-Piiln Piaster. DamtiRps of #1,OOO Given. WABASH. Ind.. Feb. ',7.—in the case-'; of Millie Ncireiter against' Charles Lower, the charg-e-being-sed,ucticn; the-• jury returned ;i verdict lor the plaintiff,, awarding- herSl.OOO. .ShesuedforSS.OOO. GOVERNOR OF MARYLAND S-&.-STS: , IT EXECUTIVE CHAMBER. IS" Jlnnapolts, Jffd. t Jan, 6, >9>O. "J have often used ST. JACOBS OIL, ana Unfit a good Liniment." • EL1HU E. JACKSON, THE Cov - ofWId ' BEST. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAflTS PILLS For Bilious aM Irras mantes, "'Worth » (Jnineii a Boi" but sold ':' for 25 Cents, BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Condensed R. R, Tims-Tables, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago '_&.'. St. Louis Kj. (CENTRAL Too;.) Bradford Division. UUVFJ. 2:S6am« ...... EastlfaExpress ...... 1:15 pm* ......... Ji4itLlne ......... 155pm* •• •iiOpint. ______ Accommodation ...... 8:UUan>t 9:45 a mf. Marlon Accommodation.- 4:30 p mi , Richmond Division. 3:OORm*....NlgM Express.. ..... 1KB am*-.-'' liaO a mt ..... Accommodation. ...... 5.-50amf . 1:80 p tn*.... Day Express ........ l:25pm» 11:20 pint ..... Accommodation ...... 2-JiUpmt' Indianapolis Division. •i:20a m«....NtgM Express ....... Ii55am« 130 p m».... Day Express. ....... l:25pni«* Chicago Division. tH:40a m*... .Night Express ..... .... SilOain* ' 1:05 pm* ........ FastLlne ..... ..... l:26pm» • 1:« p m* ............ fa£t Lln« ............ Irf7p m» 11:30 a rat ..... Accommodation......: 4^0 pott 1 " 7 .16 p mt ..... Accommodation.... .. 835 a mt ; ; £tute J,Ine Division.". : •"' 1 :80pmf.... Mall and Express... .„ 8:80 a mf- li-JSamf ........ Express ......... 7i5pnjf. 11:15 a mf ....... Local Frelg&t.y;. ..11:30 e mi- Trains marked * run dallj. . .. , , „_...„., . Tralns.marked t run dally except Sunday. Vanrtalia Line. SOUTH BOTND. Local JfrelgUt ............. — ...: ............... 6:00 a m> - . Terre Haute Express ......................... 7:55 a on Mall Train ........................................ S:40 p m KOBTH BODNn.- Local Freight ............... . ..... _ ............. 5:00 am Mall Train .......................... . ............. lU.lCa m ""' South Bend Express ............ _.' ........... 8:45 p m Through Freight ............................... 8:55 p m Close connectlong tor Indianapolis rta Golfta: now made by all our passenger trains.—!, CU-; Edgworth, agent. - . - -..- \ • • '• Wabosh Ballroad. EAST BOUND.; New York Expres, dally ...... . ............ 235 a m ' : ' Ft WayneffasOAccni^except Sunday 8:18 am Kan City & Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11 JG a m • Atlantic Express, dally. ......... .. ......... 4:06 p m Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. 926 p m TVKST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally..; ..................... 7:52 a m . Aecamm odatlori Frt. , except Sunday..l2,;l5 p rn Kait City Ex., except Sunday- ............. 3:45 p m . LaIayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m • St. Louis Ex., dally ......... - .............. 1032 p m Eel River Dlv^losansport, West Side- Between X-ogansport and CliiM. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 30. -00 am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4rfO p m WEST BOUCT, Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 8 JO am Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Arrive, 4:10 p M W ANTED. W ANTED a few persons In each place to • do- writing at home. Enclose 10c. lor 400 page- book with particulars to J. H.' Woodbury, Station- D, New York CHy. . oct21dly .»hl(.nrw :4TCCIi les, sArmt ntt. opportunity. Coo, A. Seo«. 848 liroiu-way, N. V. W ANTED—An. active, reliable man-salary S7O to SSO monthly, with Increase, to represent, In his own- section a responsible New- York House. References. . Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. A Chartered Connecticut Life Insurance""Co., .A. wants a Gentleman Manager for this Jocallty. Agoodrnan can make personally S2,t>0': peryear,. and clear Sl.OO' 1 . from Us subs. Address., liana ger, Box 67, Waterbury, Conn. febSdGt (f T C tn (EO RA A MOXTH can be mads 3)/0 IU 3)ZOU working lor us. Persons preferred who can tarnish a horse and give then- whole time to the business. Spore moments may be profitably employed also. A few-vacancies 1» towns and cities. ' B.F.JOHNSON <t 10., 2GOB- Main Pr KrUbnuond. Vn -marldlj. I IFE AND REMINISCENCES-OP liENERAL ,Sherman, by a distinguished author. , Contributions furnished specially for book by-prominent icWlcrs and statomeu. Agents wanted. .. Will- mt sell every thing. Send SScts. instantly for- jutflt We- guarantee best book and best 'terms, iuy no otiier. B. 11. WOODWARD & CO., Baltimore. Md 117 ANTED—An Active Man for each section. VY Salary S~5 to S1OO, to locally represent a. successful N. Y. Carnpany Incorated to snpplj Dry Goods. Clothing, Shoes. Jewelry. et<>.. to con. Burners at cost. Also a Lady of taet Salary MO. to enroll m embers' fSO.OOO -now -enrolled 1 8MHMIOO paid In). References exchanged^ ;mplre Co-operatue Association (credit w d) Lock Box 610. N. Y.
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