Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 28, 1891 · Page 4
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February 28, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, February 28, 1891
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> ',r^j "|g$r John Gray's "CORNER" On Spring Jackets Just Received. t . ... #Come at Once, And make Selections. kAn Elegant Line of Stockinette. IF; FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: V :-: Parvin's :-: -: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Dally Journal. I. Published every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. JPrlce p«r Anomn, per 3Ion«h. - OO 50 ?• SATURDAY MORNING, FEB. 28. THE city election approaches. Are e Citizens satisfied with the present of things? THE Fee and Salary bill was amen( by the Senate so as to -take effect , r _ j 1st, 1892.' It is claimed that the ? 1" I/House will concur. ff<t THE legislature yesterday refused to ? pass what is known as the Bowen Mil r over the Governor's veto. This was f- the bill providing for a change of venu •in administratorships. IT seems to be pretty well under- that J. N. Hustin has resigned -the. United States Trc;asurership and , ihat Ex-Treasurer Julius A. Lamcke of Evansviile has been invited to suc- ; «eed him. Mr. Hustle will attend to ; Ms private business at _Connersville. |jll health rendered change of climate and relief from the arduous duties of ••the position necessary. THE Inman liability bill providing for the recovery of damages by em- P ployes from corporations for injuries •was rejected and a new bill much fe. more liberal to employees was intro- jg duced. As there is no possible chance Of the new bill being passed at this f- late day'the arrangement may be des- I' Ignated as a scheme to deceive those urging the passage of an act of that 'character. THE ; Tharos, following in tbe wake of the Chicago Post, does not like the Owen immigration bill because,, as it f claims, it does not provide for its own I; rigid enforcement. This might be -„, good reasons if such were the facts $L hut the fact is that the main new leatures of the bill are the provisions Jor its successful enforcement. The boll has met the 'approval of all inter^; -ested m.'the subject Lof immigration and if it becomes a law will no doubt be efficacious. There will be time enough to 'complain of its provisions when it becomes apparent that they are not being enforced. THE Tenth Congressional .District as remodeled is Democratic, but debatable, and we propose to debate it. In-whose interests it was framed will ' 1>e developed, for it is manifestly not in the interest of the Japs from Jasper. By the disapportionment the 'Tenth loses Lake and Port*r, with their affable and|genial politicians who were just getting ready to insist on a representative from their corner suc- cessfully—an'd, gains Miami.' This district has been carried by the Re- 1 publicans :whenever the State ticket went Republican, Congressman O ; wen who ran ahead of the State district .at the last election went down in the , crash, and since then the district has been claimed as reliably Democratic, which of course is nonsense, and the fact that it has been changed shows that no confidence WHS placed in 8uch a . claim. The. new dis . trict on; the vote of 18SS is \ about four hundred Democratic, and 'it is debatable ground. The Tenth > District as remodled^ontains 240,634 jjopulatipn. It is the smallest in the State, and perhaps in [the United States, as the||proper ratio is one Con- gressmen'for every 173,901 of population. The Seventh District has 195,592 population, an excess of 54,935 : over the Tenth. These are but a few of the figures to show the disregard of the rights of the people in the outrage of the recent gerrymander, and every fairminded citizen should make a resolve to aid in overcoming its provisions. . THE President of the Young Men's Christian Association, at Indianapoli?, has been accused, by the Senator from Cass with an attempt to improperly influence his vote, It is possible that this President, being an innocent young man and having read in the Sentinel that the Democrats sold their votes to Republicans at the elections for two dollars a head, may have £xme to Senator Magee, not having any quotations on Senators, with intent to influence him improperly. There is no reason why he should not accept the Sentinel's statement as correct since it has been so frequently reiterated, and the display of wrath on Senator Magee's part was therefore uncalled for. It was a natural mistake on the young man's part. Tariff Picture*. There is no necessity for us to sit up nights worrying over our export trade. The exports of domestc provisions have Increased irom 897,584,423, the average of live years frora 1885 to 1389. L to$lSG,2fH5061nl590, or 40 per cent. —New York Press. It Increase* Trade. Inter Ocean;-TheDemocratic papers which have been pooh-poohing Brazilian reciprocity as of no importance to business, get the lie direct from New York dry goods men, who say that large orders are allready coming in, based on the provisions of t,he new treaty. ^ Where I* Green Smith? Word comes from Mississippi that the new Constitution is a puzzle all round. The people cannot comprehend it, the Attorney-general cannot construe it, the Governorisin despair, and the Supreme Court cannot see its way clear.—Indianapolis Journel. A Victim of Gerrymander, Chicago Mail:—•Os.man Digna. it is said, has suffered an overwhelming defeat. This justifies the suspicion that Osman'is a Republican. CUREENT EVENTS. At Fort Edward, N. Y., Dr. Crandall's douse was robbed of 52,600 in gold. John W. Carr, aged 51 years, a highly- respected citizen of Chillicothe, Mo., was killed in a runaway accident. Dr. Blanc/chief sanitary inspector of the state board of'health, announces that there are in New Orleans twenty- five fully developed cases of leprosy. William Richardson, a fireman on the Milwaukee road, fell from his engine while crossing a bridg-e near Sioux City, la., and received injuries from which he died. Miss Gertrude Hicox, a prominent young society lady of Milwaukee, Wis., drowned herself in the lake Wednesday. Disappointment in love was the cause of the. deed. The body of J ames Merritt was found 8J< miles east-of Rushville, 111. Ha was a single man. 26 years old. The coroner's jury returned a verdict that death was caused by exposure. W. Winchester was indicted for arson Thursday at Covington, Ky. He recently set fire to his chemical works containing- a stock worth S300, on which he carried 812,000 insurance. Secretary Noble issued a notice Thursday that all persons found on the Cherokee strip or other Indian lands would be removed' by force and their rights to acquire public lands forfeited. At Ottawa, 111., Thursday William McGinnis, ' Lyle Worsley and Henry Kries, of Mendota, were acquitted on the charge of killing Joseph Hubbard, a colored man, in a bar-room quarrel June 28, 1890. Gov. Fifer has pardoned Harry Griffin (colored), convicted of the murder of another colored man in Maoon county, 111., in 1883 and sentenced to tho penitentiary for thirty-five years, He is dying of consumption. COMPULSORY EDUCATION. Resolutions Adopted Tjy the Convention of School Superintendents at Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 27.—At the closing session of the conference of school superintendents Thursday the report of the committee on resolutions was adopted. A synopsis is as follows: It indorsed the compulsory education law and urged the establishment of normal schools and colleges ' Tor the preparation of teachers, cliairs ol pedagogy in universities, courses ol lectures on tho science of teaching,' educational periodicals and all other means' 1 for the preparation of leachers for their work. The resolutions commended the principles of civil service as applied to the t&acbers of the- puDlle schools and recommended the enactment of laws In the several states requiring from all candidates for the i.fitce of teacher in these schools certificates of qualification from, the state authorities. The Unal section said that justice and the best public service require the retirement und pensioning of teachers after a service of thirty years and upon carefully devised conditions. It recommended laws In accordance. De;i-.li of a \Veil-Known Lawyer. CHICAGO, Feb. 27.—George C. Ingham, one of • the foremost criminal la-,vyers oi this city, died of heart disease Thursday night. .Mr. Inghani gained prominence by his work' as assistant state's attorney in the anarchist, ''boodle" and Cronin cases. TOO MUCH WATEE, Such IstheCpmplaipt Coining from. the-Town,ofYnma, A;T. Three-Fourths of the Place Submerged —A Cold Wave in th'e South— T-irnado in Florida. A DOOMED VILLAG E. SA.N FKAXCFSCO, Feb. 27.—Superintendent Fillmore of the Southern Pacific railroad has received a dispatch from Yuma stating that the town is doomed to destruction. Three-quarters of the city are flooded, and water is also threatening the last quarter. The operator closed by stating he could not keep his place another half-hour. The Southern Pacific division headquarters were swept away and with them the ticket and freight offices. The roundhouses and machine shops will pi-obabry escape us they are on high ground. The 1,200 inhabitants of Yuma have taken refuge in the penitentiary on high ground. The bridge across Colorado river, 500 feet long, will be destroyed, as the water is almost up to -it and rising a foot an hour. The Colorado and Gila are both raging torrents, bringing down portions ol houses, trees and dead animals. Ytmia has about 1,200 people, mostly Mexicans and half-breeds. Its chief dependence is upon the railroad, and it is the seat of the territorial penitentiary and of a large Indian school. There are no buildings in town of much value, but the flood will damage the fine orchards and vineyards. Along the Gila river and in the Salt river valley the damage is very great, as the extensive irrigating ditches and dains^will be ruined by the high water and -hundreds of acres of young fruit trees have been washed out. SAN DIEGO, Cat, Feb. 27.—Several deaths have resulted from the Hood at Tia Juan. A Mexican was drowned while attempting to assist others. A druggist 1 named Scribner was swe'pt away in his store by the flood. There is not a building left standing upon its foundation. The Russ house is the o ily one that has not been completely wrecked, and that is badly damaged. The main cxirrent of the Tia Juana river runs through the town. The valley is completely swept of fencing, -wind mills, etc. A number of cattle, hogs and horses are known to have perished. There has been no c jmmunication with the Mexican side yet and it is impossible to tell the damage or number of lives lost. BOOMERS SUFFERING. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Feb. 27.—There is great suffering in the Cherokee strip among the boomers who went there from Kansas and Missouri several weeks ago. The blizzard caught them unprepared for severe weathe% and it is reported that the women and children are in danger of dying from the cold. The only fuel .is buffalo chips, and u heavy fall of snow has spoiled them for use, so that the thinly-clad pioneers are huddled together depending wholly on chance for their salvation. / A COLD WAVE DOWN SOUTH. WEST POINT, Miss.. Feb. 27.—A cold wave struck this section Wednesday night and a blinding Hiow-storm raged until noon Thursday. The mercury fell 50 degrees in a few hours and the weather is the coldest experienced here in many years. PALESTINE. Tex., Feb. 27.—High winds Wednesday night terminated in freezing weather xnd Thursday morning there was plenty of ice. The day has been clear and cold. WRECKED BY A GALE. _ JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Feb. 27.—A high gale prevailed in this city Thursday and considerable damage- is reported. The front of the St. James' stables was blown out and a-bout 00 feet of the warehouse "roof on the Clyde pier was lifted off and demolished. A hole 15 by 45 feet was blown into the Sub- Tropical biiilding and two houses in the suburbs were completely wrecked. Wires are down in all directions. No loss of life is reported. CASH FOR PENSIONERS. Warrants Issued for the Payment of JCearly SSO.OOOTOOO. WASHINGTON, Feb. 27.—Acting Secre- •tary Nettleton has issued wan-ants for the payment of nearly §20,000,,000 on account of pensions. The amount was distributed among the different agencies as follows: Augusta, lie, §750,000; Boston, 81,500,000: Columbus, O., SV 250,000; Concord, N. H., 8750,000; Des Homes, la., §1,000,000; Troy, 81,500,000; Indianapolis, 52,550,000; Knoxville, 31,300,000; Louisville, 81,000,000; Milwaukee, §1,550,000; Kansas City, $2,450,000; San Franciseo, 8-5-00,000, making in all813,GOO,0'JO, in addition to which 3753,000 was paid out on account of naval pensions. The requirements for pensions for the quarter ending March 4 next are about 531,000,000. Including these disbursements a little over $31,000,000 has already been applied to that purpose, leaving nearly SIO.000,000 to be met between now and next Thursday. The available cash balance in the treasury, as stated by the treasurer, is 835,000,000, so that there will s'till be a surplus after paying all these pensions. - Seven XSodles Recovered.- OUEAY, Cal, Feb. 27.—The bodies of Otto Dabble, Willis L. Kellar. Tom Kendall. 'B,. P. Hanse., A. C. Keiter and John Ryburg, recently killed in the sno wslide near here, have been recovered. Otto Dabble's body will be ' shipped to hia home in Chicago. Ten miners have been brought down from the mines, but eight are not expected to survive owing to the terrible cold. The Pope's Coronation. ROME, Feb. 27.—The pope will receive the members of the .Sacred College oi Cardinals upon the occasion of the fetea March B, which wi^t celebrate the coronation of'his holiness. WITHIN OUR BORDERS. A. Column of Fresh News from ...... • Indiana .Cities. • ,. Tin: ixinAXAi'OiJS, Ind.; Fob. '38.—The senate Thursday' passed the metropolitan police bill intended to take the control of the police out of the hands <>£ the Terra Haute authorities, who are republican for the first time in years. The congressional apportionment bill was passed in the senate. The republicans asked till to-day for its con side-ration, in order that Senator Hays, who has charge of the bill for them, a.nd who is detained at home by illness, raijjht be present to present their side of the case. The democrats, however, ordered a suspension of the rules to push the measure through. The senate also passed the house bill TDrovidinn- a standard screen, andrequir- ing- coal to be weighed before screening. The house passed a bill requiring foreign building' associations to deposit 5200,000 in securities with the state. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind , yeb, 27.—By a practically unanimous vote the senate amended the fee and salary bill at the morning session so as to make its provisions affect present officers by going into effect June 1, 1S03. In the house the bill permitting suburban street railway lines to enter cities ovor the tracks of other companies and against which such a desperate fight has been made by the local company was passed by a vote of 90 to 2. The bill was also passed reorganizing the state board of agriculture and providingfor the appointment of a nonpartisan board by the governor, auditor and secretary of state. Many Candidate* for n .Jutlgewhip. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind,, Feb. 28.—The governor, since the passage of the ap- pelate court bill giving him the appointment of five judges, has been flooded with applications from candidates.. Joseph K-. Black, Thaddeus Rollins -and John A. Holman are urged from this city, Judge Henry C. Fox from Richmond, Judge Morris from Fort Wayne, Hiram Browniee from Marion, Charles L. Honry from Anderson, DeWitt C. Justice and Judge Chase from Logansport, E. D. Crum- paeker from Valaparaiso, Judge Holland from South Bend, and W. L. Penfield from Auburn. Judge Stotxeuburg of JS T ew Albany, Judge J. D. New, of North Vernon. and Judge Downey, of Ohio county, are other candidates. Three of the appointees will be republicans and two democrats. Indianapolis Carpenters Strike. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 25.—The differences between the general contractors and carpenters culminated in a strike Thursday morning. The carpenters some time since demanded eight hours and a minimum rate of wages of thirty cents an hour. The contractors refused and instead presented an agreement to the carpenters making nine : hours a day and fixing the rate of wages at thirty cents an hour for "competent workmen." This agreement was presented to the carpenters, who refused to sign it. The strikers number 400 men. Six" hundred planingmill hands have also been locked out." Looks Bad for Miiinii; JVIubbltt. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 23.—In the trial of Minnie Mabbitt on a charge of infanticide the testimony Thursday was very damaging to the defendant. Deputy Coroner Dunn detailed the confession that she had made to him. Liveryman Ward identified the weight that was attached to the baby's neck as one that belonged to his stable, where Mont Mabbitt worked, and testified that Mont had one of his buggies out on the night of the murder and that Minnie was seen about the stables several times before the night of the murder. • > Insane Over the Loss of a Lover. SEYMOUR, Ind., Feb. 2S.—Miss Philena Densford and Charles Nelson, both young, wealthy and popular, were plighted lovers, but when-the appointed time came Nelson refused to keep his engagement. Miss Densford there- upon'became violently insane through grief. A guardian was appointed for her, and he has brought suit for 810,000 damages against Nelson for breach of promise. _ Killed in a Mine. EVANSVILLE, Ind., Feb. 28.—At the First avenue coal mines George W. Walker, assistant superintendent, while standing at the bottom of the shaft was struck by a descending cage and killed, his skull being crushed. Walker was a leading man in the labor party. He leaves a wife and two children. Her Appetite Was Good. • SEYMOUR, Ind., Feb. 28.—.1. W. Heins killed a large and exceedingly fat cow here, in the stomach of which he found a silver half dollar, several small bones, a lot of needles and pins, over one- fourth of a pound of nails and several other indigestible articles. Highest of all in Leavening Power -IF. S. Gov't Report, Aug.' 17,'1889, Death of an AfrO'l German. LEBANON, Ind., Feb. 28.—Jacob Ditz- enburger, agc-d S2 years, died here Wednesday. He immigrated from Ger-. manv fifty-five years ago to this county- " '. • i Caught in the Act. ST. Louis, Feb. 27.—The city marshal of CollinsviUe, 111., arrested six burglars while they were in the act of robbing a store in that city. Three of them were the Redmond boys, who have .heretofore borne excellent reputa,- t.ons as honest and respectable young farmers. The other three are Aleck Leslie, John Walden and Ed Nelson. Knights of Pythias Conclave. KANSAS Cm; Mo.,: Feb. 27.—Gen. James R. Carnahan, of Indianapolis, who is at the" head of the'.uniformed rank of the Knights of Pythiasr has arrived here. He comes to make pretim- 'inary ai'rangements for the-triennial encampment to be held.here beginning August 23, ABSOLUTELY PURE .ruii Ci" v -uf'h Is iXow Free. JACKJJOX. Mich., Feb. 27.. — The Crouch ) nurder, by which Jacob D. Crouch. lOnnico White, his daughter, her husband, Henry White, and Moses Polly, ;i. former hired man, were* butchered in their beds, happened seven years ago, and Jud. Crouch, a sou, and Daniel S. llolcomb, a son-in- law, were arrested lor the murder. The latter was tried and acquitted. Jiud has been under .520,000 bail since that time until Wednesday evening, when the case was nolle prossequed in the circuit court, the bond canceled and the prisoner released. tiruiii. Provisions. Ktc. CHICAGO. Feb. 27. Fi,Otm— Quiet ana steady. Spring Wheat patents. S-t.50@4."r>; Bakers'. $3.50: "Winter Wheat Flour patents, Sl.C02iO.00, and Clears, 84.40®4.5U. ... WHEAT— Killed firm and Wilier. No. 2 cash, 9-iOO-iyc; May, 97©97Kc. . . • • . CORN— Fairly active and firm. Xo. 2 and No. S Yellow, M^e; May, 55a<S.58&e; June, MXe; July, 5-19i@5c. OATS— Unsettled. No. 2. 47@47yc; May, 48yi3 48?{c; June. 47&47-5JC; July, 4:i"4<ij44c. Sam- plesin good supply, and steady, yo. 3, 4!>@4G{4c; No. 3 White, 4814i34S>i; No. 2, 47@l8c; No. 3 White, 48Vi@49Sc. EYE— Firm and wanted. No. 2 cash, S0@87o; February, 87c, and May, 90c. Samples, 67® 87V4C for No. S, and S4'a85c lor No. 3. BARLEY— Fair sale and steady. Poor, GOSJGlc; common, B3@65c: fair to good, 6S:£6Sc, and choice, totiffi'-c. MESS PORK— Trading only moderate and prices higher. Prices ranged at $fl..'JO.S!).55 for cash; ?9.';Ug.9.r>5 for March; $).80@9.60 for May, and SlO.l5@10.iai4 lor July. LARD — Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at $r>.03'/i©!>.6o for cosh; S!>.62!/S@5.G5 for March; SS.Si'/SlSy.STW for May, and $0.07!4@6.10 for July. BUTTER— Creamery, £2<g29c: Dairy, !4<a3Jc; Packing stock, 0©9c. POULTRY— Live Chickens, . TQjS^c per lb.; Live Turkeys, OgllOc per lb. ; Live Ducks, 8®10c per lb. : Lire Geese, *3.00@5.nO per doz. OILS-- Wisconsin Prime White, Sc; Water White, 8;»c; Michigan Prime White. VM- Water White, lOSic: Indiana Prime White, 9}jc; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, okc; Gasoline, S! deg's, Me; 74 dog's, S^c; Naphtha, 63 deg's. 7c. LlQUOlis— DistiUed S, -irits ruled flrui at 81.M per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, Feb. 27. WHEAT— March, $1.10@1.10«; May, $1.013%® LOOK: June, *1.04y; July. $1.00«<i£l.01K ; August, 97 5-10@975S; September, 97Ji@9"Kc: December. 91! 1-16®99H. CORN— Firm, and ?;o up; quiet; No. 2, Eij» @60!4c; steamer mixed, 65®M!4c. OATS— Dull, steady. Western, 53g,02i/iO. PROVISIONS— Beef— Steady and dull. Extra moss, S6.SO®7.25; family, SS.50@10.50. Pork —Quiet and steady. New mess, S10.50® 11.00; old mess, S9.25JjilO.OU: extra prime, $9.00.@9.50. Lard, quiet and weak. Steam- Tendered, 83.95. CLEVELAND., O., Feb. 27. PETROLEUM— Easy. Standard White, 110, SJic; 74 gasoline, S|.ic; SB gasoline, Tie; 03 naphtns, 1 I.ive Stock. CHICAGO. Feb. 27. CATTLE— Murlrtjt moderately active and prices 5@10c higher. Quotations ranged at £5.10®5.65,;for choice to fancy shipping Steers; £L50@5.00'. for good to choice do. ; S3.305J4.25 for common to fair do; SJ.OO@3.50 for butchers' Steers; I2.23J82.75 for Stockers; S2.75®4.25 for Texaas; $2.905p. 75 for Feeders; $1.50©3.25 for Cows; gl.iJWiJ3.00 for Bulls, and , K).00®6.00 for Veal Calves. Hoes— Market active and firm. Sales were made at 63.0033.50 for Pigs; S3.40@i3.fi5 for light; $3.40,£3.45 for rough packing; 13.40^3.00 for mixed, and j3.50Qi3.05 for heavy packing and shipping lots. BAD ECZEMA ON BABY Head one Solid Sore. Itching Awful. Had'to Tie His Hands to Cradle. Cured by Cuticura. Our little boy broke out on bis head with a had form of eczema when he was four months old. We tried three doctors, hut tliey did not help him. w« men used your three Cuticura Remedies, and af'pr using them eleven weeks exactly accord- Ing to directions, be begun to st&idlly Impiove, a> d after the use of Iheni lor seven mouths his head was entirely well, When we began u-intjJt his 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 bodr There were sixteen weeks tnat we had to keep his hands tied to the ertdle. and how them when he was taken up; and had to keep mittens tied on his hands to keep his flnger-naIN out of the sores, as he would s ratch If he could In any way get Ills hands loose, W« know your Cntl- cura HemeiJles cured him. We feel safe In recommending them to others, GEO. B, & JA^ETTA HAEEIS, Webster, Ind. Scrofula Cured. I have a sitter younger than myself whose, whole body was covered wUh scrolala sores, from head to foot; She could not lie down at nlirh" and had no peace by day. A friend advised her to try the Cuticura Remedies. She did so, and they cured her. DORA B. ERVING, Rushsylvania, Ohio. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood and Skin Purifier, and wentest o£ Humor Remedies, cleanses the Wood of all 1m- punt'es and poisonous elements, and thus removes the cause, while Cuticura. the great skin cure andCutlcuraSoap, an exquisite skin beau- tlfler clear the skin and scalp, an i restore the hulr. Thus the Cuticura Remedies cure every species of Itching, bunting, scaly, pimply, and blotchy skin, scalp,'and blood diseases, from infancj to age, when the best physicians fall. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap, 25c.; Resolvent, SI. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. 5®-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 54 pages. 50 lllustrat'ons. and 100 testimonials. 1) <\ U\/'O Skin and scalp purified and beau 1 D ADI O tilled by CDTICOBA SOAP. Absolutely pure. PAINS and WEAKNESSES Of females Instantly relieved by that new, elegant, and infallible Antidote to. Puln. Inflammation, and Weakncss,.the Cntlcura Anti-Pain Planter. Dyms of Hunger. PA.VA.AIA. Feb. 2F.— The inhabitants <rf Ant ; ri"n -. r « starving-, and from COO male inhabit nts ten years ago, only tnirty-jiyiit it'tmiin. Potatoes are a, luxury and flour is sold in small quantities only in order. to go. round. The governaient has promised to Ssnd.fo'cd, .1 -it im .1 ;iL-iv ,'ts shortly mauy per- sons'will ilie of -hunirer. 4». X<> Votes SwiiN-GFUJi-n. 111., Feb.,,27.— pie republicans and F. >f. B. A. 'men having- agreed not to vote until Tuesday next the proceedings, of the joint '.assembly were very uninteresting'. On the 131st ballot neither republicans mor.'.-demo- crats voted, and an adjournment was at once taken. ,'•'.. , Thr«i: Men Kill«'<i by a Hand Car. SANTA Gnu/., Cal.., Feb. 27:— While- three men were returning from work on a hand car Thursday the car jumped thf track and passed over their bodies,. killins' a- 1 .hr.'e iustuutly. ,„.. . .„ — REMEDY FOR PAIN BEECH AM 'SPILLS ; A.CT . . ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRUGGISTS. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables*. PIttsburc, Clucinnati, ChiCBRO ;*j St. Losl" ByV .(GXHTSili.'-TlKBO •- • ...... '• \KKIVI Bradford Oivitnion. UUVB ......... .. ...... . 155 pm« t:20p mf..'... Accommodation ..... . 8.00amt S:45 a mf-Marloa Accommodation. 430 pmt Richmond Division. ' -' 3.-OQ am*.. ..Night Express ...... . IflSam* 11-10 a mt ..... Accommodation ....... 5.5'iamt l:SOp m*...,;^ Express ........ l:25pm« U:iOpmt ..... Accommodation ...... 23Upmt- Indianapolis Division. _ i, 20 a m«.-;.,KlglitE-ipre68. ...'..'. Ii£5ata» . 130 p m»....DayEa?ress.......; 126 pmV. Chicago Division. . . , , 12:40 a m*.... Night Express......... &10 am* l.(B pm» ........ Fast Line ...... ... 136 pm« 1-47 pm* ............ Fast Line ............ 1:47 p m' 11 30 a mf.... -Accommodation ----- .4:38 prat 7 J6 p mt ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 a mt State Line Division. l:30pmt.-.. MaH and Express ----- 830amt V:46amf ....... ..Express ...... „. 7:25pm* 11:16 a m}... ....Local Freight ...... 1130 a mt. Trains marked * run dally. .-•...•.•Trams marked t rail dally except Sunday. Vanrtalin Line. SOUTH EOTND, Local Freight ............. ^.....i... .. .......... 5 SO a m Terre Haute Express ................ » ....... 7:25 a us. Mall Train ........... ...... ................. ---- I*) p m NOETH BOUND. • Local Fixlght .............................. . ..... 6:00 am Mall Train ................. ................... ..IMS aim South Bend Express ............... ... ........ . 6:45 p m Through Freight ........................ ....... 8£S p m Close connections for Indianapolis via. Oolftm now made Dy all our passenger trains.-^!. C, Sdgworta, agent. . _• ' . --,?• Wabaah RaProad. New York Expres, dally... ......... ^i VI "Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m,, Kan Clty&Toledo Ex.,exceptSundayll:15aln Atlantic Express, dally. ................ - ..-4.-06 p m •.••: Accommodation Fit, exceptSundayL. 9:26 P,™ WEST BODNE. : ; - •'• "''•"• ; ' ; ' Pacific Express, dally ........... - ....... -• 7:52 a nv Accommodation Fit, except Sunday_12:lG. p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ........ :.£• 3:45.p m Liifayetre(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally ........ -....-'- ------- 1Q32 p m Eel Klver »Iv., liosanmport, West Side Between £,o£auisj>ort and Chill. EAST BOUND. ' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10*0 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4.-40 p m TVEST BOUND.. ... , . ' ,. . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 8:10 a'm Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 4-JLO p HI W ANTED. ^^ nn *^^^i*^r*f*s*~f*-*vv*^**iv<f+*+~~+f WANTED a few persons In each place to, do VY writng at home. -Enclose lOc. for <00,page" book with particulars to J.H. Woodbury, Station D, New York CHy- • ocKldly nf*UVO U/iUTCObyi GENTS WAHTEfl& sai, ODDomraity. Goo. A. Seott, 84» rfJtnMrf.tr jysproflts, EL A rare ». M. Y. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary S70 to 880 monthly, with Increase, to re-present In his own section, a responsible New YorkHouso. • References. Manufacturer,: ..LocK" Box 1685. New York. A Chartered Connecticut Lite, Insurance Co7,. wauts a Gentleman Manager, for this locality. A good-man can make .personally $2,*0 . per year, and clear $1.00'. from i<ls subs.. Address, Mana ( ger, Box 67, Waterbury, Conn. ' •' febSdGt i tf> 1 C in <t> O C A A MONTH 'can be made 3>/0 10 3)ZOU working for us. Persons preferred who can tumlsh a horse, and give their whole time to the business. Spare moments may •be profitably employed also. A lew TOcancles-ln towns and cities. B. F.JOHNSON & CO., 2800 MalnSr "rUbmond. 73 marirtly 4 I W ANTED—An Active Man lor each section salary S75 to S10O, to.lqcally represent a successful N. T. Company .Incorated to supplj Drv Goods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry, etc.. to-con. .sumcrs at cost .AlsoaXudy .of tu«t (Salary »4O. to enroll members (80.OOO now enrolled" S1OO.UOO paid;- In).. References exchanged Empire Co-operatlie Association (credit — " d)i.ock.BoxGlU. N. 1. , -- • cnan tree lit ,5^1

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