Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 3, 1891
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John Gray's "CORNER" n Spring Jackets Just Received. T. ' " Come at "Once, AWd make Selections, i 1 .' . , . i. V ATI Elegant Line of Stockinette. FMEPERFUMES/ ; ''X AT :-: :-: Parvin's x -• 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal, JM>llihed every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PBATT. Frl«« per Annum, Price per Month. • . .-' _ • . SO OO .... 5O " TUESDAY MORNING. MARCH. 3. JOHKSTOVN, Pa., which went 1,000 Damocratic at the last election, has just elected a Bepublian mayor and, ^•city officials by majorities averaging; 200 The G. O. P. is all right.' THE present session of Congress ends Wednesday night at midnight, the legislature winds up Saturday 3ia.\t The city councils and County ! Commissioners will be the only resort for those who have appetite for legislation. a chronic THE utterances of the Democratic press at^the defeat of the shipping -hill disclose the real . cause of their |-joy. It can be safely inferred by the •uninformed on the subject; that, the : measure was one of great national oen- -efit and that its enactment would have resulted in increased prosperty and consequently decreased democracy. "" SIGNATURES are necessary to secure •-the publication .of, communications. *JiTames will not be published: when the ^request is made to not do so, but they • musst be given as an evidence of good iaith. This is an old and well estab- lished'rule of newspaper offices. ,The <-, Journal receives one or two unsigned i 1 -communications, daily; which go into ' the waste basket. • THE Indianapolis Journal, Sentinel, Hews, Telegraph, Sun and Labor- Si'g- \ nal, with the people of that- city, ;; 'aTe- > advocating reforms" to be brought lOut by the enactment of a wise char$ ter bill. The Democratic Senators i,from Marion county foolishly oppose some of the best features of the bill. ^Verily it is an odd conglomeration of SXBhortSighted Democrats that is ycleped •C'The legislature." r THE direct tax bill which has 1 passed both Houses of Congress is an ^Instance of tardy justice. During the ji -war a direct tax was imposed on the | States for the ' purpose of raising j£ funds for use in suppressing the rebellion. The loyal States responded. |i_As it was unfair that such vtaxes should paid by,-part of 'the States only, | jefforts have been made to pass a bill if Authorizing >he Nation to pay back to fcthe States'"tSb!' amounts exacted, and I such a bili'has at .last been passed. ^Indiana will, receive nearly a million r^dollars and there is plenty of room in |-iae-State treasury for it. -W-.-VoOKHEZS, on his way to passed -through, Cincin- p -jjwu Saturday and in an interview dj|4tatea that;Tie carried Indiana thirteen gears'ago'for free silver by '30,£«;() majority;; Said,'he: "Six years iyiatec I made the same, fight and de- Ijeated General Harrison by -forty-six na 3 outy in the Legislature. On that sane tte people of Indiana have stood )yithe Democracy and constantly in- "^sed its majority in the Legisla- from. twenty-three to sixty-nine ," (Paniei.had only reached Cin- xcinnati. Should Mb imagination, gro w his trrp : lengthens -he will be in s .eat danger .of that, region where hot sprijjga are perennial. THIS is the last week of the legislature. Very little legislation has been enacted and there is not much prospect of any great amount of work being done this week. It was apparent at the start that there would be little^ done. The struggle has not been a; struggle to enact needed legislation but a struggle for place. Every Democratic Senator went to Indianapolis at the opening of the session with the intention of assuming the position in State' politics made vacant by Gray in his ' advance to National politics. Legislation gave place to legging for leadership. As a result no Senator had any influence with his fellow Senator, no pet bill passed, good bills were killed because of jealousy of the advocates of them. Bad feeling generally existed. The Senate demoralized the House and the State funds and its patience- have been exhausted by the'bullheaded foolishness of lead- 'erl ess'lunik heads. '' ' 'ToGlttiich for the State Organ. When Democratic .office-holders violate Democratic principles—-when Democratic legislators go back upon the pledges of their party—when they betray .the cause of the people and sell themselves out to corporations—when they sacrifice the rights of labor to the interests of capital—when they deny to the people the benefit of measures for the reform of abuses in their government, they need not expect the Sentinel to apologize for or defend them.—Indianapolis Sentinel (Dem.) A Memorable Period. The opening two months of 1891 have been made memorable by the death of so many distinguished persons. Among them are Bancroft, Kinglake, Emma Abbott, Bradlaugh, Secretary Windom, King Kalakaua, Meissonier, Baron Hausman, ex-Secretary A.. H. H. Stuart, Admiral Porter, General Sherman, Senator Wilson, and Senator Hearst.—Inter Ocean. Converting .England to Protection. The free traders who are claiming that Brazilian reciprocity will not. amount to anything should notice that mass-meeting of alarmed English manufacturers at Manchester, who'say the measure will inevitably result in cutting off a large part of their trade unless they are given similar advantages.—Inter Ocean. Tariff Pictures. Brassels carpets are for sale on Fourteenth street at 50 cents a yard. This Is less than tbe duty on them, for that Is 4-i cents a square yard and-lOper cent ad valo- rem, or at SO cents. U4 cents. —Ne*York Press. CUJiRENT EVENTS. Frank Peterson, of Dollar Bay, Mich,, was killed by a falling chimney during the burning of Tony Sebutte's house at that place. At Birming-ham, Ala, an unknown man broke the window of a jewelry store and stole a tray containing S3,000 worth of diamonds. R. H. Reddick shot and killed a saloon-keeper named Gorman near Charlotte, N. C. * The men had quarreled over a business matter. At Gray's station, near Barboursville, Ky.,'Abner Mitchell killed John Woods and in. turn was shot to death by John Ingle. The cause was an old quarrel. . The schooner Robert McCarroll, of : Charleston, S. C.. is believed to have sunk-'-.' The crew, composed of five negroes, is ; supposed to have been lost. 'Russell S. Thompson, a conductor on a cab'le railroad in San Francisco, was .shot arid killed by A. H. Cochrane, Ms : father-in-law, who afterward killed himself. ' Cochrane ,was insane. The British Columbian legislature ; has,passed a resolution to petition the dominion government to make the Clii- nesepoll-tax $100, abolish return certificates and restrict the number carried inward by steamship. George Knapper, who shot .and killed Isaiah Galloway recently at Eagle, W. Va.,..has lieen captured. Both men were colored and were quarreling over a piece of cake when the shooting was done. Frank .Lett, a young farmer, was stabbed to .'death by his uncle, Andrew Lett, near Painesville, O., during- a quarrel. The young man was killed with : ' a' pocket-knife. The murderer was'arrested.' ,. ; James K. Ward has just completed ;his term of eleven years in the Penn- •sylyatua. penitentiary for killing Miss Mary-Means in West Moreland county. Upon' stepping from the penitentiary door he was arrested and placed in jail for trial for the killing of Miss Ellen Means, whom he had assaulted at the ' same time he killed her sister. LOST IN THE STORM. Fonr Men of a Boston Fishing ' Craft Drownctl JOnrlng a Gule. BOSTON, 'March 3. —The fishing schooner Unique arrived Sunday with her colors at half mast for the loss of four of her men, Joseph King, John Crabral, John Antonio and Joseph Gill, all of Provincetown. The men were lost off the -La Havre banks in the storm .while in a dory. The captain and another man escaped a similar fate by hauling themselves on board with 400 fathoms of whale line, which' they found trailing .from the stern of the vessel.. . • ;> SPRING FIEMJ, lit, .March 2.— Gov. Oglesby's handsome farm residence near Blkhart has been totally destroyed by fire. ITS DYING : - HOPES. Having But ; a,Few: ; :Da^s .tq',Iiive, Congress Gets : Down to Business, Sen ate ,r Manderson Made President Pro. Tern, of the Senate—Work in . the Senate and House. SENATOR JIAN- DERSOJT. MANDERSON HpyOKED. WASHINGTON, March's.—A conference of republican sen.ators was held Sim- day night at the capitol for the pxir- pose of selecting- a , president pro tern- . pore of the senate in tlie place of'* Senator J n g- a 11 s (Kan.), who has held that office for some years, but who resigned the position recently in order to give the senate an opportunity to , elect his successor before the session closed.. There were about forty-one senators present. Senator Sherman, (0.) presided. Three senators were nominated for the position—Frye, (Me.), Hoar, (Mass.), and Manderson, (Neb.). Six or seven ballots. w«re taken and on the last Senator Manderson received 21 votes, a majority. On motion of Senator Frye the nomination was made unanimous. SENATE. WASHINGTON, Marcn 2.—In the senate Senator 'Mandersoa (Neb.) was elected presiding officer pro tempore of the senate, succeeding- Senator Ingfalls (Kan.). A : ,resolution was adopted, thanking- Senator Ing-alls for his services as the presiding officer of the senate. The senate at 12:10 o'clock agreed to the house amen.'iaents to the ship-, ping bill, and it now g-oes to the president for his signature. The bill as agreed to by the senate is exactly as passed by the house last week, authorizing the postmaster-general to contract with American .steam vessels for a term of from five to ten years for carrying ocean mails from 66 cents to Si per mile, according to the class of the vessels. The bill passed by a vote of 37 to CO oo. The house resolution appropriating $1,000,000 for the Mississippi river's im-; provement, to be disbursed by the Mississippi river commission, was passed. The'credentials of James Henderson Kyle, as senator-elect from South Dakota, beginning March 4, (replacing- Senator Moody) were presented and placed on file. . ; The senate also passed the post office appropriation bill after adding on an amendment appropriating §1,250,000 for' the transportation of foreign mails.: The credentials of John B. Gordon, as senator from Georgia (replacing Mr.- Brown), were presented , and placed"on file. The vice president' laid before the senate a communication from the family of Admiral Porter tendering thanks for the condolences of the senate on the death of the. admiral. The house amendment to the senate bill for a public building at Saginaw, Mich., reducing the amount from $250,000 to 8200,000, was concurred in.. House bill relating to the treaty of rec-. iprocity with the Hawaiian islands was passed. Also house joint resolution appropriating §1,000,000 for the improvement of the Mississippi river, to be immediately available. WASHINGTON, March 2.—The direct tax bill finally passed the -senate Saturday and now goes to the president for his signature after having figured in many sessions of congress and' given rise to the most protracted deadlock in the legislative history of this count-i-y. Its provisions have already been printed. The senate •also passed the house bill giving a pen-' sion of 82,500 a year to the widow of. Admiral Porter. The Indian appropriation bill was under discussion all day,, and at 8 o'clock p. m. was passed. HOUSE. WASHINGTON, March 3.—The house spent the morning on the senate bills upon the speaker's table. There was a sharp fight over the bill to erect a new mint building at Philadelphia, during- which Mr. Dockery (Mo.) stated that the appropriations of this session would amount to $525,000,000, and would thus be §50,000,000 more than the treasury could pay'from its receipts. . Senate amendment to the. Indian appropriation ' bill were non-concurred in, and the bill sent to conference. Senate bill was passed for the erection of a public building at Saginaw, Mich.,, at a cost of 8250,000. • - . The bill repealing the timber culture and pre-emption laws so as to require that public lands shall be disposed of only to homesteaders was taken from the speaker's table and passed. In the house Saturday the shipping •bill, the mindr -•• civil bill and the legislative bill were sent to conference. An understanding was reached that no contested election case would be considered. The Hawaiian. cable amendment to the diplomatic and consular- bill was non-concurred in and a conference committee appointed. The conference reports, on the. Indian. depredations ' claim bill and! on 1 the 1 bill to regulate and define the jurisdiction of United, States courts were agreed to; also, on ,the bill establishing a private land claim court. A resolution was reported for the im-' peachment of Alex Boarman, United 1 States 'district judge, Louisiana, but. pending, action public business was. suspended and eulogies delivered on the late Representative Phelan, of Tennesee, after Which the house, as a mark of respect, adjourned until 8 o'clock p. m., when, .after the disposal of a few-private measures, the copyright bill with senate amendments was presented. The house non- concurred in the amendments and a conference committee was appointed. GAVE UP IT LiST. Aft^r.a Long Battle Senator Hearst ,,/Surrenders to His, Disease, , - Trie Weil-Known Califorhian Died Saturday Night— Candidates for His Seat—Biographical. SKJS'.VTOK HEARST life AD. WASHINGTON. • March. 2. — Senator Hearst, of California, died a few minutes after 9 o^clock Saturday night. His battle for life had bten somewhat marvelous. As early as last November, when his malady first de^ veftped, his physicians thought the case hopeless and on several occasions they declared he had only, a few SENATOR JIEAKST, ] lours to live. But Senator Hearst held on with the grim determination that marked everything in his career. His death will change . the political complexion of the senate, for the remaining two years of his term will be served out by a republican. The funeral services over the remains • of the late Senator Hearst will be held Thursday morning. They will take place at hi* late - residence and • will be brief and simple. The day of the funeral is delayed until Thursday so as to enable the members of the senate and house who desire to attend the funeral to do so without interfering with the pressing business. that demands their : attention during the few remain- -ing. days in which. congress will be in session. On Thursday i night or 'Friday morning, the exact time noi being determined upon as yet, the remains will be taken to the railroad station, deposited in a private car attached to a regular train and sent to San Francisco, where the interment "will take place. Sis' FRANCISCO, March 2.—The death of Senator Hearst will infuse life into •the state legislature, which has the elec- 'tionof his successor. There are three 'prominent candidates: M. M. Estee, :who -was chairman of the last republican national convention; M. H. De Young, proprietor of the Chronicle , and a member of the national world's •fair committee, and Charles N. Felton, -: ex-congressman from California. Each ,has a strong following and the struggle •will be lively. The legislature is over. wh el mingly republican, so there is no chance for a democratic successor to Hearst. The deatH makes his son, W. E. Hearst, the richest newspaper proprietor of the country. It is said young Hearst will have complete control of 'the bulk of the senator's estate of §20,000,000, and that he will at once set .about the establishment of a daily [newspaper in New York, as he ''regards ; 'Frisco as. too small a field. [George Hearst wai born In Franldin county. Mo.. September, 3, 1820. His father had Rone to that state from North Carolina in 3819. The son received only such a limited education as the common scbools afforded in that day. He worked on his father's farm until 1850, when he 'caught the gold fever and went to California. •For several years he was a miner and prospector, and subsequently, by location and purchase, he became the owner of valuable mining interests and a large employer, having 'at one time as many as 3,000 men at work In •his mines alone und operating quartz mills .that crushed 1.000 ions of ore per day. The increase of his wealth was steady and rapid and for some years past bis income has been something like SLOW) per flay. He has beets for a lung time chief partner in the extensive mining firm of Hearst, Haggin, Lewis &Co. He owned about 40,000 acres of land in San Luis Obispo county, Cal., a ranch of 160,000 acres of grazing land in old Mexico, stocked with a very large herd of cattle, and a .fine stable of thoroughbred horses. He was also Interested in a large tract of land near VeraCruz and in railroad building in Mexico. His fortune at the time of bis death was estimated at $20,000,000. Mr. Hearst's political 'life began in 1665, when he was elected •to the California legislature and served !on&. term. In 18S3 he was a candidate before the democratic - state convention at San Jose, Cal., for the nomination for governor, but was defeated by Gen. George Stoceman. The latter was Delected governor, and when, by the death of United States Senator John F. Miller in 1885; the power of appointing a senator was givoa to him, ho appointed his f rmcr opponent lor the gubernatorial nomination, Mr. T Hearst. •The latter was re-elected in 1887 by the California legislature, which was then democratic, and his term would hove expired -in- 1893. His der.th gives the republicans, in their turn, the same advantage which the death of Senator Miller gave the • democrats. •While in. the senate Mr. Hearst was a man of action, rather than of words. He took .but iut.e'part in tbe debates, as he had a weak voice, but .when he did address the senate his speeches were always brief and pointed. . Sena- tf-r Hearst leaves a widow and but one child -William R. Hearst, proprietor of theiSan Franciso Examiner.] Making » Home for Orphans, LA PORTE, Ind., March 3.—Citizens oi this place have raised $S,000, with which they purchased what is • known as the B. F. Walker property,, consisting of a lurge residence and .ten acres of ground, to be u ^ed as a permanent home for the Mishawaka orphans' home. A contract -has been made with Mrs. Julia Work, matron of the home. Mr . Work holds contracts in her own name with a., the c >uaties which have been furnish n ?. children to tbe home heretofore. The nam.3 of the institution will b2 known as the Northern Indiana orphans' home, with the following a; trustees: Mayor E. H: Scott, Dr. G. .1 Dakin, George C. Dorland, Mrs. H. D. Morrison and Miss Mary Ethenngton. : Set Fire to Her Hair. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., March 2. — Mrs. Mary Germaine was arranging her toilet by the lip-lit of a lamp, when, in some way, her hair caught fire, and before help could arrive she was~so badly burned that death will ensue. ! Wintry Weather In New Hampshire. i HASOVJSE, N. H., March2.—The ther- mometer/atthe New Hampshire experiment statita indicates 20 below zero. Eight to -IB.ibelow.is reported in other sections of the state. Highest of all in Beavening Power.—W. S. Govt Report, Aug. rj t 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE A Miiinr l''at:illy Hurt. RasEu.u.K. hid., March S.—William Bartli. u. miner, was perhaps fatally crushed u-idi'r three tons of falling sl»te in mine N' . u S;i.t,vr'H.V. THE MARKETS.- (ira-in, J'rovlKlorw, Etc. CHICAGO. March 'i. FLOUli— Quiet and steady: Spring 1 Wheat' patents. $4.I50©4.90'; Bakers'. $3.803)3.75;. Winter Wheat Flour patents, ¥4.0035.00, and Straights,. • • •" '-'•• • "-" ; WHEAT—Ruled steady. No. 2 cash, 93>-iigi!Mc;. May, 98?i@97e. COKH— Fairly active and flrm. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow, 53K®54c; March, D^jftWHc; April, 54^®55c; May, 55K®58c; July, 54@54%c. OATS— Higher. No. 2, 48«®47c; May, 47/ s @ 48Jic: June, 46K.@4?^c; July, 435iiS4.'i/aC.. Samples in good supply and steady. No. 3, 46 @47VJc; No. 3 White, 4?@48c; No. 2, 47@148c; No. 3 White, 48W@4B!4c. KYE— Scarce and firm. No. 2 cash, 80c; February, S6c: May, 89®90c. Samples 8~@SSs lot No. 2, and S4386C for No. 3. BABLEY— Quiet and steady. Poor, 60Si61c; common, 63@83e ; fair to good, 66S6SC ; choice, 70©72c. MESS PORK— Trading only moderate and prices steady. Prices ranged at $9.r>53H.(iO for cash; $9.iJTxS9.GO for March; $9.87^@9.95 for May, and $10,25©]O.S7!/, for July.. ' '• ' LARD— Market moderately active and prices. easier. Quotations ranged at fc. 02 y, ©5.65 for cash; S5.6314OS.05 for March; $5.85^5.87:4 for May, and S6.07H@8.13K for July. BUTTEU— Creamery, 22@29c; Dairy, 14<E4!c; Packing stock, 3 a9c. POULTRY— Live Chickens, 7<g»8^c per Ib. ; Live Turkeys, ll@10c per Ib. ; Live Ducks, 8®10c per Ib. ; Live Geese, $3.00@5.00 per..dozJ . : ' . ' - OttS— Wisconsin Prime White. 8c; Water White, 8;;c; Michigan Prime White, 9«c; Water White, 10'/jc; Indiana Prime White; 9>ic: Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9!4c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; H deg's, SKC; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 7c. ' LIQUORS— Distilled Spirits ruled flrm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. CLEVELAND. 0., March 2. PBTROLTCUJI — Quiet; standard white, 110 deg. test, e&c; 74 gasoline, 8!£c; 86 gasoline, 12c; 63 naphtha, 6«c. NEW YORK, March 2. WHEAT — Dull, Joe lower, easy. March, S1.09X: May, Jl.05 13-16®1.06 3-16; July, $1.00 3-16®l.OO!£; August, 97>ic; December, 9S2£@ 99«c. CORN— Quiet, 'H cup. steady. No. 3, 65@66c; steamer-mixed, 64Ji®65c. OATS— Dull, steady. Western, 53®62c. PROVISIONS— Beef steady, quiet.JExtra mess, $fl.50&7.25; family, $8.50@1°-50. Pork moderately active, steady. New mess, $10.30@11.00; old mess, S9.2ri@lO.00; extra prime, $9.00@9.50. Lard quiet, .steady. Steam rendered, $6.00. Live Stock. CHICAGO, March 2. CATTLE— Market moderately active. Quotations ranged at $5.10@3.65 for choice to tancy- shipping Steers; $4.50@5.00 for good to choice do.; 13.50 @>4. 25 for common to fair do. ; $3.00@ 3.50 for butchers' Steers; $2.S5®2.75 for Stockers;$2.75@4.25 forTexans; S2. 90 0,3.75 for Feeders; $1,5D@5.'S5 for Cows; Sl.50@3.00 for Bulls and 53.00@6.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS— Market rather active and prices lOc higher. Sales ranged at S275(gi3.55 for Pigs; B3.40®3.85 '"r light: S3.45@3.50 for rough pack- Ing; $3.43SJ3.(15 for mixed, and . i3.33S3.75 for heavy packing and shipping lots. ill |)a.ve,nqw that h - Lt.- CHEW. rvd JasTmq ^ Disastrous Colllsron Ci Iowa. OTTUM-VVA, Ja., March 2.—A collision between two Wabash freights near Carbon, Davis county, Sunday, morning resulted in fatal injuries to'two^passen- g-ers, William and Oren Hunt, of Down; ing-, Mo. Hralxeman Lon Bledsoe had . an eye torn out, and three other .trainmen were slig-hOy injured^ - '•'" ' ' Dratb -'of a Whig JLeSji-r. ; JACKSON. 'J'enn., MarcriM--Col. W. W. Gates, the oldest journalist of Tennessee, died here Sunday 'morning 1 , aged 78. He leaves a widow ; ,^.nd sev- ; eral sons, one of wliorri' is mayor of Jackson. Col. Gates founded the West Tennessee Whig in. 1842, andwasrone of the leading- members of the whig partv ia the south. . . -.--. ; '_ "'*„ .,- .- ; "> The llltiiolx Deadlock. SPRINGFIELD, TIL, MarchS.-r-Two senators and eleven representatives were present in the joint assembly. A ballot was taken resulting as follows; Palmer, 7; Streeter, 5: Oglesby, .1. , ,. . CURES PERMANENTLY SCIATICA. tUMBACQj N. Ogdcn, Mich., May 17,1890. "Sly brother—Eev. Samuel Porter, -was' cured'by St. Jacobs. Oil of excruciating sciatic pains. in his thigh." J. M. L. POSTER. 410 Kearney St., San Frauciscq.iCal. •April l 28,-4S90. My wife, and J bp.tlv. have been nfflictc<3.,». with> ]ame-.bao'fc i '«nil : . sore throat, and hnve f.iund permanent cure. byiruse/ of St. Jacobs'Oil. E. J. IMSIACS. IT IS THE BEST. BEECHAfraflUA cure SICK HEADACHE, S5 Gents a Box.;: " Condensed R. R. Pltblmrg, Cincinnati, Clilcngdi*; St-t***!* Rj>; (CKHTBAL Tnei.'), 1 ;' ' " iKBlvi Bradford Olviuloi 235 a m« ..... JSasMfaSipres* ------ , .. ; , , 106pm*... ...... F*itliine ......... 155pm* liSOpmt ..... Accommodation...... 8:00»'nrt B;46 a m)-.Marlon Accommodation. .430. B.nrt Rlehnnond DIvlisIou.. ., i . ; ,.,, ) 8 KX) a m*. .'. . Night Express.7. '. !i- : W>5 "ft in* 11:10 a rot ..... Accommodation....... 5.5 > a nit • 1:30 p m*.... T )ayExpre«8. ....... 125pm* 11 M p mt ..... Accommodation. ... . . ZSUjp mt LnrtlanapoliM Division. H:20 a m*... /Night Espress..;.... li£5 a '-'m* v 130 p m* .'.,. Day Express.... ..-..-'• ISS's? m* ;•;'; Chicago Division., . ,/. '•-. 'iCv. 12:40 a m*.... Night Express,..--. 3:10 a m*^:-; If -5 pm«... ..... fast Line ......... Ij26pro' 1:17 pm* ...... ". ..... Fast Line ....... ..... 1:47 p m" ll-30a mt ..... Accommodation — ..-i 1:80 p mi- : ; 7 J.6 p rat ..... Aooommodaiion ..... ; 6:15 a mt"... State Line Division. l-.SOp mt.... Mall and Express....- SiSOamt" 7:45 a mt. ........ Express ..... .... 7:26 pmt 1106 a mt ....... Local Freight.. ....11:80 8 a* Trains marked * run dally. . TralES marked trim dally except SoDdaFi^ ' Vandalln Ciine. 8ODTH BOTNU. • :-. Local Freight ............. — A ............... 6flO»;m- .. Terre Haute Express ..... .. — ...... ....... : 7i5 » m-- Mail Train .............................. . ------- i:*0 p m SOUTH BOOM). Local Fn.lgW ............ . ................ ...... BOO am' •-;• Mall Train ----- ....... — ......... .. ----- ...lUH&Ste South Bend Express ....... . ------- ........ BHS-pm Through Freight...; ....... .:.. ...... ......... 8:58 p m Close connections lor Indianapolis via Oolte, now made by all our passenger tralns.^..^ KdgwortD, agent. • • •-•.;-.-• • • .• .i i W»bflLHn Railroad. . . , EAST BOUND.I New Tork Expres, daily .......... : ...... .... H*s a ; mV Ft Wayne(Pas.) Accm.'.except Suriday'8:lS a m Kan City & Toledo Ex. .except Sunday 11 J5 a m, 2 v Atlantic -Rxnrftss. daily- ............. ...... 4i)6 p m Accommodation Fit., except Sunday: 936 p:m •wsarr BOUKD. -,....- .:- - -..,..:. .--•..' Pacific Express, dally. ......... ------ . ...... '.:52 am. Accommodation Frt., except SundayO2:15-p m' Kan City Ex., except Sunday...- ..... .... 3:« p;m . : Lafayette(Pas) Accra., except Sunday6:03'p'in L - St. Louis Ex., daUy ........ -.... ....... »1032 P.^n., •' Eel JBiver DIv., L,ogan»port, Wcwt Side Between Loganinpoi-t and Chili. ' . • BAST BOUND. ' • ' . "• Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave;, WflOiaihVsri Accomraodation, ex. Sunday,-Leaye,^,.4:40 p m. WKST-BOHSD.' "•"•"• - : - '••? !S -'-'-~ Acconimodatioa, ex. Sunday, Arrive- SiO.aia-" v AccommodaOon, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p B) W iNTEDafew persons In each plaoe''-'t<y <.» writ ng at home. Enclose lOc.: for,,,400 page i book with particulars to J. H. Tfobdburr, Station D New York CUy.. ' ...-;; ; .oetauitol qiick salcvSAM 6«o. A. Scott. »4» .jJ ""• K»y r S. Y.. W ANTED—An active, ' reliable ;:mnn*8a)ai7;. 870 to S80 montWy, with increase, to represent in Jus own section; a--atwponslble^Jew yorK House. References. ' Ma,jiufacTOMr,. -/Lock Box'1685, New York. - •' ':' ' •-•' "A Chartered Connecticut Life "Insurance Go., * A wants it Genlleman Managfr:for this:locality., A KOOd mnn can make personally $2E50 V per year r and clear $1.00'. from ills subs..; U.ddress.t'-Mana ger. Box 67, Waterbury, Conn.. , . ,, ^. feb5d6t p ^^ a"7Ctn ttOKH A.MO3TTH,can be made <J> / 0 10 ' «)'o O(J worMiig for us.• Person* preferred who can furnish a iorse: and give-then. i whole time to the business. Spsre moments may be profltably «mployed also. A <fe,Wi vacitneleB> In r^is and cities. 6. Fl JOHNSON 4 CO,.. 2600 MalnSf «rUb.mond.V» . ::-^; 1 IT ANTED—An Active 'Maa- : for - each^ectlon-" 1 W Salary #75 to «1 <H>, to localll,- rwresent-a -1L successful N. T. Campany 'Irieorated "W supply Dry Goods, Clsthing, Shoes. Jewelry, -etc.. tooop. sumers at cost. AlM>al/ady of tact t*wary *4O. to enroll members (8O.OOO loow^entoUei v 81OO.OOO paid l*i). Beferences exchanged Empire Co-opertttlie Association v(eredtt-" "^ v d) Lock Bex 610. K. 1. • .^ 5S3:'.r

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