Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 5, 1891 · Page 4
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March 5, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 5, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's : "CORNER" [On Spring Jackets Just Received. Come at Once, And make Selections. r» An Elegant Line of Stockinette. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: x Parvin's :-: >-• 12th-stlDrua Store. :-: Dally Journal, " Fnbllahed every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, - - - - «O OO Price pur Monih. ----- 50 irTHURSDAY MORNING. MARCH 5. MANY years ago, during one of the " wars which is described in history, a , small squad of seamen sailed a vessel on dangerous seas. The equipments ' consisted of two cannon of diSerent action and construction and \vhen no t |f danger was in sight the men were |v accustomed to discuss the merits and ', -demerits of the two different styles. A degree of warmth came to mark the : arguments which finally developed !• into hitter feeling and a division in I the squad was created. At night, ' f -when part of the squad was asleep, one faction met and passed resolutions ^-adopting the smooth bore while in the ^-daytime, when the other faction slept, • the rifled bore was declared the only "gun that should be used in the event ^ of a contest and that powder would be ^ wasted if burned in the other. Thus ' matters ran until one day a small ves- which either of the two guns could ^easily have destroyed bore down upon ' them and captured th.em -while they •were, quarreling ^over which gun K should be fired. This story is respectfully referred to Republicans of an adjoining county fwith the'recommendation that they I make both of the excellent Republican papers of the county the official organs with'an «qual division of the powder -and the spoils. THE fifty-first Congress ended yes- 1 terday.-.,;• Its: record is remarkably strong for doing and that wisely .-and well. Legislation has been • firmly and intelligently enacted. The opposition of fillibusters and the ardor o'f extremists have alike failed to prevent the passage of conservative |* bUls calculated to promote the best """ interests of the Nation with a big N. 'The movements of the Republican ! majority have been calm, dignified, ; intelligent and emphatic. It will r always be at, honor to have been a Re- 'jpublican member of the Fifty-first Congress. . . THE House Congressional apportionment bill has been amended by . t the Senate and the congressional districts will remain nearly as they are 'there being no change in the tenth . district. It is said that this was the ! result of a conference in which the danger of getting a thin spread of • democracy over . a large territory 1 was made apparent. The legislature ' therefore, will take ten Congressman . and give the Republicans three in I Indiana, a State in which the Demo^ 'cratic party is in a minority on the li popular vote. ^ THE' Windsor, Canada, Record, l says- "The selling of hay brings '"iome'to the farmers of this county, in a very practical way, the advaatages . of a free exchange-of farm products. I Hay : in Windsor yesterday 'was selling -lor from $6.60 to'$S, while over in ( Detroit it sold for from ?12 to $M. . Detroit'is just across the river. l?TheVarmers can see some advantages "in the markets of the United States Jover those of Canada and will continue ;to advocaWprotection. "CArTTPOTTT OFF TO FAR. WE are free to say that the fee and salary bill, as it comes from the Senate, will be much less satisfactory to the people of Indiana than it was as it came'from tho housed • The effect of the bill, as.it passed; the Senate, will be to largely increase the emoluments of certain state officers, and the fact that it is made to take effect June 1, 1892, instead of at the expiration of the terms of the present incumbents, will-certainly not strengthen it before the public. If the result of the cam- p'aign for fee and salary reform is to be a law increasing -official salaries, the farther off the date of its taking effect is fixed the better will the people be pleased.—Indianapolis Sentinel (Dem.) IT has just leaked out that $589,150 of Delaware State's securities are missing, and no State official hasTthe least •notion where they are. Ex-State Treasurer William Herbert did not turn them over to his successor, Wm. H. Burnette, and says he never had them. It is not known in what State Tre\;surer : s possession they were lost. Tariff Picture*. Here Is another one about the borne prices of cereals: Oats in eight farming States Is worth ISc. per bushel. In eight manulacturing states 3oc. per bushel. 9-1 per cent, higher In manufacturing States. Cripple the manufacturing States by voting for free trade, Mr. Agriculturist, and cut Off the home market lor your products. ' - —-New York Press. To Catcli Them Both Ways, -•••"atiT'lIiinbis/paper makes the excellent point that the Democratic doctrine seems to be to "inflate the currency to make prices high, and abolish the tariff to make prices low," The situation could not be more graphically put.—Toledo Blade. The Wliole Hog. The proposed gerrymander in Indiana equals Alabama and beats Arkansas by long odds. Not only every nose but. every foot is to be in the Democratic trough if crooked work can make it so.—Inter Ocean. DIED TOGETHER. Two Students of a Cincinnati College Commit Suicide. In Pursuance of an Agreement They Kill Themselves with the Same Revolvei—Probably Insane. A SENSATIONAL TBAGEDV. CINCINNATI, 0., March i—L. Frank- entlial of St. Louis and Ernest Salinger of Philadelphia, two students at the Hebrew Union colleg-e..in this city, were found dead in their room here at 7 a. m. From notes found on the table in the room it would appear that the two young men took their own lives, according' to a preconcerted arrangement, using the same revolver. The news of the affair has created a great sensation at the college. The two young men were very studious and devoted to religious research and thought, and it is supposed they had become insane. They were inseparable friends, and associated little with, their fellow-students. Both were lug-lily thought of by the faculty of the college. Frankentbal lived at 1137 Dolman street, St; Louis, and Saling-er at 18 West Third street, Philadelphia. The parents' of both are said to be well to do. Persons in the boarding house where the young men lived and where the tragedy occurred state that they heard pistol shots about 2 p. m. The mystery surrounding the cause of the suicide is being cleared,up. Salinger, it seems, had Frankenthal under hypnotic influence, and in any matter that came up the latter followed Ms instructions to the letter. Students at the college and the people at the boarding house. noticed a decided change in Frankenthal the last two months. Both, of the yoi*ng men frequently discussed hypnotism _ and attended several seances of spiritualist mediums. Frankenthal being a confirmed hypnotist soon won Salinger over to his wa.y on the question. Among Frankcnthal's effects is a diary declaring his belief in hypnotism and his intention of committing suicide. This book was dedicated to Henry Lindman, 505 Fairmount avenue, Philadelphia. ROBBED OF A FORTUNE. An Indianapolis Mau loses S10.OOO In a Cincinnati Street Car. CINCINNATI, 0., March 4.—Mr. David J. Bryan of Indianapolis reported to the police that lie had been robbed in a street car on his way Tip town of S10,- 000 in bills. He said there was one SI,000 bill in the package and other bills of large denominations. He has no recollection of anyone touching him, and can, tlierefore. give no clew. Failure at'liohisville. LoiriSViLi.E, Ky., March. 4.—Cornwall & Bros., dealers in soap and candles, have made an assignment. Tho assets are §180,000; liabilities, §177,000. All the members of the firm made individual assignments and they will pay dollar for dollar. Killed by » Fall of Slate. CoTTLTEiiyiiXE, March 4.—By a fall of slate in,.the coal mine at this place, Otto Barnes.was ; killed and.-Chester Loveland fatally injured. Barnes was married, and leaves a widow and two children. ITS LAST DAY. Trocee'dings.'of the Closing Session of the House. -• Final Action on Needful Measures- Speaker Reed Thanked by a Strict Party Vote. "THE JiOUSE ADJOURNS. \V.\sin.:iGTOX, March 4.—The house on Tuesday decided to non-concur in the senate amendments to the agricultural appropriation bill, and a conference was ordered. The senate amendments to the deficiency bill were non-concurred in and a conference was asked for, A further conference was ordered on the pension appropriation bill. The conference report on the sundry civil bill was agreed to. Mr. Ilitt (111.) submitted the conference report on the diplomatic and consular appropriation bill. Mr. Hitt stated that the only subject which had been in dispute was the senate amendment relative to the Hawaiian island cable. The proposition as it now stood reduced the cost from 53,000,000 to 82,250,000 and provided that the government of the Hawaiian islands should pay one-third as much as our own. It further provided that the United States could, at any moment take the whole property on payment of the actual cost of construction. After debate the conference report was rejected—yeas, SB; nays, _13G. Mr. McCruary (Ky.) then offered a resolution instructing 1 the conferrees on the part of the house to insist on their disagreement to the Hawaiian island cable provision. Agreed to. A recess was taken until S p. in. In - spite of the inclemency of the weather the galleries of the house were packed to their utmost capacity when that body met after the recess, and hundreds of persons unable to obtain ingress surged through the corridors. The conference report on the post office appropriation bill was agreed to. Mr. Ftnston (Kan.) submitted a disagreeing report on the agricultural appropriation bill and a further conference was ordered. The conference report on the pension appropriation bill was agreed to. Mr. J. S. Taylor (0.) moved to suspend the rules and pass the bill to provide for a commission of five persons on the subject of the alcoholic liquor traffic. The motion-was declared carried by GO to 54. The conference report on the Indian appropriation bill was agreed to. The senate amendments to the army reorganization bill were non-concurred in and a conference was ordered. Mr. Simonds (Conn.) submitted the conference on the copyright bill. The house agreed to the conference report and the bill to the president. \VASJIISGTOX, March 4.—The business of the night in the house was . confined mostly to reports of the conference committees, and when they were not., ready there was an effort made to pass the bills under a suspension of the rules. By daybreak nearly all the appropriation bills were agreed to except the deficiency bill. The disagreeing report on the deficiency appropriation bill was called up, the points of difference being the appropriations for the payment of the Central Pacific railroad and for the payment of the French spoliation claims. The report was adopted and a motion made that the house recede from its disagreement to the French spoliation claims amendment. The motion to recede was agreed to. The house adopted a resolution directing the house conferrees to insist on disagreements to the Pacific- railroad item. The house also insisted on its disagreement to all the remaining points in dispute. The conference report on the agricultural appropriation bill was presented and agreed to; it re- ducesfromS-0,000 to810,000 the appropriation for irrigation and retains the senate amendment allowing the use of spirits free of tax for experimenting in the manufacture of sugar and sorghum; also the conference report on the bill for a public building at Saginaw, Mich., reducing the cost to 8150,000. Mr. Forney (Ala.) made a brief state ment of the appropriation bills this session, saying they carry 8307,000,000, and with permanent appropriations make the amount required for the next fiscal year ,S"i40,(.0,'J,OJO, being 887,000,000 more than last year. At 10 o'clock Mr.- McKinley (0.) offered a resolutiou of thanks to Speaker Reed for the able and impartial manner in which he had presided. Mr. Mills (Tex.) demanded the yeas and nays and On roll-call every democrat voted against it and every republican for it and it was adopted—yeas, 152; nays, 110. As 10:30 Mr. Cannon (111.) presented the conference report on. the deficiency bill, it being the last of the appropriation bills. The report stated that the senate had receded from' the Pacific railroad amendment, and that the French spoliation amendment stands. The bill was then passed. Just at this moment the speaker entered and took his chair. He was greeted with a •perfect whirlwind of applause on the republican side. After it had subsided Mr. .Ureckinridge (Ky.) spoke-:a few kindly words expressing the democratic regard for Mr. Cannon as chairman of the appropriation committee and his fair treatment of the democratic side. At H:i5 Mr. Cannon announced that an error had been discovered in the agric'altural bill assigned to . the president and presented a resolution to correct, asking unanimous consent for its consideration. The resolution proposed to strike out 3150,000 appropriated by the bill for the purr chase of seed wheat in regions affected by the drought. Messrs.'Pickler (S. D.) and Cornell (Neb.), objected and thus prevented the consideration of the resolution. At 11:^5 Speaker Heed rapped the house to order and spoke, as follows: '•A.rTer'1 wo Icnj? :md stormy sessions, in some redacts unparalleled in our hundred years, the l;o.i-;o <:f :vpivscnta!!ves of the Fifty-first con gr?s.- "--,"-< "i Mioii i ILSS v.-ith n completed record lu' u o UK.: h:,sLui:y .of tbo couJivry, and Itfl worl;s will follow It. What.! we bav« done Is In a largo measure political. Whatever Is political rouses the sternest, the most turbulent, the most unforgiving passions of the human race. Political action can never be justly viewed from a neai-stand- point. Time and distance are needed for a rips judgment; and thy verdict of history is the only verdict worth recording. To stale in language which would seem to me to be adequate the achievements of this house would not he suitable to ' his time oi" to this place. Nor is it In the least nee^l'ul that I should here a d now rekindle old disputes or wave the clyinjj embers of struggles past a-id gone. "Whothcr we have disposed of questions of finance with the wisdom of broad statesmanship time will surely show. Whether in the things we have done and the things we have attempted for the furtherance of human liberty we were actuated by hiyh and honorable motives will be visible to all tho , world at no distant day. Our actions need no catalogue, and all enumeration and praise by oar- selves would he in vain. If our deeds do not praise us our words can not. Confident as I am of the verdict of time on what ^^•e have done, I am still more conlldent tin: highest commendation will he given us in tho future—not for what measures wo have passed, valuable as they are, but because we have taken so long a stride in the direction of responsible government. Having demonstrated to the people that those who have heen elected to do their will can do H. henceforth excuses will not be taken for performance, and government by the people will be stronger In the land. "Toward those who have opposed what the majority of the house have desired wo can have nounltindly or personal feeling. Whoeveroffers battle to old convictions and faiths must expect battle, and the vigor of the resistance must always hear some proportion to the vigor of the onset. To members on my left with whom I am politically associated I beg to tender my most sincere and heartfelt acknowledgements. No man ever received more ungrudging and unflinching support or from a band of men more patriotic, 1 am proud to acknowledge in nil that has been done that I have been but one in the multitude and that the honors of tho Fifty-first congress belong to you alone." The speaker -then declared congress adjourned sine die. LEONARD W. JEROME DEAD. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Tf. S. Cov't Report, Aug* i 7, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE INTERESTING PARAGRAPHS. The Txtn£ lllnnss of the >"oted Turfman' Terminated Fatally in Eiifrlund. , LQJTDON', March 4.—Leonard Jerome, ' of New York, father of Lady Randolph Churchill, has just died at 'Brighton, whither he went to recuperate after his recent illness here. j He was attended in his last hours by his wife and Lady Randolph Churchill and Mrs. Moreton Frewen. his daughters. Mr. .lerome, who has resided in i l.EOKABD IV. JERO.MK. England almost continuously for some years past, was known to be in a critical condition of health about six months ag-o, and his illness took a dangerous turn something- like two months ago. While his health permitted he never missed attendance -upon the races, and to the last he maintained a keen interest in turf matters. The American turf owes him a great deal. It was he who created Jerome park, the great racing ren dezvous, and he also organized the famous Cocey Island Jockey club. Jerome avenue, New York, one of the finest drives in America, was also huilt by him. He was the owner of some of the most famous American race horses. The Contest in Iili ois. | Siv.ixG FIELD, 111., March 4.—When the joint assembly opened every member was present, but the open spaee around the speaker's stand presented very much thu appearance of an improvised hospital. Two senators and three representatives are very ill, but they were brought to the capitol in carriages, and several sofas, with blankets and pillows, were hastily fitted up for their accommodation. Five ballots were taken, the last—the 140,111—resulting: Palmer, 101; Streeter, 97; Ogles by, o. __^_ i -Jay Gould Fined. ! NEW YODK, March 4.—Millionaire Jay Gould was fined $250 by Justice Martine in part 2 of the general sessions for his failure to respond to the summons directing him to qualify as a juror for the March term. In reading off the list of delinquents Clerk William A. Penny withheld the name of Jay Gould till the last. All the other delinquents were fined S100 each. "Jay .Gould if fined S:J.jO for repeated delinquency in failing to answer summons as a juror," added Clerk Penney. Lord Salisbury Is Displeased. I LOXDO-JT, March 4.—It is reported in official circles that the British government has conclusive proof that Gen. Boulanger and his supporters concocted a plot which resulted in the explosion of public opinion maaife.sted against the Empress Frederick .upon the occa- "sion of her recent sojourn in Paris. Lord Salisbury is said to be greatly incensed at the discoveries made. j After the Senator-ship. SA5« FK.VXCISCO, March 4.—It will take 01 votes on a joint ballot to elect a United States senator in California, j The republicans have SS members in the assembly and senate, 01 in the former and 3" io the latter. The assembly has enough republican votes, ii all were thrown for the same man, to elect a senator. The contest is now between DeYoung, Estee and Feltou. PIKKRID, S. D., March 4.—-The ther-'.'• mometer registered MO degrees below, zeio here at 15 a. m.. it beincfthe coldest weather experienced tins season. John .11. Hall, a well-known railway man, died Tuesday at Thoroasville, Ga. Mrs. Carrie Leneyck, but recently married, committed suicide with poison at Cedar Rapids, la. At Minneapolis, Minn., Tuesday two enumerators pleaded guilty to conspiracy to pad the census. Tom Kee.ne, the tragedian, owing to serious illness, has been compelled to cancel all his engagements. Heck Bros.' flour mill at Tecumseli, Mich., burned Tuesday, causing a loss of .$34.000; insured fpr'sSl.OOO. For tlie first time in twenty years a republican board of aldermen was elected in Rochester, N. Y,, Tuesday. It is pretty certain that a telephone between Paris and London will be in operation before the end of the week. The diamonds (valued at §135,000) presented by the khedive of Egypt to tlie daughter of Gen. Sherman are to be sold. Mrs. Matilda Draper, of Vandalia, 111., fell upon the sidewalk and sustained in juries that are likely to prove fatal. The Crystal salt works at Hutchinson, Kan., have beensold to tbe Hutcn- inson Salt & Manufacturing Co. for 530,000. ' '" A careful analysis of the high water situation shows no cause for apprehension from tlie present flood at New Orleans. Statistics of the voting population of Chicago show a slight preponderance of foreign born voters over those of American birth. By the will of Oliver Hoyt, of Stamford, Conn., who died recently, S10,000 has been bequeathed to Grinnell college, Grinnell, la. Clay Hayes, of Illiopolis, 111., 2 years old and weighing only four pounds, died on Tuesday. He had not gained in weight from his birth. A negress named Dayton confessed Tuesday at Denver, Col., the murder and robbery of James Wade at Kansas City, Mo., two years ago. It is reported that the New York Biscuit Co. is preparing for a fight .against the American Biscuit Co., and that it will establish in St. Louis a $300,000 factory. Tliree hundred destitute negroes from eastern Texas have moved to Oklahoma recently to occupy lands, fraudulent titles to which they had bought -v om swindlers. Tbe pope on Tuesday celebrated the thirteenth anniversary of his coronation. In the morning he assisted at the thanksgiving mass, which was held in the Sistine chapel and celebrated by Cardinal Melclior. Ex-Chief Busliyhead, of the Cherokee nation, Tuesday obtained a restraining order enjoining Lieut. Golden from removing Bushyhead-and his employes from the strip and destroying bis buildings and machinery. THE~MABKETS. Grain, I'rovisions. Etc. CHICAGO. March 4. FLOUR— Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents. $l.«MH90; Bakers'. S3.30.g3. 75; Winter Wheat Flour patents, fcl.GOjitf.OO, and Straights, . WHEAT— Ruled active and higher. No. 2 cash, 95©9«!^c; May, 97;4@OS'4c. CORN— Active, excited and higher. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow, 55!-4c; May, 56Js@J75ic; July.'M^ . OATS— Firmer. No. S, 48®48&c; May, 4tec: June, 47X@-1S;!je; July, 43; B '0-13;Uc. Samples in good supply and steady. No. 3, 46 @47/,c; No. 3 White, 4r@4Sc; No. 2, 4S@4SKc; No. 2 White. 4S!4<rM914o. EYE— Firm and scarce. No. 3 cash, 86c; February, 86c: May, 9Uc. Samples, S7@SSe for No. 2. and S4SSCC lor No. 3. BARLEY— Scarce and firm. Pcor, 605£63c; coronion, M5505c; fair to good, OS®70c; choice, T2©TJc. MESS PORK— Trading only moderate and prices easiev. Brices ranged at 59.60 i.9.03 lor cash; J9.CO®0,«.5 for March; 5:9.Si;«@9.90 for May, and S1U.3D&10- 25 for Jury. LABD— Market moderately active and prices easier. Quotations ranged at $r>.U5®5.C7W for cash; S5.li5<ij:).G?;-i for March; $5.S5&5.87& for May, and J<Ui)<g,ii.l2:i lor July. BDITEK— Creamery, 25330c; Dairy, 20®2Sc; ' Packing stock, 0 i,9c. POOLTRV— Live Chickens, 9®llo per It.; Live Turkeys, 9(6>l!c-per ID. ; Live Ducks, 8®llc per lb. ; Live Geese, $3.00@5.00 per doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, Sc; Water White, iiisc; Michigan Prime White, 9'/,o; Water White. 10'ic; Indiana Prime White, 9>ic: Water White, lOc; Headlight, 1T5 test, gi,c; Gasoline, S7 deg's, 14c; 74 deg's, 8yc; Naphtha. 13 deg's, To. LIQUORS— Distilled Spirits ruled flrm at 81,14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK. Alarch 4 WHEAT— Dull, SO U P- & Tm - May, SLOCK® 1067-18; June. S1.03£©1.04fc; July, Sl.OOS; August, 97'/.c; September, 97;tt@97He; December, 99!4. COKN-Stronc, Me up, light offerings. No. 2, 65!4fo.fi"c; steamer mixed, 65Vi@30i;c, OATS-Stronger, fairly active. Western, 53 @02c. PROVISIONS— Beef dull and steady. Extra mess, $6.50u7.a-): family, $8.00® 10.00. Pork moderately .steady; New mess, S1U.SO@11.25; old mess, S9.S5® 10.00; extra prime, $9.00.^9.50. Lard quiet, weak. Steam rendered, $0.0:% Live Stuck. CHICAGO, March 4. CATTLE— Market fairly active. Quotations ranged at 55.10ig5.05. for choice to fancy- shipping Steers; J4.50ia5.03 for. good to cuoice do ; $3.30 (gi4.35 for common to fair do.; $3,00® 3.50 for butchers' Steers; $2.25®2."3 far Stock- era'- SS.75a-4.2» for Texans: 82.90 3.75 for Feeders; $1.5JiaS.iS for Cows; i5l.S003.03 for Bulls, and S3 Ou@C.UO f > r Veal Calves. HOGS— Market fairly .active. , Prices 5!§ilO<j lowe- Sales rangud tit' $2tlO®3.r>0 for r;#s; S3 35^^.00 for ligl.t. S3 40 "« 3 SO for rough Inciting, kS-jr/SO. 1 ) for mixed, and £3 Vila, i 75 for heavy pocking und shipping lots, Census" F'ii~d3cTs~Z r iiJcd. ST. PAUL. Minn., 'Mareli 4.—Stevens and Baudett, the two Minneapolis census conspirators who pleaded guilty Tuesday to one count of tbe charffes lodg-ed against them, were brought before Judge Sliiras in Minneapolis for sentence. Tbe proceeding's liisted.pnjj; a, few moments, Stevens being- sentenced to pay a fine of $3,000 and Bandett 51,000. The'cases against other census employes indicted were • dismissed. ; Labor Leaders Atrnstctl. PITTSBURGH, Pa., March .4.—President Rae, Master Workman Wise and others of the United Mine wdrkers, have been arrested here, charg-ed with,., conspiracy, riot and assault for their connection with, the coke strike. Tuesday night the Sentral scihool building at \Vashburn, \Vis., burned. Loss, 510,000: insurance, $7,000. StJacobsQil FROST-BSTESf, INFLAMMATION^ AND ALL— HURTS AND ILLS OF MRN AND BERST. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious and Nervous Disorders. "Worth » Suinea. » Boi" but Bold for 25 Cents, BY ALL MRCCGISTS. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, •* Ijtiv»-' PIttsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago I&) St. latin Rj- •, (CENTRAL TUIB.) iSBrvie Bradford Olviuion. 3-35am* _____ Easttf i Express ...... IJSpm* ...... J(*atLlne ....... .. taopmt ..... Accommodation ...... 9:45 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p hi* Richmond DiviglOH. S.-OO am*. ...Night Express ....... 1:05 am* 11:10 a mt ..... Accommodation. ...... 55'smt • 1:30 p m*.... T >ay Express ........ 125pm? - lltfOp mt ..... Accommodation ...... 2SU p mf JudianiipOllM IHviflion. vi:2fla m*....Ntgn.tE*pres8 ....... 12:55 am- 130 p m*....DayExpress ........ Ii5 P tn* Cliicojco DlTlHlOn. ia-40a m*... .Night Express.. ....... SlOam" l(5pm* ........ FastLloe ......... 1-26 p mv 1-47 p m» ............ Fast Line ............ 1A7 p m*-. 11 SOa mf.... .Accommodation. ..... IsSOpmr,-- 7:16 prat ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 a, mr State Line Division. 1:30 p mt....Wall and Express ------- 2^0 a mt- .:. 7-45 amf, ...... ..Express...'...... 725 p my " 11:16 a m} ....... Local Freight ...... 1130 a ml Trains marked » run dally. Trains marked t run dally .except Sandaj. Vandulin. Line. SOUTH SOTND. Local Freight .............. ......... .....:..-..:. 5W"a-tn • Terra Haute Express ..................... .'... -7iS,a m- Mall Train... ..................................... *•*) P ffi NOKTH BOUND. Local Freight ..... _ ................... .::'; ...... 5:00 am Mall Train ............................ .... ....... 10*o a m South Bend Express ............ »..:. ........ OHS p m Through Freight ................ ...::..".:..:...- 855 p m "• Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolftui aow made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Rdgworth, agent Wabafth Railroad. EAST BOUND.! New York Expres, dally.. ..... . ......... .. ''^am Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 am , K;m City & Toledo Ex; .except Sunday 11:16 at<n»~f Atlantic Express, dally ..... ..... ...... ..... 4^6p,m • Accommodation Frt., excoptSunday. 9:26 p m WEST BOOSD. Pacific Express, dally — ................ -.. 7:52 a : tn-. Accommodation "Frt., except Sunday..l2 35 p-m Kan City Ex., except Sunday- ............ 3:45 p lu Litf!iyetie(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis KK, dally ...................... 10:32 p;m , EeJ River J>lv., Logansport, West Side Between liOgansport and Chili. EAST .'BOUND. ' - ' • Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave .''.10:00 a ni.v . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 pm . ". WEST BOOST). '-' . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 8 JO a m • Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p ra. _ ANTED a few persons In each place to do W wrlt-ng at Dome. Enclose ipc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York CI y. oct21dly i Af>i)<Pn UllUYfObYfti»ol*1 rrIl*M*flr*' DartrepmtlK,'- IBEHTS WAHTED^fc" 0S ni 9 vSAMPxf FREE. A.*™ loppominity. Ceo. A. Scott. S*8 Uroiu'»iiy. M. Y. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary S7O to 880 monthly, with Increase, to represent In his own feciion n. responsible New York House. Beferences. Manufacturer, Loch Box 1585,New York. --r * Chnrtered Cmimctlcnt Life Insurance u>., A wants a Gentleman Mimiippr for tills locality. A uood m;m ran make personally S2.M>'. per year, and clear Sl.PO-'.ftojn-iJs subs. Address, Manager, Box67. Waterbui-y, Conn. febjdGt .. anC tn <JO(;n AMOXTHcanbemade ib/0 10 IbZOU working for us. Person*. «.. nreforred who can turnlsh a norse and give tnslt. whole time to the business.'' Spare moments raw- be profitably employed also. J^ few. vacancies In .... towns and cities. B. F. JOHNSON * ( - 0 -,J™ Ma in Sf »<•!, h rsonrt. Vi> nmrlrily ; :\,;,W ANTED-An-At-tl-vo Wan for eRch'.se salary S7-5 to. SI OO, to locally represent a successful N. Y. Company incorated - to -isuppl? pry Goods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry etc.. to con. suroers at cost. Alsoalndy of tact S""»ry «4O toenroll-Diemhers (80.OOO now enrolled MOOOOO paid In). References exchanged Empire Co-operatUe Association!Jcreait w a)WBox6W.)S. Y. ,'^ .

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