Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 10, 1891 · Page 4
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March 10, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Tuesday, March 10, 1891
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I John Gray's i | "CORNER" Xf 5 On Spring; Jackets Just Received. f Come at Once, And make Selections. '' An Elegant Line of Stockinette. FINE PERFUMES i .:-: AT. :-: :-: Parvin's :- ;-• I2th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. JPoNlshed every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. r . «o oo . . so Price per Annum, -Friee per Month, TUESDAY MORNING MARCH. 10. THE ABUSE OF POWER. Holmes County Ohio, 2,000 Democratic, and Crawford. County. 2,600 Democratic, have betn investigated i l>y the Cincinnati Enquirer (Dem.) '•which says: ."If ever there -was a. garden spot in the State of Ohio where political and official corruption is "born to blush unseen and waste its i. fragrance on the desert air," that placs is Bucyrus, the capital of Crawford county,.. For many years the *-,offices have been in the hands of the ring, and all the recognition "it asked -Jrom. its party was to be left alone and unmolested in the possession of the fattest offices where perquisites grow " thickest. Just, now : the tension placed upon 1ihe ring' comes with such force that a is daily expected, and the managers are making herculean efforts to ireduce the strain that ; the ; hand may ^not be severed and let the tax payers *and citizens into the secrets of the ^workings of county affairs. The report made by the expert ex- miner, C. W. Webster, appointed by ^Auditor Poe to investigate the condi- |tion of affairs in the auditor's and ^treasurer's offices, and also that of the if* *local committe* appointed by the kcourt, have been read throughout the ^ , ' , . j . - - ir«ounty, and the gradually increasing of indignant farmers and tax -•-•.• |-;payers who have been-robbed by the '"officers 'under strained ." constructions |of the law is becoming' louder-and ^louder, until its magnitude bids fair to Sfiliake the officers of the county to their ^foundations. . t* . ' «£ In addition to other discrepancies ^reported by the committees, they touch Pioff a bomb that enlists the entire far- Sfmer population of the county into the anks of reform in a statement of the dount received by the auditor for ecording plats and profiles for ditches, together with the estimate placed thereon by the surveyor and ex-recor- Ber; also the amounts received by the nrveyor for surveys, plats and profiles ad reports: of the same to the county commissioners." The danger of large [and reliable majorities is great. Proceed- ags cannot j be too carefully pmtcbed by the people. If the farmers can by organization muster up enough determination to make changes rhen their honest convictions are that iges are advisable, much good can i accomplished by their organization. Fee ^and Salary bill which Sound its way into the hands of the overnor's [ private secretary at two O'clock Sunday [jmorning, two hours lifter the constitutional time it should been filed ,at the Governor's office B,a fraud, and a farce. Its operation loes not affect any one now in office or lected last .fall,* in other words it is -, to go into operation until.after the x:t legislature meets, and no legisla- jye candidates can hope to get upon a anty , ticket, next. year with- iit " "stating his position on repeal Tor 'modification of law. Furthermore'its provisions Tunjust'and many of the salaries are njjustly increased. Q The action of the legislature is.virtually no action at all. The State has fifty Republican counties and forty-two Democratic counties and the influence of these counties are seen respectively on the Indianapolis papers which do not condemn the measure as it deserves. All the Alliance organizations demanded the immediate operation of a wise fee and salary bill and it remains to be seen whether they were in earnest or simply spouting. Tariff Picture*. Yei, we do pretty well In leather goods, aud even export them. Onr average exports of leather manufactures for flve years (1885 to 18SD) were 89,839,409, While In 1890 we exported $12.438,817. •IWPHP^kB^^B^BHB«B«»H^H^M^ > — And this Increasing export is going on la spite of our wicked protection system. —New Tone Press, Especially the Ijant. Elder Dorsey of .Fan-tucket, lays down three rules for letter writing by public men which both Governor Hill and Editor Watterson probably wish they had pasted in their hats. They are: Keep a copy; legister the lettei 1 at the postofflce; don't write it.—Inter Ocean. 'Faith In Eiigland "Hot Universal. The blissful hope which the Democratic press and politicians profess to entertain that England will succeed in keeping the Yankees out of Brazilian markets does not appear to be shared to any great extent by the English manufactures.—Boston Journal. made History. For the first time in half a generation an administration has made history and visibly advan ced the prospects, position and influence of the United States on this continent.— Philadelphia Press. A BAD WEECK. Disaster Caused by a Broken Rail Near Havana, III, An Express Train Ditched—The Fireman Instantly Killed—Two Persons Die of Their Wounds. MAXY OTHERS HUKT. HAVANA, 111., March 0.—The Jacksonville ScVithern passenger train was wrecked about 3 o'clock Sunday morning' half a mile a-bove the city limits. The wreck ^as caused by a broken rail. The cars were all piled in a heap except the last, and taking fire were all consumed. Fireman Saddler was instantly killed. Charles Mulhaney, of Streator, 111., and Walter Conover, of Manito, 111., have since died of their injuries. The injured are: George Birkenhead, engineer, left leg crushed below the knee, right arm cut and lower part crushed; Salesman, express messenger, liad lelt foot torn oft at the ankle and badly bruised; M. J. Kennedy, conductor, head, face and hands out and bruised; C. L. .Hughes, brakeman. head, face, legs and body cut and bruised and hands scratched; F, H. Lewis, passenger, Peoria. Injury to the left leg, face cut and bruised, no bones broken; E. H. Emmett, Peoria, head and face braised and burned, chest hurt and fingers badly bruised, no bones broken; Mrs. Thomns Martin, passenger, Denver, Col., head bruised and cut, right shoulder and side scalded. All the injured except Lewis and Em- jnett, who are taken care of by friends here, have been taken to Jacksonville. The corpse of a Mrs. Woods, which was being- taken from Chicago to Jacksonville, was partially consumed. The passengers seriously injured were all in the smoker. The train was entirely new, the cars not having been in service quite a month. The loss to the company, including' death, and accident claims, will not fall short of $100,000. An unusually small number of passengers were aboard the train, and this accounts for the small loss of life. The people in the sleepers were not injured, but had to make their way for' a mile through the terrible storm to shelter without their shoes or much clothing. Crimes of a Jclllons Husband. BATESVJLLE, Ind., March 10.—Sunday John Dirsshere, a well-known hotei- keeper of this place, while drunk and mad with jealousy attacked his wife with a revolver. He shot her in the nea.d, inflicting a serious wound. Another ball struck a corset-stay just over the heart. Dirsshere fired one shot at his 3-year-old daughter Myrtle, killing her instantly. He then shot his cook, Mary Jones, liittiny her in the back and inflicting a flesh wound. While a crowd which had gathered in the parlor was attending the wounded Dirsshere entered and fell dead on the floor, having cut Ms throat with a case-knife. Sued Her Neighbors. CRAWFOKDSVILI.E, Ind., March 10.— Miss Alice Follick, the pretty daughter of a prominent Ripley township farmer, has instituted suit for 325,000 against her neighbors, Jacob Bean, James Swearengen, Mark Fruitts and Wallace McClure. They-had her arrested last fall on the charge of stealing chickens, but after a long trial she was acquitted and she n ow asks for damages. 7> Appoint Now Indiana Judges. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 10.—Gov. Hovey has announced that he will appoint the members of. the new appellate court Wednesday. There are more than 100 applicants for place upon the bench. The governor will appoint three republicans and two democrats. ^ Deatli of a Pioneer. KALAMAZOO, Mich., March 0.—Mrs. Prudence Wattles, mother of Col. S. H. Wattles, and one. of the oldest pioneers, died Saturday, aged 90 years. DRIVEN FROM HOME Southern Families Evicted by High Waters. Great Floods in Tennessee and Mississippi—A Heavy Fall of Snow in the West. RAGING RIVERS. NASHVILLE, Tenn., . March 9.—The phenomenal rise in the river continues. There has been a rise of Bo.G feet since Friday. Much damage has been done by reason of the rapidity of the rise. Probably between 1.500 and '3,000 people have been driven away from their homes, and goods in warehouses and cellars have suffered much damage. As viewed from the bridge the river is a vast angry torrent spreading out over the lowlands. Nearly all the lumber yards are overflowed a,nd in some a considerable loss will result. The river has brought out a vast amount of drift wood, and it is passing the city in great quantities. Merchants are busy removing goods from cellars and warehouses near the wharf to higher ground. Tlie reports from all points on the river show that it is rising everywhere, and the fullness of the Ohio and Mississippi will prevent the Cumberland from running' down as rapidly as it otherwise would. KXOXVILT.I:, Tcnn., March 9.—Very heavv rains have prevailed throughout this section and all streams are out of their banks. A 7-year-old colored girl was drowned Svmday in aDraging creek. A colored man named Hunter also lost his life. MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 9.—The rainfall in this city and section of the south for the last two days is unprecedented. Nearly 5 inches have fallen in this city during the last forty-eight hours. Specials from the adjacent country report the heavy rain as general. The entire lower part of Canton, Miss., is xinder water and all trains on the Illinois Central road are delayed. The whole country around Westpoint, Miss., is flooded and all trains are badly delayed, The Georgia "Pacific east-bound passenger train is tied n-p west of that place on account of a 400 - yard washout near Lime Creek, and the west-bound is tied • up at Westpoint from a similar caitse. The damage is considerable. The Mississippi is \]4 feet above the danger line and is still rising. Considerable "bottom" country in Arkansas and lower Mississippi is overflowed, but no damage has as yet been reported. JACKSON, Miss., March 9.—The severest rain-storm for years has prevailed almost throughout the entire state during the last thirty-six hours. Five inches of rain fell at Vicksburg and the heaviest rainfall ever known is reported from many points. All the , smaller streams have overflowed their banks and much damage has been done the roads and bridges. The railroads have been badly washed out and trains are all delayed or abandoned. At Yazoo City the river is now ten inches above the highest point reached last year and still rising. All the warehouses are more or less submerged and many families—mostly colored—living in the lower portion of the city have been driven from their homes. Many bridges across the bayous have been washed away. The long trestle of the Yazoo & Mississippi Valley railroad across Martin's creek was swept away and the roadbed badly damaged. West Point reports the hardest rain for years, the whole country being covered with water and railroad traffic entirely suspended. Washouts are reported at Lime Creek and other points. From Canton a story of the flood has been received. Pearl and Big- Black rivers are out of their banks, and Bear creek, ordinarily a small stream, is now half a mile wide. The water has backed up on the south and west sides of the town to within a quarter of a mile of the courthouse. About thirty negro families living in what is known as Frog Town had to be moved out in boats. Railroad traffic is suspended. Several washouts are reported north of Canton. LOUISVILLE, Ky,, March 9.—The entire valley is flooded by rains, and the Ohio is rapidly rising again. At Frankfort the Kentucky river is flooding all the lower portions of the city and is doing considerable damage. BUKIEB IN DEEP DRIFTS. DEXVER, Col., March fl.—Reports from the San Juan country and Cone- jose range state that the country is completely buried in snow; Railroads and toll-roads are blockaded, all traffic has been suspended, and can not be resumed for weeks. The fall of snow has been the heaviest for years and covers the ground in many places 20 feet deep. The towns of Silverton, Lake City and several mining camps are entirely cut off from telegraphic communication with the outside world. Their provisions are running low, and unless the blockade is soon raised considerable suffering- will be felt. ST. CLOUD, Minn., March 9.—It snowed furiously here for sixteen hours and a thirty-mile wind has blown it into drifts from 5 to 20 feet deep. Travel on wagon roads has been wholly suspended since noon Sunday, and railway Wains are running to cover as fast as possible. There is no probability that passenger trains will be able to move on time for many hours, MooinrEAD, Minn., March 9.—For the first time this winter Great Northern and Northern Pacific trains are experiencing difficulty. No trains are running on time. The snow is from 3 to 5 feet deep on the prairies, and in many localities the drifts are 10 feet "deep. ST. PAUL, Minn., March 9.—Between daylight and dark Sunday nearly 10 inches of snow fell here, by far the t fall of the wintei, and a high wiiid drove it into immense drifts. Traffic on . the c.able lines was kept, up tiinni^h !:•• nVI of snow plows, bill. LlV t:l"lji-•.,.; |i;;.;b YVITV.O all badly demoralized. On the railways trains from the south arrived nearly on time, but tho.se from,the north, west and southwest came straggling in in most Irregular fashion. UOONB, la., March 9.—The woi'st snow-storm of this winter set in Saturday morning. The roads are drifted full, street cars are completely blockaded, ;ind business is generally suspended. All trains are late. WIXTKKSKT, la., 'March fl.—Twelve inches of snow fell here Saturday nig'lit. Immense drifts fill the rowls and travel is almost impossible. INDIANA. The Legislative Session at an End —Other State News. \V»rk of the Lawmaker?*. OLIS, Ind.. March 10.—The session of the legislature has expired by constitutional limitation. The body has done some good work and a great deal that is being criticised. The greater part of the legislation has been local in character. The general bills of interest passed are those lowering the fees and salaries of state and county offices, gerrymandering the state for congressional and legislative purposes, devising a new system of taxation and providing for the appointment of an appellate court to relieve the overburdened supreme court. The affairs of Indianapolis have taken up much of the session, and some much- needed laws affecting the city have been enacted. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 10.—The regular session of the Indiana legislature practically ended Saturday night. The session continued till midnight, and during the last hours bills were rushed through in great haste. It was after 4 o'clock when the world's fair bill came up for final action in the house. The senate had refused to concur in the house amendment reducing the appropriation from 3100,000 to 845,000. The conference committee .recommended concurrence in the action of the senate making the appropria- priation S100,000. The report was read in a low tone of voice by the clerk and the speaker quickly put the question, which he -declared accepted on a viva voce vote. Some of the opponents of the measure tried at the time to have the action raconsidered, but failed. Later another motion to reconsider was made by Representative Wright, and this carried, after which the opponents of the bill moved non-concurrence in the action of the senate, and the motion prevailed by a small majority.' A second conference report on the world's fair appropriation bill was ordered after the farmers rejected the first, and the result was a recommendation of §75,000. The bitter fight made on the former report was not repeated, the compromise being accepted. The senate recedes from all its amendments, and so the bill becomes a law. Most of the day was occupied in considering appropriation bi^ls. The. one proposing an extra allowance of S20,- 000 for the state institute for feebleminded was defeated. The general appropriations were largely reduced in the senate. The allowance for state militia was cut from $37,000 to 525.000. Bills were passed as follows: Making it unlawful for bank or other corporation officials to act as notaries public in any matter which the bank or firm is interested; permitting corporations to borrow money and bonds, giving mortgages on real estate and franchises; providing for a temporary loan of $700,000. A resolution was introduced and adopted reciting the fact that it has been found impossible to devise a method of taxation that would compel railroads to pay their fair share of taxes and instructing the state tax commissioner to prepare a bill and report it to the next meeting of the general assembly. The joint convention of the house and senate met at 11 o'clock and elected Montgomery Marsh, of Hancock county; James Sinely, of Putnam, and T, W. Hayes, of Adams, as trustees of the Richmond asylum. The republican; were present and refused to vote. The remarkable discovery was made Saturday that two years ago the legislature had passed a bill authorizing the appointment of a state natural gas inspector at a salary of 81,500 a year, but by some oversight the position had never been filled. The senate at once passed a bill reducing the salary to $1,200 a year. Vntned. l>y the Governor. INDIAXA'-OLIS, Ind., March 10.—Gov, Bovey has fired a parting shot at the legislature in the shape of a veto on the fee and salary bill, 'which was passed Saturday night and enrolled and given to the private secretary at 2 a. m. Sunday. The governor declares that the bill provides foi no.remedy against constructive fees, but permits further robbery of the living and the estates of the dead; that it shows that the legislature is under the influence of the county officers' lobby and is "a shame, a disgrace, a delusion and a snare." He says that he would gladly sign a bill that would gc into effect at onee, but protests against the passage of a law which will not gc into effect till two legislatures shall have met. A' Creek Murderer to Be Shot. ST. Louis, Mb., March 9.—Judge Colbert, of the Creek nation, has sentenced Sam Logan to be shot at Checkotah, I. T., March 30 next, for the murder oi Joe Mclntosh. A Printing House Burned. OMAHA, Neb., March9. —Theprinting house of' Gibson, Miller & Richardson has been destroyed by fire. 'Loss, 8100,000; fully insured.. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, Ui!:;t.li of a "VPlHconiln Banker. OSjr. \Vis.. March 9.—President T. T. Eeeve, of the Commercial bank, died Sunday afternoon, aged about 82 years. He had been suffering from la grippe. " THE MARKETS. Griihi. 1'rovinionn. Etc. CmcAfio. March 9. FLOUR—Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, SM.WS-l.'JO: Bilkers'. S8.3U@3.75; Winter Wlicat Flour patents, 5>4.CO:g. r >.00, and Straights, S4.JO@-t.50. WHEAT—Kuled active u.nd unsettled No. 5 cash, 9Gc@!81.00<May, S.I.OOJsff.l.OJ!^. Cons—Fairly active :ind firm.' No. 2. 5Sct>ld; No. 3, 55!/c: No. ;i Yellow, .'iOc; May, 58J{^ 59%c; July, 507s(s57vKt:; June, '/ic under July. OATS—Higher. Trading fair. No. 2, 'Igj-Jlgl 49c; May, •IPjigi.'iOJsC; June, •!'.)?»<B50lic; July, 45&©40!iic. Samples firmer and demand good. No. 3, 4SM<8W<!v-No. 3 White, 4USJ50WC; No. 3, 49®50c; No. 2 White, H0@52e. EYE—Firm and higher. No. 2 cash, 92e; March, 82c, aud May, 95c. Samples 93£93^o !or No. 2, and SS'cJUOc for No. 3. BAJfLEY—Qulei and firm. Poor, C3@03c; common, 64Q85C; fair to good, 68S70e, and choice, 72@73c. MESS PORK-J-TraditiR only moderate and prices ruled easier. Prices ranged at $9.70® 9.75 for cash; El.70®9.75 for March; HI.97V4® 10.02& for May, and $10.27 y, ©10.32^ for July. LAUD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at £5.?2',(3i5.?5 foi cash. ;Sa.72!4@. 1 j.73 for March; J5.90®5.92ji for May, and 16.12K©6.17!4 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 25®35c; Dairy, 20@28c; Packing stock, &39c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 9@lle per B>,; Live Turkeys, 9@l!e per ft.; Live Ducks, 8@ He per Ib.; Live Geese, S3.00@S.OO per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White. 8c; Water White, S^c; Michigan Prime White. 9«c; Water White, 10'/5c; Indiana Prime White, 9&c: Water White, lOc; Headlight. 175 test, 9!^c; Gasoline. 87 deg's, He; 74 deg's, S^c; Naphtha. 63 deg's. 7c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled flrm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK,.March9. WHEAT—Active and unsettled. May, $1,09^® 1.105$: June, $i.07-!S@1.08; July, $i.'04i$@i.05«{; August, $1.03S;L03M ; September, $1.02;{©l.03;i; December, Sl.03^!g»1.03!4. ' , CORN—Dull and »c lower. No. 2, 6S^'a09!ic; steamer mixed, 08M@69c. OATS—Quiet, firmer. Western, 54<g;62c. PROVISIONS—Beef steady, dull. Extra mess, $6.50@7.25; family, SS-50@10.50. Fork fairly active, firm. New mess, $10.50©11.25; old mess, $9.25(5,10.00; extra prime, $9,00^9,50. Lard Quiet, steady; steam-rendered. J6.07VS. CLEVELAI-T). O.. March S. PETROLEUM—Quiet. Standard white 110 deg. test, 6J£c; 74 gasoline, 8-40; 83 gasoline, 12c; 03 naphtha, fl^c. Live Stock. • CHICAGO; March 9. CATTLE—Market rather active. Quotations ranged at $5.103.5.65 for choice to fancy shipping Steers, $-1.5035.00 for good to choice do., $3.30@4.25 for common to fair do., $3.00@3.50 lor butchers' Steers. $2.35©2.75 for Stockers, J2.75 @4.S5 for Texans, $2.903:3.75 for Feeders, S1.50S 3.25 for Cows, $1.50(^3.00 for Bulls, and £3.00® 6.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market fairly active. Sales ranged atS3.2S®3. 0 lor Pigs, S-3.25@3.GO for light, $3,30 @.'i.-!0 forroiiK'n piicltini". J3.40ri3.80 for mixed, and$:W5c3.701'or heavy packing and shipping lo;s. ' - i HEWERS OF ObD HONESTY TOBACCO WILL SOOfl Fif^D JH|/yT I] 1_/<\STS LO^GEfy . TASJE5 SV/EETE.R TrjA[>l OJFJE!^ TO-.' B/\CCO'S, A^D WILL H ASK YOUR DEALER FOR IT; * AND INSIST ON GETTING IT, Act of » Heroine. HALIFAX, N. S., March 9.—The house, of JohnBabcock at Bay Eoberts,.N. F., was burned Saturday. Mrs. Babcock went through the flames six times lor her children, rescuing' one each time, and then had to leave one to.its-late and jumped, breaking one of 'her legs. She and several of the rescfc&Jfelvilcben. were severely burned; Cuptured in Oklahoma. CHICAGO, March 9.—George Lipe, of Denver, who in May, 1889,. • obtained S19,000 from Stanley & Co., of Chicago, by forging the names of his father and mother to bogus deeds of property, .-was arrested in Guthrie, 0. T., Saturday. He has been brought to this city and is now in jail. Stabbed Him for SL Nickel. NASHVILLE, Tenn., March 9. — At Dickson, Tenn., on. Sunday Charles- Street and Manning quarreled over a nickel. Street stabbed Manning in the groin and neck, inflicting perhaps fatal wounds. ciiy. FINZER OBOS.. Louisville, Ky. From a Catholic Archbishop down to the ' Poorest of the Poor all testify, not only to the - virtuesof ST. JACOBS OIL, The Great Remedy For Pain, ljut tp its superior!!.}' over all other remedies^ expressed thus: It Cures Promptly, Permanently r means strictly, that the poin-stricker. seek a prompt relief with ao return nf tbft pain, and this, they sny, St. Jacobs Oil will. give. This is its fii BEECHAM'S PILLS <THE GREAT EMQL18H REMEDY.) I Cure BILIOUS and Nervous IXXS. 25cts. a Box. OIT AT.TJ DRTJO-Q-ISTS. Condensed R. K. Time-Tables,- Plt;tsl)un; t Cincinnati, Chicago |i] St. IV»B!S Ryv (CENTRAL TIKE.) &BETVI Bradford lHvimon. LK*V» 2:35am* JEasMftiExpress , Witu* 1:16 pm* F«btLlne Ifijpm* l^Opmt Accommodation SOOaort 8:46 amf.MarlonAecommodaaon, 430 p mi JEichmond Division. 3KMam*....KlBQt Express 105am* 11:10 a mt Accommodation. , 55'arat • l:30p m'-.-.TlarExpress l:25D.m» • . lliHOpmt Accommodation aajpmt- Indianapolis Division. 2-20a m* .. Night Express Ji55am* 130 p m».... Day Express 125pui» Chicago Division. 12:40 a-m"....Night Express 3:10 am" 1<:5 pm* Past Line 125pm' 1:47 pm* Fast Line Isl7p ID* 11-30a mf Accommodation. 4:80pnrt 716 prat Accommodation 6:15 a mi' State Line Division. 1-SOp mf....31all and Express 9:30a.jm> ' 7:45 amfi Express "aopm^r llioamt LocalFrelght llifflanrt • Tnvtr.8 marked • run dally. . TralDs marked t run dally except SunfiR>. Vandalia f/lnc. SOUTH BOTND. Local FrelsM -....4 fifl" » o>., . Terre Haute Express 7i5am. Mall Train • !*)pai •NORTHBOUND. Local FrdgM - 5:00 a m Mall Train I0s5a m South Bend Express, _ 8:45 p m. Through Freight. 85» p m Close connections lor Indianapolis rta Oolfax. now made oy all our passenger trains.—J. C. Edgworth, agent.. VFabash Railroad. EAST BOUND.I New York Expres, dallj ' • 25S a m Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 am-. Kan City & Toledo Ex..except Sunday 1135 a m Atlantic Express, daily 4:00 p ns- Accommodation Frt.) except Sunday. 936 pm WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally 7*2 am Accommodation Fit., except Sundar_12.:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday...... 3:45 p m L;ifayetre(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6*3 p m St. Louis Ex., dally .....1032 pm• Eel River DIv., liOgansport, West Side Between I<ostansport and Chili. EAST BODKD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave..1000 a m . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m •WEST BOUND. , Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 8:10;3.;m ;Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p in TTTANTED a few persons In < Jch ptece^to £ VYwrlt'ngat borne. EncKx: We..Tor 400.page book with particulars to J. li. WoodUury, Station D, New York CHy. - - oct21dly . W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary 870 to SSO monthly, with increase, to represent in ais own section a responsible New York House. Btferences. Alanvtfacturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. * Chartered Connecticut LlfeT^sinanja lio, A wa-nt» a Gentleman Manager for this locality. A good rniin can make personally $2,fiO'. per year, and clear Sl.OOO. trom 1.1s subs. Address, Hana per Box 67, Waterhury, Conn, lebSdCt dnc tn <t>O£n A MONTH can be made (6/-0 IU ipZOU working for us. Persons preferred who can lurnlsh a horse and give tnen whole time to the business. Spore moments may be profitably employed also. >T A few v&oanclesIB towns and cities. B.F.JOHNSON & CO., 2000 MalnSt RrUnwond. W • marldly. \\ IL, fl ANTED—An Active Man for each'section TT Salary»78to*JOO,to,locaUy represent* ' successful N. Y. Ceropany Incorated to supply . Dry Goods, Clethmg. Snaes, Jewelry, etc., to coh.~ sumern at cost. Also a tody, of tact. Salary' -., S4O, to enroll members (8<M»OO now enrolled 8IOO.OOO paid In). References exchanged.;^ Empire Co-operatUe Association (credJC'B d) lock Box 610. K. ?.