Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 13, 1891 · Page 4
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March 13, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Friday, March 13, 1891
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John Gray's "CORNER" ; On Spring Jackets Just Received. Come at Once, And make Selections. VAn Elegant Line of Stockinette. FINE PERFUMES ':-.• ,'••• :-: AT :-: : Parvin's : -•|12tH-stSDrug Store. :-: Daily Journal. "Jabllsfced every dsu In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. JPrice per Annum, - - - - SO OO Prtee.p^r Slomh. •- - •- .- - 50 FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 13. IT it probable that the remarks of the Governor of North Carolina, to 'the Governor of South Carolina will hereafter he reported as having- been ma-de hy Governor 'Hill to Senator Hill. SENATOR KYLE of Dakota, describes himself--as an "Indeerat.'' At the expiration'of his term the agitation which put him in will 'have ceased and he will probably have' occasion to describe himself as an "Outocrat." ALONG with the -boys on Boston ; 'Common who demanded their coasting from General Gage will go down in history the'action of the 'Terre' Haute •school Children in"' demanding from #, the'legislature a metropolitan police f board. •Six Democratic members of the Illinois legislature sat down to a game of;poker with Cockrell. Cockrell won $4,000. Palmer was the buck that .made the Jackpot that Coekrell won-. Coekrell was a novice at the game -while the others were old players. At the conclusion of the game it was announced that Palmer was sure of an election. Thus the pretended reformers bring about their great "reforms." ACCORDING to the last census the United States consumes, 52 per cent. of her wheat product and one-third of her cottoa product. Now what is the Intelligent thing- for the farmer to do, to encourage the building up of American factories to bring- more consumers to Jhis doors to take all of the product direct, or to destroy American industries, drive the employes away to foreign shores where they can get employment, and then to ship a larger per .cent of these products to them there, paying transportation, commissions, insurance and shrinkage? Br reason of the ocean postal law Austin Corbin will expend $1-2,000,000 in the/construction of eight American Ships which will ply between New York- Md England," making faster tiine than,'.-any of the lines now in operation. .Of course the Democratic press will howl legislation for the rich. Anything that builds up the United States and offers capital safe investment is "legislation for the •rich." 'What the Democratic press profess to want is legislation which •will enable a man, whose total assets are $2.75 and a. rabbits foot, to .build a |1,000,000 steamboat, while the man who has $1,000,000 and brains shall not earn more than $2.75 a year with it by judicious investment. Tariff Pictures. 'The treat/ with Brazil will make this Increase 'even greater In five years from now. Our average exports of oils—crude, mineral and animal— Slor five years (1885 to 1889'Inclusive) were $6,717,713. In 1890 they were 18.430,878 •^•l' —New York Press. >* THIS country will now turn its at- -tea'tioir- from passed bills to passed 'baHs. • " REAL Boston poetry nowadays makes .Palmer rnyme with fai mer. PROSPERITY. A Boom In Now Oil. 3!c\v ISnteriirlNGH Everywhere Employing: Thousands of Laborers. Some ol' the Benefits Given to ilu- Country by the alcKIiiley Bill. It is now fully five months since the act for the protection of American manufactures known as the McKinley bill went into effect in this country. For the first month of that time nothing was heard but protests, skill!ally suggested and urged on by the leaders of a great political party, against what the people were told to believe was a piece of legislation designed to raise the price of various necessities and calise the working-man a harder struggle to maintain his family and educate his children. In the face of the cold facts, however, talk of that kinu has died a natural death'. The beneficient effect of the McKinley bill upon industrial undertakings all over the land is already apparent. Great enterprises 1 have sprung into being, and the workman has been benefitted by the demand for more labor to carry it on. After thorough research, into the manufacturing statistics of the country for several months, in which it has had the valuable assistance of the Boston Commercial Bulletin, the Press is enabled to present a story of unparalleled activity in new m uiuf acturing undertakings since the passage of the act under which they h^,ve been brought into being. Here is the list by sections of the country: XEW ENGLAND. The Vassalboro woolen mills of North Vassalboro, Sle., commenced running to the full capacity of their twenty-two sets of machinery recently. Since last August, when they came into the possession of the present proprietor, goods valued at $1,500 or more have been turned out daily, and this amount will be largely increased by starting up the idle cards. Orders are booked for the cheviots they can make in the next six months. The Sanford (Me.) plush mills have built an extension to the mills, and now give employment to 1,000 operatives. The worsted company has also made extensive improvements. E. E. Brown at Portland Me., lias commenced the manufacture of harnesses on a large scale. Work in the shoe factories ,of Norway, Me., has again started up in earnest. All the cutters are at work, and other help is being engaged as fast as the firm can hire it. The Richards Company pulp mill at South. Gardiner, Me., has been put in operation. The mill has been constructed at a cost of §300,000. Work has been resumed at the Pittsfield, cotton mills, Pittsfield, N. H., with a full force of hands. G. E. Kent, the agent, has recently equipped the mills with a bleachery, and manufacture of bleached goods of a fine quality has been begun. New machinery, costing $50,000, has recently been placed in the spinning department in the Manchester (N.°H.) mills.. The Waltham (Mass.)Emery Wheel company has erected a new factory, business having increased so much of late that it was compelled to get more commodious accommodations. The mills of the Springfield Blanket company at Holyoke, Mass., which have been particularly closed during the past year, have started up, 26 sets and 200 looms running on full time. The foundation has been laid for a good sized addition to the Blaney & Buxlon morocco factory at Peabody, Mass. Carriage factories in Amesbury, Mass.; that have been idle since July 1, and employ about 2,000 persons, have started up again. The Arlington mills at Lawrence, Mass., have erected a worsted mill, which will employ 500 hands. The American Machine Screw company at Worcester, Mass., has erected two new buildings to accommodate increased business. The Peabody cotton mills in Newburyport, Mass., which employ 500 people, have increased wages, and the Victory mills, which were stopped, are again running full blast. The Washington mills, worsted manufacturers, at Lawrence, Mass., have increased the plant to an extent that gives employment to 750 more operatives. The Arlington mills have also increased their plant and employ 500 moro operatives., The Clarendon mills. West Boylston, Mass., have been enlarged, The Chapman Valve Company has erected a new building at the northern end of their old machine shop at Indian Orchard. Mass. The build-- ing, filled with its complement of machinery, will increase the output of the company ab'out 30 per cent. Business for 1-891" reported as being considerably ahead of tbg same time in 1890. ' It.is a busy season at the Whittier cotton mills, at Lowell, Mass. Five spinning frames have been added, thus' increasing the number of spindles by 500. This mill r,uns on twine, cords, etc. Anew 50x40 addition has..-been : erected to Bobbin's box factory at Hudson, Mass., to be devoted exclusively to the manufacture of papers bozes, new machinery having been put in. The business of Wallace, Elliott & Co.; of Havorhill, Mass., has increased BO rapidly taut their factory is crowded, and at the expiration of their present lease theilrm will have to secure additional room. The Bylieldand Georgetown (Mass.) woolen mills are behind their orders, and tire obliged to put on an increased force both of machinery and hands to keep up with the demand. The perseverance Worsted Company at Woonsoeket, R. I., has recently • reeled a two story addition, 110x50 feet, and added sixty-two broad looms. This doubles the capacity of manufacture and more than doubles the number of employes. The Silver Spring Dying and Bleach- Company at Providence, R. I., are adding a.story to their building used for white'finishing. W. A. Chapman & Co., of Providence, the contractors, aro also erecting new accomodations for their shell and kier departments, etc. C. A. Luther & Co., of Pawtucket, R. I., manufacturers of improved thread and yarn reels, patent yarn printing and other special machines, will occupy anew factory about March 1, to better accommodate their increasing business. The Directors of the Pratt & Whitney Company, at Hartford, -Conn., have erected another new factory for increased business. The new building is 300x45 ft,et, two stories with base- mtmt. The pay-roll at the Yale & Towne works. Stamford, Conn., which has been increasing steadily, now shows over 900 men, and the list, though, it is already larger tban at any previous time, will be still further increased as soon as additional facilities now under construction are completed. JUMBLE STATES. Work has been resumed in the Chateaugay Jre andiron Company's Catalan forge at Chateaugay Lake, N. Y% after being idle many months. The Astoria silk work at Stein way L. L, have been extended and many additions and imprevents made to meet the requirements of this very prosperous industry. Silk plushes and Sne satins are included in the product. Gardiner & Warring, at Amsterdam, _.. Y., have doubled the capacity of their mill by building a large addition, and have added new machinery. The new knitting mill of Austin, Stars Brothers & Blauvelt,' at Brocton. N. Y,, has been put in operation. The Malaga glass factory, at Malaga N. J., which, has been idle for the past two years, has been put in operation this week under co-operative management. The Specialty Glass Company, Greenville, Pa., has recently put in several additional shops. The large furnace atLenhardtsville, near Reading, Pa., which has been out of blast for many months, during which time it has been increased to twice its former capacity, -resumed last week, The Reading Company is also getting the Norway furnace at Bechtelsville, Pa., in readiness for resumption in a few weeks. Joseph Potts' large charcoal furnace at Isabella, Pa., one of the oldest in the State, has resumed. The Bethlehem, (Pa,.) Iron Company has completed and started up its new triple compound rail mill train, whereby steel rails of one, two or three lengths are finished direct from the converting vessels. By this new process the output will be considerably increased. Alexander Skinner, of the Reading Scale and Machine company, Reading; Pa., has erected a large paper mill in west Reading for the manufacture of printing and other grades of paper. The Continenial Tube Works, situated in Frankstown, Pittsburg, Pa., and which have been idle since Jan. uary, 1383, have started up again. Ireland & Hughes, ot Pittsburg, Pa., have made a further extension to their oil well drilling tool works, and have" erected an ironclad addition, where a new hammer will be put in. F. A. Bochman & Co., dress goods manufacturers at Philadelphia, have erected a four story addition to their plant ? 30x45 feet. Three worsted mills at Bristol, Pa,., that have been idle for months have started up. They employ about 2,500 hands. SOUTH AND WEST. Among the enterprises reported in the south, as organized recently were a $1,500,000 company at Middlebpro, to assist in locating industries there; a $200,000 coal and coke company at the same place, three coal and coke companies in West Virginia, each with a capital,stock of $500,000; a $1.000.000 tin mining company in Virginia; a §1,000,000 cotton mill company in Mississippi; a 1500,000 rolling mill atPulaski, Va., a $420,000 water, power company at Columbia, S. C.; a $400,000 hardware factory to be moved from New England, to Roanoke, Va.;" a $200,000 lumber company at Wheeling; a $1,000,000 brewery at Richmond, Va.; and a $800;000 land company at the same place; $30.000 ice factory Atlanta, Ga.; a $50,000 ice factory at New Orleans; $50,000 ice face factory, Covington, Ky.; $125,000 cotton seed oil mill company at Paris, Texas; $100,000 fsrtil- izer Company, Shreveport, La.; $60,000 stone quarry company, Baltimore county; $50,000 talc company, Maryland; $35,000 electrical company Baltimore: $50,-000 machine-company and SIOO.OOO stove company, Covington, creosoting company New Or- Ky. leans. The West Point (Ga.) Manufacturing <-^mpany has added $30,000 worth • scb ^ of new machinery to its cotton mill. This addition will increase the consumption of the mill to 1,000 bales of cotton per month. B. L. Duke, S. F. Toralinson, Peter J. Otcy and others have incorporated the Mutual Land and Manufacturing for the purpose of manufacturing cotton goods. The capital stock is $280.000. A factory is to be built at Durham, N. C. The Schofield Metal Tie Company, recently organized to manufacture railroad ties, has increased its capital stock $100.000 to build a rolling mill at Chattanooga, Tenn. The capacity o r the Adams cotton mills at Montgomery, Ala., has been doubled. The new paper mill of the Thilmany Paper Company at Kau- kaunn, VVis., was recently started for the first time. Never before in the history of glass making in Streator, 111., have the factories been busier than at present. The entire product of the Streator factories is being packed and shipped as fast as turned out by the blowers. Th» Chicago Emery Wheel Company of Chicago, 111., has been incorporated to manufacture emery wheels. The Press will shortly supplement the foregoing with reports from other industries, and they will prove to be equally hard nuts for free traders to crack.-—New York Press. •** Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Govt Report, Aug. 17, 1889. j Gcttiua Afraid of Vs. Au excitable Madrid newspaper protesting against an alleged scheme of the United States to annex Cuba, declares that Spain will '-shed her last drop of blood in resisting- any attempt to deprive her of her colony, fearing neither a Cuban revolution nor a war with the Unitefl States." From u. Tariff to a Tax. ••The tariff is a tax." That is a familiar free trade cry. Few stop to think of how the revenues of a country must be raised if the tariff is reduced or abolished. The only way possible is bv direct taxation.—Ex. MANGLED HUMANS. A Church in Westphalia Collapses with Terrible Eesuits, Hundreds of Worshipers Are Buried 'Neath the Ruins—A Number of Dead Bodies Recovered. MAXY I'KRSOXS WOUNDED. LONDON, March 13.—A dispatch from Tunis gives an account of a dreadful disaster at a, place called Menzel, in the vicinity of Cabas in Westphalia. A children's service was in progress in the synag-agrie at that place, when without warning the walls of the building- collapsed and the roof fell to tlie floor with a crash that was heard all over the town. Hundreds of people hastened to the spot to find that the whole congregation had been buried beneath the fallen walls and roof. The shrieks of the struggling victims, heltl fast by heavy beams, etc., horrified the spectators, rendering- them powerless for the moment to do anything toward rescuing the injured from their terrible position. A few cool-headed ones, however, took the lead and the work of extricating the victims began. Within a short time fifty maimed and bleeding- men.women and children were taken out and cared for. Four dead bodies, crushed out of all semblance to humanity, were removed to the dead house. The number of killed cannot be even approximately estimated. It is known that the building- was crowded with people and htmdreds of dead bodies must be buried beneath the tons of debris not yet removed. BIG SCARE AT PARIS. A Lcnilins Financial House Almost Stranil- cd by Argentine Troubles — Disaster Averted. LONDOX, March 12.—The feeling of insecurity caused by the troubles of the Barings and the Argentine crisis has been still further accentuated by unfavorable, reports regarding the So- ciete des Depots d'Bscomptes Courants, of Paris. It was freely said that the hoxise was in a critical condition owing to severe reverses suffered du#lng the recent difficulties of Baring Bros., and the panic at,Buenos Ayres. The report was that the bank had on hand only 18.000,000 francs with which to meat claims amounting to 08,000,000, and that M. Denon, the managing director, had made application to Minister of Finance Kouvier to advance the 50,000,000 of which the institution was short. M. Rouvier, it was said, in his anxiety to save the society, asked the bank of France to come to the rescue, but was refused. Then the finance minister called a meeting of the leading financiers of Paris with a view of making such an arrangement as that ivhich. enabled the Barings to tide over their troubles. In that effort he succeeded, 60,000,000 francs having been advanced. Lost His !\Ioncy and Killed Himself. Siotrx CITY, la., March 12.—F. A. f ale, a prominent banker and politician of Caxton, sliot himself in -the Merchants' hotel here Wednesday afternoon. Be left, a letter saying-be had lost all his money on the Chicag-o board of trade. It Is Unconstitutional. COLUMBUS, 0., March 12.—The supreme court of Ohio has rendered a decision in the case of the board of city ' affairs of Cincinnati, declaring- that the law under which that body was brought into existence was unconstitutional. CURRENT EVENTS. Four workmen were injured, one fatally, by the collapse of a \vjil! at AVill- iamsport, Pa., Wednesday. The lower house of the Maine legislature defeated the bill pi-oviding for the Australian system of voting- 74 to 71. Lela/id's Ocean hotel at Long Branch was sold at foreclosure s:ilc Wednesday to Col. Gcorg-e W. liliss, of New York, for?US,07;J. There arrived at the port of New York Wednesday '.'.,711 immigrants, the largest number to arrive on tiny single day this season. The court at Washington, U. C.. hus refused to grant a delay in. the trial of Charles E. Kincaid for the killing of ex-Congressman Taulbee. William A. Chapman, the veteran actor, who retired from the stage about twelve years ago to his farm near Had- derfield. X. .1., died there Wednesday. Wednesday :it New York .lames A. Simmons was found guilty of aiding in the wrecking- of the Sixth national bank, the specific count of the indictment beinjr the embezzlement of 8622,000. At Sarnia, Unt,Wednesday the United States consul, on behalf of the United States government, presented three fishermen $50 in gold each for rescuing at the, risk of their lives the crew of the barge Weeks, driven ashore above Point Edward about a year ago. THE NEW SENATE. JCfl'eet of Pulmer's .Election in Illinois— The Kepttblicans Will Have u Majority " nf Six. WASHINGTON-, March 13.—The choice of Senator Palmer by the Illinois legislature whittles down the republican control of the senate to small proportions although there is still a majority of six left after considering all recent changes and allowing- PeSer.and Kyle to vote as independents. When Cali- •fornia chooses a successor to Senator Hearst the republican list will number 47, the Demoerats33. The, change from Farwell to Palmer makes a net gain of 3 for the democrats. While there have been many changes m the senate during the last two months the choice of Senator Palmer ranks among- tlie four great changes—viz., from Evarts to Hill, fnR-alls to Peffer, Spooner to Vilas and Farwell to Palmer. Fire at Irwln, Toim. JONESBOP.O, Tenn., Marcli 12.—Word reaches here that the business portion of Irwin, on the other side of the Cherokee mountains, has''been destroyed by fire. Loss, $25,000. I Killed His Wife iiiul Then Himself. ALBANY, N. Y.. March 12.—Peter Hecker, e:i years old, Wednesday cut his wife to death with a razor, inflicting twenty slashes. He then killed himself. ____^__ Iliirned Alive in Her Houie. LIMA, 0.. .March 12.—Mrs. 0. G. Butterfield was roasted alive Wednesday while trying to start afire with coal oil' THE MARKETS. Grain. Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, March 38. FL00R—Quiet and steady. Spring \VTieat patents, SJ.603-4.IX): Bakers'. S3.30@3.75; Winter Wheat Flour patents, W.OO®j.OO, and Straights, R40@4,50. , WHJBAI—Ruled active and higher. No. 2 cash, 99!icS$l.02'/j; May, $1.01'i©1.0J3i. CORN—Active and unsettled. No. 2, &v/,@ 02c; May. G2y@C3Wc; July, 59?a@60iic. OA'fs—Higher. Trading fair. No. 2, 51H® 52!/jC. May, 53;i®!>4c; June, 5SJ£@S3V5c; July, 4T%@4iiyc. Samples nrmer and demand good. No. 3, 49Ji@51Kc; No. 3 White, 51@53c; No. 2, 5S@62!4o; No. 2 White, 53>:;@63c. RYE—Firm and higher. No. 3 cash, 93?} We; March, S4e, and May, 97c. Samples 94@SCo for No. 2, and S&390C for No. 3. BARLEY—Salable and firm. Poor, 62@03c; common, OJs.05c; fair to good. 6S@70c, and choice, 72(g,73c. MESS PORK — Trading rather active and prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at $10.50 @10.0S'/ S for cash; 510.50(S10,C2!/ 3 for March; J10.65@ll.00 for May, and fll.00®11.35 for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at $0.00@6.05 'or cash; $0.00(30.05 for March; M.83!4®6.35 for May, and 46.47J4Q6.55 for July. BOTTEK— Creamery, 23®34c; Dairy 20@27c; tacking stock, 5®9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 8«@9c per 36.; Live Turkeys, 9Sllc per lt>.; Live Ducks, S® lie per lb.: Live .eese, S3.OX2i. r >.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, So; Water Wtito, 8«e; Michigan Prime White, 9Hc; Water White, I0!/,c; Indiana Prime White, 9)ic: Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, flkc; Gasoline, S7 deg's, Me; 74 des's, S^c; Naphtha, 63 dog's, 7c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled flrm at 51.14 per gal. for linished goods. CLEVELAND. 0.. March 12. PETFiOLEDM—Easy. Standrrd white 110 deg. test, 0-Uc; 74 gasoline, 8/ : e; 80 gasoline, 12c; 03 naphtha, 6;,£c. NEW Yornc, March 12. WHEAT—Less active, firm at Js@J4o a d- vance. March, $1.13'/4; May, $1.00»@1.WS4; June, $J.07Ji@1.0S!/s; July, Sl.04 3 i®1.055S; August, $1.03K@1.02JS; September, Jl.02@1.085i; December, $l.03?£@l.W. CORN—Strong, JiiOlJicIup, fairly.active. No. 2, 71in734c; steamer mixed, Tl^'S'^c. OATS—Frm, iic up, quiet. Western, G6@C3c, PROVISIONS—Beef, good demand, strong. Extra mess, $7.00@7.50; family, S9.50@10.00. Pork, strong, fairly active. New mess, $10.75 ©11.50; old mess, SS.50ialO.00; extra prime, KJ.BO&10.00. Lard, firmer, q.uiet; steum-ren dered. }8.37«. Live Stock. ; CHICAGO, March. 12. CATTLE—Market active. Quotations ranged at $».20@5.75 for choice to fancy shipping Steers, $1.UO@5; 10 for good to choice do/, I3.SO ®4.25 for common to fair do., $3,00@3.DO for butchers' Steers, $2.25®2.?5 for Stockers, $3.75 ©4,25 for Texans, K.90@3.75 for Feeders, Sl.DO© 3.25 for Cows, Jl. 5003.00 for Bulls, and S3.00® 6.00.for Veal Calves. ' HOGS—Market active and firm. 1 Prices So higher Sales ranged at 12503.150 for Pigs, 83 45®3 75 for light, 43 -»®3 BO for rough packing; $3553375 for mixed, and JS6otf3S5 for heavy packing jad shipping lots MINERS TO MEET. ji liiiportiinl: Convention of Coal Differs I to Be Held in Pittsburgh, April 7. COLUMBUS, 0., March. 13.—A call for j one of the most important.conventions of miners and mine operators ever held lias been issued from the executive I office, of the United Mine Workers here ' by Secretary P. A. McBryde:. ..It calls a conference of miners and mine operators to meet at Pittsburgh on April 7 to consult upon questions of wages, etc. The near approach of the time when I by resolution of the miners in conven- i tion here last montli the eight-hour day is to be everywhere demanded, makes it of far more than usual interest. Miners from Ohio, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Indiana and Illinois will be represented. CHILI'S PRESIDENT KILLED. JJuinorK in London Thut President Balma- eedu Has KalleJi a Victim to Assassins. LOSDON", March 12.—Therearerumors. that information has been received at Hamburg by private cablegrams from. Chili to the effect that President lialma- ceda has been assassinated. NEW YOKK, March 12.—A cablegram, has just reached this city from Chili, stating that the rebels have- captured Pisagua, und that the Austrian consul has. been expelled from Valparaiso. Six AivuiUiijj Jilectrocutlon. SlSG SINS, X. Y., March -12.—Its- first electrocution to take place in Sing- Sing prison 'is set down for the week beginning March 15, when James J. Slocum and Harris A. Smiler are to'h.fr killed. The death chair was unpacked, for the first time Wednesday and put in position in the new death house. There- are six condemned men awaiting • electrocution in Sing- Sins: prison, . CUBES PBOMTTLT AKD PEKJUKENTLY ago, Headache, Toothache, Si 1 s rr I*. A x. G IA^ Sere Throat, Swellings, Frost-bites, SCIATICA. SpralnSj Bruises, Bunas, Scalds, THE CHARLES A/VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. HiL For a BisorU Liver Try BEECM'S PILLS, 25cts. a Box. OF AT.r. DRUG-GMSTS. Condensed R., .R, -Time-Tables, PlUsbur?, Cincinnati, Chicago .&' St. (CENTRAL TIME.) Bradford Division. Louis 3:35 am* ..... .East*] Express ...... 1:00 »m* 1:15 pm* ......... J^tLlne ......... 155pm' 430pmt ...Accommodation ...... 8HK)am| 0:46 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 pmr. Blehroond Division. / •', S. -00 am*.... Night Express....... Ifloam*'. liao a mt ..... Accommodation. ...... 5:6>amt l:30p m*....PayExpress ........ l:25pnj* llrfOpmt ..... Accommodation ...... 2:3Upmt Indianapolis IMvisxon. S-20a m*.... Night E..ipresB ....... U£5am* 130 p m*.... Day Express ........ 125 pm» CUicuKO IMvtslon. 12:40 a m*....Nlglit Express ......... 3:10 am* 1:05 p ro « ........ FastLlae ......... 125 pm« 1-47 pm* ........... fast Line ........... . 1:47 p m* • ll-30a mt _____ iccommodation. ..... 4:30pmt 7d6prat ..... Accommodation ...... 6:16 amt State Line Division, 1:30 p mt....Mall anfl Express ----- 1:80 a mt 7:45amt ......... Express ........ , 7:25pmf 11:16 a mt ....... Local Freight ...... 11:30 a mt Trains marked * run dally. • Trains marked t run dally except StuxJay. Vandalia. Line. SOCTH BOUTD. Local JfrelRht...;:. ........ — - ............... 5:00 a m Terre Haute Express ......................... 735 a m Mall Train .............................. . ......... i*0 p m NOETH BOEWD, Local FrvlgM .................................... , 5 , :0 ?? nl Mall Train ............................ .. .......... W*fi a m South Bend Express .......................... f™ P "° . Through Freight ............................... 8:56 p m. Close connections lor Indianapolis via Oolras. now made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Edgworta, agent. Wabaftii Railroad. EAST BOUND.* 1 New York Expres, dully ...... .....;...". ... 25-j a m Ft Wayne (Pas; )Accm., except Sunday 8:18 a;m ;, Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11:15 am. ••-. Atlantic Express, dally ..................... 4*6 pro Accommodation Frt.. exceptSunday. 926 p m WEST BODSD. Pacific Express, dally .......... .............. 7:52 am Accummodatlon Frt., except Sunday.,12.:is p m Xan City Ex.. except Sunday- ............ 3:45 p m LaIavette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally ... .................. 1032 p m Eel Klvcr JDIv., tO£aiisport, West Side BetweenXos:itnKpoi-t and Chili. • EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, leave.. lOffl) am • Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 pm - WEST liODSD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive, 8:10 a m Accommodunon, ex. Sunday. Arrive- 4:10 p » bookw'ltSljartlculais to J. H. Woodlrarj.-VStatton D, New yort Ci-y. . ' ,oct21dlr_ ..^S'SiSl'sAiiKf fuS.**™™ A-Wrtt, MaBrMgfigt Ji. Y. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salau 87O to 88O monthlir, with Increase, to represent In'his own section a responsible l<ew York House. References. .Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585, New tork. CfNfi*.

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