Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 17, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 17, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's "CORNER" On Spriug and Summer Qn I derwear arid Smith & An- I gel's celebrated Fast Black > Hosiery for Ladie's ; Misses l and Children's. Every pair [ of hose guaranteed pure Lyegetable dye—no mineral l poisons used in coloring. FINE PERFUMES AT x Farvin's x p|12th-stiDrug Store. :-: Daily Journal, IWiUalied every day in the week (except Monday) —• • byW. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, - - - - *O OO frlco pop Monih, - - - - - 50 ." TUESDAY MORNING MARCH. 17. IN the discussion'in the House General. Grosvenor thus aptly states the "advantage of. the ocean postal bill: • "It is the purpose of a protective tariff to protect the productions of American labor, of American capital, of American . industry, from unfair . competition, and it is the purpose of a 'bill like this to find a market lor the •surplus products of American capital, American industry and American .labor, the products that have been . developed under the benign influences of a protective tariff. So that this bill is a proper : corollary of the McKinley Tariff bill. The one builds •up the American holne market, stimulates American industry, enlarges American production, and the other furnishes tbe means- of transportation ior such products by; which we are enabled to penetrate the markets of • -other countries. ' We swap nothing :lor these markets, break down . no industry at borne in reaching out for them in this way, but we apply the simple b-usiness methods by which •men settle every question that comes up in the economy of the administration of their own private affairs; first, in the production of the 'thing to be sold; and, second, in the transportation of the product to the market it aeeks—the creation of facilities of transportation. .. • Is THERE a code of newspaper manners? This .is one of the questions which George William Curtis will discuss in*' the Editor's Easy Chair in Harper's Magazine' for April. The code of newspaper manners, he says, is the universal code of courtesy, and not one lestricted to the newspapers. •• 'Good manners in civilized society are ibe same everywhere and in all relations. If a man is a gentleman, he does not cease to be one because he enters a ; newspaper office, and it would seem to ba equally true that if his work o,n the paper does not prove to to be that of a gentleman it covld not have been a gentleman who did the •work A gentleman, we will suppose, does not blackguard his neighbors, nor talk incessantly about himself." ONE of our exchanges calls attention to the increase of the State levy in the following- suggestive language: "For the .first time since the war, the & * levy for State purposes -was increased f" by the late gerrymandered legislature. Under Republican rule 12 cents on the hundred was sufficient to run , affairs and keep .the State, out of debt. Four Democratic legislatures in '. succession !T have created a debt of nearly $9,000,000, and .made the increased levy a & T necessity^to keep .the ship of state "^ afloat.".,,.^ It iVeglecls an important item}'jict^iei?er, when it does not mention, that arrangements were made for |i|?i doubling; the appraisement of real estate BO that al most twice a» much |l -reWntie, wo'uld; be BeCured. t'of Cheap Money. a funny dispatch from «*' JSUe'iiiOB ^yers, saying: "The financial situation is clearing rapidly. The premitimt^^old is now 850." We should eay" it was clearing—rgoing clear i-out of'Sight—New York Press. MOEE IN DANGEB. Jurors in the Mafia Case Are Threatened in Violence, Many Have Left New Orleans —Detective 1 O'Mally Defiant—Reparation to Be Demanded. QUIKT IX THE CJiESCENT CITV. OHI.KANS. Mai-ell 1G.—From appearances one could not tell that anything- out of the ordinary had transpired here. \Vhilethe lynching of the Italians is discussed not the least excitement is now manifested. Saturday night the vigilance committee held a meeting' and authorized the notification by a letter regularly signed to the 7iieinhers of the jury acquitting Hennessy's assassins and the people suspected of suborning; them —some thirty in all — to leave the city. Among those warned is Dominick O'Mally, the private detective, but it is reported that he swears he will remain, and will make trouble for anyone interfering' with him. The vigilance committee members are thoroughly determined men, and trouble with O'Mally is anticipated. The jurors in the Hennessy case arc also reaping a bitter harvest. Walter Livandais, a clerk in the Southern Pacific railway, was discharg-ed, as his fellow clerks refused to work with him. J. M. Selig'man, the foreman, was partner with his brother in the jewelry business. The brother has dissolved the partnership. The clubs and exchanges of which he was a member expelled him and he sought to leave town Saturday afternoon. A mob captured him on the road to the depot, but he was rescued by the police and was concealed by his friends. Later he left the city." The six jurors who are known to have stood out for an acquittal of . all the Italians do not dare to leave their homes, and the others are more or less ostracized by the community. The grand jury will investigate their conduct. Foreman Seligman is known to have gone on the jury with a considerable sum of money in his possession. His methods of communication with the outside have not yet been disclosed, but they were not specially necessary. It is openly charged that Selig'man, Boesen and Donegan were fixed before they went into the jury-room. Most of the other jurors were mere boys, persons without standing in the community, or men easily led. Tronchet, Berry, Mackesy. and others who are believed to have been honest had no interests at stake and allowed themselves to be swayed by the positive stand of the others, but stopped at the proposition bo liberate all the accused. The Italians held a meeting Sunday night, but it was secret, and their action is not known. Chairman Parkerson of ;he vigilance committee has received congratulations from a number of joints. The district attorney has entered a nolle pros, as to all the indictments pending in section B of the criminal district court against the Italians implicated in the Hennessy assassina- ;ioD. This releases Charles Matranga, [ncardona and the Marches! boy. The indictments in section A, Judge Marr's division, still hold Stmzerri, Patorno, John Caruso, JTatalo and Pietzo. -. The grand jury will meet soon and ;he charges of accepting bribes which lave bee,n brought against the jurors, some of whom have left the city, will 36 thoroughly investigated. Damaging :vidence is said to be in the possession' of the prosecution against some of the urors who sat on the case. The penalty is several years' imprisonment in case of conviction, and some of the urors may get landed behind the bars. Judge Baker, who presided during ,he great trial, declines to express an opinion concerning the occurrences of Saturday and it is not known yet whether or not he or his associate. Judge Marr, will order an investiga- aon by the grand jury. The attorney •eneral of the state says the law officers will decide if the laws have been sroken. and then, if possible, the responsible parties will be brought to justice. The sentiment here, however, .s so overwhelming in approval of the action of the leaders that it would be mpossible to convict anyone. The chief of police says very truly that he cannot arrest the whole community. , The severe comments of some of the northern papers were expected, but the jeople here assert that other cities had 10 understanding of the horrors of. the Vlafia or tlie provocation under which an outraged community rose. The bet- ,er class of Italians here speak cautiously; but may • be said to approve what has taken place. There was much ;alk about the interference of the [talian government, but the opinion was expressed that the tragedy of Saturday would hardly become an interna- ional affair. Alter escaping lynching on Saturday, Joseph Proven zano, whom the Mafia lave wanted to get out of the way for some time, -makes public a confession made to him by Jim Caruso, killed 'by ,hemob.of Saturday. ••'Caruso• was 'in- tiated^to the Mafia by Matranga, who was acquitted by the jury and released from prison. Caruso said he only at;ended one. meeting; that he went in, and M atranga held up a skull in his left land and a dirk in his right - He was ;hen sworn with uplifted hands to abide the decision of the order. He said he was informed after taking the obligation that the object was to kill those who were against the Mafia gang. The way it was done was to select the victim.- and invite /him to a dinner and afterwards do him up. Caruso said afterwards that he did not like to commit murder, but was willing to rob, so went to the Italian church and swore jefore the altar that he would have nothing more to do with the Mafia. Af- terwurns, nfiwever. he was frightened back, with the result of losing- his life. Caruso also said that Hoe- ci atul 1'olit/. belonged to the order. Many Italians who were \uidur the Mafia ban are delighted at Saturday's uprising 1 , and say that the Mafia will now be broken up. Even the Italian consul received a letter threatening 1 him in case he did not assist in getting the accused" off. All of the victims were buried Sunday. Marches!, Monasteria and Trail iria wure unclaimed up to noon and the charity wagon took them to potter's lieid. I'olitz and Comit/.e were followed to the grave by a single carriage, and in IJagnctto's case the hearse went alone. There were no religious services in these cases. The others had large and well-attended funerals, Joseph P. .Maeheea having the larger. Caruso and Alucheea were taken from their residences to the St. Louis cathedral, and the ceremonies in each case, with priests, organ, choir, catafalco and magnificent caskets, were very imposing. Macheua had a half dozen pallbearers, none of them Italians. Governor Jvieholls said that the Italian consul had called on him at his office Saturday morning, and that he had asked interference and protection for Italian subjects in the parish prison who were threatened with mob violence. The matter had not been called officially to the governor's attention, and the call for the military would have to come through the mayor of the city. Xo such demand had been made. When the consul called on the governor the crowd had already started toward the prison. Mayor Shakespeare says that his aid had not been invoked, and when it reached the office it was all over. He had not asked any aid of the governor. THEY WAXT REDRESS. jS'EW OF.LKANS, March 16. —Mr. Pasquale Corte, the Italian consul in this city, states that he called on the mayor of New Orleans and governor of Louisiana 'and asked for protection for the Italian subjects among the prisoners. None was given by either official. He immediately communicated with the Italian minister in Washington and also with the home governmeni at Eome. Four of the eleven are Italian subjects—viz.: Monasterio, Marches!, Comitez. and Trahina. The others are either of American birth or naturalized. .WASHINGTON, March 16.—The New Orleans mob has got the United Statoe into a grave international scrape. There is no doubt about it. Such of the victims of the mob as were not naturalized citizens were entitled to the protection due to all subjects of foreign governments. The failure of the state authorities of Louisiana to give them protection falls upon the federal government, because no foreign nation can deal with a single state. The fact that six of the accused Sicilians had been acquitted and the other three given a verdict of mistrial emphasizes in international law the outrageous nature of the mob's work. Money damages will probably be demanded and otlier reparation be asked. Baron Fava, the Italian minister, has been in Washington long enough to understand perfectly well the limitations of federal and state authority and to know personally the entire responsibility is on the state of Louisiana, but he can not make any demand on it, and officially he must seek reparation only from the United States. Secretary Elaine has sent the following telegram to Gov. Nicholls at New Orleans: 'DEPARTMENT OF KTATE, March 15.—His Excellency, Francis T. Nicholls, Governor of Louisiana, New Orleans: It has neeti represented to the president by the minister of Italy accredited to this government that among tbe victims of the deplorable massacre whicti took place in the city of New Orleans yesterday were three or more subjects of the king of Italy. Our treaty with that friendly government (which under 'the constitution is the supreme law of the land) guarantees to the Italian subjects domiciled in ;he United States 'the most constant protection and security for their persons and prop- erty,'maldn™ them amenable on the same basis as our own citizens to the laws of the United States ana of the several states in ihelr due and orderly administration. 'The president deeply regrets thivt' the citizens of New Orleans should have so disparaged the purity and adequacy of their own judicial tribunals as to.transfer to the passionate judgment o( a mob a question that should have been adjudged dispassionately and by settled rules of law. Tbe covernment of the United States must give to the subjects of friendly powers that security Which it demands for our own citizens when temporarily under ;he jurisdiction of another power. "It is the hope of the president that you will cooperate with him in maintaining the obligations of the United States toward, Italian sub- ects who may be within the perils of the present excitement, that further bloodshed and violence may. be prevented and that all offenders against the law may be promptly brought to justice. JAMES G, BLAIKE." The telegram which Secretary Blaine sent to Gov. Nicholls was the result of a conference between the president and the secretary about 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon, Karon Fava, the Italian min- .ster, having previously called on -Secre- ;ary Blaine and earnestly protested against'the killing of his countrymen, demanding at the same time protection of all other Italians in New Orleans. What further steps, if any, will be ;aken by the president beyond a mere • disapproval of mob violence as evidenced by the tone of Secretary Elaine's dispatch to Gov. Nicholls, cannot be ascertained.' At -the, Italian legation absolute reticence on the subject • was preserved. Among congressmen and diplomats who have given such matters some at- . ;ention it is not thought the massacre . of the several Italian subjects can become a matter for international consid- ;ration'or complication between Italy and the United States. The men, it is-' said, were not murdered as Italians, and the only reparation that can 36 obtained is possibly damages the wives or relatives - of the dead Italian subjects from the inunici- )al government of New Orleans for not jrotecting the persons of individuals—• iliens—who at the time they met their death were temporarily," at least, in ;he custody of tile municipal author- ties of that city. ' ROME, March 16.—The Italian gov- ermpent has instructed $arOn de Fava. tMe Italian inini.sti-r'at Washington,'to present a. vehement protest to the United Stat.'s government against the action oi' the mob in Now Orleans and the United States has promised to make :KI investigation. Baron de Fitvu in :i dispatch to Marqu's di lixidini. the Italian premier and foreign minister. s;iy>> that. 1m Iris protested against iho in action of the local ofiioials in New Orleans, and that .Mi-. Hlaine, the American secretary of state, expressed horror at the acts of the New Orleans mob, promising that he would immediately make the orders of the president ill the matter, and that the decision would be communicated to the Italian government. CHICAGO, March IG.—A mass meeting of Ital'im eitinuns w«ts held at Uhlich's hall Sunday afternoon. About 1,500 ! men were present, most of whom claim American citizenship. There were many vehement speeches made denouncing j the affair at New Orleans and demanding reparation, though just what reparation was wanted wa.s not stated. .The meeting adopted a resolution appealing to the Italian government, as well as that of the United States, to right what they believe to be a great wrong to their fellow countrymen. A committee of seven was apppointed to act with similar committees from other cities in securing reparation. Dispatches were sent to Secretary Blaine invoking the aid of the department of | state, and to the Italian consul and the editor of the Italian paper in New Orleans, calling upon them to do all in their power. Dispatches from New York, Pittsburgh, Kansas City, Milwaukee and other cities announce the holding of similar meetings by Italians. THE FHHLING IN ROJIK. LONDON, March 10.—A dispatch from Rome says that the news of the massacre of the Italian prisoners in New Or- , leans did not become generally knows in that city until Sunday morning. It created a profound sensation, and cables have been passing between the cabinet and the Italian minister at Washington. The general feeling is one of the utmost indignation and thirst for reprisals in some form. An Eng I lish visitor who was mistaken for an American had a narrow escape from being mobbed. It is expected that the subject will be brought up in the chamber of j deputies. In the talk on the street and in public places' strong protests were uttered against any representation of Italy at the cording American exhibition. ROJIK, March 1C.—The Popolo Romano to-day, referring to the New Orleans tragedy, says that, ''relying on the foresight of the American authorities, and out of regard for a sincerely ! friendly power. Italy has refrained I from sending an iron-clad to the mouth of the Mississippi." The Capitaii Fracassa says: "The weak in America are at the mercy of a ferocious, bloody populace and are tortured and murdered in daylight." The Don Chisciotte Delia Mancia remarks that ''Italy ought to demand that instant measxires be taken to protect the Italian colony in New Orleans," adding, however: "It is just also to recognize the fact that similar incidents would not occur if the towns on the Atlantic littoral were not infested with the ex-galley slaves of Europe." LONDON FISESS CO.MMEST. LONDON, March 10.—The News, corn- meriting on the lynching of the Italians in New Orleans, says: "Italy's indignation is shared by the whole civilized world. In near* all such cases in America the disease corruption is at the root of the evil. The Americans are at once the most, patient and the most impatient people in the world. When they have grown tired of any grievance they move to their revenge with the swiftness of a hawk. The people of New Orleans could have soon discovered which of the jurymen in the Italian trial had fingered the murderers' gold, and it would be better to keep the jail intact for them." LONDON, March 1C.—The Star is of 'the opinion that ''the impressive feature of the New Orleans affair was the perfect orderliness maintained throughout the proceedings. Here champions of law and order stand aghast at such proceedings. The American democracy has sounder notions as to what law and order really mean." Mr. Moretou Frewen, a son-in-law of the late Mr. Leonard Jerome, has writ- .ten a letter which is published in the Pall Mall Gazette, defending the action of the citizens of Neiir Orleans as a "straightening out of the Italian question once for all," and he adds that he "leaves the old women of both sexes to moralize over the so-called excesses of the blood-stained populace," etc. The Pall Mall Gazette, in reply, generally criticises Mr. llorcton Frewen's letter, but holds that the English people ought not to hold tip their hands in righteous hdrror, adding: "One branch [of the Anglo-Saxon race does not differ from another in this matter. The citizens of New Orleans, finding that the jury did not do its duty, said: 'We must by one means or by another put crime.down.' " The St. James Gazette, referring to the same subject, says: "The incident shows that native Americans have not lost the quality of stern resolution which is sometimes dissolved by • a life of comfort and luxury in modern society. The men .who organized this defiance' cf formal justice are not ashamed of what they have done. They have defeated a society of foreign ruffians who were trying to terrorize a whole city. It is doubtful if 'John Bull' has enough grit left in him to protest in as emphatic a manner as the citizens of New Orleans have protested." Dervishes Killed In an Explosion. CAERO, March 16.—A terrible disaster occurred at the arsenal of Omdurman. From the ''reports received it appears that ab»ut 100 dervishes.were killed,by ah explosion- there which destroyed immense stores of ammunition and shattered the arsenal building and everything in, the immediate noigliborhood. ; Highest of all in Leavening Power.— 1C.' S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ©' F:iL.ll l£,\'l>I()HJQt]. GKEB.N BAY. \Vis.. March 1.8.—The boiler in a sawmill at. Wayside, near here, exploded Saturday. ilenr}' Nohrn was killed and Charles Krueger seriously injured. Others were badly hurt. THE MARKETS. Gi'iiii), Provisions, JC1;c. CHICAGO, March 1(3. Fi.ou«—Quiet and steady. Spring \VbeaJ patents, &1.00@4.00; Bakers', sfeo®3.75: Winter Wheat Flour, patents, M.tXi&.OQ, and Straights, *4.40@4.50. WHEAT—Kuleil steady and firm. No. 2 cash, 98~@99e; May, $1.00!/,@].01!4c. CORN—Was fairly active and firm, No. 2 and No. a Yellow, 6ii 4 c; May, O0ji@fliy.e; July, OATS—Lower, Trading fair. No. 2, 50® 51c; May, M>i(!J. r >S!4c: June, SOl-SlS-Cl'/ic; July, 4~%<&•! 9^c. Samples Hrmer and .demand fair. No. 3, 4fi!i©.Jl'/ z ; No. 3 White, 51®53c; No. 2, 52(§i52i-jC; No, - White, M^jC^SS'/aC. EYE—Slow and lower. No, 2 cash, 92c; March, 9ic, and May, 93c. Samples, for No. 2, and 89®80c for No. 3. BAIU.EV—Fairly plenty and easy, Poor, 6S@ S3c; common, • 6-1<ri65c; fair to good, 83©70c, and choice, 72j573c. MESS PORK—Trading rather activ,e : and prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at $IO.S2v;@i!1.0p for cash; J10.SOQ11.35 for May, aiicl$11.33®ll:70' for July. LAUD—Market moderately acth'e and prices higher. Quotations ranged at ?(UO(26.20 for cash;. J8.10@ti.ai or March; SIWOS.6.33 for May, and $8.4. r >(St!.60 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 'J4/>3'<!c: Dairy, IBQSSc; Packing stock, MftUc. POULTRY—Live Chickens, S&@9c oer Ib.; Live Turkeys, Qn.llc per llj.; Live Ducks, 8® lie per Ib.; Live Geese, $aoo&5.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin prime White, So; Water White, SMc; Michigan Prime White, 9'4c; Water White, lO'/sc: Indiana Prime White, 9}ic; Water Wliite, lOo; Headlight, 175 test, Sy 3 c; Gasoline, S7 dcg's, 14c: '4 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 83 dcg's, 8c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.1-1 per g-al. fo. Iil...4iud goods. NEW YORK, March 18. WHEAT—Weak, l@liic. lower, fairly active, long-3 selling. March, $1.12S; May, $1.083f©1.10; June. $I.U7K,@1.08; July. $1.03 3 i@1.05 ! 4; August, SLOOPS I.U1&: December, 81.08S4®1.03JJ. CORN—Quiet, !i@.Sc up, firm. No. 2, 72® 73'/ic; steamer mixed, 72CSa73!4c. OATS—Dull. Western, 55'/3&G3c. PROVISION'S—Beef—Good demand, firm. Extra mess, $7.01X3.7.50; family, S9.50@10.50. Pork steady, quiet. New mess, $ll.7rj©]3.— ! >; old mess, $10.35@10.Tu; extra prime, S9.50@10.50. Lard steady, quiet. Steam-rendered, $6.3254. CLEVELAND, O., March 16. PETROLEUM — Easy. Standard white, 110, GJfc; 74 gasoline. 8i4c; 88 gasoline, Uc; 6.3 naphtha, O'/ic. Live Stock. CHICAGO, March 18. CATTLE—Market rather slow. Quotations ranged at £5, !Q(f05.G5 for choice to fancy shipping Steers: SJ.OOSS.OO for good to choice do.; S3.30@-l.25 for common to fairdo.; $3.00@3.50 for butchers' Steers; £2.25@2.75 forStockers; $2.7504.25 for Texans; 8S.K>®3.75 for Feeders: $1.60@3.2.j for Cows; $1.50@3.00 for Bnlls, and $3.00.. 6.00 for Veal Calves. Hoes—Market, fairly active. Sales ranged at S2.00S3..-.0 for pigs; 53.50®3,SO for light; $3.60.'a3.70 for rough packing; $3.8033.80 for mixed, and &l,i;>([/,3.9,j fcr heavy packing and shipping lots. I Tlie World.'* Banking Center. I Great Britain is having- just, at present a ranch more anxious period over its general credit than the United States had. Its general situation is ! less secure, its banks have a smaller • reserve, and its manufacturers are i suffering-. The United States-.'is j already the richer country of the two. • and in ten or twenty years it, will be the world's banking center.—Philadelphia Pi-ess. Tariff 1 Picture*. Great Britain's hosiery Industry pays average annual wages of $165.46 These figures are trom the official statistics cf tbe British Board of Trade, We-also have some official statistics concerning tbe same industry in this country from tbe Massachusetts Bureau of Statistics of .Labor, anfi the average'yearly, earnings in the hosiery industry of Massachtisettfi are "• $318.25. Press. A Proper Field for tlie Alliance. The movement of the. agricultural press to send relief to the destitute farmers of the cropless region is tbe most intelligent and best-directed of all the efforts that have been r made :tp bestow assistance upon a very needy people. — Interocean. y Driven A>7toi'c by the Storoi. BOSTON-. March 16.—The. United Stite^ corvette Galena and the navy yard tug- boa,t Nina were driven. ashore Friday night at Martha's Vineyard. ' The officers and crews of the vessels are at Gay Head. The Galena is a wooden ship- of 910 tons and was being- towed to- Portsmouth navy yard greparatory.to going into commission. ..''.' CURES PERMANENTLY SCIATICA. LUMBAGO. N. OgiJen, Mich., May 17, JS90. "My brother—Ki-v. Samuel Porter, wns cured by St. Jacobs Oil of excruciating sciatic paias in Lis thigh." J. M. L. PORTER, 410 Kearney St.,-.. . " San "Fraiicisco. Cal. April 28,1800. My wife and J both have been afflicted with lame-back Jim I sore throat, and have f'Und permanem. cure. by use of .St. Jacobs Oil. E. J. IKHAUS. IT IS THE BEST. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous IIXS. 25cts. a Box. PRtTG-GHSTS. Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Havejou tried ic, Cincinnati, Chicago &. St. Louis lij, (CKHTBAL Tnoe.)-:;-;-•; ABSITK Brartfora OiviHion. IJLKTS 2:36 a m' Easrt*.iExpress IflOsm* 1:16 pm* >4itLin«.....'.... l,£6pm« , 4:20pmt Accomroodatlon 8KX)amt 9:46 a inf. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 pml liiclimond IMvisIon. S OO a m«.... Klght ExpreBS 1 : '.".". ;. '.' 1 .-05 a m" lido a mt Accommodation 55iamt 1-JWp m« ..JiayExpress l:25pm* -•• UdOpmt Accommodation...... 2:30 pmt -.. Indianapolis l>lvi»ton. 2^08 m*....NightE«press lifi5Bin» 1:30 p m*....Day Express liBpm* Chic««O Division. 12:40 a m*...,Night Express S10am« 1:05 pm* FastLiBe -..-l^Sp.!!)* 1:47 p m* Fast Line..: . 1:47 p m» 11:30a mt Accommodation 4^0pmt 7j5pmt Accommodatloii 6:15 a mt State Line DIvlHlon^ 1:30 p mt....Mai! and Express....- BSO'a'mf 7^J5amt. Express 72Spm* 11-15amj Local (freight......11:30,8mt Trains marked * ran daily. • • Tralnsmarlced tnm-dally except Supdw. . VanttnllB Hue. SOOTH BOTND. Local Freight _...... 6*0 a m Terre Haute Express / i5 a m Mail Train JSOpm . NORTff-BOUND. Local Freight 5:00am Mail Train — IteSaoi .-. South BendExpress - - 8:45 p m Through Freight ,". 8:58 p m i ClOBe connections for Indianapolis via Cotfitx \ cow made by all our passenger tralna.—T. C. Kdgworth, agent. Wftbamh Railroad. ' EAST BODND.C - - . New York Exprcs, dully — g5J a m Ft •Wayne(Pa8.)Accm.,except Sunday S;18 a in- -.-.. Kan City 4; Toledo Ex..except Sunday 11:18 aTn Atlantic Express, daily ; 4^6 p m Accommodatlon Fit., except Sunday. 930 p m - WEST BOUED. ' • ; Pacific Express, dally 7£2 am Accommodation Frt., except Sunday-Wak p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ,3:45. P,DI A , LalayettefPasJAccm., except Sunday 6-03pm St. Louis Ex., daily --....... 1032 .p-jn,;,--, Eel Klvcr Dtv., Logauport, Woot Sid* Between I/os»n*port and" Ch'UK " ' EAST JBOUSIX . • ' ' ''' -;•'-•'' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, LeaTO..10^0;am- ,,: Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave., 4:40 p m,. ' : WSSft BOOND. : ; r '>-:s5-i'---V.: Accommodation, ex. Snndsyj'AirlTe^KSJD.Rjnv 1 ".'' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, ArrlYk. .4:10 p K_ _ ^ k your Acalerfoir it Insist on trying it. , ' W ASTED».few persons^- eftch ., writing at home. Enclose IOC.' tot book with particulars to J.^-H. ;Woodl>«.., -.j--- D, New Tork Cl'y. oc(21«y. -page ^3T W ANTED-An sctiw, " relt«*fe mao-iOaijr; .:. *yOto«80monthlr,JwaiidBei!»«»!'-*>'«*- ; ; - , present in his own «ectloi> « York -House, Reference*. Box 1686, New York. f %

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