Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 19, 1891 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 19, 1891
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

John Gray's CORNER KOii '3priuo- and Summer CJn- <ft'.v ~f • S> lderwear and Smith & Au- celebrated Fast Black •^Hosiery for Ladle's,. Misses land. Children's. Every pair llof hose guaranteed pure p;v<3getable dye — no mineral ipoisons used in coloring. I FINE PERFUMES |i£:I", •_• AT •-' • P * • . A 1 -• 12th-stjDrug Store. :-: Daily Journal. I? Fobllshed every day in the week (except Monday) |j'v . by;w. D. PRATT. JTrfee per Annum, Price per Month, - . . . . *O OO .... 5O I?THDBSDAT'-MOKSTING, MARCH 19. & ;E. J- M. HAYNER a prominent jfycultiiraiist of Warren county^ Illinois, ifi'is happy. He has good reason to be. if He "has made a contract with Norton itBros. of May woodi. Illinois, for 300,- lp)00 two, 'pound tin cans for : use in can- tbe sweet corn crop of 1891 at |;Ms canning establishment. Norton jj|Bros. are manufacturing American |:tin can's -from American tin plate. yea : r Mr. Hayner paid $2.25 per for Ms' English' tin cans. year .he buys them, for, $1.87, or less and is able,to ( pay more for tShundred fpihis corn, more to his help and to make pmore himself while the money .that he I/pays for. -the cans goes to support ^(American workmen who will be addi- jstional consumers for his earned corn. |We hope that Norton Bros, will stamp ^••"American tin" on each one of those ItSOO.'OpO' tin-cans and that each pur- lihaSiSr of .a can of that corn, after he T'has. eaten -the contents, will tie the can ^; -, . ( ,-, J |to the,! 'tail- 'of the first Democratic liqnad'ruped ; he finds barking at the I'McKinley bill. (S, AMONG^tbe questions agitating the |\public ! •mind-is-that of the possibility js&f complication's with Italy arising but i|of the .New . Orleans massacre. Italy ilia probably the second strongest mara- Stime-nation of the world. At least her ||Siavy is far superior to that of the ' nited States. Her resources are, .wever, limited and there would be 'serious doubt of the success of the :ted States In a contest. Nothing of that sort, ; however, is probable, x The uprising at New Orleans was not , against Italians as a class but against *,»upposed outlaws, and while it is prob- J able that some citizens of Italy who b-bad never been naturalized here were g among the victims the facts do not k create any insult to^ the Italian flag. $ The matter may lead to international discussion and possibly to the payment ,of damages, which are more properly due from the city of New Orleans or iv-the State of Louisiana' than from the United States. -> A .CABLEGRAM from Madrid, Spain, •abates-that the Ministers of Foreign ' and Colonial Affairs,, have drafted a .scheme lor a treaty of commerce with •r America in response to the United ' Stotes Government's proposals. The F draft will be examined by Premier del 'Castillo, before being presented to Mr. ^•Blaipe, as the Premier desires toexpe- r ilite thp negotiations. Thus disap- ^ peirs the Democratic wish that reciprocity would fail by the opposition of ^foreign powers. c IT is stated as a : result ofthe Ocean Postal bill that tbe Inman Line Steamship Company is at present negotial- r,iag with tjh~e 'Champs 'of Philadelphia Ifjfor two new twin vessels, to fly the ^.American flag. f' At the office of the company it was I Mated that if the builders could name satisfactory terms -work on the steamships would be" begun soon. fel ' ' : Texas Iiriiornnce. Mi-. Mills seems to have a larger capacity for doddering idocy on the subject of foreign trade'than any other man in the public eye. In a speech on Friday he said: "If reciprocity is wanted, why not negotiate with England, France and Germany? Why, you precious old ninny, what is the good of reciprocity with nations which wish to sell us such things as we can manufacture or produce ourselves?— Sau Francisco Chronicle. Let Justice Prevail. It is a sad day when the people lose confidence in the jury system; therefore it behoove judges to be very careful in their charges and in their interferences with the rights of jurors. No one doubts that the result of the trial in New Orleans was injustice. See to what dire consequences that injustice lead.—3Sfew York Press. Tiirlfl'Picture*. There Is no reason why the Southern coal tlelds nliould not supply all South America with co:il. Five years of the reciprocity which this administration will bring about will send the exports ol cool, now Increasing, up to §25,000,000 annually. Our exports of coal lor live years, 1S8S-89, hud an average value ol S5.255.SS5. We exported In 1SS1 30,856,083. DIED IN THE SNOW. Colorado Visited by a Couple of Terrible Avalanches, Six Man Working in the Mi:»ss on -the Mountain Sides Said to Have Lost Their Lives. A.N ISOLATED TOWN. DENVER, Col., March ]S.—A special from Crested Butte, Col., says: Another snowslide was reported Tuesday morn- :ing. : . This time it is at Eureka mine of Treasury aiountain. Charles Devine, J. C. McQuarry and Joseph McCulJoug-h, the entire force in the mine, werefkilled and their bodies Sre covered with snow. S. C. Robinson, who is having- the property worked, went up there Monday from here and found the living cabin locked and in g-ood shape, but the .men were f»ne and the supposition is that they had started to come down. Jt is a case very similar to the Straeder mine disaster. It is not known when the men were killed or where to look for their bodies. ' Silverton, CoL, has been completely isolated from the world for several •weeks by banks of snow ivhich vary from 10 to 40 feet deep. Communication was had with the camp Tuesday, •when it was learned that an avalanche came down the side of the Belcher mountain last week, burying- Samuel Hilton, Edwa,rd Horan, Walling-ton Evans, Thomas Evans and Richard Hill under 50 feet of snow and rock. Walling-ton Evans and Hill were taken out alive, but the others were smothered. BIG MONEY FOR VOTES. Bribery In a Senatorial Fight—Over 820,000 Alleged to Have Been Distributed Among Cwlifornla Legislators In the Interest of Felton. SAOBAMEXTO, Cal., March. 18.—After the adjournment of the joint legislative convention Tuesday afternoon, a tremendous sensation was caused by the entrapping of several of the legislators in an actual case of bribery in behalf of Felton. A prominent republican has. been for several days in possession . of inform atiftn that members of 'the legislature were being- bribed" to vote for a United-States senator. Monday a memorandum was fished out:of. the waste basket in the state library, on which names and amounts were given. It had been torn up by some careless boodler, but was pasted together again by the person who found it. This evidence was quickly followed to its conclusion and the whole thing turned over to Atty." Gen. Hart. That official, when a,ske d to tell the story, said: "The amount of money to be used for purchasing- the'votes was §31,600. This money was drawn from a bank in Fresno, but the name of the bank I will not give you. The amount to be paid to each member was52,000. That is all I shall say." The memorandum gives the .names of the assemblymen, purchased and the amounts each received. SA.CBAMENTO, Cal., March IS.—After a conference held Monday evening De Young's . friends decided to withdraw his name in. favor of Felton. The joint ballot Tuesday morning- resulted as follows: Estee, 45; Felton, 88; Blanchard, 3; Johnston, 4; Perkins, 1; White, 24. Necessary to a choice, 58. An adjournment was then taken until to-day. SUICIDE IN JAIL. Ferdinand Trotz, Chareed with Heinous . Crimes, Kills Himself at Milwaukee. MILWAUKEE, Wis., March 18.—An old man named Ferdinand Trotz committed suicide by hanging 1 in a cell of the county jail Tuesday night. He was held for tampering with little girls and. with setting- fire 'to the houses' in which his ' 'victims lived for the purpose of burning them up and destroying the evidences of his crime. The poKce officials ; say they have evidence that Trotz_was the per; son who, on the night of April 2S last, set fire to the grocery store of Robert Virtel and caused the death of Mrs. Virtel and two daughters, one aged 8 and the other 0 years, Trotz's object being the same as in the other cases. Blaine or Depew to Speak. GALENA, 111., March 19.—The Kohlsaat statue of Gen. Grant, now being cast for erection in this city, will probably be unveiled on memorial day, that date having been agreed upon by the committee having the matter in. charge. The orator of the occasion will be either James G. Blame or Chauncey M. Depew. _ .-..'.. FATAL FLAMES. Terrible Eesult of a Fire in a York Tenement, Three of the Inmates Lose Their Lives, and & Number of Others Are Badly Injured. FKO.M SLEEP TO DKATH. XKW YORK. March IS.—The trick tenement 3~^ A'llen street, which is five stories in height, was destroyed by fire at a,n early hour. The first floor is a liquor store owned by Jastro Alexander. Solomon and Max Goldstein lived on the second floor. The third floor was occupied by Harris Greenberg-, the fourth by Marion Kidellio, and the fifth floor by Bernard Jarter. Three members of the Jarter family were burned to death. They were Bernard Jarter, 50 years old; Betsey Jarter, 13 years old, and Sarah Jarter, IS years old. The following 1 people were more or less injured: Minnie Jarter, 56 years old, burned about tee face, taken to Bcllevuo hospital; Abraham 'Goldstein, 3 years old, was thrown tram the third-story window of the burning building to the sidewalk to save him from being burned to death. He received internal injuries from tfcla fall and was removed to the Gouverneur hospital Henry Jurter, 19 years old, was slightly burned on tue right hand. The fire broke out at 3:15 o'clock, when every member of the ten families in the house was fast asleep. It was seen first from the street, simultaneously, by three policemen. In five minutes, before the firemen could get to work, the flames that , had crept stealthily from the cellar up the only stairway, envelope^, the house from the street to the roof. The tenants, Hebrew tailors, with their families, roused suddenly to confront deatli in its most terrible form, swarmed down the fire escanes on both sides of the building, shrieking and wailing- as they called their dear ones.' The iron rangs of the fire escapes -were turning- ' white with heat when Max Goldstein reached for them, from the third floor and recoiled in despair. He stood holding- his three little children in his arms. From the street the police yelled to him to drop them down. Tha police caught Moses, ag-ed 3, and. then Rose, a year-old baby, but Abraham, 3 years old, followed so quickly that, though the policemen broke his fall, they were unable to catch him. He fell heavily on the pavement, and was picked up senseless, in-jured internally. The father himself jumped after and escaped xia- hurt. He tossed the children by the heels. The building was destroyed and the tenants lost their -all. In the fifth story, next to the roof, the firemen found Bernard Jarter and his two daughters, dead. They found him kneeling at the window overlooking Allen, street with both handsion* the sill, as though he had fallen, overwhelmed by the flames, on the very threshold of escape. His venerable beard was burned off. Under him, where she had crept up close in tSie hall of death, was the body of his youngest daughter, Betsy. Kneeling by the bed at the other side of the room they found the body of Sarah wrapped in a blanket. All had been burned and smothered to death. The oldest boy, Harry, had escaped, but ran back for his mother, whom he carried out. Both reached the street half dead, followed across the fire-escape by little Abraham. The police believe the house was burned by incendiaries. This city had two big fires Tuesdfcy night. The first burned the ten-story building on Bleecker street, occupied by Alfred Benjamin & Co., and two adjoining buildings, causing- a loss of 81,500.000. The other destroyed H. B. Claflin & Co.'s warehouse on Leonard street, on which the loss was $350,000. SHORT, BUT TO THE POINT. Pertinent Editorial Published In Henry Watterson'B Paper. , LOUISVILLE, March 18.—The Courier- Journal publishes the following pertinent editorial regarding the New Orleans massacre: "At the time the New Orleans regulators wera killing the assassins who bad escaped conviction by bribery and perjury, the men of the life-savins station at Sandy Hook were, at the peril of their lives, rescuing tbe crew of fllteen 'roir the Italian , baric Urn- berto Primo, ashore on Eomer shoals. America is hospitable to airmen and creeds except those wiio teach assassination. Neither the life-savers nor the regulators asked the nativity of the men. but they were moved only by the first instincts of human nature, which knows nothing of nationalities." Three Children Burned to Ueath. BAL-mrora;, Md., March is.— Three colored children, were burned to death in a fire which occurred at the corner of Leadenhall and Hamburgh streets Tuesday afternoon. They were Willie Jordan- and Henry and Warner Cochran. The children, who were between 7 and 10 years old, are supposed to have started the fire while playing. The house was entirely consumed, Land for Everybody. ST. PAUL, Minn., March 18.—A dispatch from Browns Valley, Minn., says' that a jubilee is "being- held there on account of the opening.of the Wahpeton and Sisseton reservations. It is a body of land representing 5,000 quarter sections, equal in every respect to the fa-, mous. Bed river, of which it is really a part. The reservation lies along the west line of the state. JSYACK, JN. y., March 18.—The remains of the-late Major General John C. Fremont were brought to Sparkill Tuesday via the Northern railroad, of New Jersey, and were interred in Eockland cemetery, where lie the remains of other well-known army men. Five Officials Killed. ROME, March IS.—By the collapse of a bridge at Cagliari five members of the committee inspecting the site for the annual cattle show wer« killed £nd several others badly injured. THE TEAO PRINCE NAPOLEON. Uequlem Muss for the KepoKc of His Soul Attended by King Humbert. ROMS, March 18.—The dead body of Prince Napoleon has been clothed by the sisters of charily in a black frock ?.oat, on the breast of' which were fixed the grand cordons of the Legion of Honor and of the • Italian order of Annonciad. Princess Lctitia and Prince Victor remained in the death chamber all night. Requiem mass for the repose of the -soul of the prince was said. It was attended PRIXCK NAPOLEON". by the king and members of the royal family and of the house of Bonaparte. All the military and civic honors due to the rank of the deceased were paid. Early in the present month it was stated in this city that Prince Napoleon had made a will which disinherited his eldest son, Prince Victor, and vested in his younger brother. Prince Louis, the pretentious of the family of Bonaparte •to the imperial throne of France. Later on the press of the city stated that Prince Napoleon's political. testament declared that France had forever abandoned the monarchical ideas and requested that the traditions of the house of Bonaparte should never he used in the interest of a mere dynasty. To Prince Louis he was said to have left a sacred legacy, the duty of upholding the democratic empire. In a codicil, written in the sick chamber, the dying prince expressed the hope that France and Italy would ever be sister nations. LISBOX. March IS.—The Portuguese court will go into mourning ten days for Prince Jerome Bonaparte. MUSICIANS MEET. Sixth Annual Convention of the National League in Session at Milwaukee. MILWAUKEE, Wis., March IS.—The national league of musicians began its sixth annual convention at 11 a. m. There were about forty delegates present. After preliminary business incident to organization had been transacted a resolution was adopted authorising a congratulatory message to Secretary Tracy expressing the thanks of the musicians of the United States for his order refusing permission to the government band to compete for the professional business of civilian musicians. It was adopted unanimously. Secretary Beck's report showed that seven, charters had'been issued for new societies. The national league now comprises thirty-two local societies, with a total membership of 6,741, one-third of whom reside in New York. Philadelphia has 000 members, Pittsburgh 320, Cincinnati'821 and Chicago 253. President WolsiefTer's annual address, read just before adjournment, reviewed the work of the year and argued that the league had come to stay. He had corresponded with local societies and found that upon the question whether the league affiliates with the federation of labor the prevailing' seotiment was about evenly divided. He advised that no action be taken by them with which the league would surrender its present independent organization and powers. DESERTING BALMECEDA. The Mayor and Garrison at Valparaiso Join the Insurgents. BUENOS AYRES, March IS.—A 'dispatch received here from Valparaiso states that Mayor Valdivesos of that city has gone over to the insurgents after winning to their cause their garrison, which deserted the fort after spiking the guns. The ex-government troops then seized President Balmeceda's transport, the Maida, which was anchored in the harbor and which was loaded with Gatling- guns, rifles and ammunition. After this the mayor and garrison embarked on board tbe transport and steamed northward to join the insurgents.. This is a tremendous blow to President Balmeceda's prestige, and his cause may now fairly be said to be on the "wane. Grand Army Anniversary. RUTLAND, Vt., March 18. —Commander-i«-Chief Veazey has issued 1 a gener al order for the observance April 6 of the twenty-fifth anniversaey of the grand army. It is ordered that all posts hold on the evening of that day a public commemorative meeting, notice of which must be given every comrade, and special invitations extended to the Sons of Veterans, the Woman's Relief corps and kindred organizations, also to the clergy, press, school children and •citizens generally. Accused of Conspiracy. ROCHESTER, N. Y., March 18.—In their investigations-of the clothing cutters' lockout by the New York board of arbitration, it was discovered-that the officers of the Clothing Cutters union extorted money from the employers. The president, secretary and one other officer have been arrested. Linen Works Burnod. DUNDEE, March IS.—Messrs. Wilkes' linen works at Kirriemuir, 5 miles from Forfar, were destroyed by fire Tuesday night. The damage done is estimated at £50,000. • JFatal Explosion. PITTSBUF.GH, Pa,, March 18.—By an explosion in the Crescent steel works in this city, one workman was killed two fatally injured and six others hurt. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—W." S. Gov't Report, Aug. "17; ABSOLUTELY PURE Heh- to a Fortune of »*OO,000. SIIAMOKIX, Pa.. March IS. — Mrs. Charles Dimmick. wife ol a Sliamokin miner, has just fallen heir to a. fortune «' 84110.110!). THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Murcb IS. FLOUR—Quiet ana steudy. Spring Wheat patents, W.l»@4.90; Suiters', J3.3UO3.Tj: Winter Wheat Flour, patents, iM.OUfgS.OO, und Straights, $4.40@4.30. WHEAT—Ruled active and unsettled. No. 2 cash, 9S!i<5>99J4c; May, Sl.Od.vSl.OlM. rj COKN—Fairly active and unsettled. No, 2, 52c; May, e-i^SJXiS.^c: July, 61362c. OATS—Unsettled. Trading fair. No. 2, 51® 51j;c; May,.-SS'4®53. 1 ic: June, 5l@u!i^c; July, 48%@<19?;c. Samples easier and demand'lair. No. 3, 49!,i@31'/i; No. 3 White, .11©53c; No. 2, 53®52'/Jc': No. 2 White, CaSSSWc. EYE—Quiet and easy. No. 2 cash, OOc; March, OOc, and May, file. Samples, 80!4@91'/5c for No. 2, and 87@(ffiu for No. 3. BARLEY—About steady and quiet, Poor, (53@63c; common, 64®G5c; fair to good, 68@70c, and choice, T2@T,'ic. MESS PORK—Trading rather active and prices ruled easier. Prices ranged at $11. !0®11.20 for cash; $11.20211.40 for May, and iMl.57S4@ll.75 for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices easier." Quotations ranged at $6.20<3,6.2» for oash; W.2iX&6.25 for March; S8.35 i6..10 for May, and W.60@6.6, r ) for July. BDTTEII—Creamery, 31S33C; Dairy, lS@26c; Packing stoclt, <>®9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 8|^@!>c per IS.; Live Turkeys, fli?.llc per lb.; Live.Ducks, S@ lie per lb.; Live Geese, Ki.OO'&S.OO per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c;- Water White, 8!jc; Michigan Prime White,,; 9Vic; Water White, lO'/Sc: Indiana .Prime White, 9V£c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 ; test, 9«c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14c; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 03 deg's, 8c. • , • LlQUOHS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, March IS. WHEAT—No. a Red declined SOlJic on local realizing and buyers scarce. May, $1.0914© I.10J4; June, Sl.077i@1.08»; July, $1.04.0-16® 1.05H; August, Sl.Ol%®l.OI?i; September, 51.01 «@1.01'/i; December, $1.03@1.03S. COIIN—No. 2 dull, Vs@5io lower, easy. No. 2, 73@74?ie: steamer mixed, 73©74?ie. OATS—No. 2 dull steady. Western, a«®G3!.5c. PROVISIONS—Beef—Fair demand, firm. Extra mess, $7.0<Xa»7.50; family, f9.5a@10.50. Pork flrm tmd active. New mess, S12.00@]2.5Q; old mess, J10.50ail.00; extra prime, S9.75@10.75. Lard quiet and lirm. Steam-rendered, $0.55. CLEVELAND, 0., March 18. PETROLEUM — Easy. Standard white, 110. 63tfc; 74 gasoline, Si^c; 86 gasoline, 12c; '63 naphtha, 6 Kc. Live stock. CHICAGO, March 18. CATTLE—Market moderately active. Quotations ranged at J5.10@ii.B5 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; 5jl.50S5.00- for good to choice do.~; 53.30@4.25 for common to fair do.; $3.00@3.50 tor -butchers' Steers; $3.85593.75 for Stockers; 12.753)4.25 for Texans: JS.OO.s!.'!^. 1 ; for Feeders: fl.50@3.25 for Cows; J1.50@3.00 for Bulls, and $3.00" 6.00 for Veal Calves. Hoos—Market active and firm. Prices B® lOc higher on tile best grades. Sales ranged at B.75JJ3.75 for pigs; J'3.()5@4.00 for light; $3.70® 3.85 for rough packing: $3.7S®4.05 for mixed, and S3.00®'!-13 lor heavy packing and shipping lots. anybody 4 will c;l)ew boor Tobacco get tf\ can OLD OflESTY at a m$ If has [JOsuJje- rior^and NO equal at -Tf\e, brice. it. -There's .. and 'jDleasure/brYOil k OLD HONESTY fobacco. AWP*L ACT OF A LUNATIC. lie Kills His Wife, Mis Motlier-in-Tliiw itml His Sleeping Baby. , : PAWS, March 18.—A man named.. Ilerbelot, crazed by the belief that his wife was unfaithful, cut her throat Tuesday night, strangled the, child sleeping by her side, and slabbed.' his wife's mother to death. 'Then he ran into ^the street and surrendered to the police, avowing the murders and expressing joy that his .victinis werp ••," dead. . . .! Killed by the Cars. MOUXT CAF.KOIJ* 111., March IS.—A .,, terrible accident occurred " Tuesday afternoon at the railroad crossing 1 mile west of Lanark. Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Hawk attempted to cross the track,-., as the west-bound freight was -coming- '. round the curve and the teaur stopped •: on the track. Before Mr. Hawk "could' start the horses the train struck the- buggy, throwin* them both, -'killing' Mrs. Hawk instantly, and injuring- Mr. Hawk terriblv. To Speak for an Appropriation. LAXSJXG, Mich., March IS".— In the house a. concurrent resolution; was.- unanimously adopted Tu'esdayi!graktmg> use of representative hall, on Thursday evening, f or a hearing upon the propriety of appropriating $50,000 "for .•entertaining the National Grand. Army of" the Republic. ^' A 1'almer .Jubilee. SPBIXGFIELD, 111., March.; preparations are going on for tlie Palmer jubilee," which takes place here nest; Wednesday. The governors of Missouri, Iowa, Michigan, Ohio, Wisconsin and Nebraska will be present. . MarehX in" clubs from all over Illinois;,' and' adjoining states will attend. ' CURES BRUISES, FROST-BITES, INFLAMMATIONS —;AND ALL— HURTS AND ILLS OF MKN AND BEAST. BEECH AM'S PILLS ACX LOCB MA.&IC ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRIKSCI8T8-- ' Condensed R. R, T^me-Tables, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chlciigo"!*.' St. louis Ej, (CtaTKAL Toot.) IBBIVI Bradford Division. LKAVB 2:36 a m» Eatt*iExpreg» l.flO»m* 115 pm* ...jr4stLme.....'J..."-i;65^JIi* 4aopmt ...Accommodation SiOOamt 9:46 a mf.MarlonAccommodation. <:30 p mt Bickmond' Division. 3:00am*....Night Express 1:05am* 11:10 a mf Accommodation. ,5^;v.ajat • t:SO p .m*....'nayExpresi>-,..i.;.,;i./ij2Stijm!', liaopmt Accommodation...... 230pmt Indianapolis IMvisioa. 2:204 m»....Night 8<pWM....-;.;''l!fi55fiifya»H/' 1.80 p m»....DayExpre8i.—...125pm* Chicago Division,, i! 12*) a m*.... Night' Express.!..'™.. 3:10 a m* 1:05 pm* FastLlae..... 1:25,5 ip*' 1:47 p m» ,7.Fast Line:...:. .••I^C' p^m"^ 11:30a m-f.;...Accommodation.....V4Wpmt ••> VJBpwt Accommodation 6:15 a mt State JUine Divisioni : "i.X l:30pmt.... Mall and Express 830,»mJu ,,• 7rf6amt. ...Express 73B'pnrt 1 -•''•' 11:15 a mf Local Freight 1130 a mf Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday. VandaliK Line. 30DTK BOTND. Local Freight 6:0" » n» Terce Haute Express ....:. 7^5 a or Mall Train I'M P n> SOUTH BOUND. Local Freight -..:.. _'. '.'...~.~J 5»0 x'a,"--'- Mall Train — lu^6 a m South Bend Express .....:....:....: 8:45 p m Through Freight 858 p m Close connections tor.Jndlanapolls via Oolraa,, now made by all our passenger trains;—.T. C. Edgworth, agent. Wabaxh Kallroad, •'• . .; BAST BOtmn.: New York Expres, dally 2.-5"i a ra Ft wayne(Fas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18,a;m:.': „ Kan Clty&Tol6doEx.,exceptSanaayll:15a;ro.'.:.i) Atlantic Express, dally 4:06 p.m..,., Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. 9;28 p m . WESTBOUND. . .;- ;. : {j ,,..": Pacific Express, dally....... -•• 7:52'ani" Accommodation Frt, except Sunday-iaaSpji^i- Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ? ; S Bnl • • LafayettefJPasJAccm., except Snnday:6*»fl)m'!. r >:.' St. Louis Ex., daily ................10:32 pm,,. Eel River IHvV, I,O£»n*j>orty WcxtStde Between IiOSranfspojrtand.CMIF. "',-':,, '•• EAST BOUND. 4::N. ;..v Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. lOfiO a ro, ' Accommodation, ex. SuadayVLeate,. 4:40 p m-- •WEST nouifD.;,_~;:. •-.••;•-, '•':• i--.•.:• Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive-'SiO a,n) . Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive- 4:10-pnr" __ W ANTED a few persons In .each place to do writing at borne. Enclose'-lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H.; .Woodbury, Station D, New York City. ' "" oct21dly < . Oeo. A. Scott. K4» BroiJW, S. ¥. W ANTED—An active, tellable m'an'-BaUiry 870 to 880 monthly,'wltJi;lncpeasef&tO'?rg':ii; present In Ms own sectlOD a responsible,, >.ew • York House, References.' ManwlAotiirarvi-Lock'" Box 1585, New York. -. , ,_.««iU 1 .7 'fc >.-•.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page