Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 20, 1891 · Page 4
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March 20, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 20, 1891
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P^iqi^^V^^-^WawSS"* '^•''yr^lyf^f^^'^y^rftf John Gray's "CORNER" -j. OlniSpring and Summer Qn w denvear and Smith & An gel's celebrated Fast Black Hosiery for Ladle's, Misses and Children's, Every pair of hose guaranteed pure vegetable dve—no minera o * poisons used in coloring. FINE PERFUMES Parvin's :- -• 12m-stIDrug Store. :-: Daily Journal. Cobllalied even' lay in the week (except Monday; by;w. D. PBATT. JPrlce pe* Annum, Mee p«r Momh, • - - - - SO OO .... 50 --.MORNING. MARCH 20. IT is to be hoped that the farmers -iave learned the pui-pose of the organizations which they ' are urged to join and that their uniform good sense will I, present their falling a ' vietion to poli- ilcal scheming. The farmers movement has resulted in the election of rfive Senators. . Of these,, 'two from the south, are straight unreconstructed I;» Democrats,, the third a democrat and f anything - for office.. \ Two . -more in JL States where toe Alliance men were sincere in their mistakes, have been cb.os»n who are more or less antagonistic to .Republicanism. In no case if has the Republican party profited by the movement. In every case have i? ihe Democratic party been the real vie tor. It is not difficult to see the the * meaning of this nor to understand the „ -object of a movement originated in the jsouth and seeking a coalitio'n with the west. Farmers organizations are .good. Much good can be accomplished by them, .but not by serving as an aux- illiarytp.the, solid. South, nor by the members-'renouncing their political ties. The'lrue • work of ilie Alliance is best performed in social and com- jnercial lines, and not in political and especially: "i .Democratic organization. k We"speakttf the good-:.common sense fr r of the farmer. It is to be hoped that 4 he will not 1)6 deceived by fanciful and ^•"mistaken enthusiasts, and that he will be as levelheaded as Indiana farr , mers are reported to be. !; DID you ever consider the complete .nonsense of the • Democratic advice to ' throw open ^themarkets of the world 1 that all the "inhabitants of this terres- 'tial globe ,'might sell Vin the dearest , market anfl;;l>uy..in tne-cheapest. With '•> the advidef's.trictly followed you would i.,"be buying in'-a" market in which the ' seller, foUoyjuig 1 " the advice, was not Tselling iuifor.'of co.ur.whe would natu- £ rally 'Veil in the. dearest. Universal free trade, which is the high- «8t realization of the humbug policy, ^•would mean universal equality in ^tmarkets and nothing more and when you reach; ,that climax after much »' demoralization you will simply buy md sell-in-',your own home market. Is. Great Is the wisdom of protecting the home market and, if it is right for •', great wisdom :to profit by the lack of i* 1 it, give UB.mpre of James G. Elaine's statesmanship that we may capture a f Jaw more, mai-kets from shortsighted, hullheaded England. OUR esteeemed contemporary calls ir attention to a typographical error fin the tariff 'pictures by which, com- tt/paring the export of coal, "1890" was bjnade to read: ."1891." A similar mis- made the Indiana World's Fair | appropriation read $85,000 instead of "£$75,000. 'Such mistakes' sometimes but'when, as in this case, the •error is apparent there is little real *jreal foundation for a political argu- upon it. BHITISH GUIANA seeks reciprocit with the United States. This is on of the North provinces of South Amei ica and belongs to England. It ex ports to England six of seven millio dollars worth of sugar annually an imports about fifteen million dollar worth of merchandise. Wheat fioe not grow in that country .and one the largest items of import is flour It should stir up every American see American statesmanship so effect ually surpassing that of England th most powerful and heretofore th shrewdest of the Nations. Trying to Outliog tin; Indian .Democracy. It is the duty of the present Legis lature of New Jersey to redistrict th State so that there shall be eight Rep resentatives in Congress instead o seven. The present Legislature i Democratic, therefore its sole aim ii this redistricting is to arrange th districts in such a way as to make a many as possible of them Democratic keeping all the Republicans tog-ether —Mail and Express. Tariff Picture*. The British worsted Industry, according toth latest Board of Trade returns, pays average an nual wages ot S13G.26 The Massachusetts worsted Industry, aceordln to the last report of the State Bureau of Statistics shows average annual earnings of J35G.2-1 New York Press. Enforce the New Liaiv. "Give the immigration laws a rig orous enforcement. Make them at th< first opportunity, more restrictive, This is in accord with the wises opinion and most patriotic sentimen of the country." — Cincinnati Com meccial Gazette. OUB The president Threatens Germany with Retaliatory Action. > American Ports Will Be Closed Her Product* Unless She Admits Our Pork. to MINISTER PHELPS' WOBK. WASHINGTON, March 19.—President Harrison has determined upon summary measures to relieve the American pork, which is the subject of so much German warfare. Minister Phelps has been notified by the state department at the request of President Harrison to demand of the German authorities that this embargo be at once removed else the president will proceed to exercise the authority given him by the last congress and by proclamation, to close our ports against German imports. The announcement amounts to nothing less than a threat and the result will be interesting. The state department officials refused to discuss the matter and the president was reticent. There is r doubt that the communication has be sent to Minister Phelps, for the president so informed a senator who nailed upon him. ^ BEKLiNV*March 19.—Owing to the untiring efforts of the United States minister here Chancellor von Caprivi has removed the embargo placed on American cattle landed at Hamburg, and it iS likely that Mr. Phelps will be able to obtain the removal of the restrictions placed upon the importation of theAmer- ican hog-. Already 300 American beeves have been landed at Hamburg- as an experiment. This landing of American cattle has been carried on for weeks, and has only been known to the imperial g-overnment, to Mr. Phelps, and bo the authorities of the port of Hamburg-. All parties concerned are pleased with the success of the experiment. PATRONS OF INDUSTRY. Proceedings of the Highest Body in the Order—Finances artd Membership. LANSING, Mich., March 19.—The second biennial session of the Supreme association Patrons of Industry commenced' a three days' session here Wednesday, with thirty-four deleg-ates. Mjchig-an has twenty-three, New York one, Indiana three, Ohio one, Illinois One, Wisconsin three, Pennsylvania one, and Ontario two. The basis of represen- ;ation .is one delegate to each 8,000 members. .The report of the supreme secretary shows a. total of 70,059 in Michigan, 2,700 in New York,, 1,323 in Pennsylvania, 5,152, in Ohio, 7,011 in 'ndiana, 410 in Illinois, 6,212 in Wisconsin, 19,046 in the province of Ontario, or a total of 113,000. The treasurer reports 52,300 on hand with debts due $150 from ihe former secretary. HE WAS A HERO. Andrew Mooro EescuM One Girl and Perishes .While Trying to Save Another. BrBMlNGHAM, Ala., March 19.—Andrew -Moore, aged 21, and Miss Alice Cox, aged 10, were drowned near Kennedy Tuesday in the _Luxa- satilla river.' A party of pupils of the Kennedy high school were out boating and the boat capsized. Moore brought one young woman to shore, but when returned for Miss Cox the current vas too strong and both went down: le could have saved himself by swimming out alone. Want Their Share. WASHINGTON, March 19.—Acting Sec- •etary Nettleton to-day received appli- :ations from the .governors of Kansas and Indiana for their states'share of he direct tax. Kansas' share is §71,743 and Indiana's share'is §789,144. Burned to Death. AKKOX, 0., March 19.—Mrs. William Watterson, aged 75, was burned, to eath in a smoke house near Easton, 0., Wednesday.)- Her clothing caught'fire' and she was literallv cremated. MOEE, BLOODSHED. Another New Orleans Tragedy Due to the Mafia Case, One of the Lawyers for the Prosecution Kills a Journalist and Is Seri- . ously Wounded Himself. FEARS OF AXOTJIEK KIOT. ORLEANS, March 19.—Wednesday night at 11 o'clock Frank Waters, a well-known reporter and ward politician of this city, was shot and instantly killed at the comer of Canal and Bourbon streets, and Arthur Dunn, democratic leader of the eighth ward and one of the counsel for the state in the recent trial of Chief Hennessy's assassins, was shot in the abdomen and perhaps fatally wounded. One bystander got a ball throug-h the leg- of his trousers and another one received a scratch on the leg-, just hreaking the skin. The trouble began in the early part of the evening 1 . Waters had been drinking in a Koyal street saloon, and during- the course of his remarks stigmatized the killing of the Italians at the parish prison as an outrage on the community and expressed himself as satisfied that all those men who participated in the killing would come to an untimely end. Dunn met him shortly afterward and a dispute took place, during the progress of which Dunn referred to Waters as a murderer, he having killed Joseph Baker here in 1SS7. The dispute grew warmer, and finally Waters drew his pistol and fired at Dunn four times, hitting him once in the leg and once in the right breast. Dunn drew and _returned the fire, shooting Waters three times through the forehead. Waters fell to the pavement a corpse. Dunn was car-' ried to the county hospital in a cab, where he now lies in a precarious condition. A great crowd instantly gathered and the>saloons were filled with men passion-' ately discussing the matter. So one can tell the outcome of all these things. There are grave fears that the mob may take things into its own hands again, and that it' will go further - it did before. New Orleans is at fever heat. The excitement attendant upon the lynching of the Italians is aroused again by the tragedy and the summoning before the self-constituted court of the people of the Hennessy jury. Almost anything may happen. The jurors have been called before the committee and are to be questioned sharply as to what took place in and out of the jury room. They will not have very lenient judges. The grand jury, too, is taking a hand in the matter, and between the two the jurors will not have an easy time. Sheriff Villere has made a complete report to th e judge of the criminal district court regarding the occurrences at' ;he prison on Satr-xday. The report' was recorded and Judge Marr notified the grand jury that it was at their disposal. Although the capital of the state is at Baton Rouge, both Gov. NichoJs and Atty. Gen. Rogers reside here. These •entlemen are in consultation regarding :he reply of his excellency to Secretary Blaine, whose letter to the governor is regarded here as having been premature and unnecessarily severe in its denunciation of the action taken by citizens of New Orleans. / Consul Corti is authority for the statement that nearly a thousand Italians, terrified by the actions of the mob on Saturday, have left the city. Ho 'urther stated that the killing of the Italian pris ners would have a damag- ng effect upon the fruit trade of New Means, as several of the largest fruit importers have told him that they con- ,enrplate removing their business to Mobile or Pensacola. "Wc*£ern Banchmen Kejolcing. CITY, Kan., March 19.— When the fact became known here that ;he Osage,. Ponca, -Pawnee a.nd Otoe reservations were to be leased to the cattlemen, the home-seekers and every- sody else became very much excited. Jfhe turning of cattle in these reservations is held to mean that the cattlemen are "to remain in possession of ;he Cherokee strip, for those reservations extend into th'e strip, and there is nothing 1 to prevent the cattle from wandering over the entire 00,000,000 acres. Ponea s the key to the whole strip, and if the cattlemen, can secure a lease of this reservation .it is believed that it will give jhem the entire outlet for a pasture field. . Minister Lincoln Apologizes. LONDON, March 13.—United States Minister Lincoln called upon the king of the Belgians at Burlington house Wednesday and expressed his regret hat the American congress had been >bliged to take the action, it did in •egard to the anti-slavery congress icld at Brussels. King Leopold ex- iressed his deep concern in the projects of the anti-slavery_ congress and unreservedly spoke of his sorrow and dismay at the action of the United 1 States government in connection therewith, concluding by warmly thanking VIr. Lincoln for his visit and his explanation of the circumstances compelling he course taken by the Washington ongress. . ''_ OLD SOLDIERS TO MEET. Hawaii's Volcano in A.ction SAN FRANCISCO, March 19,— The steamer Mariposa from Sidney and Honolulu brings news that Hawaii's volcano is again very active. Several cones have sunk from 75 to 100 feet, and some have disappeared altogether. There have been many earthquake shocks, but no damage othtr than the shaking down of several stone walls has occurred. Harrison May Not Go to California. WASHINGTON, March 19.—The presi- .cnt may not be able to go to California 1 next month. While he is arranging verythmg to get away before April 10, till, business may come up which will ause him to lay aside all his plans and emain in Washington. The reciproci- y 'treaties are being rapidly arranged nd may^ require the 'President's pres- nce here, but.the" greatest difficulty is. he Behring sea,'troubles, which seem ow to be. coming to a head, and if the. rrangements-are: to be made for ar- itration .then. Mr. .Harrison will have o be here. A Blow at Theodore Thomas. MILWAUKEE, March 19. — In the session of the Musicians' league, resolutions were adopted recommending the strict enforcement of the contract labor law to prevent the importation of contract musicians as contemplated by Theodore Thomas and others. Drank Follntcd Water. MADISON, N. J-, March 19.—Within the last week a great number of deaths have occurred among children attending the public schools here. An investigation revealed the : fact that the.children had been drinking water from a .badly polluted well at the schoolhouse. Tivo Women to Hang 1 . SAS PKAJTCISCO, March 19.—The steamer Mariposa brings news that Sarah Flanagan and her daughter Anna have been sentenced to be hanged at Christ Church,' New'/Jealand,' for killing the daughter's illegitimate child! Kentucky Post Otllce Bobbed. PARIS, Ky., March 19.— When the post office was opened the safe was found blown open and its contents gone. The burglars got SI, 000 in money and stamps. The registered mail was Tin- disturbed. Furniture Factory Burned. DECATUK, 111,, Mareh 19.—The Decatur furniture factory has been de- strqyed by fire. Less, 650,000; insur- -mcc, ^3,600. The Twsnly-FirtU Anniversary of tfce Or- Baninution of the Grand Army of tlte Republic to Be Royully Oli;bi'fil;<;<l ut Deontii", 111. MONTICELLO, 111., March 10. —The great encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic at Decatnr, 111., on April 0, the twenty-fifth anniversary of the organization of the order, will be the greatest gathering of the old soldiers ever held in Illinois since the war, and many of the prominent men of the order will be present, representing the various departments in the states north,' south, east and west. Commander-m-Chief Gen. W. G. Veazey and staff will be present, and many of the 1 past commanders-in-chief. Col. George 15. Stadden, commanding the Illinois division ' Sons of Veterans, has ordered five of the best companies of the sons to report for duty on the occasion of the grand parade on the Sth. The city of Decatnr will entertain the old veterans in gc*id style. Accommodations have been secured in private houses for 3,000, besides what the hotels will ae- commodate, which will be 2,000. There will be a grand prize drill between the champion camps of Sons of Veterans from Decatur and Springfield for .$1,000. This will occur on the Sth, just before the grand parade. Many Grand Army of the Republic posts are coming as posts, and will bring their bands and drum corps. The national memorial services will be h?ld on the evening of the Sth in honor of comrade B. 3T. Stevenson, the founder of the order, and in honor of the silver anniversary of the Grand Army of the Republic, the first post having been organized at Decatur, 111., on the Oth day of April, 1S66, by .Comrade B. P. Stevenson. There were twelve charter members, six of whom are dead. The six living are: M. P. Kenan, George R. Steele, J. T. Bishop, C. Riebsame, B. P. Sibley .and I. N. Coltiin. Kenan was the first post commander, and Steele the first adjutant of post No. 1, the first Organized in the United States. Tire Wrdict, Agningt RCT. MacQueary. CLEVELAND, 0., March 19.— The verdict in the case of Rev. Howard Mac- Queary for heresy has been made public. Mr. MacQueary is suspended six months, and if he does not "retract" during that time his suspension becomes expulsion. He is found guilty of "holding and teaching publicly and advisedly doctrines contrary to those held by the Protestant Episcopal church in the United States of America," and of "having by such holding and teaching been guilty of an act which involves a breach of his ordination vows, said obnoxious doctrines and the manner of holding and teaching them, being plainly set forth in said presentment." Checking Out Gold Exports. NKW YOJRK, March 19.— The point is made on Wall street that the decided •stand taken by the treasury department •toward exporters of gold will have a "decided effect abroad, and will lead foreign countries to consider seriously the advisability of the international mone- tization of silver with a view toward' the settling of trade balances in that metal, now that the movement of gold from this side has received such an important check. Drowned In Fox Kivcr. RACIXE, Wis., March 19.— Mrs Ferdinand Richter, an old and highly respected resident of Burling-ton, in this county, left her home unbeknown to the members of the family between 12 and 3 o'clock a. m. Upon search being made her body was found in the Fox river. She had been ill and was laboring- under a temporary mental aberration. J no VTOTK Ot KeU JJevilji. MARSiiALLTOWN-, la., March 19.— T. Jacobs, living near Waterloo, has received a telegram stating that his 12- year old son, who was visiting in Nebraska, has been captured by a band of In dians. A posse of men started in pursuit and at their approaching the red skins the latter split the boy's head open with a tomahawk, scalped him and then escaped. The boy was dead when the men reached him. 'Highest of all in Leavening Power.— TUT. S. Gcv'l Jieporl:, Aug. 17, O- FIELD, 111.. March 19.—William II. llfrndon. popularly known as "Lincoln's law partner." died Wednesday of the grip at his home *a Fancy Creek township. 7 miles north of this city. His son William M., a, young man of 21. died six hours before of pneumonia. THE MARKETS. : Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, March 19! FLODR—Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, $1.CO@-(.00: Bakers', £3.30®3.T5; Winter Wheat Flour, patents, 54.60(55.00,' anil Straights, &).40®<1.50. . , ;;•,..' WHEAT—Ruled weak with light trading. Xo. 2 cash, 98|4@99c; May, S1.007>@!.OJS. 1 ''• CORK—Unsettled and active. No. 2 and No. 3 Yellow, G3c; May, eS'/J-gfilJJc; July, 61.';@623<c. OATS—Unsettled. No. 2, OH4@52!4c; May, 523£®53!4o; June, 52@52;iic; July, 4f)«6;497tc. Samples in fair supply and steady, O0'.j@5134e for No. 3: 51'/,@33 for No. 3 White; 51Vi@52!4o for No. 2, and M©53;-ii; for No. 2 White. KYE—Weak and lower. No. 2 cash. 87® 88c; March, S~c, and May, We. Samples, S8& ®89c for No. 2, and 8S@87c for No. 3. BARLEY—About steady and auiet. Poor, 62@63c; common, C4@(J5c; fair to good, 6&g.70c, i and choice, 72@73c. MESS PORK—Trading rather active and prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at Sll.lttJjin.SO for cash; Sn.25Sll.-35 for May, and 8 ; 11.65®11.85 for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at, $6.2. r >5j6.30 for cash; ?6.-ri<S8.30 for March; $0.40i(i.47'4 for May, and S6.62|,j@C.70 for July. BUTTER—Creamery/23:J.-iOc; Dairy, 18®25c; Packing stock, 8®9e. ' . ' POcr-TliY—Live Chickens, 8'/$©9c per Ib.; Live Turkeys, fl^llc per Ib.; Live Ducks, 8@ lie per Ib.; Live Geese, 33.003(5.00 per doz. On,s— Wisconsin Prime White, Sc; Water White, 8!jc; Michigan Prime White, S'/Sc; Water White,- 10!4c; Indiana Prime White, 9>ic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9^c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha. 63 deg's, Sc. fug l^maiid lor Small '. WASJiiiw.Tox.Marcli 19.—The dema)i'd : for notes of small denominations,-su'clr. as SI, S3, 85. and 810, is very great at the treasury department, but so far the' supply has been, equal to the demand. 15y direction, of Acting Secretary Nettleton tlie bureau of engraving and; - printing will work day an'd 'night 'for ; some time to come in order that the ' supply of small notes may not fall short w of the continued and constant demand. •ftit'F eric'iive to . i. PARIS, March 19.—The Bonapartist leaders in a. series of interview, 1 }^ published have concurred in^aJdEterjrnina- tion -to disregard Prince Napoleon's will and to recognize Prince Victor as the legitimate heir to the throne of France. , ,/ ,. |NE^Y YOIIK, March 19. WHEAT—No. 3 Red dull and ^©=sc lower. May, 51.093i®1.09Ji; June, Jl.OS&l.OSJi; foreign houses selling; July, $1.043i@1.03!i; August, SI.OlKjjI.OlfJ; September, $1.01; December, 81.03@1.03!i. 'CORN—No, 2 firm and i^c up, quiet. .No. 2, 73@74'.ic; steamer mixed, ^©'-j^c. OATS—No. 2 quiet, firm. Western, 05!~©63 PROVISIONS—Beef—Fair demand, firm. Extra mess, $7.(M37.50; family, $9.50@10.50. Pork- Good demand, firm. New mess, $!2.00@12.50; old mess, Sl0.r>0®11.00; extra prime, S9.75@10.75. Lard firm, quiet. Steam-rendered, SO.52^. .Salt IVIll He Cheaper. -.' ".. [ BAY CITV, .Mich., March !».— At a-', meeting of the Michigan salt association held here Wednesday it was decided to permit the association to expire by limitation March 31. One million barrels of salt held by the organization will be thrown on the market at. once. Respited.' : : ;• .;'' , ' , ' Sl'Jil.VGFlKLD. 111., March 1!''.— In the- case of Charles Iford. sentenced to l>e- .hanged at Ottawa, next Saturday^'-the- governor has issued a reprieve to .May;,., 9, to give Ms .attprney time, to prepare •'•'. a resord and appeal w" the Supreme court. Ford was one of the .murderers, of David Moore. ' • -' •-.'.- CLEVELASD, 0., March 19. PETROLEUM — Easy. Standard white, 110. 6£c; 74 gasoline, 8'/tc; 86 gasoline,- 12e; 63 naphtha, Oi/,c. 1,IVC Stock. CHICAGO, Mai-ch 19. CATTLE—Market active and prices ruled strong. Quotations ranged at $5.25@6.00 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; S4.7D5jO.20 for good to choice do.; !3.75@<l.50 for common to fair do.; $3.S5@4-UO for butchers' Steers; S2.50® 3.25 for Stockers; S3.00@4.ffii for Tesans; 53.25® 8.90 for Feeders; £1.50@3.50 for Cows; Sl.50O3.00 tor Bulls, ana X!.00@5.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and linn. Pi-ices about 5c higher. Sales ranged at 52.80,(J3.S"i for pigs; f3.75@4.0.i for light; 33.Stta3.90 for rough packing; SS.Mi'M.K) fur mixed, and S.'i.C.)<2,4.SO. for betivy packing :ind shipping lots. an will qf|ew boor blua tobacco can If has'flOsu/ie rior^and No equal at brice. ft is while, to Nfry jt •'Thpre'c brorit ^ I * ' I ' C *^f/^\ I OLD HONESTvfokcco Kngfllslimeii Buy H Kig; Kujirh. HANFOKD. Cal.. March 10.—Thesale of the famous Lag-una De'Tache ranch of! 4-9,000 acres, in Tulare county.-to-an-- Eng-lr,h syndicate for ported. For a Disordered Liver Try BEECHAM'S PILLS, 25cts. a Box. DRUGK3-ISX3. OF Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Jii By. Uuvxi Cincinnati, Chicago _*;• St.. ( CKNTKAL, Tmx.1 IKKTVI Bradford Division. 2:86 am* JEasll%aExpres« ia6pm* ..F«ttLlne 155pm> 430 p mt Accommodftttoa:.^.. 8*Q» mt 9:45 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4-3Q p mf KlcKroond DivUrion. SKX)am*....Night Expres»....... l.-OSam- 11JO a mf.....Accommodation "»-—.•• IvSOp m*.... T )ay'Expre»s^ ,- liaCprnf Accommodation....:.?: Indianapolla »lTUI«n> a30a m*....Nlglit Express liisaro*. 1.-30 p m»..'..DaTKxpre«». 135pjn^ Chicago UIvlBloB. ' " U*) a m*....Night BipreM...»-.. 8:10 am» 1:06 p m» Jfast Line.......".. 136 p ro* 1:« p nj* .Fast Line. liBv.nP 11-30 a mt....~iocommodatlon.:— *j«"~i* 7JB p nat..-. .Accommodation.':,. .1 State JL.Ine Dlvisloii, l:80p mt....Mall and ExprBM. : .;bv_- _- 7;45amt Express.. 7=25»,™. 11:15 a ml Local Freight..'.•^-Vl'lKBO »/.m Trains marked * run dally. ,... -. •, » Trains marked t run daily except'Snodaj. Vandal la dine. SOUTH BOTND., , f Local irelght -'.. '.i 1 ....' B») a is TerreHa-uiaExpress 7:/5 a m Mall Train • •••— r*) p m SOUTH BOTOD. Local FrUgM .'. 6^2 a ro ' Mall Train ,10:56 & tu South BendEx'p'ress II? S™ Through Fretent 8:65 p m Close aJDuecttons for Indianapolis via OoUnx now made to all our pasgeruser trains.—J u. Sdgwortb, agent. Railroad. EAST New York Expres, daily ..... s Ft Wayne(Pas.) Accm.,except Sunday 8 18 a m Kan City <s Toledo Ex.,exceptSundayll 16 a m Atlantic Express, dally- ..... .,4fl6pm Accommodation Frt., except Sunday 9 JO p m WEST BOPKB. Pacific Express, dally ......... . Accommodation Frt., except Sunday-M 15 p m ., Kan City Ex., except Sunday- j La£ayette(Pas)Accm., except Snnday 6-03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally ......... - 1052 pm Eel Kivcr »iv., toganxport, West Sid*, Between l^oennfport».aA Clillf. EASTBODSD Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave 10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave 4 40 j) m TOST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 8 JO am Accomrnodnflon, ex. Sunday Arrive. 4.10 p M __ W ANTED a few persons In eacU place to do writine at tome. Enclose lOc. for 400 page bookwl hparOcularsto J. H. Woodbury, Station D,NewYorkCHy. v ., .. octaidly m oW i»ll«MMlr» •mt proflB. GeoTAT'SwtS's-l* flronSwuy, S. Y W ANTED—An active, reliable man-*alary S7O to S80 monthly, wlffi Increase, to is-' present In als OWB section a responblwe New Vork House. Eeferences. Alanu&ctorer, loct Box 1585, New York.' TOJ ^_" i t'»

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