Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 24, 1891 · Page 4
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March 24, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 24, 1891
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John Gray's I. 1 < CORNER" Spring and Summer Underwear and Smith & Angel's celebrated Fast Black .Hosiery for Ladle's, Misse and Children's, Every pair of hose guaranteed pure vegetable dve — no mineral poisons used in coloring. . FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: :-: Parvln's :- -• I2tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. I obUshed every d$y In the week (except Monday) by;w. D. PBATT. JPclee per Annum, - - . . *O OO > -per MontlL, ----- 5O TUESDAY. MORNING. MARCH S4. THE rise in the waters of the lower Mississippi again brings to mind a problem which itne; ^government has attempted to solve for many years Unfortunately like a good many things in the South the river can not be con- trolledity legislative enactments yet as a navigable stream and a national -question the government must control it. The stagnation .in, and on planta- fiocs arising but of the frequent getting beyond control of the "Father of Waters"-, is about the only calamity the Democratic party lists not banked on. Thet ^avee system is only fairly successful. Levees break and they also 'tend to elevate the surface of the river s.bove the surrounding country. In other words .- : the deposits carried down settle at the bottom and the heighthening of the levees to meet the requirements gradually tends to raise .the ri-yer, bed and ail, above the adjacent-land. It-has been suggested that one. or two cut off, would relieve the pressure in time, pJE.flood-but the immense expense of making one or two neW Cnannejs has "kept that plan from being atiejupted. '"The Mississippi is an uncertain and,very independent bit ;of nature as new channels "of'her own! selection three or four miles from the bed bear witness. • • The question of 1 the control of the river' is a serious ;One. THE condition of, our navy is not as bad-85 is imagined. The Indianapolis Journal says: . ."It may surprise some people in 'this%»untry ; to learn that Mr. Biles, a high English authority on naval affairs, has read a paper on .'The JSTavy of the United States,' in London, in which he said ' that the workmanship of the new American ships was equal to England's-best; that the latest Amoricaa armament is more powerful than that of any ships of the same clasa m Europe, and that the fastest JEnffMsh crusier was slower than the fastest American 'crusier. Still there »re alleged Americaos who will continue the mean habit ef depreciating anything American." Itf American'consumers of sugar are to'bVlbe gainer's by a removal of the tariff ^tax on sugar, will they not demand that tariff taxes on other necessaries of hfe Shall also be removed?— Pharos. "I-', Nb, 1 they know'ttiat the tariff is only a tax upon those things which'we do not produce 'They also, as Democrats accepting the statement that it is a tax, know that no tax could be substituted the burden of which-would be felt less. . compliment,. from the former adttor ot the Journal, 1 in his Washing- iSW^letter, is one : of those encourage- ifile'riteVhieh '"stimulate to renewed ef- toil ^He says'? ''" '- - ' _ '.,''.; lam glad to see the Journal doing- guSh- 1 excellent political work;- 1 Its "line upon line and 'precept upon-pre- -cepf^c^not fail,tp be effective| among' the^pfatn people who read and'thmk. OR in other words the McKinley tariff law does not provide a marke for another bushel of wheat or anothe barrel of pork. Therefore, our farmer should restrict the production of-whea corn, pork and beef to the home de mand.—Pharos. „' Yes, it does add additional mar kets, and their investigation of th subject will satisfy them of that fact WHAT conclusion must a reasoning man arrive at when he learns that a duty is increased on an article no manufactured in this country, that by reason of that increase the article is manufactured in this country and sold at p, reduced price, that the imported article is also sold at a less price, the foreign manufacturer also paying the increased duty? That is the exact history of the tin plate iodustry anc of the increase by the McKinley bill Compare the misrepresentation you htard last fall with the facts as they have transpired. Tariff Pletiircn. Tlie mineral products of the United States mount up close to $700,000,000 lor 1890. Most o. these products ol the mine are worked up here at home Into manufactured products for the home market. The increase ol the exportation of cop per ore shows that the supply Is not giving out We exported In live years (188518f9)an aver age of $4,417,070 "We exported in 1890 $6,053.236 New York Press. The Owen Immigration BUI. If vigorously enforced the measure should work an immediate change for the better in the average quality of the immigration to this country. Its provisions were greatly needed, and thsre will be general satisfaction if it stops the practice of making the United States a dumping ground for the refuse of the Old World—Troy, N. Y Times. Hits UiibliiKcd Willie's composition on soap is worth printing. He writes: "Soap is'a kind of stuff made into nice looking cakes that smell good and taste awful. Soap juice always tastes the worst when you get it in your eye- My father says the Eski- mose don't never use soap. I wish I was a Eskimose."—Chicago Tribune, A Cliaractpristlc Claim. Reciprocity, according to Mr. Mills, is a Democratic doctrine, but the ugly fact remains that the Democrats in Congress did their best to defeat it. —St. Louis Globe Democrat. A Woman's JKnle in Whist. When in doubt ask what'is trumps. -Elmira Gazette. CUPID ENDS IT. Peace Declared Between the Hatfield and McCoy Factions. The Famous Feud of Many Years Standing Is Brought to a Close Through a Wedding. THE POTVEK OF LOVE. WHEELING, W. Va., March 23.—The Hatfield-McCoy feud and the consequent warfare between the residents of Logan county, W. Va., and Pike county, Ky., is at an end. This feud has been in existence since 1878 over a sow, and has been kept up relentlessly since. The feud has been the cause of no less than 100 deaths among the participants, and men have grown from childhood with revenge instilled in them. The following letter tells its own story: 'To the Editor of \he Wayne News: I ask space in your paper for a few lines. A general amnesty has been declared in the famous Hat- fleld-McCoy feud and I wish to say something ot the old and the new. I do not wish to keep the old feud alive, and I suppose- lllte myself the public Is tired of the names 'Hatfield and McCoy,' and the words 'border warfare in tiroes of peace.' The war Spirit In.me has abated and I sincerely rejoice at the prospects of peace. I have devoted my life to armsl We have undergone a fearful loss of noble lives and valuable property In this struggle. We being" like Adam, not the first transgressors, now I propose to rest in a spirit of peace. Yours respectfully, "CAPT. ANSE HATFIELD. "Logan county, W. Va," This letter from "Devil Anse" will serve to quell all disturbance as far as tiis side is concerned, and it is said a like letter has been published in Kentucky. This state of affairs is the result of the marriage of one of the Hat- fields to a Miss McCoy and a truce and peace congress held shortly after. RECIPROCITY WITH HAWAII. A. >"ow Trenty with the Island Kingdom Submitted by Secretary Blalri?. SAN JFKANCisco, March 23.—A private .etter. from Honolulu says the copy of ;he new commercial; treaty between ihe^TJnited States and Hawaii has been received by the new' queen from Minister Cartter. On. March"' 9' the treaty was submitted-to' the cabinet at a secret session. This; treaty irovides for-the fullest reciprocity be- iween the two governments. It is substantially the same treaty which was agreed to by Kalakaua. just before his death. It had previously been ap- jroved by Mr. Blaine and President 3arrison and -was brought to San Francisco by Mr. Cartter. Sec'y Blaine was strongly in favor of the treaty because ;he McKinley bill's provisions in regard to sugar practically kept the Eawaiians Irom the benefits of reciprocity: It is ,hought the new queen's English advisers will keep her from accepting the; i-e'aty, as it woiild prevent closer rela- ;ions between England and Hawaii. THEY'ARE-AT BEST Joseph -E. Johnston and Lucius Robinson Pass Away. <Tha Famous Confederate Leader Ex pires at Washington, and New York's Ex-Governor at Eilmira. after Gen. Sherman*!? funeral T)KATH OF GEN. JOHNSTON. WASHINGTON, March 23.—Gen. Jose pi E. J ohnston died shortly after 11 o clock Saturday night at his residence on Connecticut avenue. The general had been suffering for the last three w eeks" with an affection of the heart, aggravated by a cold he caught soon JOHNSTON. in iSfew *!?ork. His physician had been trying to keep his strength up for some days, but his advanced age gave little hope for his recovery from the beginning-of his illness. Fxmeral services over the remains of Gen. Johnston will be held at St, John's Episcopal church Tuesday morning- at 11 o'clock. The interment will be in Green Mount cemetery, Baltimore. The honorary pallbearers will be Senator John T. Morgan, of Alabama; Senator John W. Daniel, of Virginia; J. L. M. Curry, Gen. John G. Parker, U. S. A.; Gen. Charles \V. Field, Gen. Harry Hetli, rear admiral C. R. P. Rodg-ers, rear admiral W. G. Temple, Gen. H. G. Wright, Gen. Benjamin W. Bryce, Col. Archer Anderson, of Baltimore; Col. Edwin G. Harris, J. C. Bancroft Davis and pay director James Watmaugh of the navy. The active pallbearers will be taken from members of the ex-Confederate association of this city. lGen. Johnston was the last save Gen. Beauregard of the six full generals of the con- fedeSpy. He was horn at Cherry Grotfb, Va., In ]!>•, and was graduated from West Point in ISM In the same class witn Gen. Robert E. Lee. He was appointed second lieutenant of the Fourth artillery, and saw flrst active service in the field in 1832 in the Black Hawk Indian expedition. He was promoted in 1838 and was an aide de camp on Gen. Winfleld Scott's staff in the Seminole war. He participated in all the important battles connected with Gen. Scott's campaigns in Mexico from the taking of Vera Cruz to the capture of the Ciiy of Mexico. He was thrice brevetted tor gallantry during this war, and in 1848 was mustered out of the service as a lieutenant- colonel of volunteers, only to be reinstated by congress with his original rank of captain of, topographical engineers. He was commissioned quartermaster-general of the United States army in June, 1830, but resigned the following April to enter .the confederate service, in which as a major-general of volunteers he assisted Gen. Leo in the work of organizing the men wao were pouring into Richmond. Subsequently he was commissioned brigadier- general in the confederate service and was placed in command of Harper's Ferry. Ho. joined forces wilh Bcaurcgard and remained In! command of the consolidated troops until 1802. At the battle of Seven Pines he was wounded and incapacitated for about six months. His next service was as commander of the army of the Tennessee, and he employed the winter of 1S63 to reorganize nis command, which had become demoralized by the defeat of Missionary Kidge. He was relieved of this command in July, 1S04, by order- of the authorities at Hichmond, Gen. Hood succeeding him. Early la 18B5 Gen. Lee again assigned him to the command from which he hurt been relieved and ordered him to drive back Sherman. Gen. Johnston urged Lee to abandon Richmond, join forces with him, and fight Sherman before Grant could come up. Lee replied that it was impossible for him to leave Virginia, as his force was small. Gen. Johnston, declining a decisive engagement hung on Sherman's flanks, annoying ihe latter and impeding his march from At- .anta toward Richmond as much as possible. Lee surrendered at Appomattox and Johnston, obtaining the -consent of president JeiTerson Davis that the war should not be further pro- onged, entered Into negotiations with Sherman. The first agreement framed was disapproved 3y the federal government and April 28 a second agreement was concluded. Geh. Johnston after • ;he war became successively president of a railroad company in Arkansas, . of an express company in Virginia and an insurance agent In Georgia. He was elected to congress from the Richmond district In 1877, and next saw public life as commissioner of railroads, which office he held under President Cleve-, .and's administration. He had lived in "Wash-' .ngton since he lost his office under the present administration. In person Gen, Johnston was a man of slender build, of not more than medium height, and with a kindly, pleasant face. He was unobtrusive In manner and invariably courteous to all persons with whom he was brought in contact. 1 DEATH OF EX-0OV. KOBISSON. ELMIBA, N. Y., March 23.—Ex-Gov. Oucius Robinson died at his home in this city at 12:55 o'clock. [Lucius Robinson was born at Wyndhatn,. reene county, N.jy., November 4, 1810. His father was a farmer and gave him an academic education. He begun practicing law in 1832. '.u 1340 he moved to New York and was made master in chancepy of a New York court In 1843. He was for a long time a mem- mer of the Tammany hall general commit- ,ee. About 1885 he moved to a farm near Elmlra. He was a member of the state legis- ature several years, and was state comptroller three terms. He was elected govern-, or by the democrats in lOT. la that office he ncurred the displeasure i-f Tammany men, and especially of John Kelly. The first time that VIr. Robinson ran for state comptroller ho received a majority of 108,201.1 LATVRF.NCE BAKBETT'S PUNEEAL. YORK, March 23.—Lawrence Barrett's funeral services were conducted in one of the parlors of the Windsor hotel by Rev. Thomas Sherman and were of'the simplest character, consisting only of ;the prayers for the dead. The casket was of rosewood coy:red with black cloth. . On its UxMay wo floral gifts, brie a cross of white Ili'e's from •• Mary Anderson and the ither a wreath, of roses from Gen. VV.W. Jlackmar, of Boston. ' About fifty peo- ile were present during 1 the ser- ices. The services lasted just ten minutes, and at • their close the" >ody of the tragedian was'. ,t once taken to the Grand. Central de- x>t where it was placed ; in a .funeral ar on the 11 a. m. train of the New • laven railway for Boston; Those who accompanied the remains .-, to . the epot were Judge Daly; Lawrence lutton, Louis A-ldrich.„• and'o.'B. a.J. Wendell. Judge Daly did- not board he train, but the others j.accom- ! >anied the family, Mr. Hutton renre- the Players' club and Mr. Aid rich/the Actors' fund. The party wil stop :it Boston over night. At 10 o'clock ia the morning, a, train will leave that city 'for'Cohasset with the cortege on "board and the last rites for the dead will be performed there. I>EATJI OF JOHN A. MA/JKAY. CINCINNATI, March SS.—John A. Mackay, the comedian o£ the Duff Opera Company, and one of the best- known burlesque artists in the country, died at the, Burnet house in this city at 6 .o'clock Sunday night of pneumonia, lie was taken sick just a week ago and made his last appearance at the Pike opera house in this city last Monday night. [John A.. Miickuy was about 4'i years old and was born in New York city. He began his career on the -singe about twenty years ago and was in the stock company at Wood's theater in this city from 1873 to 18T8. He was the originator of several funny stage gags and was a great favorite all over the country.] WILL ASK FOR ANNEXATION. N-ewfoiimllund People Have, It If* Said, Koceiv«;d the Lust Straw. BOSTON, March 23.—The Herald's Halifax special says: Great excitement exists in Newfoundland over the action of the imperial government in referring only one feature of the fisheries troubles with France to arbitration, and the attempted passage of an act through the British parliament to coerce Newfoundland into carrying out the modus vivendi Dispatches were submitted to the legislature Saturday which showed that, although the British government determined months ago to introduce a coercion law into parliament and privately notify Gov. O'Brien to that" effect, it instructed him not to inform the Newfoundland government of this intention until the bill was formally introduced in the house of lords. The knowledge of this fact has set the people wild. In the legislature party lines have been obliterated and the most violent speeches have been made by men on both sides of the house denouncing "the cowardly and treacherous conduct of the British government.'' Delegates will be appointed to immediately proceed to London to formally protest not only against the enactment of the rcion law. but also against the reference of any portion of the fisheries question to arbitration unless the whole question is so referred. The delegates, however, do not expect to accomplish anything-, and in this event the legislature will pass resolutions setting- forth that by the neglect and ill treatment of a century England has forfeited all claims to further allegiance. A formal appeal will then be made to the United States for protoc- tion and for admission as a state of tire republic. KINCAID ON TRIAL. The Slayer of Ex-Coiigressiniin Xaulbeo, of Kentucky, PleiiJs Not Guilty. WASHINGTON, March 23.—In the criminal court Charles E. Kincaid pleaded "not guilty" to the indictment for the murder -of ex-Congressman Taulbee. The work of procuring a jury was then proceeded with, with a, measure of success, seven having been obtained before ;he noon recess. The trial will attract widespread at- iention as the witnesses come from such distant and widely separated parts of the country as Massachusetts, New York, Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, Alabama and Louisiana. The affidavits iled in the criminal court relative to the summoning of witnesses indicate that the plea of self-defense will be made, as it is stated that the witnesses are to prove that Taulbee had made iireats against Kincaid. [Mr. Taulbee was shot ok' February 28,1890, and died in tie following month. The shooting grew out of a trouble which had existed be- ,&een him and Kincaid for nearly two years and it was started by the publication by Kincaid, who was a resident newspaper corres- )ondent, of an article about Taulbee of a sensational character. This story appeared one. morning in the newspapers of Washington and as it concerned Kentucky people, Kincaid, who represented the Louisville Times, an afternoon japer, telegraphed it to that paper, as well as ,o the New York Morning .Journal, one of the papers wiring him for the story.] INDIANS WILL NOT ENLIST. Secretary Proctor's Little Plan Found to He Impracticable. WASHINGTON, March 23.—Private advices from Pine Eidge indicate that the war department is likely to fail in its ntention to enlist 2,000 Indians in the army. The experiment h as already been ;ried under special instructions given Jen. Miles and has not proved successful. It was the intention to recruit two companies of the First infantry with the young bucks of the Sioux tribe- before .he^departure of that regiment for_its regular station in California; but after month's canvassing the regiment has finally departed without its Indians. They coitLd not be induced ,o enlist. They objected to going.so, r ar away from their native soil. Besides they did not fancy the duty of in- 'antry soldiers. They want to be cavalrymen if they enlist at all, but it lad been demonstrated that few if any will be willing to enlist in either arm unless they are sure of a station near ;heir tribes. Opening the Illinois .Canal* LocKroBT, 111., March 23. —G eneral Superintendent James M. Leightori, at the lirection of the board of canal commis- lioners, gives notice "that the Illinois' md Michigan canal is now open for navigation from Chicago' to Joliet, and will be spened..from Chicago to La •aile on Wednesday,- Apiril l.next. Joats allowed to draw Jf our feet eight nches. Heirs to SSO.OOO.OOO. VIENNA, March 33.—The Gazette pub- ished the announcement that four per- ons named Schuberth have fallen heirs to $20,500,000 by the death of bseph Sehuberth, a piano maker of •hiladelphia. Will Go to California. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 23.—Prof. David S. Jordan, president of the Indiana state university, has acceptnd the iresidency of the Leland Stanford uni- ersitv, of California. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Govt Report, Aug; 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE FACTS BRIEFLY STATED. The leak in the coffer-dam at Sault Ste Marie, Mich., has been got under control. A convention of Irish delegates held in Newcastle adopted a resolution expressing want of confidence in Mr. Parnell. The Chilian government, through its Hamburg agents, has bought several fast cruisers to be used against the insurgents. Mrs. Charles Smith, of Blue Mound, Mo., whose husband murdered her 5- year-old son by a former husband, lias been arrested as an accessory. Smith; escaped. One of the jurors engaged in trying Calvin Brown for murder at Birmingham, Ala., became insane as the case was about completed, and another trial will be necessary. If early all of the traffic upon the railways of Chili has been suspended because of the coal famine in that country. The .price of coal on the 17th of January was -$55 a ton, and the supply" almost exhausted. A freight train on the Chesapeake & Ohio road struck a cow at St. Elmo. Tenn., and was thrown from the track, Two tramps were killed and brakeman James Smith injured. The tram was- completely wrecked. . , A number of capitalists of Cincinnati are turning their attention to providing irrigation in-California, and have incorporated, under the laws of Kentucky, ihe Arrow-Head Eeservoir Company, with a capital of 81,000,000, for the purpose of constructing reservoirs in the mountains near San Bernardino, Cal., for storing water to be used in the val^ Ley for irrrgation. I'riuce Napoleon's Will. ROM;-:, March 23.—The fortune of the .ate Prince Napoleon, amounting to £12,000 yearly, is divided among his children—£0,000 going to Prince Louis and £3,000 each to Prince Victor and Princess Letitia. It is stated that all the manuscripts and historical documents are left to Prince Louis. King Humbert has forbidden Prince Victor o issue a manifesto from Italy. Missouri Appropriates S15O.OOO. ST. Louis, March 23.—The state senate has passed the house world's fair-bill appropriating $150,000 for a state exhibit. It is a foregone con elusion .that ;he governor will sign the bill, as he recommended its passage. THE MAEKETS. Ciraln, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, March 23. Ftouii—Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, M.()0®4.90: Bakers', $3.30®3.75; "Win- ;er \Vbeat Flour patents, $4.00.35.00, and Straights, R40@4,50. WHEAT—Huled active and excited. No. 2 cash, '1.00SU.01: May, Sl.OagU.MK- COEN—Active and higher. No. 2, and No. 2 Yellow, 67&c; May. 67@lJ9c; July, 65®67Hc. OATS—Unsettled. No. 2, S3J.i®54c; May, 54'A @55?»c; June, 54@54&c; July, 51«@S87ic. Samples in fairsupply and higher 51'/,®53!4C or No; 3: 52i4®54e for No. 3 White: 53®54&c :or No. 2, and 53>4@55c for No. 2 White. - -.. EYE—Quiet and dull No. 2 cash, 85@85«c; March, 85c, and May, 87c. Samples, 86@S7c or No. 2, and 82@84c lor No. 3. . , :: BARLEY—Held flrmly, out demand light, 'oor, 6S@G3c; common, 6-!@G5c; fair lo'good, S@70c, and choice, 72®73o. -.•:•; MESS PORK—Trading unusually active and rices ruled higher. Prices ranged at $11.75(3 S.S5 for cash; $12.05012.85 for May, and 512.45 (3113.25 for July. LARD— Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at S6,50@C.70 lot- ash;. «6.50@6.70 for March; »8.55®6.87« lor May, and $6.87tf@'M2!4 for July. ' BUTTEB—Creamery, 20©2«c; Dairy, !8©S5c; 'acking stock, 6®9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 8«®9c per lb.: ^ive Turkeys, 9®llo per lb.; Livo Ducks, 8@llc ier lb.: Live Geese, f3.00@5.00 per doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White. 8^c; Michigan Prime White,, .9&c; iVater White, lO^c; Indiana Prime White, ; Water White, lOc; Headlight; 1,75 test; ; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14o; 74 deg's, 9c;. Naphtha, S3 deg's, 8c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 81.14' per gaL for finished goods. NEW YORK, March 23. WHEAT—Early, unchanged to Jic decline, advanced K@lc; March, Si. 15M; May, S1.10K® 1.11M; June. $l.OSS®l.OflJS July, tl.O»S@1.07H; August, J1.0SK@1.03W; September, J1.02S; December, $1.04i4®1.05. CORN—Irregular, 1C up and faivly active. No. !, 77tf®"9c; steamer mixed. 77®77&c. OATS—Dull, stronger; Western, 57®Mc. PROVISIONS— Beef—Firm, active. Extra mess, !7.00@7.50; family, $fl.50@10.50. Pork —Demand firm. New mess, $12.75@13.S5; old mess, $11.003)11.50; extra prime, S10.25@11.S5. Lard quiet, Ilrm. Steam-rendered, $0.75. CLEVELAND, 0., March 23. PETROLEUM—Quiet. Standard "white, 110, !&c; 74 gasoline, 8^0; 86 gasoline, ;i8a;; 63 naphtha, OKc. . ' Livestock. .-,.CHICAGO', March 23. Y I CATTLE—Market active and firm. Quotations ranged at &5.4U@5.25 for choice to fancy. Ehijping Steers; $4.75 -5,35-for good to. choice So; 83.75't4.50 for common to 'fair do; S3.25@4;00 for butchers 1 Steers; 52.50@>S.25 for Stackers; t3.00@4.25fdr:Texans; S3.20@3.90 for Feeders; fl.50@S:50 for Cows; $1.50@3.00 for Bulls, and &3.00® j.OO for Veal Calves. . : Hoes—Market active and excited. Price! I5@20c higher. Sales ranged at $3.'25@4.25 for pigs; H05©4.40 for Jight; $4.10@4.SO for .rough (molting; 84.25<S;4 45 for mixed, and $L30®4.6& lor heavy packing and shipping lots. MAFIA LEADERS 'ATNEW YORK. S erg-cants central offii;c: : have succeeded iK '•locating- the whereabouts of the leadcrsjof the Jlu-liu of New prle'atis, who arrived -in-. this -gity last Friday. The names-.of men are I.uigi Contenaria Aiitonio Malesehi. They are shadowed by Byrnes' men, who /haye orders to arrest them at the- first;sign of any attempt to incite their .xjpuirfry- men. Already the agents of..';tfi£.'l£a£a are at work among the .memjieris of the fraternity in this .city.' Several secret meetings were held-Sunday in different parts of the city: Considerable speculation has been indulged in., regarding- the object of the visit of the two emissaries from New Orleans, and. the idea that prevails generally is that-they have been commissioned to select certain members of the New-York-branch to visit the- Crescent City for the purpose of bug-inning' the work of vengeance. -. Awful Deeds In Chili. LONDON, March 23.—Dispatches from Chili, received via Buenos A'yres, say 'there has been severe fighting near Valparaiso recently, and that 200 of the in- ^ surgents-were taken . prisoners t - .tied to-- g-ether and shot with cannon, and musketry by the government troops. -•; Secretary Proctor \VUl'Not RcAgn; -' NEW ORLEANS, La., March .33.—Secretary of War Procter, who 'is in '-this city, was shown a dispatch announcing- that he was about to resign. He expressed his surprise" and said that he had no idea of such a move. A 1 From a Catholic bisbop.down;tothe -_ l Poorest of the Poor -V • • all testify, not only to the-1--; ' '• virtues of . x The Great Remedy' For Pain, but to its superiority over'all other remedies; expressed thus:" It Cures Promptly, Permanently; vlJci means strictly, that tKe ; ^pain-stricken "seek a prompt relief with "no -relTi'm"• of'th'e?' pain, and tins. iHey. say, St.yacob3.-plJ. will give. Tiiis is its excellence. V "''"' '~'~' THE GREAT ENGLISH JfcWEDY, BEECH AM'S PILLS For Bilious ail Motfs Disorders. ""Worth i Qninon a Box" bat sold for 25 Cents, BY ALL DIWJCGIST8. Condensed. R. R, Time-Tables, Plttsburg, Cincinnati, Clilcngo^'st;"'"ioia»''By, (CEITJIAL Tnot.) .-• '.-.' Bradford Division.. LUV» 3-X a m»...._Eagl«taExpl«s». ™ I 1:00 am' Id6pm» J«ttLlne i l£5l>niV 4:20pmf Accommodation BiWamt B.-4611 mf.SIarlonAccommodation. 4:8Q.pJD* BlehJROnd .Division, , .-•;.,-»•,,•;,.; 8.-00am«....Night ExptCtt.....'..' 1-05am»' 11-10 a mt .Accommodation.....-., SiPixmt 1:30 p m»....1ayExpre»6 l:25pm« t Accommodation...-.-.: 'J*)p'nit- Indianapolis IMvi*l»n. ^V m»....NlghtExpress .U 1:80 p m»....DaFKipreB».........- Chicago I>lTl8l»B.o U:40» m* Night Express.™.™ , 1:06 p m'. ..TraitI4M.'.':.'.:'."V135 p to* 1-47 p-m*..... Fast Line _. 1M7 p m* 11:30a mt....^iccommodatlon...r./4-JOpmt VJBpmt Accommodation .8:16 a mf State .Line Division, . .1:30 pmf.. ..Mail and Express..,._ S;90»'mir 7:45amf. .'. Express.........7:26pJB-f lldSamr Local "Freight llitOaim Trams marked * run dally. Trains marked t ran dally eioeptSttDdw.,:/ Vandalla Line, SOUTH BOnCD. Local Freleht u 5,-OtU o> Terra Haute Express 1-S& a o> Mall Train .'...-.«:.—. 1_;HD:B> NORTH BOOKD. Local FrJght. _ 5*0» m* Mall Train... .- — 10*6 8 nt, South Bend Express 3:«p m Through Freight ....., : 8;»p m Close connections for Indianapolis vla"0olf«r now made by all our .paBsenxet-tr»ln«jr-,r-,-& JEdgworth, agent. Wabowh Railroad, EAST BOIWB.Z New York Expres, daily MS am Ft Wayne (Pas. )Accm.,except Sunday 838 ain Kan Clty<SToledoEx.,exceptSundayll4SAro Atlantic Express, daily- 4*6 pm Accommodation Frt, except Sundaj^8:26 p m-- WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, daily. _ 7,-52-arn Accommodation Frt., except Sunday:33;15TUn Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ,. Sr«fl m LafayettefPas)Accra., except Sunday «d3 pm St. Louis Ex., daily —1062 p m Eel River »Iv., Loronsporii'Weirt Side Between Loe«nxport aiitl' ^CltiH. • . .. . BAST BOUND. ' S1 X>.Accommodation; ex. Sunday, Leave..10.00am., Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave'.. 4^0 p m "WEST BOUJTO. ' - * Accommodation, ex. Sunday,IArrlTe» ffclOftm Accommodation, ex. Sunday,"Arrive- 4:10 pu W ANTED. Tough glass lamp-chimneys. Macbeth's "pearl- top" and "pearl glass" are made of tough glass. They rarely break except from accident. Plttsburg. G-BU- A. MACBETH & CO. S ALESMAN:— An energetic man wBrtted to ptafc our manufactures on this ground^, ,0o«,,oj[ our agents earned t&,20U last year,, .Address, f. O.-Box 1371, New York _ • -*, •'.-, iv£, : d*,, W ANTED a Jew persons In each', plat* *> do writing at home. Enclose lOc. tot «0j page Dock vfith ? partical»M to J- H - Woodlraa£»»Mei>, D, New York CHy. le- W iNTEJ>— An active, tellibla . *70 to 880 monthly, with Increase, 1 pre«entin'liis own section & -j«(pQQ(|ibl* York House. Hef erence«.~ Manulactuwr, ILot Box 1686,New York. 2 ' "-TO^ 1 > '

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