Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 27, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 27, 1891
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•«.-! -~ h£ 13 •• John Gray's "CORKER" 1 v . -On Spriog and Summer Underwear and Smith'& Angel's celebrated Fast Black Hosiery for Ladle's, Misses and Children's. Every pair of hose guaranteed pure vegetable dye—no mineral poisons used in coloring. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: time within one year thereafter at the expense of the person or persons, ves sel or company bringing him, or, if that is impractible. at the expense of the United States. The immigration laws, as amended by this act, are now very thorough and comprehensive. This act is but in response to the general conviction that a halt must be called all along the line of immigration. This country is not to be a brolhel for the lewd, and lawless, or the refuge of European criminals and paupers." Like Hie Indiana Body! Partisanship controlled almost all the acts of the New Jersey Legislature, which comparatively brief lease of life ended on Friday, greatly to the relief of the people. Some of the body's acts will of necessity have a lasting influence for ill. The worst of these is the work of reapportionment, in 1 which the ascendency of the Dem- cratic party was the sole controlling motive. The party leaders think they have made certain of six of the eight Congressional districts and of more than two-thirds of the Assembly districts. Such a grab game cannot 'be of permanent benefit to the party responsible for it.—New York Tribune. DIED BY THE ROPE The Law's Stout Arm Avenges Two Cruel Murders, Hanging of George W. Moss and William Stangley — One Killed His Wife; the Other His Landlady. Parvin's -- I2th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. VabUsiied every day in the week (except Monday) . D. PKATT. JPrice per Annum, Price per 3Ionih. - . - - - SO OO .... 50 FRIDAY MORNING. MARCH 27. IVIiat tliore will bo Demand For. The gravity with which free trade critics urge that exports from the United States to Brazil must be chiefly confined to breadstuffs and agricultural implements is somewhat upset in view of the statistical fact that in 1887-88, of 252 locomotives on Brazilian railroads, 213 were made in this country, 28 in England and 11 in other countries. This is one example of what American mechanics have done in Brazil with poor means of transportation and communication.— [New York Press. Tariff Picture*. If we cannot sell unless we buy, how Is It that we sold to British Australasia last year $11,286,484 £- TEE IMMIGRATION BILL. TheOffen immigration bill is discussed by the New York Mail and Ex- jpress in the following language • 'The -act to amend the laws relating to immigration, and seeking to abolish' the importation of alien contract laborers, la one of the most important measures passed by the last Congress. The law as amended prohibit, absolutely, the admission into the United States of "all idiots,, insane persons or persons likely to become a 1 public charge, : persons .. suffering from a loathsome or a dangerous contagious disease, persons who have been convicted of a felony or other infamous crime or misdemeanor, involving- moral turpitude—polygamists, and also any person whose ticket or passage has been paid for with the money of another', -or who is assisted' by 'others to come, unless it is affirma- •lively 'and satisfactorily shown on special inquiry that such person does not' belong to one of the foregoing > excluded classes, or to the class of contract'laborers excluded by the act ' of February 26,1885." These prohibitions are in addition to those^. already existing, .including •those concerning 1 the Chinese. Section 2 of this act provides -'that jio suit for violation of the act of February 26, 18S5—the Alien Contract Labor law—shall be settled, compro- ' mised or discontinued without the consent of the court in which it shall be pending, \vith the reasons there- for. 1 ' '' This act further prohibits any person from assisting or encouraging importation of foreigners through ad- Tertisements printed in any foreign country. It also prohibits steamship and transportation companies, either directly or through agents, by written, printed or oral representations,' from soliciting^ inviting or encouraging the immigration of aliens, except by giving dates of sailing and terms of trans- , portation. This provision, while eminently , >-wise,; vail be extremely difficult to en^- force.: . " Section 5 exempts from the prohib- ' itive provisions of the act of 1885 per_,.sons ; belonging to any recognized profession', "professors of colleges and ministers of religious denominations. The actiprjtmdes ahat a fine not exceeding JjlyOOO' 7 or imprisonment not 1 exceeding oneyear, or both, shall be the penalty visited upon any person or , persons guilty of the violation of any "o*f the several acts. • , .Aliens who may come unlawfully <• into the United States are to be im- mediately sent- back under this act,, ' and the cost of their maintenance and return is to be borne by the owner or owners of the vessel which brought them here. 1 It is further provided that any alien who shall come unlawfully into the United'States may be returned at any worth of goods, and Imported therefrom only 84.277,676. —New YOPK Press. BUSY IN DIXIE. Encouraging Eeports from Most of the Southern States, A Heaithy Growth of Industries Noticed for the First Three Months of the Current Year. IXTKKESTIN'G FIGURES. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., March 20.—The Tradesman's report of new industries established in the southern states during the first three months of 1S91 shows a total of 853, against S37 in the corresponding period of 1S90 and 013 in the corresponding period of 1SS9. The figures for the quarter show a healthful and steady growth in the south's material- development. During the three months there were established in the southern states 6 agricultural implement works, G barrel factories, 13 boot and shoe factories, 3 breweries, 1 bridge works, 3 car works, 10 canning factories, 45 cotton and woolen mills, 58 large development .and improvement companies organized (Texas leading with 12 and Alabama with 10), 31 electric light companies or- g-anized, 22 flour and grist mills, 47 foundry and machine shops, against 43 in 1890 and 45 in 1SS9 (Texas leading with . 10, Virginia 9 and the balance being equally distributed); 9 blast furnaces organized, against 23 in the corresponding period of 1890, and 17 in 1889; 7 gas works organized; '23 ice manufacturing plants; 53 mining and quarrying companies incorporated;'4 nail works; Soil mills, against 21 in the corresponding period of 1890; 5 potteries; 1 rolling-mill company; 53 street railway lines incorporated; 12 tanneries; 33 waterworks chartered; 141 woodworking plants and 79 miscellaneous industries. MOSS' EXECUTION. WLLKKSHAHRE, Pa,., March 20.— George W. Moss was hanged here for the murder of his wife. The drop fell at 10:10 a. m. The fall broke Moss' neck and he died instantly. The hanging was witnessed by only a few persons. Before the condemned man left his cell he said: '"I am sorry for the sheriff, who is my friend; it must be an unpleasant job for him. I am glad the end is here, I don't think I ought to die, and if these were my last words—I never knew that I had shot my wife; but I guess I did it, and I would sooner die than live in prison all my life. If the sheriff would allow me I would pull the cap over my head myself and pull the rope, too. Good-by and God bless you." Moss walked to the gallows with a firm step ana a smiling face. He said: "God does not hold me responsible for the murder of my wife, and I do not hold myself responsible. I die like a soldier, with a smile." I.MOSS' crime was committed on the evening of October 10. 1SJJ3. A month or two previous Moss was arrested for threatening his wifo and sent to jail. He was liberated the day before the shooting. He spent the nignt at a hotel and tho next day bought a revolver. He went straight homo and shot his wife dead as soon as he entered. Ho then put two bullets into his own head, but neither shot proved fatal. Moss was arrested on the morning following the murder. Counsel for the defense tried to establish insanity, but failed.] WILLIAM STANGLEY. MAUCH CHUNK, Pa., March 20.-—William Stangley was hanged here for the murder, at Weatherljr, of Mrs. Albert A. Walbert, with whom he boarded, on October 13, 1SS9. He had quarreled with the woman and she had him arrested. The suit was afterward withdrawn, but Stangley brooded over the affair and on the morning of the murder went to the house and after the quarrel with Mrs. Walbert shot her in the kitchen. He narrowly escaped lynching when captured and was brought back to Weatherly. On the scaffold Stangley said he would meet the clergy who attended him in heaven. When he was led from the jail to the gallows he was the picture of despair, especially as he had suffered greatly from consumption and was much emaciated. WITHIN OUR BOEDERS. Column Devoted to News from the Hoosier State. Ooslien'H ivruptlor Trhil. GOSIIK.V, Incl, March 27.—The Hendryx murder trial Wednesday was without sensational developments, but the testimony introduced kept the immense audience in a continuous state of excitement. The prosecution closed with the testimony of Bernard Collins, who testified that he had once heard Mrs. Calkins and ilendryx talking of the drowning of Calkins, Her- dryx plainly saying that if Calkins' stomach was examined they woul) both be arrested. An exciting- episode occurred when Lou Vail rose to open the defense. Ilendryx sprang to his feet and loudly objected to a defence being made by Vail, who had neither been appointed by the court nor retained by him. The sheriff finally had to be called in to quiet him. The plan of the defense appears to be to so thoroughly blacken Mrs. Calkins' character that her confession will not stand. The peculiar attitude of the court in not granting a lawyer to Heu- dryx when the latter claimed he is not able to pay for one is likely to play an important part in the arguments for a new trial should Hendryx be convicted. How Kitter J5eat the Bank. -or.is, Ind., March 27.—The federal gran:l jury was occupied Wednesday with the examination of the officers of the Evansville national bank, -which, was defrauded out of 876,000. by Charles II. Ritter, the cashier. Vice President Warren and the bank's attorney, Mr. Cunningham, showed the books and pointed out how the directors and the national bank examiners were deceived. False entries were made and when the bank examiners would arrive they would find sufficient forged checks, forged statements of currency sent to Washington to be redeemed to make up a creditable showing of the bank's assets. The embezzlements began in 1SS9, but about the tim* Ritter opened a music store the stealings were heaviest. United States Attorney Chambers says Ritter will no doubt be indicted and there will be fifteen or twenty counts in the indictment. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— ¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, TROUBLE WITH CROFTERS. BOUNTIES FOR SOLDIERS. More Than 81,000,000 May Be Distributed. Among- Early Michigan Volunteers. LANSING, Mich., March 26.—During the latter years of the civil war Michigan offered'liberal state bounties to enlisted men, and in all nearly 82,000,000 was expended for this purpose. But the men who volunteered early in the war received nothing, and an effort is now being made to equalize the matter and pay all veterans alike. In response to a legi slative resolution the attorney general gave an opinion to the effect that the legislature has the constitutional right to authorize the payment of bounties to soldiers of the late war that was not authorized at the time of enlistment during the war. He believes, however, the legislature has no authority to authorize a loan by the state, or the- issuing :of bonds for the payment of said bounties, but he holds the state already has authority to issue bonds to: the extent of 3604,000 under war time acts; that it also has the right to use the half million due the. state from the government on account of the direct tax apportionment in the payment of any bounties the legislature may authorize. In other words, there is 51,194,000 available forpayinent of bounties which can be authorized by this legislature. Police Sent to Drive the Rebellious Band from r.ewis Island. EDIJTBUBGH, March 20.—Considerable interest is taken in the present doings and in the possible future of the -determined crofters of Lewis island, who »re in a state of open rebellion against the local and other authorities. On Monday night a band of 100 crofters of , Lewis island, off the west coast of Scotland, marched from one point of the island to the other and arrived Tuesday morning at Orissay park forest, from which they had been evicted by the owner of the land in order to enable him to convert the forest into a deer reserve. Upon reaching the forest the crofters intrenched. themselves in the ruins of their former homes and prepared to stand a siege. They formed a camp, posted sentinels and have announced that they intend to cultivate the land which they formerly held as tenants of the landlord who turned them out of their homes in order to gratify his pleasure in hunting 1 , and in addition the crofters said that they were prepared to resist by force any attempt that may be made to oust them. A force of police has been collected and is already en route to the scene of trouble, with instructions to drive the crofters out of the intrenched camp at any and all costs. " The sympathy of the people in general is with the crofters. Unfortunately for them, the stern laws of the land carnot be trifled with in the manner in which they were trifled with in the days of Prince Charlie and Robin Hood. Killed by the Curs. W ABASH,. Ind., March 27.—Xixon Hush, an old resident of Grant county, was knocked down and fatally injured at Fairruount Wednesday while crossing the track of the Cincinnati, Wabash & Michigan railroad. He is very deaf, and failing to notice a switch train stepped upon the track just ahead of a train. He was badly cut and bruised and sustained internal injuries which will prove fatal. Wednesday morning at Beuton Harbor while Roy Crandall, a 10-year-old lad, was picking up coal in the yard of the Cincinnati, Wabash. & Michigan railroad he crawled beneath a car just as an engine backed in and coupled on to the car. Before he could get out the wheels caught his legs and cut them off. Death ensued in a few moments. CATTLE FOR GERMANY. Appointed Bank Examinee of Indiana. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 27.—State Senator H. H. Francis of Michigan City has been appointed state bank examiner, to succeed James R. Henry of Gasport. The duties of the office are to examine annually into the condition of the sixty or seventy banks organized nnder the state banking- law. Indiana's Direct Tux Money. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 27.—Gov. Hovey and State Treasurer Gall have each received a telegram from the secretary of the treasuiy stating that a draft for Indiana's quota of the direct- tax money has been forwarded. The money will be placed in the general fund of the state. The amount is $700,000. A Stitve Mill' Burned. COLDW.VTKH, Mich., March 20. — The extensive stave-mill of B, Calkins & Co. was burned at 3 o'clock a. m., the fire catching 1 from the smokestack. The mill and machinery is a total loss, amounting to S10,000. There was an insurance iu Chicago companies for 84,000. Sixty men are temporarily thrown out of employment. The works will be immediately rebuilt. Lots Of Immigrants. YtjKK, March 20.— Twenty- six hundred and six immigrants were landed at the barge office before 10 o'clock a. m. — 1,136 from Rotterdam, 303 from Hamburg, 667 from Naples. THE MAEKETS. Grain. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, March 2«. FLOUR — Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, S4.60S-1.00: Bakers'. $3.30(8,'!. 75; Winter Wheat Flour patents, £l.60®5.00, and Straights, S4.40@-I.SO. WHEAT— Ruled Erm early and weaker later. May delivery, $1.02Jn@].03K. CORN— Active and weak. No. 2, and No. 5 Yellow, 637i@04.Jic; May, 85H@G8}4o; July, 63£ QS7C. OATS— Lower. No. 2 51@52c; May, D2>4@ 54^c; June, 53K@53)ic; July, 51@52^c. Sam- plea lower; No. 3, 52i553c; No. 3 White. OS® We; No. 2 52@. r )3^c; No. 2 White, M@56c. KYE— Quiet and steady. No. 2 cash, S5'/i@80c; Marcb, 65c, and May, SSc. Samples, 86®87c for No. 2, und twa&c for No. 3, BARLEY— Very quiet. Poor, 62@63c; common, 64@6oc; fair ,o good. 68@Wc, and choice, "2@73c. MESS PORK— Trading unusually active and prices ruled irrepular. Prices ranged atSll.50® 11.75 for cash; S11.SO@12.15 for May. and 612.20 aii.OO for July. LARD— Market moderately active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at $6.50@6.55 for cash; J6.55@e.60 for May, and £6.80®8.S"!4 for July. BUTTER— Creamery, 20@29c; Dairy, 18@25c; Packing stock, 0@9c. POULTRY— Live Caicheas, 8'-'«@9c per Ib. ; Live Turkeys, OSJllc per Ib. : Live Ducks, 8@llo perlb. : Live Geese, S3.CXX&5.00 perdoz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, 8 ! ,sC; Michigan Prime White, 9&c; Water White, 10!<4c; Indiana Prime White, 9!ic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9^c; Gasoline, S7 deg's, Me; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 03 dec's, Sc. LIQUORS— Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 81.14 i per gal. for finished goods. I NEW YOKE, March, 26. \ WHEAT— Faifly active; %c lower.; eaey. I May, SI.IOJj@1.10j£; June, $l.09@1.09 15-10; | July, $l.08Jj@1.0«i$: August, $1.02&©1.03!4; I September, 81.01 >i@l.(Ktf; December, Sl.03^© ! 1.04K. ! CORN— Freely offered, Sue lower; active. No. ! 2, 7S@SOo; steamer mixed, 7S@79!-ic. I OATS— Weaker ; fairly active. Western, 58® 6ic. j PROVISIONS— Beef— Fine, fair demand. Extra I mess, I7.00@7.50; family, S9.50@10.50. Pork i —Quiet, fli-m; New mess. WS.25@i4.00: old ' mess, $11.25©12.oa; extra prime, $11.00(^11.50. Lard quiet, steady. Steam-rendered, SS.SO. COflFRON'TEt) BY WANT. A (ilooiny Outlook for the Lookcd-Out Clothing Cutters of Rochester, N. Y. RoaresTKR, N. Y., March"'2c;'—The results of the lockout of the clothing- cutters of this city by leading- manufacturers are already assuming-. a.. serious phase among the thousands of employes who are dependent upon the clothing-industry for employment and support, i The manufacture of clothing 1 in this ! city has grown to an annual output of nearly §11,000,000 and has become one of the 'principal industries of the city. Nearly all of the leading 1 clothing- manufacturers vrill have finished •work on all clothing cut' out by the locked out men by the end of this week, and unless the cutters .return to work or others take their -places, next Monday 20,000 people will "be thrown out of employment; The manufacturers will attempt to resume work as soon as possible with cutters from other cities. u-miocraM -Will CelelTrate. WASHINGTON, March 26.— The. national association of democratic clubs have issued a circular, letter addressed to democratic clubs throughout the United States inviting them~'to'appro- priately celebrate- the anniversary; of the birth of Thomas Jefferson:on Thursday, April 2. - r Italy Is Not SatisUed. LONDON, March. 26.—Borne say that the government is .firmly resolved to exact satisfaction for the killing of the Italian .subjects, in America, and that the statement of the governor of Louisiana is not satisfac- toiy. ..-:-. advices CUBES PBOMPTLT AKD PzsjcAKEin.T A i'wrmcr'H Lnsfl. DAXVII,T,E, Ind., March 27.— Thu stock barn of William Ellington neal Barnard burned. Wednesday. A larga amount of corn, hay, wheat, farming implements, and some young stock wera consumed. The loss is about 84,000 and the insurance SI. 500. Minister Phelps and. Consul Johnson Laboring to Remove Obstructions. HAMBURG-, March 26.—Owing to the efforts of Mr. Phelps, the American minister at Berlin, and of Mr. Johnson, the American consul here,' the city authorities have ordered the erection of an abattoir and depot capable of accommodating 3,000 head of imported cattle. It now remains for the United States officials to insist on a strict examination of stock to insure its unobstructed admission to the ports of Germany. Death- of John T. Milburn. LOUISVILLE, Ky., March 26.—John T. Milburn, supreme protector Knights and Ladies of Honor, died at 7 o'clock p. m. Wednesday. The immediate cause was unemic poisoning. He had been in ill health for a year. He had been prominently identified with the Knights of Honor since its organization, and had been supreme protector of the Knights and Ladies of Honor since 18S7, two terms. . Caused by Escaping Natural Ga«. TIFFIN, O., March 20. -The Sterling Emery Wheel works [were damaged to the extent of 515,000 Wednesday night by escaping natural fi-as lighting from a watchman's lantern. The watchmM was badly, but not fatally, burned. Insurance on ths buil ling, 512,500. To Pension Ex-Confederate Soldiers. ST. Louis, March 26.—A dispatch from Little Rock says that the bill to pension disabled 'Confederate soldiers and their indigent widows, and to appropriate S10.000 for a soldiers' home at Little Rock, has passed both houses of the Arkansas leffislature. Indiana IJanlcerrt* Association Formed. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March27.—About 100 bankers of Indiana met here Wednesday to organize a state association. The following officers were elected: President, T. W. Woolen, of Franklin; vice president, H. I). Reasoner, of Marion; secretary, R. \ E. IsTiven, ol Thornton; treasurer, E. R. Pretro, ol Indianapolis, and an executive committee of five. Suicide of a Wealthy Farmer. SEYMOUR. Ind., March 27.—Tuesday night Christian Abeggler, of Sunman, Ripley county, aged 5S> years, wealthy and prominent in church and business matters, became crazed by long sickness and rel igious excitement and blew his brains out with a shotg-un. , 0., March 26. PETROLEUM— Easy. Standard white, 110, 5Ko; 74 gasoline, Siic; SO gasoline, 13c; 03 naphtha, 6!4c. Live Stock. CHICAGO, March 2S. . CATTLE— Market rather active. Quotations ranged at $5.4U@5.25 tor choice to fancy shipping Steers; 51.75 -5.35 for good to choice do ; $3.75 rt4.50 for common to fair do; S3.25@4.00 for butchers' Steers; S2.50®3.25 for Stockars; f3.00@4.25 for Texans; S3.23@3.90 Jor Feeder*; H.50@3.30 for Cows; $1.50@3.00 for Bulls, and t3.00@.-;.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS— Market rather slow and weak. Prices I0@15 lower. Sales ranged at 83.20O4.10 for pigs; S4.10@4.45for light; M. 15<g>4.23 for rouffh packing; *!.20©4.45 for mixed, and &.SO@4.65 tor heavy puck ing and shipping lots. Dreadful Psoriasis Lumbago, Headache, Toothache, "TEXTR ALGIA, Sore Throat, Swellings, Frost-bites, SCIATICA.,. Sprains, Bruison, Burns, Scalds* THE CHARLES A. VOGELEB CO.. Baltimore. W,. BEECH/UTS-- PlfcLS : taeSICKWE 525 Ceiffe arB'ox. Covering: Entire Body with White Scales—Suffering Fearful— Currd by Cuticura. Died from an Overdose of Morphine. LOGAXSPO.RT, Ind., March 27.—James J. ShafHrey died at the Johnston hotel here Wednesday from the effects of an overdose of morphine. He had filled many positions of honor and trust here. He was for a • long editor of the Daily Star, and was afterward justice of tha peace and prose juting attorney. Death Caused by n. Full. SEYMOUR, Ind., March 27.—Elias Champion,-aged 5.8 years, fell' from a scaffolding Wednesday afternoon, and the blade of a long knife, which he held open in his hand, penetrated his abdomen for several inches, 'causing a fatal wound. Goldsmith Be eased on Bail. COLUMBUS, Ind., March 27.—Lombert N. Goldsmith, who shot and killed Eobert Skillman at Seventh steeet station, on March 12, was arraigned before Mayor W. A. Stoder Wednesday on a charge of murder and was again turned free on a Si5.000 bond. My disease (psoriasis) first broke out on my left check, spreading across my nose, and almost covering my face. It ran Into my eyes, and the physician was afraid I would lose my eyesight altogether. I[ spread all over my head, ana my hair all fell oat, until: was entirely bald-headed; It then broke out on my arms and shoulders, until my arms were just one sore. It covered my entire body n.> face. Lead. and. shoulders being the worst. The white sciihs fell constantly tarn my if;id stculdt-rs. und arms; the !•]•.!> wiujd ihirteii and he red iinci vejj Itchy and would cra«k and bleed if scratched. Af er spending manyh'mdredsof dollars, I was pronounced Incuro- _ hie. I heard ol the Cutlcura Remedies, and after usm; two bottlts Cutlcnra Resolvent, I could see a change; and after J had taken four bottles, I wa° almo.«t ciayd; and wh«n I had used six bottles of Cutlcura Besol- vent. one box of Cutlcura, and one cake of Cutl- cura Soiip, I wns cured of the dreadlul .disease from which I had suffered foryears. Icannot express with a <-n what I suffered before using the Remedies. They saved my Ilfn, and I feel It my duty to recommend them My hair Is restored as good as ever atid so is my eyesight. Hits. HOSA KELLY, Rockwell City, Iowa. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood Purifier, Internally (to cleanse the blood of all impurities and poisonous elements), und Cutlcuw, the great Skin Cute, and Cutlcura Soap, and expulstte Skin Boaut n'er, externally (to clear the sRin, scalp and restore the hair), have cured thousands o{ casses where the : shedding of scales measured n auiirt dally, the skin cracked, bleeding, burning, and. Itchlm? i almost beyond ecdorance, hair lifeless or all gone i suffering terrible. What other remedies have made such cures? Condensed R. R Time-Tables, Plttrtmrg, Cincinnati, Chicago. *;,St. Louis Ry, (CENTRAL TDtpt.) iKKivs Bradford Oiviwton . LKAVB 2:35am» _____ Easte nZxpress ...... 1:00 »m* l-J6pm» ......... F BtLlne. ..:..... 155pm» 4:20pmf ..... Accommodation ...... 8.00amt 9:46 a mt.Uarton Accommodation. 4-50 p a>t Richmond Division. . SKX) a m».... Night Express ....... l.flSam» 11:10 a mf ..... Accommodation. ...... 5:59 a mt I:30p m*.... T >ay Express ...... „ l:25pm* llJOpmf ..... Accommodation...... 230 pmt Indianapolis Division. 2:20 a m»... .Night Express.'...... 12:56 a ; m» 130 p m*.... Day Express ........ lS2Spm» Chicago Division. 12:408 m».... Night Express ......... SlOam* 1KB pm* ........ Fast Llaa... ..'.'... 125 pm« 1:47 pm* ............ Fast Line ............ 1:47 p m* 11:30 a mf. ... -Accommodation.. ;... 4-JOpmt 7dB p mt ..... Accommodation.... ., 6 JB » mt State Line CM vision t l:SOp DJt....M8UandExpres«...._ 830am* 7:45 a mt ......... Express.. ..i.... -.7:26 p,mf 11:16 am| ....... LocallFreIght......'li30amt Trains marked • run daily. . ,,..-• Train « marked t run dally except Sunday. Vandalla Line. . ; SOOTH BOTKD. . - : I/ocal Freight ........... .._._.<.... „ ...... .... 6:008 m Terre Haute Express ......................... 7:25800 Mall Train ...................... . ........ ------ *-*.-« p m SORTH BOUND. ' Local Freight .................................... 5:00 a m ' Mall Train .......... . ------ ........ ., ........... lU.sfiam Kouth Bend Express ........... _„ ............ 8:46 p m Through Freight ............ ......^:.......... 1 BS* p m Close connections lor Indianapolis 1 via. Oolfius now made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Edgworth, agent Wabnxh Railroad. ' EAST BODMJ. New York Expres, dally.... ............. ., a*S.a m Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan City t Toledo Ex.. except SuBdai-U-JB am Atlantic Express, dally ..... .... ....... , ..,.- 406 p m Accommodation Ifrt,, exceptSunday. 956 p m WEST BOCNB. Pacific Express, dally.. ...................... 7:52 a m AccBinmodatlon Frt. , except Sunday. .IMS p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. .......... ... S'^5 p m LalayettefPasJAccm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally.. ....... ............... 1032 p m Eel »lvcr Div., LogcaiiKport, West Side Between ^ lojjaumpbrt and CUiH. " Blair Will Go to China. WASHINGTON, March 26. — Senator Blair will go to China as minister, notwithstanding assertions in regard to his record having- been sent to the emperor. The state department has issued the usual instructions to the minister and he will proceed to his new station early in May.':. Sold everywhere. Price, Cutlcura, 50c.; Soap, 25c.- Eesolvent, SI. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. (37-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases." 64 pages, 50 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. DIMPLES, black-heads, red. rough, chapped, i 11V1 and oily skin cured by Cutieura Soap. ITSTOPSTHEPAIN, Back acbe, kidney pains, • weakness rheumatism, and muscular pains i-e- Iteved In one minute by the Cutlcura AnU-P»ln Plaster. . Accommodation, ex.' Sunday, leave. .10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 440 p m TVEST BOUJO). " Accommodation, ex. SuiStoy.f Arrive, 8-10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 4 JO p m WANTED. 117ANTED a few persons In. .each .place to do VY writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodhuiy, station D, New York City. '•':' ocEldly oppommiiy. Oca. e profits. W ANTED-An active, reliable ...man-salary 870 to SSO monthly, with. Inoreasa, to represent In his own fectlon a responsible New York House. References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585. New Ygrk. TGT CTD A T>UV tau S llt <ml<*iy an<I lELtjUnAl III cheaply. Graduates placed in railway service. ' Best 1 ' -school' -ol Tele- Kraphy on earth: 100 yonnj 'men • minted now. Send lor circulars. •"- • -VALENTINE'S SCHOOL; Jane'svlUe, WIs. mar27d2m- < ••• *

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