Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 28, 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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Saturday, March 28, 1891
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t John Gray's "CORNER'*.; On Spring and Summer Underwear and Smith & Angel's celebrated Fast Black Hosiery for Ladle's; Misses and Children's. Every pair of hose guaranteed pure regetable dye—no mineral poisons used in coloring. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-:•• :-: Parvin's :-: -• 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. -Published every day in the week (except Monday) W. D. PRATT. »G OO 50 rricc jier Annum, . - Price per Month. - - - ^SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 28. THE TAX LAW. There is considerable discussion .among the newspapers of .the State on the subject of the new tax law. The necessity for an increased revenue has often caused a raise in. the tax' levy or .a higher appraisement. Seldom before lave-both been resorted to at the same time. That the law will increase taxation is of course admitted. That is the purpose and object and it is made necessary by the incompetence or recklessness .of gerrymander legislatures. The doubt seems to be as to increase that will be made and that of course is dependent upon the rule adopted in the appraisement which is to be made shortly. If the appraisement is uniform throughout the State the increase of taxes though a burden, will be equally borne. If each county attempt to .determine for itself;what, is meants by the clause requiring full cash valuation there will be a variation which the State board of .equalization can hardly rectify. The Lawrenceburg Press thus figures the, increase which of course •v only the actual taxes can fully , deter- \mlne in each case. V\Vhen some of our Democratic friends strike 'this sort of a problem in ; legislation and arithmetic there will be some pretty stiff thinking: One hundred acres of land valued as per last assessment at $15 per acre .$l,oou State tax on same at 03 cents •—•• is Same one hundred acres assessed at real led by . 3,000 State"tax as le :cents -. »•'• *** It is generally-claimed that the valuation; in Cass county is two-fifths of the cash Value. ; If the new law re- ceives'the other three fifths to be added, fche Vbov.e illustration 'does not fully.'.8hpw the actual increase'in Casa county: One thing, of course, is apparent >nd that is that the .taxes on notes?eta appraised usually at seventy- five per., cent, will .not be, greatly increased while real'estate will suffer the mbst. situation, but is simply warning its readers against scheming which will result in their injury, for it can not be disputed that the prosperity of the country is the result of Republican legislation. The White County Democrat gives the snap away, however, iu its concluding sentence. "The policy of the Democracy is more in line with the demands of the people." There is no question about its policy being in line with demands which will give it support at the polls whether the demands are right, wrong, or inconsistent with each other. Whatever ig- nis fatuus the people may follow, the Republican light will be kept trimmed to guide them aright when the infatuation ceases. That is the Republican position. Party principles and not ' 'policy" are what it relies on for public approval. THE Democratic press of the country was loud in expressions of disapproval because the State of Maine ha rejected the Australian ballot law. It now appears that there has been a struggle in the Legislature between two bills for ballot reform—one applying to every polling precinct, the other only to towns and cities of over 2,000 population. It was the latter which was voted down, and the broader law has now been passed^by a vote of 76 Lo 60.. Thus, like the increase of price by reason of the McKioley bill, the whole thing was a mistake. „ ^je rJLogansport - Journal, one of •the inost .partisan Republican papers in^b,e .State, is evidently alarmed *>,t '"itye sbcengthfpf the . farmer movement aHd : !feara;th'at,the 'grangers may take liin'to",their heads to dabble in poli- 'tips^'Sence it offers, them the following jwtb!i£$".£dyice:'.' * * *.. Tne Jou r SL, jml deprecates; the fact that so far the ^ ^lliaficetia's. helped the' Democratic fe "~ '^arty ! 'ii'or.e-th'|ri~it'has ! the Republican "^Vg-any.ation'ahd- '-referes to the elec- 1 -t£dn '''of Calmer, Peffer and Kyle as -proo'f'of-its-truthfulness. The Journal ia^%o'od cause for its uneasiness for no ••organization-of..farmers or laborers -composing, as they do,.the great body ot voters, cannot help being antagonistic to the Republican party whose cardinaLprrnciples are exactly the re"verse of what such associations demand. That such .agitation may at times , pro^e. .advantageous to the Demeciatic party arises from the fact ,,tbat, the policy of Demo- ocracy' Is 'inore in line with the demands of ..the common people."— •White County, Democrat. The Journal is not 'alarmed at the A Great State. Sneers against the talent, or lack of talent, among the "Hoosiers," are no longer in order since within the last few m'onthS;two distinguished colleges, Swartnmbre : in the East, and Stanford in the West, have come to Indiana for their presidents. The President of the United States is an Indiana man and the president of the largest organized body of women iu the world is an Indiana woman. The country will excuse us if we blow a few blasts upon our horn,—Indianaoolis News. Xlie Tax Increase. ' 'As to the increased tax levy for support of th« benevolent institutions, no citizen who possesses a spark of patriotism will complain of it." No, act o f a lax. that is really necessitated by the expense of the benevolent institutions, but this increased tax levy is nccessicated by Democratic extravagance and debt which the party being too cowardly to face it, hides behind the blind, the deaf and dumb and insane of the State—Terre Haute Express. Tariff Pictures. This Is how American plate glass has forced down the price of Imported plate glass In the last eleven years. The average Import price of unsilvered plate glass In 1879 was 45 cents a square foot. —New YorK Press. FOUE VICTIMS. A Texas Desperado's Hands Deeply Dyed in Blood, The Mystery Connected with Four Murders Removed by the Capture of Bill Hudgins 1 Gang. LIG1JT OX. MAKV .CRIMES. ST. Louis, 'March 27.—A dispatch from Paris, Tex., says that since the capture of Bill Hiidg-ins and most of the members of his gang- February 5, officers have secured information that shows Hudglns' connection with at least four murders that have heretofore remained a mystery. One of these •was the shooting- from ambush of Aleck Handlin, 30- miles west of Purcell, Ind. T., on July 9, 1890, and J'or which two men named Samuel and Ramie were arrested, but subsequently released for want -of evidence. Soon after the opening of Oklahoma an old German and his son were called out of their cabins and shot, and the double murderer was never captured. A year or so ago the office of the Santa Fe at iTorton, in the Cherokee strip, was entered, the ag-ent shot and the station robbed. Evidence is now accumulating that will prove that Hud^ins committed all of these murders, and the others have been partially developed. Hudgins is only 33 years old. SHOT DOWN IN HER HOME. An Indiana Woman Brutally Murdered by Some Unknown Person. BEDFORD, Jud., March ST.—Solomon Neideifer-left his home in the southern part of this county, about 12 miles east of Mitchell, Wednesday morning- to attend a public sale. He returned late 1 at night and found his wife murdered. Her dead, body was in one of the back rooms of the house. One bullet passed'thrbughher left breast, the'other passed through her stomach. There : is no clew to the murderer. The coroner's jury is in session and every effort will be made to find a clew. Mrs. Neideif er had been married about five years and her married life had been very pleasant so far as known. She was a. handsome woman, 24 years old. The couple had no children. SprlnKer Will Tnlk to"the Law Class". GBEEXCASTLE. Ind., March 28.- Eon. William Springer, of Illinois, has "been chosen.-to deliver the commencement address to the law class oJXlep'auw university. IN IT THEMSELVES. Grand Jurors Were Members of the 'Mafia Mob. Sensational Developments at the Investigation—Newspaper Censure of Elaine and Nicholls. PJ1OG I'.ESS OF TUB IXQUIBV. KEW ORLKAXS, March 27.—The grand jury spent three hours Thursday examining witnesses relative to the lynching of the Italians, besides the guards and officers of the jail. A. B. French, a wealthy cotton shipper, who was in the prison serving a term of sixty days - for assaulting a lawyer, ideriiified a great many persons, as well as three of the grand jurors who were seated around a long table listening to his story. French did not attempt to protect anybody, but told his story in detail to the extent of naming some of the men who handled the Winchesters and six-shooters. The other •witnesses had bad memories, and the most of them were unable to swear that they could identify anybody. The grand jury adjourned at 1 o'clock until Monday morning, when the inquiry will be resumed, and a large number of newspaper men who were around the prison when the lynching took place will be given a chance to tell their stories. " If the grand jury concludes to indict anybody there will be a scene almost as extraordinary as the uprising itself, for no less than 2,000 men who participated in the mob's work will march to the courthouse and deliver themselves into the custody of the sheriff. The local newspapers are not complimentary to Gov. Nicholls for his reply to Mr. Blame. The Times-Democrat says: "There probably was never anything more insolent than Mr. Elaine's characterization ot the incident in the parish prison as a 'deplorable massacre' before he had any authentic information as to Its circumstances, nor would it be possible, wo think, to point to the infliction on any community through its chief executive of a worse exhibition of lordly, supercilious impertinence than is conveyed in the words of the secretary. And yet not one word hud our governor to say for himself or the people of New Orleans in self-defense, Justification or rebuttal. His excellency allowed Mr. Blaine and Mr. Harrison (with his deep regrets) to tweak this community, metaphorically speaking, by the nose, and he did not muster up spirit to resent the affront." The States is even more bitter in its comments. That journal says: "In that reply he did not think proper to give the slightest rebuff to the secretary of state for his indecent haste in condemning the people of New Orleans. He says not a •word 10 set his people right; not a sord in vindication of their disposition to law and order against the charges of their enemies. He simply says that the trouble is at an end, and that he assumes that the facts are now under investigation by the grand jury. His letter is not even a manly apology. 'Tls neither more nor less than a feeble evasion of a direct reply to Blaine by a .person who, apparently, feels not the least, interest or concern in the business that has . been thrust upon him; who does not care whether the uprising was right or wrong; or whether the laws were violated or not; or whether the victims were guilty or innocent; or whether they wera foreigners or Americans; or whether the state of Louisiana is insulted or not—who, in short, is simply concerned in ridding herself o! any annoyance about it." The City Item also expresses discontent with Gov. Nicholls' reply. It says: "The public judgment is'very pronounced that Gov. Nicholls gave away a splendid opportunity to rebuke Elaine's hasty condemnation of our people. The governor's reply is so evasive and inconclusive that it is apt to be construed by our enemies as a plea of guilty entered upon behalf of this community." The New Delta is the only journal that has a good word for the governor, j.nd this .is at the expense of Mr. Blaine. Gov. Nieholls in his letter to Secretary Blaine forcibly reminds the latter that it is not the duty of the executive branch of the government to see that citizens are punished for any offense and says Mr. Blaine should study the fundamental principles of constitutional law before he makes another break of this kind. Death of GeuVVK'iikin. LOUISVILLE, Ky., March 27.—Gen. James A. Elfin, of the United States army, died at 12:30 a. m., at his home here. Gen. Ekin was born in Pittsburgh in 1819. He entered the army as lieutenant colonel of the One Hundredth Pennsylvania volunteers. He was a member of the commission which tried Mrs. Surratt and" took a prominent part in the funeral of Lincoln. He was for many years quartermaster of the government at Jeffcrson- ville, Ind. _ A Sensational Case. CHICAGO, March 27.—In the Higgins divorce case now on trial before Judge Tuley, Mrs. Higgins, the defendant, has created a sensation by her evidence. She testified that her husband had boasted to her of his intimacy with Fay Templeton, the noted opera boufie star, and Mrs. Creed Haymond, wife of a California politician and lawyer of national reputation. Acquitted of Murder. LAFAYETTE, Ind., Max-ch 27.—Capt. Daniel Drew was acquitted of the murder of. John McKessy, August..3, 1837,. Thursday. The crime was committed at Drew's home during a drunken debauch. Drew .was convicted of the crime and given a life sentence, but the .supreme court gave him a new trial... Will Kccopnizo Bulkley as Governor. PROVIDENCE, March 27.—Gov. Davis says he will recognize the requisition papers for a forger named Garnett which have come, to him from Gov. Bulkley, of'Connecticut. He says the possession of the seals of the state make Bulkley governor de facto. Nebraska Appropriates 850,000. LINCOLN, Neb'., March 27.-The senate has passed the bill appropriating 850,000 for Nebraska's exhibit at the •world's fair. The bill now goes to the governor. INDIANA. The Very Latest News from Various Parts of the State. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— TST. S. Gov't Report, Aug. -17, 1889, Tcainprt Stciil a I*oy. FORT WAYNE, Ind., March 23.—A startling- case of abduction at the point of a'revolver has "been reported to the police. William Urennan, a machinist, John, Brcnnan, his l(i-year-old nephew, and Fred Stieken, all of Pittsburgh, were walking to Chicago, following- the track of the Fort Wayne road. At the western limits of the city they were halted by five tramps, who held up the men for nine dollars and abducted the boy at the point of a revolver. The police are unable to clear up the mystery, having utterly failed to find any trace of young- Brennan or the tramps. Succossful Iiullunnpolls Bruwerit-H. LONDON. Ind.. March 28.—The Indianapolis Breweries Company met Thursday afternoon under the presidency of Mr. John Akenheail. The first report which was presented stated that the winter before last was so mild that freezing- machines had to be purchased, '""he sales of beer for the period ending October 13 last show a decrease of more than 5,000 barrels. During the last five months which have elapsed since then the price has been forced down by competition, but the sales have shown an increase of more than 7,000 barrels. After paying- all the preliminary expenses, a dividend of 13 per cent, a balance- of £1,40Q remains to the company's credit. Mr. Albert Lieber of Indianapolis, a director, jrives a detailed account of the trade of that city. Two Mysterious L>ontlis. TERRE HAUTE, Ind., March 28.— Daniel and John French, two young farmers living five miles south of here, died Wednesday within twelve hours of one another from some unknown cause. Both died soon after eating meals. The family did not call in a physician and the neighbors notified the coroner, who has gone to investigate the cases. Both men were in excellent health and ugly rumors have already been put in circulation, hinting- at poisoning by members of the family. Bank Wrecker Ritter Indicted. INDIANAPOLIS, -Ind., March 28.—The federal <jrand jury closed its investigation into the iiitter embezzlement case Thursday, the foreman notifying the district attorney that it was not worth while to examine any more witnesses, as the guilt of the accused had been clearly established. The evidence taken by the jury covers all of Ritter's transactions from the time the first stealing occurred till his connection with the Evansvilte bank ceased. The experts Who have been examining the books are agreed upon 870.000 as the amount of his embezzlements. No St;ite Fair in Indiana. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., MiirchSS.— Members of the state board of agriculture believe that it will be impossible to have a state fair this year, as nothing- can be done till courts pass upon the legality of the selection of a new board, and this can hardly be done till late in the summei'. The board to be appointed will be refused possession and the- old board has no money, not even the salaries of the officers being paid. They .find it impossible to borrow money or make contracts for work and everything- is at a standstill. Usually this is the busiest season with the board. Mrs. Hooker's Curccr as a Soldier. GOSHEN. Ind., March 2S.—Another bit of history concerning the military life of Mrs. Mary Hooker, -alias Charles Dewey, is that she was a captive in Lib by-prison. She enlisted with her husband in the Twenty-sixth Ohio regiment and they were together in the service three years and six months. Her sex was not discovered and she received an honorable discharge under the name of Charles Dewey. Three Years for Breaking His Word. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., March 28.—Sam Rivers, the noted counterfeiter who turned state's evidence last fall, was released on promise to appear at the trial of the other counterfeiters when •wanted, broke his word, and was recently recaptured, was on Thursday sentenced to three years in state's prison. A Settlement Near at Hand. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 28.—P. J. McGuire, secretary of the national board of carpenters and painters, arrived here Thursday. He held a conference with a committee of the striking carpenters, and at its conclusion said that an amicable adjustment of the labor troubles in that city would be reached in a few days. Ignoring the Governor's Order. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 23,—Gov. Hovev's 'notice to the auditor and treasurer of state that no money should be paid to the non-commissioned trustees of the benevolent institutions is being disregarded. Warrants for maintenance money are being issued whenever they are called for. _ Electric Lights for CrawfordsviUc. CBAWFORDSVILLE, Ind., March 28.— The city has contracted with the Western Electric. .Company of .Chicago to put in an electric light plant with which to light the streets and alleys.' There is one electric liffht company already here. • : - •• ' Fatally Hurt. HuN-m'GXON, Ind., March 2S.—Con- ductor Joseph N. Cramer, of this city, was fatally injured at Springfield, 0., Thursday. He jumped ofE his train and was impaled on the sharp prong- of a switchstand. —-———— "r.tsm Twenty-, ivc Years for Murder. CHICAGO, 111., March'37.— John Brennan, v/ho killed Minnie Martleson, his mistress, last December, and whose trial has been in progress for.two days, was found guilty, and the penalty fixed at twenty-five years in the tentiary. ABSOLUTELY PURE AN ALLI'ANCE MAN BUNKOED. The Treasurer of the Arkansas oYjfiuiizii- tion Loses *3,O(K>. FAVKTTEVIIJ.K, Ark.. March 27.— Capt. W. D. Dowell, a well-to : do farmer and state treasurer of the Farmers' Alliance of Arkansas, was bunkoed out of .S3,000 Thursday morning- by three sharpers. I1 was the same old game. Capt. Dowell loaned one of the men the money with which to cover a wager on a game of cards made by an apparent stranger. The stranger did not finish the game, but put the., money in a valise, drew a pistol as though he was going to shoot and departed. His whereabouts are unknown. The other two men were captured and gave their names as Dr. Howard and Judge Baker, of Springfield, Mo. The Mother of Brave Warriors. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., March 27.—Mrs. Mary B. Gushing, widow of the late Milton Buckingham Gushing, died here Thursday aged 84 years. She was the mother of Milton B. Gushing, at one time paymaster of the United States navy; of Luther Ward Gushing, who was killed by Indians in Arizona in 1S74; of Col. Alonzo Cushing. killed at the battle of Gettysburg, and of Commander W. B. Cushing, of Albemarle fame. The body will be sent to Fredonia, N. Y., for interment. . -.,-.-.: .--.;. -,-.,,.;.-•.•••' Capt. O'.Shea's Libel Suit. DUBLIN, March 27.—It is announced that Capt. O'Shea has brought suit against the Catholic bishop of the united dioceses of Galway. and Kilmacdaugh, Most Rev. Francis J. MacCormack, D. D., and against Rev. John Mahoney, of the Catholic diocese of Cork. Captain O'Shea sues the, two reverend gentlemen for alleged libels in regard to his relations iv<th- Mr. Parnell, which have been attributed to the bishop of Galway and to Canon O'Mahoney in the public prints. A Fooli-Ii Lover's Deed. BOSTON, March 27.—Robert Cunningham, colored, shot his sweetheart, Elizabeth Castro, a 19-year-old white girl, Thursday, and then fired three shots into his own head, following this up by cutting his throat with a common table knife. Cunningham will die but the girl will recover. He will give no reason for the crime. Indiana's Direct Tax. . INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 27.—The governor received from the secretary of the treasury a draft for 8709,144, being the amount of the direct tax money returned to the state under an act of the last congress. The money comes just in time to enable the state to meet its obligations to the state institutions. BENTON HAKBOR, Mich., March 26.— Charles' Hull, a well-known and respected pioneer of Benton Harbor, died here Thursday, aged 84. He was one of the projectors of the Benton Harbor ship canal in I860. Death of a Wisconsin Pioneer. BEUHT, Wis.. March 27.—Joseph B. Peet, aged 00 years, a pioneer of southern Wisconsin, and one of the oldest business men ni the city, died after a brief illness from a fever. Dreadful Psoriasis Covering Entire Body with White Scales—Suffering Fearful— Currd by Cuticura. Mj disease (psoriasis) first Broke out on m? left check, spreading across my nose, and almost covering my face. It ran luto my eyes, and the physician was afraid I would lose my eyesight altogether. It spread all over my bead, and my ha r B •— all tell out, until I was entirely bald-headed; It then broke out on my arms and shoulders, until my arms were just one i sore. It covered my entire oody 'n.i fact-. Lead, and shoulders Mug the worst. The white £f;,lsle!) rorsUmtly ftom my fcffd si CEldcrs. and arms; the it n tti uid ihlrfM ai'd be red nr.d YPIJ Itcbyand would crack and bleed If scratched. Afier spelling many hundreds of dollars,,! was pronounced Ineura- vrt\ - jf b!e, I heard ot the Cuticura Eemediesfar.d after usinr two DotlU-s Cuticura Resolvent, I cou'd see a change;and alter I had taken four bottles, I wa» almost curod; and wh^n I had used, six. bottles of. Cuilcura insolvent, one box of Cutlaira; and one cate of Cutl- , cura Soup, I was cured of • the dreadful .disease from which I had suffered for years, I cannot express with a -en what I suffered before ualnc the Remedies, They saved my life, and I feel it my nuty to recommend them My hair Is restored as good as ever and so is my eyesight. MRS. BOSA KELLY, Rockwell City, Iowa. Cutieura Resolvent The new. Blood Purinar,,mternally,.(to cleanse the Wood of all Impurities and poisonous oie- Znts)? pntfCutlcura, the great Skin Cure, and Cutlrara Soao, and expuMre Skin Bwaut fler, externally (to clear the sKln, scalp and restore the bair) have cured thousands of casses where the ('shedding of scalee measured a quart dally, the I skin cracked. Weeding,-burn ng and jtehlng almost beyond endurance, balr lifeless or all gone suflerlnE terrible. What, other remedies have made such cures? Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap, 25c.;Besolvent,Jl. Erepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. 5S*-Send for "How to'Cure Skin -Diseases, 7 ' 54 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. nyn/IPLES. black-heads, red. rough, chapped, if 1 lu and oily skin curedby Cutlcura Soap, Cen vs. ITSTOPSTHE'PAIN. , - Back ache; kidney pains*,. weakness rheumatism, and muscular pains relieved Iu oiie niliiutw. by . the Cuticura Aujtl-Paln Flatter. ALMOST A TRAGEDY. JiHvaria's Royu! Jliiuinc Xiirro-vvly Escape* Committing » MurderV; .' ' LONDON, March. 27.—According to a Munich correspondent Otto, the insane king of 'Bavaria, met with an- accident last Monday while engaged in his'favor- ite pastime of shooting- at peasants from, a window. The ffim-'was'by some.mistake loaded with'a ball and the peasant 'received a fle'sh wound in the , shoulder. The wounded man has .been:-compensated and efforts made to keep the circumstances from the public. . -.. Big Mine In Dan'ffor of Flooding. PLYMOUTH, Pa., .March-'27,—Bods'on colliery, one of the greatest in" the,'"'cDal fields,'owned by John Shonk ..& -Co.. oi New York, . is in danger ol total destruction. " Water :- "is breaking into it from a.Bandon'ed workings. The mine is connected with a vast number of old works. • -The water has gained such headway that the work of pumping- machinery seems to be of no avail. The suspension of the colliery means a total loss of work to 800 men and boys. ' "' .'•' i ';.-. A Colored Man's Bequeiit- PHILADELPHIA, March 27.—John D. Lewis, a colored lawyer of this city who recently died, bequeaths ,S100,000 as a fund for the "Lewis' Protective Bureau of Civil Rights," the object of which is "to protect and to secure to colored persons in the United--States their civil rights as applicable^to-all other classes of American citizens', how and wherever the -same may be. denied one or more of them by reason of race, color or condition." • ' GOVERNOR OF MARYLAND IT EXECUTIVE CHAMBER. ^ Annapolis, Jfd., Jan. 6, '?>("I have often used ST. JACOBS OIL, atia flnd it' a good JUnimcntS' ELIHU E. JACKSON, cov - ofMd - BEST THE BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. 25cts. a Box. OF AT.T-. Condensed R. R Time-Tables, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago &". St. .Louis Kfi (CXNTKAL Toot.) ••- ' ABEITB Bradford Oivtsion. L«AV» 2:3Ssm« ----- Easte nExpreeB....;: 1:00 MB* »:15pra* ......... F stLlne ......... l£5pm» 4:20p rat ..... Accommodation ....... SrOOamt; 9:45 am f. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p IB+ Bitiunond. Division. 3:00 am*.. ..Night Express...... l:05am* 11 d.0 a mt ..... Accommodation ....... SBuamt 1:80 D m«... .lay Express. ;V.-i.-3-:;i:£6p m* ll-M p mt ..... Accommodation...... 330 p mt Indianapolis Division, s a:20a m»....NlghtE<!presg....... UsSEam* 180 p m*....DayExpres»....j.;.i-.. 125 pm» Chicago Division. 12-408. m*....Slebt Expre«s;,~. = -.^8:iOam*- 1.-05 p m« ........ fast Line ......... 1:26 p m* 1:47 p m* ............ Fast Line.: ..... .:... IjtfP m* 11:30 a mf.... -Accommodation ...... 4^0pmt 7:15 prat ..... Accommodation...... 6-JBsmt . State Line Division. . : ' - : 1-SOp mt.... Mall and Express> — i^Oamt - 7-45amt ..... .. ..Express.. .. ..<. . 7;2&pmt . •1:16 ami ....... tocal Freight...:.. 11 iJOnrnt 1 Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Smdaj. Vandal in Line. 8ODTH BOTUD. •'".•.•;.,,•<••' Local Jfrelgnt..... ........ „......., ..... _.:.,.5SO » m, Torre Haul* Express ........ . ................ 2 ^ a m Mall Train ............................... - ........ *•:«" P m HOBTB BOtWl). Local FrUght ..................................... 6i» a m Mall Train ...... . ...... . Tbrongb Frelsht ......................... -•••• ., m Close connections for Indianapolis via OoUra now made by all our passenger trains.— J. u Edgworth, agent. W«.biu»li Railroad. EAST BOUND. . New York Expres, .dally ..... ............ .^ais.ajn. FfWayne(Pas.)Accm.,ex<;eptSundw8:18 ; aro Kan City & Toledo Ex.,exceptSundarll-.15-a™ Atlantic Express, dally- ..... -....,...-. •»v*SI p Accommodatlon'Frt., exceptSunday. 1 '- 1 ' Pacific Express, dally;.""-— •• 7:52 a m Acoammodatlpn-yrt.,.exc6pt Sunday^l2,J5 p n> Kan City Ex., exceptSundB^v-—:-• "f * P m Lafaj-ette(Pa3)Accm,, except^Sunday o.^-p^m St. Louis Ex.,-daily - .....1032 p^n. Eel Klver DIv., J*<>gB.a«port, West Side Between I^oganwport'Mid ClilH. - t • KAST BOOND'. ", ''-' " Accommodation, ex. Sunday,I<eiwe..IO:00 a ro Accommodation, «x,Sunday,l<eave., 4«)pm WEST BODND, Accommodatlon,-ex..Snndar,TAn-lve_ 810 »m Accommodation, ex. Sund«>. Arrive. 4 JO p » WANTED. W AKTED a tew persons In each Place to do wrltlnEathome. Enclose' lOc; lot- 1 Wtf 1 page . Woodburj,StatloD ' -*-oct21<Uy profits. ' W ANTED—An active, reliable" matt-salary 870 to 880 monthly, with. Increase, to represent in ills own section a responsible New York House. Beferenees..- Uanaractorer, ^Lock Box 1585, New York. -:• .t;'^ " rr t? I 17 P D K- T> H-V -taugM -\ -.Quickly;- . "i" 1 1 bLtj(jr\ Ar li I cheaply-.' 1 '* CtJraduates placed in rallway.servlce: Best Krapby on earth. 100 young taen, : n s SCHOOIyJaneavllle, roar27d2m;!:p.% '-••-. Tele- now.

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