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

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 4, 1891
Page 4
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'"', T-f :rr,"vT l " Jolm Gray's 'CORNER" On Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Poles, Window Draperies, Fringe. Chains, and Cord and Tassels. All Fresh Goods, not damaged "by Water or Fire. FINE PERFUMES •:-: A T :-: :-: Parvin's :-: £-• I2ft-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. Pabllsned every day in the week (except Monday) byJW. D. PRATT. Price per Aunam, - - .-..- »« <X> Price per Montlu - - - - - &Q SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 4. I ft 'te i- 7 THE Indianapolis Journal favors the carrying of the gerrymander act into the courts- The Journal in its opinion as to the unoonstitutionality of the act is right 'and it is well sup- ported by the legal ability of the State capital in its position. Outside of that question however, there is an - evident, reluctance on the -part of the ' Republicans of the State to' carry the ^ matter,into the courts, and to bring .an .,unbiased,and just, tribu&al^under., the wrongful charge of_ partisan ism. The people," constitute the highest tir- bunal of the State and wher, the posi- - lion is taken that an appeal to, that •tribunal.-will not secure justice an admission is made that popular government is a failure, V The, apportionment question is purely a political one. The -reckless and unconstitutional acts of injustice committed by a party strongly intrenched behind a fraudulent gerrymander must surely meet a rebuke. In fact every indication points to' such a rebuke in '92. Since a decision against the constitutionality of the act: would be/followed by'another act equally -infamous, i f that were possible, -would , it not be advisable to wait,, and, appeal once more to the highest tribunal? , IT is to be hoped that the enterprising gentlemen, who:' have taken hold of the Indianapolis and Logansport railroad line will see their way clear to the successful carrying .out of the project. The line is one that Logansport needs to complete her railroad system. Both the Vandalia and the Pan Handle need a connecting link of that sqrt^and if it had been built years ago and had been available' the Eel River division of the Wabash would not have been changed. Just what interests or rights'the Pan Handle and Vandalia may acquire; with, the new company is not now apparent but it will be fortunate if their interests will be such as to supply the connecting- line for both of. those great systems.. * i'i E trade is the total'. absence;of any foreign commercial policy. It means that that -nation which can debase and degrade its;: labor most and sell the Cheapest • shall, until other nations shall exceed in that degradation,, control the markets of the world. Protection says thut all.men are equal and that whatever -we can .sell abroad, •consistent with/efforts to- -create and maintain that equality, shall be sold •under such commercial agreements as shall secure the best returns. THE provisions of reciprocity agreements giving to certain nations trade privileges in return for similar trade privileges by the very nature of things cannot be free trade which gives to all nations all the privileges without securing any in return. A protective tariff is necessary to make the concessions of : a reciprocity : agreement of any value to tho nation a party to it. THE TAX LAW, Opinions by Our KxchanjrrK on UN Xccesslty und Effect*. Evansville Journal: The public mind is much ve.xed over the uncertainty of the mew taxation law. It was illy-digested in its passage, and is certain to largely- increase the bur- thens of the people. Anderson Bulletin: The law which requires all lands assessed at full cash valun also rednees the taxes heretofore paid by sleeping car companies in this State to one-fifth of the former rate. Kokomo Gazette-Tribune: The new tax law enforces a doubled, a trebled appraisement of homes and farms and exacts a State tax under a levy precisely fifty per cent, higher than formerly. It is in affect a near approach to the single-land tax theory which tne Indianapolis Sentinel proposed early in tbe last campaign for it lay's a heavy hand on all real estate and permits the tax dodgers to spirit away and sequester the millions of personal property just as they have done heretofore. New Castle Courier: Everybody knows that the chief purpose of the law is to raise the tax valuation, and there is not a farmer., in the State of Indiana who does not realize that it will so result. Add to this the increase of the levy from twelve to eighteen cents on the one hundred dollars and the honest taxpayer will find his taxes about double next spting. The burden of tax paying will fall on the owners of real estate, which is a step in the direction of the single tax idea. Terre Haute Express: This incr«ased tax levy- is necessitated by Democratic extravagance and debt which the party being too cowardly to face, it hide's behind the blind, the deaf and dumb and Insane of the State. If this be not the truth the logic of the increased levy is that either there were no benevolent institutions in the State prior to this new tax law or the Democratic party herStofore had not enough sparks of patriotism to impose a tax'for their support. Rushv'ir.e Graphic: Those who assert that'the levy will not be seriously felt by the tax payers know nothing of its workings. The tax rate has not only been raised 50 per cent, but the valuation of assessable property has been materially raised and is to be taxed according to its cash value. So man's taxes can be doubled without his knowing it. If the Democratic majority had devoted more time to the tax question and less to concocting means by which they could euchre the Republican party by an infamous gerrymander, tbe honest workers of our State would be far better off financially. Lawrenceburg Press: The increas ed tax is simply the interest you will have to pay on the ten million the Democratic party managers have mortgaged tbe State for. Montieello Herald: It will hardly be worth while for the Democratic party in this State to try to catch tbe farmer vote at the next election- .The effects of the new tax law will then -.be fully apparent, and it will be evident, among other things, that it was .by no means a measure...of relief for the farmers. •. . . . • • Tariff Pictures. Yes, gravestones are dear In this country, and the magnificent piles of masonry which loom up in our great cities cost a good.deal oJ money. And why? Brad the answer in these black lines: Masons or stone cutters In England average dally wages United States, average daily wages, - -': S3.75, 4 cities. In spite of this more buildings go up this side of the Atlantic. —Xew York Press. Should, be Appreciated. ] The Logansport Journal printed a supplement tlhis.,week -"showing up" that city in its best light. The' sup-_ plement contained many handsome views of business blocks and private residences and lots of valuable history. It was a supplement bearing evidence of lots of hard and well directed labor, and ought to be appreciated by the people of Loganspott.—Winamac Republican. ' A Credit to Both.. The Logansport Journal of Saturday contained an illustrated , "write- up" of Logansport and, its industries which was a credit to .both the city and the paper.—Peru Republican. OUR NEW SISTER. Th« Commonwealth of Australia Conceded to Mean Another .Republic. LONDON, April 3.—The creation of the commonwealth of Australia by the federation convention, at Sydney is barely noticed in the London morning papers. The Chronicle does not regard it as pointing- to a separation from, the mother -country. The Stai grasps the significance of the action and says that Australia, will be a democratic -federation, practically are public, with a monarchical -veneer. "The Australians have;copied the United / States^ constitution," it says, , "avoiding its defects and its evils. A delicate task d& volves on the queen; in appointing tha (Tovernor-g-eneral. _.-.A . mistake would endanger tbe -connection between the mother country and the new federation, where everything is ripe for independence and the election of a president." The' St. J ames Gazette regards the adoption of the^ name "'Commonwealth" rather than "Dominion" : as significant. "Australia," it says, "ismorearepublia than a colony." The Pall Mall Gazetta says: "The crown is still a reality, but its power in the new commonwealth is a fijrraent" _ . TROOPS ON GUARD. Two Eegiments of Militia Keep Peace in the Coke Eegions, The 7'otal Number of Rioters Killed | s T en —Trouble Feared When the Victims Are Buried. QUIET AFTEB THE BATTLE. MOUNT PLEASANT, Pa., April 3.— Quiet reigns throughout the coke region. Jvo outbreak has occurred since the fatal raid Thursday morning- and, while the situation is still grave, the presence of the militia lias had a reassuring- effect upon the people. Two regiments are now upon the ground fully 'equipped and prepared for action. The Eighteenth regiment with over 500 men reached here shortly after midnight, and the Tenth regiment with nearly as many more men arrived upon the scene a little later. Adjutant General McClelland Ad Brigadier General Wiley are in command and will remain as loojj as there is any danger of another raid. The uncertainty and fear has proved an awful strain on both the strikers and citizens. No sleeping was done in the entire region, but crowds paraded the streets or gathered in knots at the corners or disappeared in bunches over the dark hills, leaving a doubt as to their destination and intentions. The foreigners' were quiet, but always in crowds, and the momentary fear of an outbreak from the thousands which an**ntire regiment could not quell was onfy dissipated by the first streaks of early dawn. So far ten deaths have occurred. Several persons are now in a critical condition. The funeral of the victims will take place Saturday. Peter Wise, master workman of the Knights of Labor, says the entire coke .country will turn out and that about that time the people must take care. He says the burial of the dead will furnish renewed incentive for the activity of the living. A prominent leader of the Slav element stated that a majority of the crowd out on Thursday morning was there under protest; that the American, English and Irish leaders went to Standard and forced the Slays to join them under threats of punishment. , Notwithstanding the prevailing quiet,; wise ones say the trouble is not ended. It is the calm before the storm.' The leaders are fighting for posrUon and power; the men are fighting to maintain them in their positions and for what they claim is principle. The leaders of the district are all busy at the inquest. They and their attorney, James S. Beacon, are watching the proceedings with unceasing vigil. They believe they see in the tactics of prosecuting the deputies and managers a great-coup and they w,ilU pursue it to the end.. This work, however, will 'claim only a portion of their attention; there is other work to be done. While the troops in this neighborhood will command peace, other places are unprotected. With the strikers' knowledge of the by-ways and short cuts of the country they can reach a point and complete a raid even before the cumbersome militia could move. The dead foreigners will be buried Saturday with much pomp and ceremony. They are called martyrs. Ten thousand, men will follow the coffins to their graves. Secretary Parker has issued notices to every worker in the region to attend the obsequies at Scottdale. The bodies, followed by workmen from' the Mount Pleasant branch, railroad, will go to Scottdale by a special train. Eighteen cars have been ordered for this purpose. At Scottdale the workmen will be joined by others from every plant in the region. The funeral will call tog-ether a larger number of men than ever gathered together in'' this region. The procession will proceed to the cemetery, where all the leaders will make orations, the character of which may be easily imagined. Ai-.er. twe ot Circulation. WASHINGTON, April 3.—A statement prepa-ed !«• the treasury department shows that there was a net increase of 811,614,415 in the circulation during the month of March, principally in silver certificates, of treasury notes and \jnited States notes. During the s_an:e period there .was a net decrease of 84,984,530 in the treasury holdings, principally in United States notes. Settled with SRotR-uns. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April 3.—At Maynard, Ark., Milton Ownby and Tom Kirby, two prominent citizens, settled an old feud with shotguns. The duel had been agreed upon to take place the first time the men met. They met in a store and fired simultaneously, Kirby's head being blown off. while Ownby was seriously wounded. The former was in 1889 a member of the Arkansas legislature. • A Defaulter Surrenders. VIRGINIA, 111-. -April 3.—Miller F. Hageman, grain dealer, postmaster and general grocer of* Cass county, TIL,' who departed unceremoniously from .this county last September, surrendered to the sheriff at Visalia, Tulare county, Cal., Thursday. He will.be brought here this month to stand trial for the larceny of grain from farmers in this ..vicinity. His shortage is,about §10,000. Another Victim of 1'ork. MILWAUKEE, Wis., April .3.—Henry Mucnzlaff, father of Mrs. John Eunke, die-<i of trichinosis Thursday morning at the Runke residence on Eighteenth street. He was 70 years of age and was the fourth victim of trichinosis in the Runke household. Eaum Will Xot Kctlre. WASHINGTON, April 3. — Secretary Noble positively denies the published" statement that Gen. Eaum would soon retire from the pension, office because of alleged.disbatisfaction with his management. A NOTED MASON GONE. Death at Washington of Gc«. Albert Pine, IIciul of the Scottish Kite. WASHINGTON, April 8.7—Gen. Albert Pike'died at his home in Washingtcu Thursday night from a complication 'of ailments incident to his old age. His family was with him, and ' his death bed was surrounded, by .masonic- friends. [Gen. Albert Pike, £rand commander of tlia Scottish Klti> of Free Maaonry und chier or tho Roytil Order of Scotland for tills conn try, was born in Boston December 29, 1809. He studied it Harvard, wuicli conferred upon him thedegree of master ot arts. In iR'il bft went west ar.d had an adventurous cu- rocr in Mexico and the southwest tor ft-, few years. In ISM he became the prc- prietor of the Arkansas Advocate, studied law, and two ALBERT PIKE. years later was admitted to the bar. Ha served with distinction in the Mexican war. He became the editor of the Memphis Appeal, and later removed to New Orleans, where ha practiced law. In 1839 ha contributed to Black-wood's Magazine the "Hymns to the Gods." In the civil war be bo- came confederate commissioner, negotiating treaties with several Indian tribes. Ha was appointed a brigadier general, or- | ganlzcd bodies of Cherokee Indians and fought with them in. the tiattlo of Pea Ridge or Elkhorn Tavern. About : seventeen years ago he went to Washing- I ton and since then made that, city or Alex- j andrla his home. He gave up the practice of law and devoted himself entirely to the ma- sonic order, which he first entered at Little Hock, Ark. His literary works include "Prose Sketches and Poems" (1834). "Reports ol Cases in the Supreme Court of Arkansas" (five volumes, 1MO-M5). . "Nugae," and a collection of poems. His successor as grand commander is thought to be either Surgeon-General J. M. Browne, of the navy, or Thomas H. Caswell, of California. It Is probable that Gen. Pike appointed Josiak H. Drummocd, of Maine, to be his successor as head -if the Royal Order of Scotland in the United States.) IRON MINES PLAYED OUT. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— If. S. Gov't Jieport, Aug. 17, 1889, PURE Two TForld-Fainou.; Ore-Producers Kx- hausted—Mortgages to Be Foreclosed. ST. Louts, April 3.—The Farmers' Loan and Trust Company of New York is about to protect bondholders by foreclosing- mortgagesvto the amount of §3,000,000 on the property of the St. Louis Ore and Steel Company. These are G per cent bonds, $1,000,000 on the Pilot Knob mine, §1,000,000 in the Vulcan iron works, and £600,000 in the coal mines at Grand Tower and Carbondale, 111. Interest on these • has been defaulted sinue July, 1S90, when E. A. Hitchcock was appointed receiver. The failure was directly dui to the exhausting- of the ore body, the diamond drill after penetrating- to a depth of 500 feet failing- to reveal any iron ores that could be profitably worked. Pilot Knob and Iron Mountain are two of the most famous mines in the world, and the supply of iron was once supposed to be inexhaustible. The Pilot Knob mine first began yielding in 184C, and In 1S84, at its zenith, it yielded 200,000 tons. In 1SSC the vein gave out. , IT BORE FRUIT. A Kind Act by a Missouri Couple KesuHs in Great Benefit to Them. KANSAS CITY, Mo'., April 3.—One day last December a man giving- the name of David Williams stopped at the house of AVilliam M. Roberts at Liberty, Mo., and asked for shelter. He said that he had no home, and that he was sick with consumption, and that he wanted a place in which to die. Death came Wednesday night. Williams once resided in Kansas City. A few hours before his death Wednesday last he sent for Senator Simrall, saying he desired to make his will. It was in favor of Mr. and Mrs. Roberts and bequeathed to them ' a block of brick .buildings on Fourth and Oak streets in Kansas City and 312,733 deposited to 'his credit in the First national bank of this city. The deceased stated that he bad no relatives this side of the water and wanted to reward the people who had been kind to him. His remains have been buried at Liberty. NO FREE TRADE FOR HIM. (Jov. Hill Mulcts a Plain Statement of His Views on the.Tariff. NEW YORK, April S.—There was a free trade meeting under the auspices of the Single-Tax clnb at Cooper Union Thursday night to hear Jeremiah. Simpson, of Kansas. Gov. Hill wrote: "I cuunot attend the meeting because I have no sympathy with its protcsseclpurpose. Ibad supposed that my opinions upon the tari£t question had teen so frequently expressed In public that nobody could expect me consistently to attend a moetinp; intended to promulgate the doctrln*, of tree trade. Asa democrat I must respectfully decli»3 to support any movement, no matter by whom instigated or championed, having for its purpose the adoption of any such suicidal policy as is sought to he promoted by the meeting to which you have invited me." This letter was stormed with hisses. Reference to ex-President Cleveland's free-trade views was met with violent applause. . HORROR IN~A MINE. Two ;Mcn Killed by an Explosion In au English Colliery. LOKDOX, April 3.—A disastrous explo- siou-in a coal mine took place at Ape- dale, Staffordshire. Ten persons were killed outright and several others were severely injured. The bodies of the dead miners .have been extracted, from the portio n of the mine where the explosion took place. The cause of the disaster is supposed to be the presence of air-damp in the mines, and the fool-hardiness of one of flie miners after-the presence of the dangerous gas was first discovered. Deaf Mutes Wed. MAEION, . .Ind.,.: April 4. — Albert- Barney and Jennie Earns, deaf mutes, were married here by Rev. W._ D. Weaver, who propounded the questions with the aid of a typewriter. Dcatli of a' Centenarian. SEVJIOUK, Ind., April 4.—Mrs. Margaret Denton, of this city, died Thursday, aged 100 years. She was the mother of fourteen children. Could Not,'Keep Awake. DETKOIT, Jlich.. April ii.—Four of the six persons engaged in the sleep-fasting contest have succumbed to nature's demands and fallen asleep. Townsend, the six day walker, and -Cunningham, the ship-chandler, were.still'awake-late Thursday night, but only by, artificial means such as punthing, sticking pins in themselves und walking can they keep so. _ ;__ Three Crooks Sentenced. EAU CLAIRE, Wis., .April 3.—Judga Bundy has sentenced Joe. White, the the St. Paul burglar, to two'years-and a half in the penitentiary, and his accomplices, Larson and Stapleton, to three years. They belong to an organized gang of crooks operating from Chicago to St. Paul. Their offense was robbing a store of §2,000 worth of goods. .'j, . WIl Uene t Cuii.:. MADKID, April 3.—The HdOri'ss *o ba read in the senate in reply i» tin- royal speech opening the session says, in regard to America, that it is t-< ne hoped that the latest economic means..will improve the financial situation in Cuba. THE MARKETS. <irain, Provisions." Etc- CHICAOO, Aprils'. FLOUH—Quiet and firm. Spring Wheat patents, Jl.SOfe54.90; bakers'S3.30@3.V5. Winter Wheat Flour, 54 60® 5.00 for patents and &J.40 @ 4.50 for straights. • , WHEAT—Fair trade and feeling strong early, tut weaker later. No. 2 cash, ti.04@l.05iS; May,8l.04S@$1.05K. CORN—Moderate trading at Ligher prices. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow, 6S!/,@692ic; Muy, 68K ©Bfi'ic: July. K&SJCflSiic. OATS-Unsettled. No.3,'535J@54-!4c; May, 54% <3i&r,y,c; July, D3@52?ic. Samples steady. No. 3, 5SSMc;.No. 3 White,. S4@55c; No. g, 530 54t4c; No. 2 White,'55@56c. - ;i QRYE—Firm; few sellers. No. • 3" cash, SO'/iO 87o; April, 86!4c, and May, 88c. Samples, 87®88c for No. 2, and 83®86c for No. 3. : BARLEY—Wanted:.scarce'and firm, Good malting salable at 75@78c; common to fair light weight, 70@73c. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and- prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at S12.50®. 12.62J4 for cash; SIS.67^® 12.80 for May, and 8I3.07M@13.25 for July. • . LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at 8fi.75@8.77H for cosh; $6.87Si@0.90 for May, ana $7..13V4&7,17^ for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 21@27c; Dairy, I6@25c;' Packing stock, 9@9c. POTJLTRY—Live Chickens, ,ll'/:@12c per lb.;i Live Turkeys, 9®14c per lb.; Live Ducks. 9®129 per lb.; Live Geese, $3.00@5.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, SWc: Michigan Prime Wnite, 9!£c;'. Water White, WjC; Indiana Prime White, 9(ic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9Hc; Gasoline, 87 deg's, We; 74 degX 9c; Naphtha, 33 deg's, 8c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at St.14 per gal. far finished goods. : Live Stock. i CHICAGO, April 3. ; CATTLE—Market fairly active. Prices ruled 5@10c higher. Quotations ranged at S5.40JJ 6.35 for choice to fancy shipping St&ers; 4.65®5.35 for good .to , choice ,do;. 83.75® 4.50 for common to fair..do.; $3.2534.00 lor butchers 1 Steers'; $3:50(3)3:25'' for! Stockers; I3.00ig4.25 for Texans; $3.25@3:90 : for,-FeeflV ers:$1.50@3.60 for Cows; $1.50@3.00 for Bulls; and 13.00(85.00 for Veal Calves. : : HOGS—Market active and firm. P, rices about 10@20c higher. Sales ranged at ?3.35®4.35 ; Ior Pigs: S4.30®5,03 for light; $4.3S®4.70 for rough packing; $4.GO@5.10 for miied, ; .and.$4.75@5.30 for heavy packing and shipping lots.' CLEVELAND, O., April 3. •' PETROLEUM—Easy. Standard white, 110 deg. test, 0&e; 74 deg. gasoline. 8^0; 8(i deg. gasoline, 12c; 03 deg. naphtha, OJ-in. O'WALLEY GIVES UP. Mortar-Spotted Skin Covered with Scales. Awful Spectacle 1 . Cured in Five Weeks by the ; Cuticura Remedies. . . About the 1st of April last I noticed some red pimples like coming out all over my body, but thought nothing of It until some time later on, when It — begun to look like spots of mortar spotted on, .and which citnieofEln layers accompanied with itching. I would scratch every night until I was raw, then the next night the scales, being formed meanwhile, were scratched oft again; In Tain did I consult all the -doctors lu the county, but without aid. Alter giving ut. ail hopes of recovery, I happened to see an advertise ment in the newspaper about •Spai •"ijour Cuticura Eemedles, and nurchtised them from my druggist, and obtained almost Immediate relief. I hegun to notice^ that the scaly eruptions gradually dropped off ana disappeared one by one, until I had been fully cured I had tne oisease thirteen months before I began taKing the Heinedles. and in four or live weens was entlr-ly cured. : My. disease .was eczema and psoriasis. 1 know of a great munywho have taken the Remedies, . and thank me for the knowledge of them, especially mothers who have babes with scaly erupilons on their heads and bodies. I cannot express my thanks to you. My body was co 'ered wli h scales, and I was an awful spectacle to behold. Now my skin : isas clear as a baby^. ^^ ^^ ^ Cutieura Resolvent; The new Blood and Skin Purifier ana greatest of Humor Remedies, internally (to cleanse the blood otall Impurities, and thus remove the cause), and Cuticura, the greiit Skin , Cure' and Guticura Soap, an exquisite skin Beautitler, ..externally (to clear the skin and scalp -and .restore the- hair), iiireeverr species ol agonizing, itching, burning, scaly, and pimply diseases of tne'skm. scalp; and blood. .:.!•:..•'••: - • • Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50a.; Soap, 25c,; Kesolvent, $1. Prepared'by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston, . • . H?" Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases/' 64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials; PIM PLES, black-heads, red', rough, chapped, and oily skin cured by Cuflcura Soap. . T CAN'T BREATHE. Chest Pains, Soreness, Weakness ^Hacking Cough, Asthma, Pleurisy, and ^Inflammation relieved in one minute by the Cutleiira Anti- Nothing like it for Weak lungs The Notorious Detective Drives to th* Courthouse and Snrrcndcrs Hiowolt NKV? OKI.EAXS. Li, April 3.— Dominick C. 0'MaJley r the notorious, detective, who was charged with having- attempted to : pack, the jury in the Hennessy case, and wha mysteriously- disappeared when the crowd at (lay statue and at the parish prison on the memorable 14th ot March, 'were howling- for his blood, created, a; sensation. by surrender- . ing 1 himself. He drove to-"the criminal court with his. attorney; Lionel Adams, and Ja-mes Barry, ex-clerk oi the criminal court, and gave himself up to Chief Deputy Sheriff Arnault There- are three indictments-against him* one as accessory to crime of'bribing one oi the state's jurors in the Hennessy case v one for perjury in a suit in the- civil ccrart some years ago, and one- for attempting' to procure'' the commission of the crime of perjury in '1882 in a suit of the state against himself in the criminal court here. The- bail was fixed at 83,000'and Mr. Barry- signed for the whole -amount. • -O'JIal- ley looks well, though rather pale. He still refused to talk,; but says he will, make a statement. He would not tell, whether he had left the city or not It is supposed he was here all-the time. : CURES PERMANENTLY SCIATICA. LUMBAGO. N. Ogden, Mich., May 17,1890. "My brother—Rev. Samuel Porter, was cured by St. Jacobs Oil of excruciating iCiatic pains in liis thigh." J.. If. L. POETEK, 410 Kearney St., Sim Francisco, Cal. April 28, JSSO. My wife and I botlt have been afflicted: with lame-back - and. sore throat, and have- f iund permanvtit cure by use of .St. Jacobs Oil. E. J. ISHJAUS. IT IS THE BEST. For a Disordered Liver Try BEECH AM'S PILLS, 25cts. a Box. OS" A'T.r.. Condensed ,K. R4 Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chl«go/*I St. JCo«i»' Rf, . , (CnmuL TMB.) , UKIVB Bradford Division. LJUV» 2:S5am»....-Ea8te nlxpre8». : ..,.. 1:15 pm* ......... F 6tLine....v.- i20p mt ..... AecommodaUoii.:._ 9:45 a mf.MarlonAecommodatlon. 4:30 pait Richmond Olvlelon 8rf»am'....Nlgnt Express....... lldO a mt ..... Accommodation — ;.., 1-80 D m*.... T >ayExpre88. ........ i-25nro' lldCi p mt ..... Accommodation....... 330 p m|- Indianapolis Dlvlalon. 2:208 m*....NlghtE<pres8 ....... 1265am* 1 sto p m»....I>aySxpreg»... ..... 125 r>m" Chicago UlTlBlB UrfOa m*..-. Night Express 1*6 pm« ....... .TSstLiue ........ . l-4'I pm* ............ Fast Lln» ............ 1^7 p m* 11 :80 a mt.... .Accommodation. ..... 4:80 pint 7 IB p mt.... !. Accommodation.... .: 636 a .mi* State I«ine Division* 1:30 pmt.... Mall andExpreM ..... **> am f' 7-46amt. ..- ..... Express ..... .... 7fi6pmf; 11 -16 am} ....... LocalSrreI«ht......uaOanit Trains marked » run dally. Train s marked t run dally except Sunday, Vandalla bine. SOUTH BOTND. Local Freight ............. — - ....... . ....... 8:00 & Terre Haute Express ----- ..... . Mall Train .......... . ................. • HORTH BOUND. Local JWght .................... - ............. .6-00 am Mall Train ......... ...-.—. ............. -™10^5 a to South BendExpress..... ...... - .......... .... 8:46 p m Through Freight ..................... ~ ........ a^Spni Close connections lor Indianapolis via Oolfiut now made by all our .passenger .trains, —3, C, Bdgworth, agent. Wabaah Railroad, EAST BOUND. New York Expres, dally ......... ........ - - 255 a m Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18ara Kan City & Toledo Ex.,exceptSundarll:15 am Atlantic Express, daily- ............. »/...• 4KB p m Accommodation Frt, exeeptSundaj. 9:26 pm WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally ...... -.;.....; ..... -.752 am Accommodation Frt., except Sundoy..l2aGp m Kan City Ex., except Sunday.............. 3:iE p m Lalayette(Pas) Acorn., except Sunday 6 .-OS p m St. Louis Ex., dally. . . . ..................... 1032 p m Eel Klver »lv., tosajagport, Went Side. Between ~ LoguiMport and Cuili. EAST BOUOT. ' " . Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leave: .10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday.-Leave.. 4:40 p ro WEST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday.CArrlve.. 8-10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4 ao p » WANTED. i«/A«'j.'Au»io« persons to .each place to do> W writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H., Woodbury,Station Si New York City.- - , . . •" ' ' ~- w ""* Wanted; salary and expenses. Permanent place. Apply at once. Brown . Cv., Nurserymen. Chicago a3d2m W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary S7O to 880 monthly, with increase, to represent in his own section a., responsible New York House, References. Manufacturer, .Lock Box 1585, New York. ;.-. ..,' _ placed in railway service. •• Best school -of Telegraphy on earth. 100 yonng .men wnnted now. SM ' d TA&H&s •SCHOOL, Janesvllle, Ws. . . . mar27d2m , '- \1J A WTO TV 3Cwo «'• Oireo good men. WAIN 11U to represent our:well known house ior town and • ity trade; local and traveling^ • S100»i>d expense* per month to therlgb-* man. Annly «uJ<X, stating a«e. /••!•• -™»V • A: Co.. Muweryraen, Florists an<i Sredsmen, St. Paul, Minn. (ThlshonselSTesponslble. 1 )- tcliu '

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