Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 5, 1891 · Page 4
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April 5, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Sunday, April 5, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORNER" -On Lace Curtains, Window t Shades, Poles, Window Draperies, Fringe, Chains, t£- and Cord and Tassels. All : Fresh Goods, not damaged J by Water or Fire. Admirer* of Blaiue. James G. Elaine of Maine, the brilliant and ideal American in international relations, comes out of the Italian incident with the praise of all, even the mugwumps. There can be no question of .his ability as a diplo-, matist now; the success of hia Pan- American congress and reciprocity treaty doctrine,including; cheap sugar, has been made plain beyond question and nothing- but the man's own desire and word can withhold from him the fullest indorsement possible for his party to confer on him.—Terre Haute Express. Just at this moment il surface indications are of any value the President seems to lead .all other Republicans except the Secretary of State as an availability for the next National can- 'vass. Nobody doubts that the Secretary can secure the prize if he wishes it or will .take it, but providing 1 he does as in '1888. and peremptorily declines it,, the-candidate of IfeSS -will doubtless be re-nominated in 1892.— Lag-ayett'e Courier.' Highest of all in Leavening Power.— TjT. S. Cov't Jieport, Au THE POET TRAVELER OLD HOME OF THE VISITS TH BRONTES. A Fascinating Description of an Obscure Moorlund Villiiffe Made Famous Throujjh AVoman'ri Geniug—Precious Itellca of tlio Author of "Jane Eyre." FINE PERFUMES ;-: AT :-: Tariff Picture*. Free traders admit that our cotton goods and leather goods are cheaper ana better than the same productions of Euoropean countries. But the poor man furniture and manufactures of wood? Forelgners-seem to like it and- think It is cheap. Wood manufacturers'-'exports average, live years (1885 to 18891, '$22,3.17,28J. la 1890, 828,257 783. Parvin's p 12tti-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. Increase, 26 per cent. As a matter of fnct, all manufactures of wood are cheaper and better In the United States than elsewhere. New York Press. A Credit to lite Journal, The Logansport Journal sent out last week a ten thousand illustrated edition, devoted to showing up its city. It is a credit to the paper, and a surprise to many, who had no idea that Logansport was the town it is. Stock in the city of Logansport has g-one up considerably in the minds of many who saw the paper, but have not seen the town.—Chesterton Tribune. ToWlshed every day In the week (except Monday) by^V, D. PKATT, ' : .- Artec per Annum, - - - Price per Montlu ..... •000 5O SUNDAY MORNING. APBIL. 5. A CANDID EXPRESSION. : "It is gratifying-to note patriotism rising, above, party.",. The. .New York Suu, .Democratic, says editorially: , "The truth about Mr. Elaine's • reply 1 of April 1, to Baron Fava's announcement of his departure from Washing-' ton, is .that it exhibits the Secretary as master of the situation' and of himself. A stronger, inore temperate; better natured and in all .respects a more suitable document has not: g-oae 1 forth from the State Department • for many a day. To a sudden and somewhat .silly explosion of 'jingoism 'at Borne, the person \vho for years has - i>een ,. painted as, .the;., great 'American jingo, ready • on the slightest pretext." to set the, •eagle -screaming-; and. waiting. only An occasion to run amuck-among the great powers of Europe has ''replied which dignity and gracious tolerance, ' with accurately represented-, the attitude of the .American people., tcrwardi Italy at this : time. In' Mr. Elaine 1 * placid sentences there;"' appears, .few' surf ace, indications of, the politely re-• 'strained amusement with which he re- • gards the performance of the 1 Italian premier. There is no howling of defiance. Nothing whatever that is not , sane and salutary is hurled at the crumbling monarchy which gave Hon. James G-. Blaine so good a chance to • show his real character," The JRIirht IWuii In ijie Klirlit Place. Ex-Governor Porter, of Indiana, is a good man for the United States to have in Rome just now. Porter has the nerve, the polish, and the good nature to meetltalian blusters without getting frightened, saying harsh or unwise things, or showing any annoyance. He is a diplomat by nature and is the right man in the right place.— Inter Ocean. • SLAIN BY HER BOY [Copyright, IS91, by Edgar L. Wakeraau.J HAWORTH, England, March 20.—In the sutire history of the relation of woman ~ English literature there cannot be fouuT iDything like the same winsome, ifsome- prhat melancholy, interest that will always :ling to the irreproachable name, the obscure surroundings and the extraordinary personality of the author of "Jane Eyre." If your impulse is to visitHaworth, come In the summer only. Then there is at least sunshine. Then fleecy clouds straggle over a.nd between the hills as if shadowy hosts were marshaling behind the horizon. Here and there splatches of color lie against old walls and house fronts. The heather blushes from the undulant green of the moors. And one can then easily imagine bits of Apuliiin pastoral scenery here in the shepherds and their flocks, like cameo re- liefs on beds of dazzling emerald, with a perspective 'of billowy lines and misty douds, and hers and there a savage kite or ^>or buzzard circling: above the scene, fierce and endless.ju its hunger for unwary heath poults or grouse" But at any other time your impressions, all the %vay from Keighley up the little valley of the Worth river, the stream being oowhere more than a tiny "beck" or moorland rill, will be dismal ones indeed. This entire Yorkshire district, of which Bradford is tha trade metropolis, is given over to the manufacture of worsteds. To the right and left of the little branch of the Midland railway, which follows the stream ap the valley past Hawortb. to Oxenhope, are clusters of deserted old handloom mills, rotten weirs, grimy steam power mills with their huge, half smoke-hidden chimneys, decaying arches, rows of factory- hand cottages with slatternly women at the door; gnarled, stunted trees springing meagerly from impoverished soil in shadowy gorge and glen, and in farthest reaches of-prospect, beneath a leaden colored sky, the grim outlines of barren bills,' the hollows between showing farther, dimmer outlines of bleak, bare moors, suggesting the wastes of a mountainous-waved, measureless sea. Ths tiuy Haworth railway station stands' "ra'the center of the horseshoe shaped valley, head to which yon have come from the north. There could be a no more cheerless sight than that presenting itself in every An Awful Tragedy • Occurs Blbomingtori, Ind. Ward -Demaree, While Crazy, Cuts His Sick Mother's Throat and Kills -Himself. THE Indian ipolis News on the sub- S ject of immigration says: "During • the last ten years about four hundred • thousand Italian immigrants have '"landed upon our shores, over two- thirds of them without any trade or occupation. Thousands have poured . in during the past month in anticipation of the Owen immigration law. ' The latter will act as a powerful check indiscriminate immigration, but its ' provisions are not sufficiently strict. >Jt was not, however, an easy matter pass it even in its present shape,: as ., there has been a reluctance, . partly I from political and partly .from -sentimental reasons, to take action upon fthis question. Had "recent" occur• rences taken.place before the close of ' Congress there; would have been no ^difficulty ;• in • ^securing- much- more , 'stringentvlegislation." . THERE is only one consolation in such weather, as thia and that is in the ifact that neither the spring poets nor ipthe snow poets have enough, material *. " •-' get inspired over. REA'. IBL HICK, the weather proph- -et, was married last Tuesday. Sun^ shine followed by squalls. IT Is hardly probably that the pUnited States will have occasion to nake Koine bowl. : . A SAD STORY. BLOO.MI.\GTON', Ind., April 4.—Ward ' Demaree, 33 years of age, living- with . his father and' mother and two sisters and two brothers on Sixth street in this • city,,on Friday afternoon eut-the throat • of his.aged mother,; who lay siek in bed -with, the, .grip, and then cut his own ' throat from ear to ear, each dying in- :Star»tly. A't' the ' moment' when the young niari sent'tis mother's and his own soul into eternity there was in an adjoining room arMiss Green, a boarding student, of the.State university, and the S^year-old sister of .the matricide and suicide,' but they didn't hear a 'sound of ' the' shocking deed g-oing on. so near them. Upon going into the 'sickroom they, were horrified ;to see JJrs. Demaree with her head nearly severed .from her body lying dead in a pool of blood and Ward Demarea in a like condition on the floor. ; Demaree had been a college student for some time and had been studying languages preparatory to attending Princeton college. At the time of the tragedy an older , daughter was absent at school and the mother lay upon the bed sick. Two smaller children were about the house. The mother, seeing that her son had a razor, ; n his hand as he approached her bedside, motioned the children from the room. Ward approached his mother's bedside and with one slash of the razor nearly severed her head from her body. The son, 'after -looking at his .fiendish .work a .minute or more, knelt on the floor and with the same bloody weapon cut his own throat., The bed and floor presented a ghastly spectacle to the excited people who soon crowded into the room." The tragedy was enacted in the heart of the city. All parties are highly connected. The family knew ; of the son's aberration of- mind, but had kept the matter a profound secret. TERRIBLE KKStJtT' OF A SPRJ5E. : AXDEESOX, fnd:, April 4.—Friday at noon Ed Alexander, a telegraph operator,beat his agecl mother into insensibility,'"and, under the impression that he had killed her, swallowed a lot of poison and then shot himself inflicting a slight 'woundv 'He died at 5 o clock from the effects of • the poison. He was-to have been married next'Wednes'day. Census of Hie trhlt'ed' Kingdom. LONDON", April 4.—A" census of the United Kingdom-' will be taken Sunday. The codntry is'divided into '35,000 districts. The syste'm pm-sued widely differs from the American system. It .is estimated that the total population of England and Wales is 29,767,049; of Scotland, 4,170,54"; of Ireland, 4,770,127. •Veuth. of a, Kentucky Jurist. LOUISVILLE,. -Ky., April 4.—Judge Henry J. Stites died here Friday night, He was thirty-two years on the bench, being many, years ago judge of the •jourt of: appeals. direction as' you alight from your railway- carriage. The station master, the single human being in sight, in a sparsely cut,, threadbare uniform, trots around shiver- inglyfor a moment as if feeble, starved and cold, and then snaps himself lip in his little den with a sharp click, as if in flight from the surrounding dreariness. Across the track, where there has sometime been a little patch of flowers, a lonely, almost featherless, altogether bedraggled hen pecks at the dead stalks feebly, querulously. This is all of life there is near the station. Over to theleft, a long distance away- on .the level bed'of the valley, are several^ huge mills. They are prisons in every sense''' r The black-smoke -rolls sullenly from their stacks. But no human being is visible. Then there are a half score rows of workmen's houses, little, mean, hard and cramped, huddled in grimy, denuded spaces, or set on the brae side in all manner of angles, as though 'they had set out to run away- froni the place, and, too feeble to escape, had stuck'fast where they now stand. High above this modern Haworth, Browmora stretches away" in interminable swells of savage, treeless hills. These circle around to the south and west, and your eye follows them until' it catches a steely gray line of what at first seems ragged, jagged cubes of rock, cutting in diagonal transverse from i the bottom to nearly the top of the bare- escarpinent of another bolder hillside, terminating in the loftier, drearier Haworth. moor. This half defined, ragged line of gray is the ancient village of Haworth. Slipping and sliding along the sinuous, : clayey path, you reach the lower end of- the long, climbing, winding village street. Everything is ' of stone—the houses, the' Cutters, the rain troughs, the gargoyle spouts, an'd the cobbled way, like an. open > stone sewer cut along the hillside to carry off the seepy oozings of the moor mosses above. There is but the single street; Main street, it is called. Dank, dark closes sometimes extend fora house length to the right and left. The yard-wide pavements are series of stone stairs apd platforms. Beneath the latter are shadowy shops and living rooms. All stand open; but few inhabitants are to be seen. Those of whom glimpses can be caught are little children, still too young to be ground in the mills, and bowed old crones of women already ground by the mills into voicelessness and shapelessness. Up, up, up for a mile, you plod, and at last reach a tiny open space. The houses are set around it closely. Quaint shops and ancient inns crowd it at all sorts of curious angles. This is the head of .the village, topographically, in habitations and in aristocracy. 'Not for its attractiveness, but because it seems an outlet to somewhere, you pass into a little court behind the Black Bull inn. It is a maze of .angles and wynds. Suddenly another tiny open space confronts you. Here are an old, oblong, two storied stone'house, with a few yards,of grass'plot at its side; a little stone church, attached to, rather than blended with, a grim Norman tower; a graveyard cluttered with crumbling stones; the whole covering barely an. acre of ground. These were Haworth parsonage, church and churchyard, the earthly and final home of .the Brontes; and their living eyes ever rested on Haworth moor, which rises immediately above the churchyard like a wall of rounded stone. Here, within the village'nest of the moor-. side eerie, one may fittingly pause and re- ' call the history of the Brontes as a family. The father, the Rev. Patrick Bronte, was a son of a county 'Down, Ireland, farmer, whose real name was Prunt'y, He was born Patrickmas day, 1777, his name being changed to Bronte;at the suggestion of his benefactor, the Rev, Mr. Tighe, rector of Drumgooland parish, in Down. Fine in physique, handsome and ambitious, he fore- swore peasant life, and, much after the man- •ftaworth. They were flve years at Harts"head. Then Mr. Bronta was transferred to Thornton, another Yorkshire West Rid- iue moorland hamlet "owre the stairea" —that is, over thestairs, or hills —four miles south of Haworth, the gray old octagonal chapel tower at Thornton being visible from the heights of Browmoor, just over there across the valley. Mr. Bronte was given the living of Haworth in 1820, and with his family took possession, of the old fwcsonage just as you see it today. He remained until bis death in 18C1, a period of forty-one years, the .incumbent of St. Michael's anrl All Angels', this now world- famed church, which with the parsonage, the graveyard and these closely huddled houses of stone make up u grim old village picture. It will be your fortune to be driven from this parsonage door, just as was Miss Thackery and scores of English literators in the past, as was the Kev. Dr. Theo. F. Clarke, of Brooklyn, last summer, and as J was yesterday. But you may see the old graves the Brontes saw,; wander upon the moors they knew; study the ancient tower that escaped the vandals' hands; and stand beside the memorial tablets to the one family that made all Ha worth a shrine. Then, if you will be cautious, and will assure the simple hearted old creature that you will not betray her confidences to the' present precious incumbent of St. Michael's, with old "Susey" Ramsden—half blind and deaf, quite fourscore years of age, but with her "love for the Bronte family flaming deeper and brighter as the end approaches —you may go over all the sad, sweet story— of the pious yet stern old curate's Haworth 'ministrations; the loss of the geutle, patient mother: the death of the older sisters; the curse of the wayward brother's life and terrible death; the grim, unshaken sense of duty shown in the surviving sisters holding the sunless home together; and then all the long years of irou-hcarted struggling by .the three sisters, "Currer, Ellis and Acton Bell," respectively Charlotte, Emily and Anne Bronte, to reach the mighty-world heart : \vit,h their faraway, unknown voices and pens; the final victory and rejoicings; the coming to the gray old village of tha famous and great to do honor to-the now wondrous folk of the parsonage; the loss of Charlotte's two sisters within one year; her own brief and happy wedded life and ultimate death; the later death of the sturdy old father; the death, but the other day, in Ireland, of his surviving sister, the last of the Bronte family; and finally, the crooning gossip about Charlotte's husband, Mr. Mcholls, once the curate here, and now a white haired English farmer—all in so tender a way that you will more and more love the very earth these perfect women trod. From one's longing loitering about the old parsonage, where now the spirit of envy and hate repels all who come pilgriming to the former nest, of genius and love; from wanderings over the moors, to which the father-aud-all the talented sisters were so passionately devoted; from dreaming about the ancient churchyard, with its dank graves ;ind soughing willows, and from hushed and pensive lingering within the church by the very spot where all these loving and loyal, sad- and tempestuous, hearts are resting in the eternal silences,.it is a delight, if still a melancholy pleasure, to turn to an humble home not a stone's throw from parsonage, church and graves 1 , where a youngercousiu of Charlotte's faithful .nurse, Martha Brown, has with dogged fidelity to a generous sentiment, gathered together many of the scattered relics of the old Bronte household. With marked contrast to the clerical brute who has repeatedly declared that the name of Bronte was hateful to him; that it was not his duty "to maintain a show place for strangers, but a house of prayer for the praise of God;" that the memory of this family represented to him'merely "a recollection of a predecessor incumbent;" and who has done everything in his little pow ; er to destroy the greatest and least vestiges of as noble and tender personalities and influences as ever hallowed English soil—this young man, a poor man besides, Robinson Brown, of .123 Main street, Haworth, has passed a life of sacrifice and almost personal want to secure these precious relics and to generously welcome all strangers who may wish to see them. His home is the only real Broote shrine in Haworth. Tho curate rules the village with a spiritual rod of iron, and this local autocracy makes it treason in Haworth to be interested in Bronte relics and memorials. Mr. Brown's collection comprises a few paintings, many drawings and several specimens of needlework, all done by Charlotte. There is a drawing in sepia of a revenue cutter becalmed at sea in soft and humid moonlight. The pencil drawings are numerous. Three of these are remarkably true to nature. T.wo are of a laughing and a crying child. The other is a river bridge and mountain scene, full of delicacy and feeling. Her skill in needlework, and what would now be termed art embroidery, was superior. An extraordinary piece of this needlework is a study of a youthful shepherd and shepherdess tending a flock of moorland sheep, the faces all being partially laid in with water colors. The only painting of Charlotte ia oil, done during her lifetime, is also here. There are several of her letters in her wonderfully minute and perfect chirography, and one ABSOLUTELY PURE lirlm, gaunt; gray Haworth! Perfect as were thfc lives thy aimless ways once knew ; matchless as were the creations hewn out of thy heart r* stone; dreary as the skies above thy d-mk 'old walls' is thy hard, stern fuyj in. all its moods, to men. One leaves tbee wick n sod ind heavy heart. " " ' " STATE NEWS. Bits of Information of -Especial Interest 'to Indianians; • : / Prospects for Wheat. , Ind., April 4i—North- ern Indiana has, a finer prospact for a crop of wheat than it has had for many years. The surplus in farmers'-hands is small. Mills have been oblig-ed to ship in to supply their trade. Some plowing- has been done for oats but practically no ground seeded. Central Indiana reports the wheat will not av- erag-e over 4 • manes -in height. The general conditions are better than at a corresponding- week in April.a. ag-o. Southern Indiana reports the wheat plants in a thrifty condition. 3In.de It a Fight to a Finish. AXDERSOX. Ind., April 4.—The public school at Ovi 1 near hire closed with an old-fashioned exhibition Friday night. The exercises were opened with prayer, which was followed by a 'five-round g-love contest between Pleas Head and Ben Bass. Both men were stripped to the waist and fought viciously. They had met in boxing- matches before and took occasion of their appearance at the exhibition to make it a fig-ht to the finish. Read was knocked out in the fifth round: After Huston's P)ar&. Covi'.VGTox, fnd.,ApriH.—Much interest is 'manifested here in'the probable selection of Hon.. E..H. Nebekery'of this place, as successor • to : •Treasurer Huston. A. strong 1 indorsement' has been, sent to the president sighfejl.-'by- many of the leading republican!} of this county. . . . USJJ Robbed and Thrown from a Train. LA POBTK. Ind,,' April 4;-^William TVIellville, representing-a Chicag-o liquor house, was attacked while on a freight train near this, city by four men who robbed him of 8200 in money and then threw him from the train.. He received serious injuries about the head, and body. , :."..• JiuJi:ui;ijM.lii I,ubor Trouble*. .. 1 I.\DiANAi'oj,is, lud., April "'-4. —The Building- Trades council of 'this'eity expelle'd from, membership/all the-, carpenters'unions in the city for having- agreed in their settlement; 1 of'the late lockout to work on the same' build- ^ . h r I ing's with non-union men. •'•'.,''".''."". ' Clash of Authority. POI.IS, April 4.—The old state board of agriculture has. brought suit against the new board appointed by the state officersiThirrsday, .to restrain them from taking possession of the property and exercising the rights of the state board of agriciilture. The complaint claims that the plaintiff's appointment constitutes a private perpetual injupc- tion which cannot legally be abolished by the legislature. Indiana Methodist Conference. . .HUXTIXGTOX, Ind., April, 4.—Iii the Methodist conference Friday officers of the last year were reelected and elders appointed to name the committees for the ensuing year.. The ballot on the admission of women .to the general conference stood 113 votes for and 42 against Dr. Moore, of Cincinnati, in the afternoon delivered- an address before the Epworth league. Struck Petrolouiii at Goslieii. GOSHEX, Ind., April 4—A strong and Steady .flow of petroleum on the farm of Joseph Paulus has .aroused the greatest excitement, this being the first discovery of the, kind in Elkhart co.unty, or in fact this part of' the state, Which was generally supposed to lie outside the oil belt. Paulus had'been driving a well and struck the flow at' a depth of about 75 feet. . The Crip III Fort Wayne. FORT WAYNE. Ind., April'. .,4..—The chief of the board of health estimates, that there are a,000 cases of the grip in. this city, but nearly all'mild! forms. . Ten, deaths have occurred from the disease within the last two weeks. . : BEECH AM S PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE, Q5 Cents a Bos:. Capture of a Noted Desperado. iLr.E, Ind., April 4.—William Blacker, a desperado of Greens county, w'as arrested and taken to Bloomfield Friday. Officers surroundeo his house but Blacker escaped,,and s running fight then followed for several miles over the hills. After a struggle he was overpowered and is now in jail under an armed guard. ' " you know that you 4 can buy a chimney to fit your lamp that will last till some accident happens to it ? Do you knowthat Macbeth's " pearl top " or "pearl glass " is that chimney ? You can have it—your was particularly interesting to ma because ^ Pa 1 Pr w ;il p- e f if if VOU Insist written to tuc "old Susey" I bad seen. QCaier Will get 1C II..you IHMbt There is also in the collection a spotted print dress worn by the novelist; hersnawl on it. .He may tell you it costs him three times as much and brooch, und a lock of her hair given by i ,_. . her husband, Mr. Nicholls, to Martha as SOme Others. 1 hat IS true. Brown. Se'i eral old reviews containing notices of the Bronto family and their work, which were in her possession, lire here. One, The Quarterly Review for December. 1848, hurt her deeply. Its review of "Jane Eyre" refers to the author as hav- ner of the "Poor Scholar" in Carlton's pathetic tale, gained enough learning; at sixteen to teach a small private school; soon became a tutor; entered St. John's college, Cambridge, in 1802; obtained his B. A. dfr gree four years later; was ordained to a curacy, and we find him on his marriage, in 1812, to Maria Bran well, a sweet and gentle Cornish maiden of Penzance, the incumbent of the church li vingat Hartahead, a lit tie vilUgs nearHuddersfleld, about twenty miles across the moors to the soatheast.of ing "horrid taste."- Two of the most interesting articles to be seen are a water color sketch 'by the novelist's own hand representing her favorite dog, "Floss, chasing a grouse over a reach of drear moorland, and a priceless autograph copy of "Jane Eyre," the latter another gift to . the beloved nurse, Martha Brown. A basket-work doll's : cradle beloncrtng to Charlotte "is here— all but the rockers. Those have been chipped off and given as mementos to pilgrims from our own coun- -try." ' ; There are also a small wooden trinket box containing cloak and shoe buckles, with .one or, t.vo pieces of ribbon from the novelist's bounet; several alabaster vases from her room, and a silk patchwork. counterpane, one among .countless proofs' of the dogged patience und unconquert . ble pluck of the .half blind authoress. But a single articlj remains as a reminder of the sad career and miserable ending of Patrick Bramvell Bronte, tha brilliant and unfortunate brother,- A capital oil painting of the canny ancient sexton, "Bill Brown," a charactar who reminds one forcibly- of the old wretch who stul officiates at '"'cotch marriages," at Gretna Green, was the work of this misdirected and self destroying ganjus, He may say they are just as good. Don't you believe 'it— they .may be better for him; he jnay like the breaking. Flttsburg. GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. ATTENTION, TAX-PAYEJRS! The time for paying the April installment of taxes expires on the third Monday (20th) of April."' The office will be open in 'the evening during' the 'a-t week of the limit to.accom- modate those who cannot' come in the day t.me, I would urge all> to pay promptly. . Respectfully, CHAS. L. WOLL, Treas Cass Co. apr3d3tw3t, - Condensed K. R lime-Tables, Pittelmrg, Ciucinnuti, Chicago *; SL Looi* Kj, (CgNTKAL TDM.) I <KKTVI Bradford Division. LKATO U:86am*.....East8.nExpreai...... 1:00 dm* 1:16 pm» F BtLine....™. 155 pm» »a«J p mt.....Accommodation 8KB»mt- 9:46 a m f. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p. mt Richmond DIvtelOB. SflOam"....Night Express....!..' IflSsm* 11:10 a.mf Accommodation. , 5.5iamt I:80p m*.... I )ayExpresB i:26om' 1130p mf.....Accommodation...... 2:30pjnt IndlanapollH Division.' 2:20a m«....NightE<pre«8 JUSS&m* ISO p m»....DayExpresi l:25pm» Chicago UiYiaion. . . UrJO a m*...'. Night Express.........'* 10 a m« 1,05 p m*.. Fant LlB« 136 p ID* 1:47 p m» Fast Line........... 1:47 p m* ll'SOa mt.....Accommodation. 4:8flpm+ 7J6 p'mt.... .Accommodation...... 6:15 araf State Line DivittlOB.' 130 p mf.... Mall and Express 8:30 a mt 7:45amf. Express.. 7:25pint iiaeamt Local-Freight.... ..uao»mt Trains marked • run dally. TralDg marked t run dallj except Sunday. Tondalia Line. . . . SOUTH BOTHD. .. Local Freight...- -...- 6iX) a m Terre Haute Express 7ri6 a m Mall Train .' Irto'p m SOETH BOUND. : Local FrUght 5*)am Mall Train ...._..Ws6 a m South Bend Express _ 8:46 p m Through Freight..,.. ..V......... 8:56 p m Close connections tor Indianapolis via Colfm now made t>7 all oar passenger trains.—J. C. Edgworth, agent. WftbKMh. Railroad; , EAST BOUND. ..','• ". , New York Expres, dally ...:. 2:55 am Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 am Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sundaf 1136 a m Atlantic Express, dally. :...... 4.-06-pnr Accommodation Fit, exceptSunday. 926pm WESTBOUND. Pacific Express, dally..........: „.. 752am Accommodation Frfc, except Sunday-I2a5 P m • Kan City Ex., except Sunday—•. 8:46 p m LafayettefPaslAecm., except Sunday 6.-03 p'm St. Louis Ex., daily ~ 1032 p-m Eel River IMv., LogimKport, Went Side Between Iioguunport and CMII. ''-'••.' EAST Bomnx ' " •'•"'• '"•••'•' Accommodation, ex. Sanday, Leave..l0.flO am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p.m TTEST BOUND. Accommodation, ex; Sunday, JArrive. 8 JO a m Accommodation, .ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p n ^ persons In each place to do VV wilting at some.' 1 Enclose,10c..for-; 400 page book with particulars to J.' H. Wpoabmy, Station D, New York; CUT.' -. :-:,:<'•,'• I oot21dly opportunity. Ooo.A-Sco«,»4«llro»/ .,.,_. A rare 'jsr.w. Y- '.Wanted; salary and expenses.' nent place. Apply at once. Brown Bros; Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m W ANTED—An active," reliable' man-salary $7O to 880'monthly, with Increase, to »present In ftls own section a. responsible New YorK House. References. Manufacturer,•:,.Lock Box 1585, New York. :. • -.;. — ,' auIddy-'-"aneZ cheaply. -Graduate!. placed in-railway service. Best school-.-ot-Tele- Rrapuv on eaitu. 100 voiing men wanted noiv. Send for circulars. , ;, VALENTINE'S' SCHOOL, Janesvllle,. Wis \Xf A MTPH two *•• three good men "V A II i LJ U to represent onr well known house for town and Ity trade; local s"d traveling. > \ $100»iid expenxes per month to tberlgh 1 \ man. Anoly aulcf, stating- use. f,. 1>. OT«y j .k Co . MurgerviDcn, Florists awl-Spedsmen;--St. / Paul, Minn. (This house is responsible.) tota- I

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