Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 7, 1891 · Page 4
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April 7, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 7, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORNER" !--••-' Lace Curtains, Window £ Shades, Poles; ••'•"•Window I Draperies, Fringe, Chains, land Cord and Tassels. All Fresh Goods, not damaged I by Water or Fire. f «, i t FINE PERFUMES :-: A T .:-: Parvin's :-: f-- 12th-st Drag Store. :-: Daily Journal. . Fabllsied; every day In the week (except Monday) ' byJW. D. PRATT. _ ^^^ QQ . -. 50 Frice per Annttm, Pjrfe« per Month, TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 7. ; 'THOSE PRINCIPLES. Governor Hill has written a letter .-which takes him completely out cf the list of presidential possibilities. He ^ias never been in the list of presidential possibilities. His letter was in response to a courteous invitation to attend a free trade meeting in New York, and was as 'lollows: •' •• '•" • ' "I cannot attend 'the meeting because I have no sympathy with its expressed purpose. I had supposed that my opinion upon tne'tariff question had been so frequently expressed la public that nobody could expect me consistently to attend a meeting -intended to promulgate the doctrine of free :trade. As a Democrat I must respectfully decline to support any movement, no matter'by whom instigated or ohampioried, having for its purpose the adoption of any such suicidal policy as is-sought to be promoted-by. the. meeting- to : which you have invited me.".-: Due credit is to be given, to i Governor Hill for the frankness.-of the above epistle. 'It leaves no doubt of .-his-posi- upon the tariff questio'n.-:; He' is a protectionists; as he 'always has been. This from the Indianapolis Sentinel brings .forcibly to' public attention the fact that Protectionist;. Hill,' Free trade Cleveland,. Tariff; . for. revenue Mills, Tariff reform Gray, Free silver Voorhees and Sound money'McDonald will be fighting side by aide, for the success of Democratic "principles" (? ? ?), in 1892 on a platform that aneans everything and nothing. THEKJE is one argument that the free traders do not. like to consider. That is that thousands of the poor of other 'nations annually seek our shores landing without enough cash to pay a month's board. It ' would be strange thing indeed' if these people came here with almost, nothing to be robbed by a protective' tariff when they could go to a .free, trade nation and be better, treated. The; truth of the matter is that : .our commercial policy assures them employment and a better relative condition than does that of any other nation and the fact that they come and that .they, prosper IB unquestionable proof of it. During the past ten years' 4,721,602 immigrants have acted on , advice from working men in this country or information derived from them and have come over to .be. "r.obbed; 1 by a protective tariff as the; Democratic press would have you believe. - So great lias been the inflow that' steps have been taen to sift and .check'it. THE Chicago city 'election occurs today. Much, interests "has been atirredup over the western country by reason of the peculiar phases of •the campaign. Five tickets are in the field and it is difficult to gain much in-. - formation as tjo the situation from : the Chicago ps * the opiVion, hi . have personal! •- that theVstraif " will be elected. . V JK,, pers.-- It seems to be •wever, of, : those who r. watched the fight, ht Republican ticket LAFAYETTE has just beun gerrymandered by the Council, which is Democratic, so that the Council will stand ten Democrats to four Republicans on a strict party vote.. This.spring elec- ^tion is the time for the citizens to se' that aside and to put in a Counci! pledged to a fair apportionment. Cities should have the power to easily turn out servants who fail in their duties. THE Logansport Journal figures ou the State tax last year on $1,500 at 12 cents as $18; and the State tax this year on $3,000 at 18 cents at $54. The first Should he $1.80 and the latter $5,40—Ex., , . t : The figures appeared in a credited article and the error was in proof reading. The correction is acknowledged. Praise for Porter. Our Minister to Italy, Mr. Porter, is altogether too amiable. The policy of soft answers to turn away wrath may be overworked—Atlanta Const! tution. The young editor of the Con stitution would no doubt like to have Porter follow the example of the editor last spring, when he declared a boycott against the North .and then apologized for it. It is just as well that we have a man in Italy who not a professional braggart with chip on his shoulder eternally.—Inter Ocean. Tariff Picture*. All exports seeai to be doing very well, thank you, at the close of thirty years oj protection. Take, for example, spirits of tnrpentine—Ex- ports average live years (1S85 to 1689) $3,269,097, In 1390, A satisfactory increase. —New York Press. Tlie Reason Everywhere. The chief reason for the bad government of Chicago has been the refusal of the better class of citizens to perform their political duties. STot much more than half of them have taken the trouble to vote in past city elections. There is some prospect of a betterment in this respect, however.— Philadelphia Press, All Converted to iTIcKIiilcj Ism. There is now no difference of opinion among Democrats on the tariff question.—Atlanta Constitution. In polite drawing circles the word "bluff" is now obsolete. It is known as a "Humbert." TELEGEAJHIG BBEYITIES. The war department is besieged with rolunteers who want to fight against Italy. , Bird Ness, 10 years old, fell out of the window of an elevator into the river at Chillicothe, 111., and was drowned. Three men named Shoup, Wood and Peterson,were arrested at Minier, 111, on a charge of counterfeiting nickels. Jeff Jakes, of Salina, Kan., shot his wife on the street in that city Saturday night The woman will recover. Jealousy was the cause. ... Stephen C. Gallegher, formerly clerk in the city treasurer's office of Lowell, Mass., is f ouncl to be - an : embezzler to the amount of S5.000. . Washington Ward died at Springfield, O., after an operation had been performed on' his eye. It is believed the knife entered his brain. The president : has issued a proclamation setting apart for a public forest certain lands in Wyoming under the act repealing the timber culture law. Saturday night 104 more men arrived at AslUand, Wis., and joined the line at the land office, waiting until the Omaha lands are thrown, open to settlers. Mike Burk, superintendent of the stAet railway company at Terre Haute, Ind., has been appointed train master of the Chicago & Eastern Illinois. . The Colorado senate bill appropriating $100,000 fora world's fair exhibit was unanimously passed by the house. The bill will now go to the governor. The executive committee of the Iowa State Teachers' association met and fixed the time for the next annual meeting for December 29, 30 and 31 at Des Moines. . , The English government has decided not to invite Mr. Davitt to serve upon the labor commission and has asked Mr. McCarthy to suggest another Irish representative. Capt. Pratt, of Atlanta, Ga., committed suicide at Milledgeville, Ga., Saturday. He had just committed his. wife to'the insane asylum at that place, and was crazed by grief.. At Burgoon, 0., Mrs. William Murphy locked herself in a room, took a dose of carbolic acid and cut her throat. She tried to drown herself a week ago by jumping into a cistern. The trans-Mississippi commercial congress opens in Denver, CoL, May 19. Senator Eeagan and Congressman R. Q. Mills, of Texas, and ex-Senator Ing-alls, of Kansas, will attend. Information has reached the. City- of Mexico that the government of Guatemala will increase its forces on the Sal- .vadorean frontier owing to the belief that Salvador intends to.send troops to the same point. At Canton, O., word has been received by friends of Joseph Eeni (Italian), who it was thought was among those lost by the sinking of the steamer Utopia, saying, that'he is now in a hospital in Gibraltar. . . Louis Emery, of Bradford, Pa., has recovered SI, 000 of the "city of -Three Eivers, Mich., for monopolizing 1 the water power in the river so that Emery was compelled to shut down his flour- mill a third of the time. POST-NO. 1. The Original G. A, E; Society Is Celebrating., The S ; lver Anniversary of the Found ing of the Great Soldiers' Order at Decatur, 111. TIIKV WOKE TIIK BLUE. DECATUII, 111., April G.—Little flags flutter above the thatches of the humblest homes in this "brisk little city. Over the more pretentious ones there are clusters of the national colors arranged in the most extravagant manner. There are arches over the principal streets oa which are inscribed words of welcome. Everything which is prominent is arrayed in red, white and blue. Decatur is receiving the veterans who fought with Grant, Logan, Sherman and Sheridan. The occasion is the silver anniversary of the organization of the first grand army post in the United States. It was baptized in Decatur twenty-five years ago. The hall where it came into existence is still !• here'. It stands B. F. sTEi'imssoN. facing the public square just as it did on the day Benjamin P. Stephenson and his twelve comrades met there and completed what has since become the greatest organiza-: tion of the kind vmder the sun. Of the thirteen men who assisted in the organization of this post, No. 1, but six survive. Stephenson is dead. M. F. Kanan is still living and is serving his third term as mayor of this city. G. R. Steele is treasurer of Macon county. 0, T. Bishop is comptroller of Bradford, Pa. C, Reibsame is a wholesale merchant in Bloomington, 111. B. F, Sibley is a physician in Decatur and S. L. Coltrin is a printer here. George Dunning, I. C. Pugh, J. H. Nale, J. W. Eouth ; Joseph Prior and A. Tolandare dead. The election of a commander of the department of Illinois to. succeed the present commander, Distin, will be one of'the important business transactions of this meeting. The two names considered so far are Horace S. Clark, of Mattoon, and T. C. Fullerton, of Ottawa, Maj. Stephenson formulated the grand army idea when he was a soldier on the field. When the war was over he submitted his plan to several comrades who did not think^much of it at the time. He traveled about the state urging his notion on the old comrades, but found no .encouragement. Such an organization meant expense and the soldiers, had not, recuperated from the shock of the war. Stephenson himself was as poor as a church mouse. He submitted his scheme to. Kichard J. Oglesby, then governor; John W. Snyder, Robert M. Woods.' John A. Lightf oot, John S. Phelps and others of Springfield. Doubtless from each of these friends he received many suggestions that •were incorporated in. the plan. In the spring of 1SB6 at the request of comrades J. W. Routh and M. F. Kanan Stephenson visited Decatur with his manuscript plans of organization, briefs for ritual, etc., and placed them in the hands of J. W. Routh, J. T. Bishop, M. F. Kanan and George H. Dunning, who revised the manuscript and formulated the original constitution, regulation and ritual of the order. This was a work of revision, not creation. To them are due many of the details of the work of the order. _ Versed, as some of them were, in the work of secret. societies, they put in form the ritual that is so striking, impressive and beautiful. Fortunately there were in Decatur two old soldiers—I. N. Coltrain and Joseph Prior, publishers of the Tribune. To these skilled printers were administered the obligations prescribed in the ritual and to them was intrusted the printing of the several documents. Next to the charter in interest are the minutes of the first assembly of old Post 1, which are as follows: 'At an informal meeting helil April 6, 1S65, for the purpose of organizing an encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic, the following named persons were mustered by Maj. B. F. Stephenson and constituted charter members: • . "I. C. Pugh, J. W.- Routh, J. H. .Nale, G. H. Dunning. M. F. Kanan, I N. Coltrin, G. B. Steele, John Prior, J.T.-Bishop, B. F. Sibley, C. Keibsame, Aquilla Toland. When, upon motion, the encampment entered into an election of officers, with the following result: • N "Officers for tie district: BriK.-Gen.^L C. Pugh, commandant of district; Lieut.-Col. J. H. Nale, district quartermaster; J. W. Kouth, district adjutant. Officers for the post: M. F.. Kanan, post commander; G. R. Steele, post adjutant; G. H. Dunning, post quartermaster; Chris Reibsame, officer'of the day; J. T. Bishop, officer of the guard; J. W. South, post surgeon. ' : 'All of whom were duly mustered by Maj. Stephenson, jvao then declared the encampment duly organized and ready for the transac- ti^n of any business which might come bofore it, and signed It the post of honor as Decatui encampment No., 1. 'On motion, a committee of two was appointed to procure a suitable room for the encampment and report at next regular meeting. 'On motion,. Tuesday was decided upon aa the night for regular meetings. On motion, adjourned to meet April 10,1S60. "M. F. KAKAN, Post Commander. "GEORGE H, STEELE, Post Adjutant." Such was the birth of the Grand Army of- the Republic. The records of Post 1 were lost for many years, and not until 1S87 were, they,.found, and. then only in part. - General order No. 1 was issued.on the: 1st of April, 1809, from Springfteld,llL, and the following officers were announced: Col. Jules C. Webber, aid de camp and 'Chief of staff, and Col. John M. Snyder, quartermaster general,. Canton, 111.; Maj Robert M. Woods, adjutant general Joliet, 111.; Capt.'John A. Lightf oot, adjutant general; Lieut. J. S. Phelps, aid de camp, Chicago. ' The foregoing rla,ta in regard to the organization of the first Grand Army o: the Republic post in this country is from a book which will be read at the .meeting- to-night at the opera house in this city, after which a copy will be presented to each comrade present. A copy will also be given to each. , comrade in the United States on the same evening, as every post in the United States will hold memorial services in honor of the founder of the order. Some time after the organization of Post ~So. 1 .several posts in the country claimed . the distinction of being tha first in existence. Wisconsin made the claim at a 'national encampment held in St. Louis. While the controversy was going on Adjutant Steele. of the post organized here, looked up its records and found them in an old trunk in a back room. He took the minutes to St. Louis, hired a tent, spread it on the court house square in that city, and hung out a banner to the effect that he had the minutes of the first Grand Army Republic post ever held in this, country. The announcement attracted the attention of the national encampment and an investigation was held, the result of which was that the little post of Decatur got national recognition. PEOKIA, 111., ApriLe.— Thetwo Grand Army of the Republic posts of this city, the Woman's Relief Corps and the Sons of Veterans met in Rouse's hall Sunday night and celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of the founding of the Grand Army of the Republic. "INDIANA. Bits of Information from Various Parts of the State. Sta'.Tcd at Camp Morton. NEW YorSK, April T.—If W. E. Hollo- of Indianapolis, private secretary to Gov. Morton during the civil war does as lie says he will do there will be a fine controversy. Dr. John A. Wyeth, an ex confederate, now of this city, wrote an article which appeared in the Century for April. This article was about the treatment of confederate prisoners of war at Camp Morton, near Indianapolis, from November, 1SG3, to February, 1SC5, set forth as the personal e:q>erienee of the writer, a tale of horror equal in some respects to the stories of Libby prison or Andersonville. It is charged that the confederate prisoners were almost starved, ate rats and clogs, were unprotected from the cold of a terrific winter and suffered all sorts of indignities. Mr. Holloway says he visited Camp Morton nearly every day and that he proposes to prove that Dr. Wyeth does not state facts. Dr. Wyeth said'Sunday night: 'I have read Mr. Hollo-way's statement, and I am anxious that be should try to disprove what I have written. I am In a great measure prepared for him with Incontestable documents, and within a few weeks 1 shall be still better prepared, I have waited., twenty-eight years before publishing this story, as I wished all the prejudice which the feelings of recent wrongs engenders to die out and I think that wrote with fairness—with great mod- eratlon even. The editors of the Century magazine investigated my figures be- Jore they published this article. They found, that I was absolutely fight—that I had been more moderate than the facts would have justified. I confined myself to my personal experiences—to the things that came under my eyes. I heard of many things from comrades which were undoubtedly true and which were worse than the things I published, but which 1 would »ot use because I had not seen them. For years and years there has been a great uproar about Libby prison and An- iersonville, and it Is true that the anlon prisoners wero not treated as they should have been. But we had the excuse that we had only food and clothing and medicine enough for our own men. For Camp Morton no such excuse > could be offered. The 'ederal government never gave me a bit of ilothing daring all the time I was there, and it gave little to any of the others. There were i plenty of doctors and there was plenty of medicine In Indianapolis, but the sick were allowed to die of trifling ailments.. and wero starved within sight of fields of grain." Highest of all in Leavening Power.— TJT. S. Govt Report, 'Aug: 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE woman who had resided here for several years with her.mother. • .Three years ago the girl ran. away from home with , a traveling- man and was finally discovered in Chicago, where she' had drifted after being deserted by her companion. The cause is not known. i ' I>ice i\r-urdi>r'Trial Conri?iu«<L , MARTINSVII.LK, Ind,. April 7.—The case of Frank Dice, charged with the , murder of William Chancy, was i brought up in court at Spencer Satur- i day and continued until the next term, j Dice was admitted to bail in the sum of §5,000. . WOll; HIS .Sllit. , MAKTIXSVJLLE, I.nd., April 7.—Some months ago Sherman Johnson, a workman in the Romania stone quarry here, was severely injured by a, rope, breaking. He brought suit for damages and was given judgment of §3,500. Victims' of Diphtheria. PERU, Ind., April 7.—Many cases of diphtheria are reported here. ' ISToah Sullivan, living near this city, has lost four children by the disease and two more are sick and not expected t« recover. . • Held 011 » Serious Charpe. ROCHESTER, Ind., April 7.—James Onstott, a farmer living near here, has been arrested on suspicion of complicity in the robbery and murder of. Michael Overman several weeks ago. The Last of His Tribe. JEFFEKSOXVILLE, Ind., April 7.— George Justice, a Choctaw, the l. r *»t Indian .in southern Indiana, died here Saturday, aged CO years. • A New Postmaster. WABASH, Ind., April 7.—The presx- dent has appointed William W. Woods postmaster 'here vice -Hiraekiah.- Caldwell, deceased- - , MUCH BLOOD SHED. •A. Terrible' 1 Tragedy/Enacted ia North. Dakota. To Avenge His Betrayed Sister, Youth Shoots Three Men and Kills '-Himself:'"-' THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions. Etc. > CHICAGO, April 6. . FLOUR—Quiet and firm. Spring Wheat patents, *L60@4.90; baker's. $3.SO@3.75; Winter Wheat Flour, $4.60@5.00 for patents and $4,40@ 4.50 for strafgliw, ' ' ' WHEAT—Euled lower.- No. 2 -cash 1 , tl.OSig: ©1.0314; May, fl.oaSl.OS. i , CORN—Fairly active and lower. No. and No. 3 3 Yellow, 66c; May, 657a(g67c; July, 63&<2i03;ic. OATS—Lower. .No. 2, 52H@S3J£c: May, 5S& : July, 50!s@51c. Samples easier. No. 3, 63@54c; No. 3 White, 53«.55c; No. 2, 52'/,® Me; No. 2 White, 51355:40. , KVE—Again very scarce. No..2 cash, 87c; April, 87c, ana May, 880. Samples,- 87@S8o for No. 2, and 83@86c for No. 3. •!.•'• •BARLEY—Steady and, little offered. Good malting 75n.7Sc; choice, SOc; common to'fair weight, 70@73c. '•'- • •• : MESS PORK—Trading moderately active.and prices ruled easier. Prices ranged at $12® 19.26 for eash; 512.07^i@12.37!4 tor May,'and 13.50@12.M for July. . . LARD—Market moderately active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at S6.45@6.50 .-for cash, SW2^®6.63 for May and .$S.S2&@8.!KH for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 21@27e; .Dairy, : 16®£8c; Packing Stock. 6®18c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, iujllijc perlb.: Live Turkeys, 9®l4c per Ib.; Live Ducks,' 9®12o per Ib. ;• Live Oeese, $3.00(85.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White! 8c; Water White, 8Sc; Michigan Prime White, OVjjo; Water White, 10140;- Indiana Prime-Woite, flJie;.Water White, lOc; Headlight,, 175 test, 9'/ic; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14c; 74 deg's/.'Oc; Naphtha, 63 deg's. 7«c. . . • LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at!1.16 per gal. for finished goods. . ' " Took Him Back iVfjaln. CHICAGO, April 7.—-Officer Bander, of ihe central station, arrested Thomas Keirns,,vv-ho is wanted in Brazil, Ind., where he is under a sentence of five years for embezzlement. Keirns was treasurer of a Catholic society and appropriated 83,700 of the society's funds. He was tried, and was lying- in jail awaiting the disposition of his case, which had beca taken to the appellate coivrt. Seven weeks ago he procured saws and cut the bars across his cell window and made his escape. Tele- jrams were sent all ever the country, ind Officer Bander found him. at No. 728 South Canal street, where he was | employed as a weigher in a coal yard. Keirus has been, taken to Brazil by an officer from that place. Hastened Death to Avoid Suffering. sDiAXAl'OLlS, Ind., April-.7.—Mrs. Smma Hosbour while dying . from I meumonia Saturday shot herself ;hrough the heart to quickly end her suffering. There were two doctors at the house at the time. She was choking, and it had been said by the doctors ;hat she could not live' more than half an hour. While, one of the doctors was out of the patient's room another ,tepped to the door to open, it while a sister of the dying woman went after a glass of water. The instant that they were away from the bedside the woman leaped to the floor, seized a revolver that g in a case at the bed's head, and shot herself through the heart, death resulting almost instantly. jTeatli of Jfilijan Hayes. WARSAW, Ind., • April, 7.—Elijah Hayes, first cousin of ex-President R. Hayes, and who. a few months ago made himself widely known by the gift to the Methodist Episcopal missionary society of property valued at nearly 3500,000, died here;_ Saturday. Her Body Found in the River. LIOONIEH, Ind., April ".'.—Sunday morning as two young boys were rowing a boat on-.the; Elkhart river, just east of the city limits, they discovered •he lifeless remains of a woman. The body was identified, as that of Miss Sad.ie Haines, a beautiful NEW YORK, April 8. " WHEAT—Weak, %®X'o lower. May, $1.12 3- jaai.12^; June. Si.iO<i®®1.10«; July, .S1.07f| (81.07J1; August, $1.03 M6@103J£; September, K-O-H ' I.02M; December, $1.04 1-16@1.04J£. Conn—Dull. Ji@?io lower; weak; No..3, 78© S79!»So; steamer mixed, 77Hc. SATS—Dull, lower. Western, 58365c. ' PROVISIONS—Beef quiet, firm. Extra, mess, 57.00O7.50; family, $9.50@10.50. Pork, moder- convicted, I Btc iy active, firm. New Mesa, S13.'75@14.00; at Brazil old mesa, ll.7D@12.ffl; extra prime, $ll.50@iaOO. Lard quiet, firm. Steam rendered, SO-BSi-j. CLKvui^ANn, O., April 6.. * FETHOLEUJI—Easy; standard white, 110 deg. test, 6J£c; 74 deg. gasoline, 8«c; 80 deg-. gaso- Ifne, 12c; 83 deg. naphtha, 6!~c. Live Stocfc. CHICAGO, April?. CATTLE—Market fairly active. QuotatioriB ranged at $5.40©0.35 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; £-L65@5.35 for Rood to choice do.;: Ki.r5@4.5U for common to fair do.; $3.25@iOO for butchers' Steers; $3.50@3.K> for Stockera; f3.00@125 for Texans; I3.W@3.90 for Feeders; fl.603i3.60 for Cows; $1.6035.00 for Bulls, and f3.00«5.00 for Veul Calves. . HOGS — Market active. Prices J0@15o lower. Sales ranged at $3.40®4.05 for Pigs; M.SOO5.25 for light; K60®4.90'for rough pack- tag; J4.8C©5,30 for mixed, and $4.05<tWi.'15 for lieavy packing and shipping lots. One of the troubles of life is the breaking of lamp-chimneys. Needless. Macbeth's "pearl top" and "pearl glass" are tough against heat. , . v You will save nine-tenths of your chimney-money by using them; •. , • "Pearl top" fits most of the little lamps; "pearl glass" is for " Rochester, "Pittsburgh/' " Duplex," etc. We make a great many sizes and shapes, 'all of tough glass. You can get the right ones. Talk with your dealer about it. WITH BULLETS. . , PEMBIXA-, N. D., April 6.—One of • the bloodiest tragedies in the history of Pembina 'county occurred near Bow- ermont Saturday at the .• residence of Robert Irwin, where Fred. Bartlett. shot and mortally-'; wounded. Thomas XlcConaeU and B. G. Hill and shot Irwin in the abdomen, and an hour later blew.his' -owii brains, out. McConnell was shot five times and Hill twice. It appears that Fred, and Thomas Bartlett, knowing 1 that- McConnell was at Irwin's house, went there for the purpose of killing him, claiming- that he seduced their sister- under -promise of marriage and then married another woman.. -. -". \ " '".'• Plttsburc. GEO. A. MAcaETH& CO. Two troops of cavalry have' ; been ordered to California to police' the Sequoia and the -Yosemite national parks.. SRUISES, FROST-BITES, INFLAMMATIONS AND ALL— . HURTS AND ILLS OF MAN AND BEAST. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE BREAT EHSL18H REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Kervons HXS. 25ct8. a Box. OF 1 AT.T. DRTJOO-JBTS. : Condensed K, R. lime-Tables. Pittsburs, Cincinnati, Chicago *; SU tfluis Kj, (CJWTRAL TIKE.) ' (LKKivi Bradford f>l vision. LKATO 2:S5am« _____ Easte nlxpresn...,., H»»m» 1:16 pm*. ........ F 8tLln« ......... 155pm* 4iWpmt ..... AccommodBUon...... BfiOsmt 9:45 a mt.Marloii Accommodation. 4--SO P mt • . Biclunond Division SOD A m«... .Sight Express ....... 1:05 a m» 11:10 a mt. ... .Accommodation. ...... 5.51»mt l:SOp m*....J)ayExpres« ........ l:2Spm" 1130 pint ..... Accommodation..... Indianapoll* IHviaivn. !i:20s m*.... Night Express 180 p m»....Daj-Expr6M Chicago 12-40 » m».... Night Express.. — .. SlOam*- 1:05 pm» ........ .FaetLlne ....... ,. 126pn>* 1:47 pm*.. .......... Fast Line .......... _ 1:47 p m» ll:SOa mt _____ iccommodatlon. ..... 4^0pmt 706 p int.... .Accommodation.:.. ,. B-J6 a rat- State JLtne Division. l:80pmt... .Mall and Express ----- S30am-(i 7:45 a mt ......... Express ..... :... 7:25 p mill dB a mt ....... LocaHTrelgM ...... 11:30 » tat Trains marked * run daily. Ttato smarted t run dally. except Sunday. Vandalla Line. 30DTB BOTND. Local Freight ............. *«-.* ............... 6:00 a m. Tarre Haute Express ............... - ........ 7i»ain Mall Train; ........ .;:. ......... ....-» ........ - **« P » SOBTH BOUND. Local FrUght. ....... Mall Train ........ : -------- ........ .... — >-.Ka6 a » South Bend Express ......... — ; ----------- 8:45 p m Through Freight ............ .. ................. 8«p m Close connections tor Indianapolis rta Oolftuc now made by 'all our passenger trains.— J..C Edgworth, agent. Railroad. BAST New York Expres, dally ................... 255 a m Ft Warne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,exeept SundnylldS a m Atlantic Express, dally.:.. ................ - 4:06 p m Accommodation -Fit, except Sunday. 926 p IB WEST BOUKH. Pacinc Express, dally... ........ . ........ — 762 a no Accommodation Frt, except Sunday~13d6 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday............. 3:45 p m LafayettefPasJAccm., except Sunday 0:03 p m . St. Louis Ex., dally. ........ - .............. 1032 pm Eel Kivcr »iv., ioRiuimport, Wext Side- : Between tog^msport and Chili. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10«0 am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m WEST BODOT. Accommodation, ex. Surday.PArrlve,. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Ariive- 4-JO p » WANTED. W ANTED a few persons to each place to do- writing at nome. Enclose lOc. tor 400 page book with particulars to J. H. .Woodbniy, Station. D, New York City. , ,, - octSWly Wanted ;snlary and .expangeg. Perma- nentplace.; Apply at once. Brotvn Brow. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m W ANTED—An active, reliable 87O to 880 monthly, with Increase, to represent In his OWH section a responsible New York House. References. Manufacturer, .Lock Box 1585, New York..- . .: Quickly and cheaply. Gradnates placed in railway service; 'Best -schtol -of Tele- Krapl)yon«artn. 100. young: men 'W»nl«d now. Send TALENTINE'S SCHOOL.-Jaaesvllle, Wis. mar27d2m, . TXf A WTTTTt * wo °' three goodmcn W A IN 1 C- U to represent our wall known house tortown and-, ity trade; local and traveling, SlOOund expense* per month to tnerign man. Arnly QUICK, .stating aee. t. L. May St Co nurserymen, Triorlsts,,an<l Seedsmen, Sc Paul,3IlnD. (Thlshouss isiesponsible.) tolm ' L

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