Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 9, 1891 · Page 4
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April 9, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Thursday, April 9, 1891
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R£' John Gray's 'CORNER" )n Lace Curtains, Window ides, Poles, Window |p)raperies, Fringe, i Chains,: ind Cord and Tassels. All •a^ _ |Fresh Goods, not damaged |by Water or Fire. FINE PERFUMES - :-: A f :-:. -.-'.' •: Parvin's :- r'112tH-st Drug Store. :-: DEATH, like many of the people of this country, heeded the injunction to "Wait for Barnum." The veteran showman nt a ripe old age passed away Tuesday. His name will be long remembered,, especially by those who are now enjoying' their boyhood days, and the mention of it years hence will bring back a flood of "pleasant recollections. The modern circus is not a highly moral educator in all respects, but its advent is a never forgotten incident in the life of most boys—and it possesses many intrinsic features. BOTH CLAIM IT. The Official Count Needed to Decide the Result in Chicago. The Chances Are -Strongly in Favor of the Republican Candidate for Mayor—Elections Elsewhere. / Tariff Pictures. , -" A lew days mo "The Press" called attention to the great decline In the cost of plate glass to the consumer since the manufacture has bf en llrmly established at home. 'This will bring the facts more graphically before our readers: Prices of domestic plate glass In 1873 and 1690: 1873—$i50 per square foot, average. 1890—85 cents per spnare loot, arerase. How can -tree-'traders--iuuwers,' such 'a fact as this? Does any one believe that the price would have been as low If English manufacturers had enjoyed the monopoly In this country? —New York Press. Daily Journal In politics a Democrat, He tried to live on the plan that Nothing should meet w4th favor. The surplus lie felt very, bad about And then lelt worse wlieiiit was all paid out, The paj for one day's labor, He thonght, should be Immense. -The product ol it, sell for fifteen cent*. A Double . Ttie Arkansas;- legislature refused to make any appropriation for the world's fair, but it passsd a law pensioning ex- confederate soldiers. This is a double dose of Democracy. — Indianapolis Journal. 1 every day In the week (except Monday) by;w. D. PRATT. Frie* p«r Annum, - - - - ntae per Month. • - - - - *OOO 50 THURSDAY MORNING, APKIL 9. THE result of the Chicago election ^cannot but be gratifying to the Repub- •jlicans of Indiana. While it can hardily be termed a Republican .victory in B fullest sense of the word, the fact $that Hempstead Washburne, and the publican ticket, was successful and prthat lie wa& elected 09. a, platform of "'law and order, reflects; .credit, on the ^ party and 'the people. ; -- ; - • That "He who'flghts and runs away May live to flght another day." Should not mean much to those who seek the . lists to enter j . The mention ol another bont Is clothed In words expressing doubt, And much depends upon a record as a sprinter. Soon Forgotten. The Democratic party . is' great on resolution's, but it forgets' all about them after election.—Chicago Inter-Ocean. THE recent gossip about the possi- le resignation of Senator 'Edmunds p-aeems to'have grown from his rental Sof his Washington house to Senator of Minneapolis, for four W' years. The Vermonter laughs at the" feidea of resignation. --Pharos. s. As Senator Edmunds resigned Tues- There is a mistaken.impression that the motto of the Italian government is Eta theba nan. . Democracy should not -rest so nn- easily on sugar for it is down. CUREMT EVENTS. the above editorial statement in last evenings Pharos comes a little late. ^f.. .-. - -'....•;. -. THE Huntington.Herald says: ''-The I" township assessors have : -a-''hard^road travel this ' spring.' .'They , ivy ill .be "damnedif they do. and damned if hey don't." Sworn to-appraise all S property at its cash Value, liable to pindictments if they neglect to . do so, * such appraisements will fairly raise .the hair of taxpayers.' The "taxpayer, -too, lays himself open to , .the sever* est penalties if he fails to- answer cor- I'rectly ^fhe questions propouu'ded to |khim. There is music in' tUe "air, and : the taxpayers will pay-,.-extravagantly J-^orit." BOONE TOTrasHiP financier, has a simple method; which will- do away^with the elaborate machinery of 'the sub-treasury and free'silver plans !His proposition is that' the govern- gment shall strike -the word "half Urom the half dollars «nd add the word jt?"two" to the silver dollars. .Thisj he believes is simpler and within • the ^power of the government.' He thinks *the circulating medium will be greatly 'increased thereby and money 1 be made .much cheaper. It will, and' if he •.owes a man two dollars and has two "halfs"'to pay it with as soon as his I scheme becomes operative he can pay the bill. The Floridailegislature .has convened at Tallahassee. The eig-hth general assembly of Colorado has adjourned sine die. . Joseph. Rhodda, a:miner,.was killed in an explosion in the Oseala mine in Calumet, Mich. i An ice gorge in the Missouri 100 miles above Chamberlain, S, D., caused considerable damage. .,...;. „.... Shultz & Sosea, .wholesale hardware men of St. Joseph, Mo., have assigned. , Liabilities, JSOO.OOO; : assets; $235,000. ' Dover, N. II., reports the drowning of Daniel JDixon and his grandson in Great, bay by, the . capsizing of .their boat. . Postmaster Watson, of Louisville, Clay'county, 111., pleaded guilty to appropriating SCOO of the : government funds. • .. - " ' Dozens of cattle, horses and hogs are dying of hydrophobia in Britt, la. A mad dog ran amuck in that, vicinity several weeks ago. ' ' ' William Barkhurst, of Murdock, 111, •who attempted-to kill his--wife ; a 1 few- weeks ago and then shot himself,' died in the Tuscola jail Tuesday. , A Pinkerton detective, captured six young men at Burlington, la,, who are thought to be guilty of. a number ot burglaries in the vicinity of late.' Charles Stevens," of Susquehanna, '• Pa., has sued : a Scranton street railway company for .§05,000 for injuries to his daughter, resulting in St.. Vitus dance. Diphtheria and the grip are epidemic at Beatrice, Neb., and many fatalities are reported. The physicians and undertakers are kept "busy day and night- ' •;...... George H. Bates, of Wilmington, Del., 'one of President' Cleveland's' Samoan. commissioners, a»d a prominent lawyer, is charged with misappropriation of his clients' funds. A SUDO.EN : CALL.'' Unexpected Death, of J GOT. F6\vle, . oi 7 PROBABLY every head of a family <ba» had-occasion;-to buy .sugar since CApril first and- is in a position to calm- 4y consider the facts. ^ Last October ar made a slight rise 'and.ydu were field it was because of the McKinley h>ill. That was false as you know now /since the Democratic papers ; have been^compelled to state that that the-.;, sugar jlause of the McKinley bill did no.t go Into effect until April; 1st and that when it did really effect sugar, it I-caused a reduction in the price. . Thus fallacy of^those arguments .ie ex- fposed and the fact is made apparent bhat the McKinley bill was denounced l-falsely. " You are now in a position to v it calmly and knowingly and to |decide that it is a remarkably wise Apiece of legislation calculated to pro- lote the best interests of_ the American people. Death of" GOT, Foi North. Carolina. RALEIGH, ' N. ' C.,' April, fe—Gov. Daniel G. Fowle died suddenly about midnight at'the -governdf's' rnansion: For two days he had''not •"be'en 'exactly well. He was'not at'the'executive office Tuesday or the ' .day 1 ' previbus. Tuesday' night he • was feeling much ,better, left' his bed, and sat iip for an -' hour or more. At 11' e'clbck he sum- .moned his oldest daughter to his room, saying "he was not feeling 1 well '.and he expected it'would be' necessary for her to.sit up with him. 'He . sat up in 'the: "bed .and'" at" ll:SO''he remarked:' "I am fainting,'" and.feH back and died instantly. ' He wa^ in hia ; 61st year, and' an able lawyer; ' He v^aa an old, whig and a union' inari during -. the rebellion and his sympathies'w6re' with the :general government during that struggle. He'" was. a judge of the superior court and was elected governor at the election in November two-years ago.- , . ' Kngcr Eelleves Gibbons. WASHIN0TON, April 8.—The war . department b^s sent an .order.to Gen. Euger, commanding th'e, department of Dakota, assigning him to the command ' ;eres ' ; of the division of the Pacific, with headquarters at San Francisco. .Herelieves GenJ Gibbons, who.retires on, the 20th inst., on which day Gen. Euger will assume command of the Pacific divisiin- CHICAGO AND ILUXOIS. CniCAGo, April 3:—With the exception of seven precincts in the Thirtieth ward, the full vote for mayor at Tuesday's election in this city was as follows: 11. Washburne, 46,436; Cregier, 45,278:' rhirrison, 41,983; E. Washburn, 23,489; Morgan, '2,27.9. The democrats claim that later returns elect Cregier by a majority of '255. It will probably take the official count to decide. From the returns received Kiolbassa, the democratic candidate for city treasurer, is elected by a small plurality. Richolson, republican, is elected as city attorney by about 8,000 plurality. Van Cleave, republican candidate for city clerk, has nearly 10,000 plurality. • In the aldermanic election returns indicate the choica of twenty-three democrats and eleven republicans. This will make the council stand: Democrats, 4S; republicans, 25. The democratic town tickets were successful in South,. West and North Chicago and Lake, while the republicans were successful in Lake View and Hyde Park. There were five .candidates for mayor in the field, as follows: Hempstead Washburne (rep.), Dewitt C..:Gregier—the present .incumbent -r (dem.), Carter. Harrison (ind. d e m; ), Elmer Washbum (citizens), and T ho mas Morgan (socialist). Returns are coming'in from the township HEJIPSTEAD WASH- anfl municipal BUBNE. elections held throughout the state on Tuesday. E. D. Lawrence (rep.) is elected mayor of Springfield by 350 majority over Charles F. Hay, the present democratic incumbent. The democrats elect the remainder of the city ticket by about 200 majority. Galesburg elected a license mayor, and the new mayor of El Paso is a democrat. Republicans elected township officers in the following places: Peoria, Martinsville, Cerro Gordo, Bloomington, Tuscola, Wenona, Monmouth, Rock IslancL Democrats won in the following: Carrollton, Joliet, Carthage, Quincy, Naperville, Waukegan, Areola, Ramsey, Salem, Auburn, Casey, Nashville, Kankakee. WISCONSIN. MADISOX, .Wis., April 3,—S.• U. Pinney, of Madison, has been elected associate justice of the Wisconsin supreme court, to succeed Chief Justice Cole, whose term expires next year. His majority over E. H. Ellis, of Green Bay, will probably be large. Returns s. u. PINNEI-. U p to midnight from cities throughout the interior of the state gave Pinney majorities in every instance, with the exception of the lake shore, where Ellis resides and has particular strength. Pinney's majority from present indication may reach 30,000. Pinney represented the non-partisan judiciary element, while Ellis ran as an independent candidate. Returns from towns throughout the state show that the no-license party has carried Beloit for the first time in thirty years. License carried the day in Durand, Ashland and Wanpaca. Republicans elected their candidates for mayor in Beloit, Durand, Elroy, Janesville, Lake Geneva, Racine, Sheboygan Falls, Waukesha, Whitewater, Manitowoc. Democrats were successful in Appleton, Hudson, Plymouth, Prairie du Chien, Sheboygan, Waupun, Fort Atkinson, Mineral Point, Oshkosh, Ripon, Watertown. IN KANSAS. KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 8.—Elections were held in Kansas Tuesday in all cities of the first and second classes. Although without general political significance the results of the election are regarded with considerable interest for. two reasons. First, because the Citizens' Alliance had tickets in the field and is fighting- all the old,parties. The Citizen's Alliance is really a branch of the Farmers' Alliance. It is organized on the same basis and has the same objects in view. It is composed of that element in the cities which would join the ; Farmers' Alliance but for. the fact that the constitution of the latter organization will admit none but farmers. This element has been organized in the cities mostly since the Farmers' Alliance landslide last fall and this election is its first oppcriur-ity of showing ,its strength . r vch.interest.is manifest in the result on this account. The other element in the election which attaches' women. At Wichita the increase was about:«)(!. at .Lea.v(^» worth 250 and at Atchisou ^uo. At 'Kansas City, Kan., 1.24-5 women were registered, at.Leav- enworth 3,748, in Topeka 2,740, ID Wichita 2,300 and Atch'ison about 1,800. In Kansas City,' Kan., all the candidates' provided- carriages to take the women to the polls. About two-thirds of the.female vote was cast.there. The. women confined their interest in ' the election to voting, and in only a few cases did any of them resort to practical activity at the. polls. This activity was confined to a few Citizens' Alliance female leaders. The number of negresses that voted in Kansas City, Kan., was notable. They marched to the polls with i as much pride as their white sisters and exercised the right .pf suffrage with a satisfaction peculiar to their race. Dispatches from the large cities of Kansas indicate that the vote of women, compared to the registration, was proportionate to the male vote. Most of the women had their tickets prepared at home or at places of meeting and their stay at the polls was only long enough to permit them to deposit their ballots. Only a few female candidates appeared on any of the tickets, and these few were up for election for no offices higher than membership on the school board. ,KANSAS Crrr. Mo., April S.—The- result of the election in Kansas as shown from the latest returns indicate that the following cities and towns were carried by the republicans: Topeka by a small .majority, Kansas City by a greatly reduced majority. Atchison, Ottawa, Clay Center, Garden City, Lawrence, Holton, Great Bend, Eureka,, Beloit, Leavenworth and Wichita were carried , by the : democrats, but by" a greatlyre-' duced majority. Abilene, Yates Center and Arkansas City elected the Citizens' alliance tickets. In Dodge City the i anti-prohibition ticket was elected. •Ottawa elected candidates from each of the tickets. A special to the "Star" from Topeka, says: Unofficial returns show that R. F. Coft'ran (democrat and citizens) is 'elected mayor by a plurality of 300 over Quinton (republican). Coffran's election is a great surprise and it is attributed to the .white womens' vote. Quinton had the solid colored women's vote, and when it was manifest that the white women went to Coffran, the wives of many prominent and well- known republicans voted for Coffran while their husbands supported Quinton. The negro vote was the largest ever polled. Altogether the result was a,, decided victory for the women, and it is demonstrated that they were in 'no sense influenced by their husbands. ; ELSEWHEKE. 'ST. Louis, April S.—The/municipal election was full of excitement and surprises. There were three parties in the field with candidates for the municipal assembly. The democrats carried the day, electing their entirecouncil ticket, com- pbse'd of Messrs. W. T. Ander- s'on, ' William Cullinane, Charles E. Wehner, ' Charles James, M. M. Flesh and Herbert Arnstein. by an average plurality of 7,330. They also elected eighteen out of twenty- eight members of the lower house of the assembly. The election insures a democratic mayor in 1S03, and pluralities for the democratic presidential electors of that year. DENTEB, .Col., April S.—Full returns give Rogers (dem.) for mayor a majority. On account oi the great amount of scratching the exact figures cannot be given. It is stated that 1S3 men are locked in the'city jail charged with illegal voting. At Trinidad, Col., the democrats have elected J. M. John mayor by a majority of 800. At Leadville 6. Foutz -(rep.) is elected mayor by. a majority of 052. The remainder of the republican ticket was elected by small majorities. OMAHA, Neb., April 8.— All over Nebraska, Tuesday municipal elections were held under the new law, which embraces the Australian plan of voting. Reports from nearly every city and village in the state indicate that the law is one of the best ever devised. The general routine work of receiving and counting the ballots has been greatly expedited. Returns so. far show a general resumption of power by the republicans where party/ lines were drawn. In most oi the towns the question was between license and no license and the vote mainly resulted in favor of license. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—1C. S. Govt Report, Aug. 17^1889.- ABSOLUTELY PURE ui'iilfri or mi ma Snttler. OOSIIE.V. Jnd.. April 9:.—Miss Julia Bryant, one of Indiana's eai-ly settlers, died here Tuesday a.t an advanced age. She was a skilled nurse in the union t«e and ADUKC of PcrfamM. Let fair women beware of 'using- perfumes of pronounced-and aggressive odor, lest they offend and alienate the .... , , , -regard of her friends. One of the chief army Ammg the war ami dr,.-w «. large causes of pension. THE MABKETS. Grain. Provisions. Etc. : -. ,CHI.CAGp.-,April 8. .. . FLOUR— Quiet ana firm. Spring Wtieat patents, W.60@4.90; bakers'. 83.20©3.75 ;. (TVinter Wheat Flour, &4.50®5.00 for -patents and W.40®- 4.50 for straights. ' ' ' -••-.-• . WHEAT— Ruled active and , higher. . No. • 2 cash, 3)1.03 .@1.0<m; May, M.04X@l.p5if. CORN— Fairly Wtlvo and stronger. No. 2 and : separation of the king of Holland from his first wife was the penchant'of Queen Sophia'for the scent of musk, which odor was intensly disagreeable to her royal consort. So generously did she indulge her passion for this perfume that noi only were her -own apartments pehneated with it, her clothes, hair and belongings offensive with it, but any. room through which she passed would smell for days after of her favorite, perfume, VT.he, sacret-.of : No. 2 Yellow, <}8~@67!>i C ;.M 8y ,,06K®67Xc.; , the fascinating fragrance: which seems : July, 63it(§>64'4c. .. ........ .. .' to surrou nd and emanate from ' ' interest to it is the-fact that women under -the .laws, of Kansas, are allowed equal suffrage with men in municipal elections. It has been predicted that after one or two experiences at the polls the novelty of the thing would disappear and. with it women's interest in municipal politics. This prediction has not been fulfilled. On', the contrary, women's in- in politics and activity at the polls . have increased with each election. . The registration of women, at the present election exceeded ony former registration. At Topeka the registration lists were augmented by about 400 new names of Gen. Pike's Funeral. WASHINGTON, April S.—The supreme council has decided to hold the masonic memorial services over Gen. Albeil Pike, at the Congregational church Thursday at midnight The religious ceremonies will tske place at Ascen sion church Friday afternoon, Eev. Dr. Elliott officiating. The interment will be at Oak Hill cemetery. . • . An Immense Log Cut. CLiNTONvrLLE, Wis., April 8.:—A careful estimate of the logs which have been put in this winter, and which are to be cut the coining season along the line of the Milwaukee, Lake Shore & Western road, places the amount at 82,900,000. TerrJbljr Injured. MOUNT VEBNON, Ind., April 8.— Anton Ochs, a workman, was terribly injured .Tuesday in a planing mill here, an emery wheel bursting.and the fragments crushing the side of his head and destroying his eyes. . . Ko Tights'for Them. ST. PAUL,. Minn., April 8.—In the senate Tuesday evening the McHale "bill prohibiting tights on the stage or the wearing of any garment wb icli shows the • nether female limb was recommended to pass.' iJTDlANAPOLrs, [nd., April 8.—A careful examination of the fruit buds in various parts of southern Indiana proves that peaches, pears and plums are uninjured and promise an abundant yield. OATS—Higher. : No. i, 52!4@53-Xc: May, 53H ®M5ic: July, 50v,®51V;c: : Samples higher. No. 3, 63@54c; No. .3 White, 53«S5c; No. 2, 53W® 54o; No. 2 Whlte,'54^55V4c. ' ; RvE-rVery quiet; Offerings.. small.; •. No,. 1 • cash, 87c: April, 8Cc, and May, 87c. Samples, 87@88o:or No. 2, and 83@88c for"No. S.-V ; BARLEY—Offerings fair and .market steady., -Good malting 75'*78c; choice, 80c; common 1 to fair light weight, 70@73e. ' : ""•••' '.' - MESS. PORK—Trading moderately active aad prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at" $1£50 ®12.50 for ca<*; $12.50@12.70 for May, and-12.90 ©13.10 for July. ,, . •• .;<;.,:. LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations Tanged at.S6.60@<i.<!5!4 tot cash, t8.75@6.S5 for May and $d.9!>®.7.10 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 2liq)25c; Dairy; iG@24ci Packing Stock, 6@I8c. '- • , • •' "••' ; •'••. .":•:._• POULTRY—Live Chickens, ItW/ic perils.: Live Turkeys, 9©Mc per lb.'; Live Ducks,'8®12o perlb.; Live Geese, $3.00(^5.00 per doz.'•' ... OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c4...Water-. White, 8Kc; Michigan Prime "White, 9!4c; ' 'Water White, 10!^c; Indiana Prime .White,' g>ic; Water White, .lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9<4c; Gasoline,'87 dee's, He; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 83 deg's,7V4c. ;. •' : ' : •••- LlQCorts—Distilled Spirits.ruled firm at $1.16 per gal, tor finished goods. NEW YORK. April 8. . WHEAT—Advanced '/5©%c, reacted : -"3j®Jj<v now yc up from Tuesday night and. Una.' May, JuDB . 81.12}£®l.ilX; July, August, ll.05S@1.06ii; September, $i,MK--i.03=i; October, {l.05.K@1.05Hc; December, J1.06S@1.07; May (1892); S1.09S- CORK—Dull; !4@,'»c lower and weak. No. 2,- 78^@79c; steamer mixed, 7&378&C. ;,, OATS—Dull and weaker. Western, 57@65c. PHOVJSIONS—Beef moderate demand; 1 firm. Extra mess, I7.25@7.75; family, : (aO.OO@10:50. Pork, quiet and lirm. New Mess/S13.25O13.75; old mess, $11.75012.35; extra prime,.$ll:30®12.00.. Lard quiet; arm. Steam rendered, $8.85. CLEVELAND, O., April 8. PETROLEUM—Quiet; standard white, 110 deg, test, 8% c; 74 deg. gasoline, 8!4c; 86 fleg. gaso- Ifne, I2c; 63 dcg. naphtha, 6Kc. ' Live Stock. CHICAGO, April 8. CATlLE—Market moderately active. Quotations ranged at 85. f)@S. 40 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; $4.75@5.35 for good to choice 3ol I3.75@4.5U for common to fair do.; $3.25® J.OOfor butchers' Steers; $2.50@3.S5 for-Stook- ers; S3.00®4.25 for Texans; S3.sa@3.90 for'Feed- ers; «.50®3.50 for Cows; .Jl.5033.00 for Bulls, »nd J3.00a5.00'for Veal Calves. •: . • .' ' HOGS—Market fairly active. Sales ranged at $3.25@4.70 for Pigs; $4.'50@5.30 for light; H..9U®4.90 for rough packing; !H.65@S,3D for mixed, and S-l.9:05.50 for heavy packing and shipping lots. dainty .women lies ever in,-the. constant.use of most delicate and faint' perfu'nies"whose odor is intangible and suggestive -• rather than the .'liberal.;use of 'penn'eat-,:"' ing and intense odors, which are sure .to offend some sensitive.' olfactory organism. _'•''•' •'••" '-" '-'•' '"•'' fe« aiuHucH* Dam Carried Out. DES MOIXKS, la., April 8.—The high water in the Des Homes river has finally undermined, the west end of the dam. here and carried out 80 feet of it. The structure' was built last' summ'er at^a.." cost of; S125.QOO and- the water-power-' was used in the'production' of electn& light and pqwer. :••_.- •. • :: : :-.-. r ,.-.«.::,• CURES BRUISES, FROST-BITES, INFLAMMATIONS —AND ALL-— HURTS AND ILLS OF MAN AND BEAST. BEECHAM'S PILLS <THE GREAT MULISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. 25cts. a Box. - OF 1 AT.T. . 8:00amt SWam" 12Spm« 1-47 pm« ., tiJOam(- 7.26pmt n* Condensed K. .R ; .lime-Tables, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago t'. St. Louis RJ-. (ClMTBAL TOCI.) uuuvi BraOford Dlviltlen. IJUVB 3:86am* JSaste nExproe* laspm* K stLlne . ia«pmj-.....Accommodation.... 9:45 a mf.Marlon Accommodation BIchinond DlTlsion. SKK)Bm*....lflglit Express. I-OS&m" HiO-a mt--...Accommodatlon.i..... S.STa^nf 1:30p m*....71ayBxpr«(g..:....., l.-Zjj m* UdOprnf..... Accommodation "" IndlaiiapollH DivlHion. H:20 a m»...:NlgntE<c'pre8i __ _ , 180 p m»....DayEipre8« 135pm* Cltlcaco Dlvlnlon. U^Oa m*—Night Express 1:05 p m* .Fast Line.. 1:47 p m« fast Line... . ll:SOa mf.....Accommodation... 7d6 pmt..... Accommodation... State Line Divinit 1:80 p'mf....Mall and Exprew/. 7:45tmt. Express 11JB a mf Local-Freight.. Trains marked * run dallj. Trains marked t run daUr except Sao day. 5OO a to „. 7^5 s m _.. Hep m Local Frtlght...............;.'..- ....... 5-00 g m Mall Train ..... .„...........;... ..... . ___ ._. lo *5am South Bend Express.. ____ ; _____ :... . . 8-46 pm Through Freight....;.,.;. ...... . .......... 858 p m Close connections for Indianapolis via OoUas now made by all our paseenKer tzatng.-j. (X. Edgworth, agent t IVuhaxh Railroad.' . EAST BOUND. New York Expres, daily........... '25S a m. Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accni.,except Sunday 8;18.»m Kan City & Toledo Ex. .except Sunday II :15 a m- Atlantlc Express, daily. ................ _ , p 4:06 p ro. Accommodation Fit., exceptSundaj. 9^6'p m" WEST Bomn). Pacific Express, daily....;!! — .:_ . 7£2am, Accommodation Frt., except StmdayJ2d5Ti'm'' Kan City Ex. , except Sunday..... — S~»6 p m Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6-03 p« St. Louis Ex., dally-. . ;-. .....^.:^. .......10:32 p m Eel River Dlv., LocanNport, We«t,Side Bet\veen I^oganxport aud Clitli; EASTBODKD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, LeaTO.'.JOflO a m< Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 440 p m WBST BOU2TO. Accommodation, ex. Sunday.rArrtve. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex Sunday; .Arrtve_ 4 JO p » WANTED. SODTH BOTHB. Local Freight........;....™.,..!.... .... Tarre Haute Express ..... _..-, ...... Mall Train ........... .....;.: ..... -::.; W ANTED a few persons" writing at borne. ~ ' It Lasts. it " ! - ;;;_;: i a j>leasdre,tocl?WJ if satisfies. 5,^v/ay s, tjje sitt\e./ £€verryboijy braisesit -- "-'• ~ J - - .ir s , ,it I-L _Vpu s|oiild try.it. -_ Ask for it.bi.$istcm haumq it. M FmzW -• " l - * ros in each'--place to do .. Enclose lOc. lor 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodfioir, Station D, New York City. oct2Uly B coponunlty Oeo. A. Soott. »*» ftro»S»«j. X. V. Wanted; salary and expenses Permanent place. Apply at once Brown Brow.•*?«.', Nurserymen. Chicago «3<12m W ANTED—An active, rellatle man-salary $?O to $80 monthly, with increase, to represent In tus OWH section s responsible New York House; References; Manufacturer, Box 1585, New York. TELEGRAPHY placed In railway Service. --Best, school, -of .Teler graph/ on earth. 100 yonns men wmtoil now Send for circulars. VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, Janesville, Wis. mar27d2m \KI A NTCTV '.Two O'- tlirce (rood men VV Jt\ n 1 H U to represent, -our -well known house for town and Ity trade; local a' d traveling SI00 Mid expenses per month, to therlgh man Anoiy uulc«, stating ace JD. L JHnf &. Co., Mursprvmen. Florists l ari'< Seedsmen-,'8t Paul, Minn. (Thishouse Is responsible) tolm

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