Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 11, 1891 · Page 4
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April 11, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, April 11, 1891
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•y 3 I*5»*«W John Gray's 'CORNER" V-On Lace Curtains, Window "Shades, Poles, Window I Draperies, Fringe, Chains, and Cord and Tassels. All " Fresh Goods, not damaged "by Water or Fire. 'FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: x Parvin's :-: f--|12tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. p Published every day In the week (except Monday) by;w. D. PRATT. per Annum, - - - - «8 OO t JMee per Month, ..... 50 MORNING, APRIL 11. "is CITY POLITICS. The .Democratic city convention ? 'meets to-night. The contest promises to be a warm one. Nearly b, twenty candidates are seeking 1 the |fTtour offices two of which twenty are •candidates for re-election and are |v demanding their second term under a '•well established ^rule of the Demo- aracy in this county and city. The Democratic majority in the city is «about~tb.ree"hundred and a nomination ordinarily means an election. ^Ehere are also some well defined factional fights. Dr. Thomas for t Mayor is opposed . by the i ring for the action he took against it £ last Fall, while Burleiga Reed is opposed because he is the ring candidate. Besides this Reed and Thomas are supposed to favor law and order Island Cullen and Palmer the wide open J\ ^policy now in vogue. The Wets are ^ quite willing to make a warm fight '£ and to force the nomination upon a new man who will ..be.'uncommitted openly and thus he in' a position to make promises both ways and it is possible that that may be the . result of the evenings deliberation. THE Democratic nominations for |X3ouncil last evening, as far as they % involve a possible election, are not * luch 'as the ^public will . indorse •thoagb. the party may. ;; Frank Beam in the First ward is not reported on -the license question. William Dolan In tbe Second, is a man who will look jCafter theMJusiness interests of the .city - as long asQhis personal interests are Calao involved, but" who has too many js business cares .to give the city good Laervice in all respects. On the license .-question' ilia likely that he will favor _ reduction. Drompp in the Third » and Peters in the Fifth are reported to t be in favor of a reduced license. Gleitz and Wade are on record in tbat direc- f tion, and three more with the Mayor i^jneans a reduction. Two of. them,, if | elected,-will "vote that way. How do Dolan and'Beam stand?,.' . . . ' k* THE -citizens who.-honestly, think 'Ibat an increase in the circulating t medium is advisable will perhaps be ' willing to indorse the present administration for a compliance with a de- ^.jaand of that nature. Those .who .are Opposed to .-the Republican.party, because it is the Republican: party will .not. During the month of "March the Volume of currency-' was increased <'tn,50p;OJ>b;'arid' is 'now. $92,000,000. ffe-more than', it was one year ago.' . A de- Htjaiand for. .an increase of circulation, However; which is based upon: a real 'need, and not an imaginary 'one, comes naturally from commercial centers and the methods of doing business in those centers,makes one dollar of ^currency LOW equivalent to ten twenty, years THE .Republican primaries meet z next Monday evening, as will be seen ?.,"by tbe official call, in", another column, **to select candidates for the council and I'sdelegates to the city convention which Emeets Tuesday'evening. This ;Bhbuld Reborn in mind and an effort be maae. 'to attend. A Good ProspoctfTor American "Wheat A review of the agricultural outlook published in London says that the wheat crops of France and Russia are much below the average, and the deaciency-will be at least 20,000,000 bushels. Germany, Holland and Belgium furnish very discouraging reports, and in India there has been a bad season. The London Standard says: "Whatever the magnitude of America's crop may be it will not be sufficient to cover the European deficit, thus compelling an extensive draft upon the reserves for the third year in succession."—Indianapolis Journal. Tariff Picture*. Still the free traders ring the changes on the oMcry that 'jVe cannot sell unless we buy." Now look here. The average exports of American built carriages and railway cars for the live years 1886-90 were $1,561,000. The exports of these articles lor the seven months ending January 81,1891, were ^ New York Press. Some More of That flarmoiif. The country has distinctly refused to have anything to do with free trade. The defeat of 1888 was chargeable to the executive message and the Mills bill. There is no more reason now why voters should support commercial anarchy than there was then. —San Antonio Texas Express. (Dem.) Tbe New* of the l>ay. If you have a tired, depressed, »• one loves you, sort of a feeling you have either been out all night or need a spring medicine. If the later Jones' Ski—Hi tonic will exhilirate you several notches. For sale by all druggists, d&wtf.. Tbe Organ Grinder. And when asked what State he halls from Our sole reply shall be, • . •• He IS a sunburnt dago And halls from Italy. WE8TWAED HO! The President's Plans for Coining Tour, Hia Places to Be Visited by the Distinguished Traveler—He Will Begin His Trip Next Tuesday. THE TIME-TABLE. WASHINGTON, April 10.—The official itinerary of the president's tour to the Pacific slope has been announced. The personnel of the party is not yet' finally determined, but it is almost settled that Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. Dimmiclc, Postmaster General Wanamaker, Secretary Husk, Private Secretary Halford, Marshal Ransdell and Mr. E. F. Tibbett, an executive clerk, will accompany the president. Mr. George W. Boyd, assistant general passenger agent of the Pennsylvania railroad, will have the general charge of the train. The presidential train Tvill leave Washington' Tuesday, April 14, on the Richmond & Danville road at 12:10 a. m., and •will make short stops at Charlottsville, Lyuchburff and Koanoke, Va., and Bristol, Tenn., arriving at Knosville, Tenn., at 5:30 p. m. Here the night will : be spent, the train leaving' 'next morning' atip. m, Wednesday Chattanooga, Tenn., and Atlanta, Ga. will be visited. Two hours will be spent in Birmingham, Ala...Thursday, the party leaving there.in the- evening and arriving at Memphis Friday morning. After a four hours' rest in Memphis the journey through Arkansas will begin, an hour being spent in Little Rock. Saturday will find the president on- Texas soil, and Galveston will be reached at 3p.m., a short stop being made at Houston en route. After spen ding- Sunday in the metropolis of the Lone Star state the long journey across the. continent will begin at midnight. San Antonio will be visited Monday,. April 21, and Bl Paso the next day. Wednesday will find the party at Los Angeles, Cal., and Thursday night, will be spent at a hotel in. Pasadena. Santa .Barbara will be visited Friday and San' Francisco reached Saturday evening. A week will then be spent in making short excursions to points of. interest in California, and the"' 1 return . trip begins" Monday, May 4. Portland, Ore., will be visited Tuesday and Tacoma and Seattle Wednesday. Thursday and. Friday, will be spent in traveling, through Oregon, and Idaho, the party arriving at"'Salt Lake City, U.-T., early Saturday morning. Sunday will be spent at Glenwood Springs, Col., and the night of Monday, May 11, will be passed at Colorado Springs. Denver'will be reached Tuesday, and Lincoln'and Omaha, Neb., Wednesday. Thursday^ will find the tourists in Illinois, '• short stops being made at Springfield and Decatnr'in .the forenoon. The president will spend feut forty-five minutes at Indianapolis, leaving, there at 5 p. m. Pittsburgh "will be reached early Friday morning, and the party will pull, into Washington at 5 p. nu, : haying- been., absent a • month .and one day .and'traveling a distance of 9,080 miles.' .' . ' More Gold GoLnff. NEW YOKK, April 10.—Two , and. one- quarter million, .-dollars in , gold,-; was taken for exportyfrom .this city to Germany during the day. The rates^of exchange do not warrant the.-shipment, and it is surmised that German bankers are accumulating .-gold in view-of war or possible financial disturbances. A Prominent Mason Dead. •'HTOTTISBTOX, Ind., April 11.—David P. Clark, who has been prominent in railroad'and masonic circles in Indiana and Ohio, died Wednesday .night at. his home here. He had-.been, sick, with the grip for three days. Interment will be at Toledo, 0. A VILE PLOT. Anna Dickinson Says She Was Made its Victim, She Charges Her Sister with Having Her Placed in an Asylum, Although Not Insane. HER KXPEKIK3TCE DETAILED. NKW YORK, April 10.—The New York Herald publishes a startling; story relative to the incarceration of. Miss Anna Dickinson, the famous lecturer, in an insane asylum. The Herald says that Miss Dickinson carne to New York Thursday with Dr. Frederick \Y. Seward, of Goshen, N. Y., at whose house she has been since she escaped from Danville, April 1J. They came for the purpose of apprising 1 Miss Dickinson's friends in New York of the wrong she said she had suffered, and to secure legal advice as to the steps necessary to. insure her freedom if she should return to Pennsylvania. Miss Dickinson lays the blame for her incarceration upon her sister, whom she accuses of harboring an intense feeling of jealousy and hatred. She also accuses her sister's physician, Dr. Hileman, of being in the plot against her. Miss Dickinson says that on the day on which she was removed to an asylum the door of her room was broken in and six men and a woman rushed in and overpowered her. One of the men she says was Dr. Hileman and the woman she understands was the doctor's, aunt. They announced their intention of taking her to Danville, where they said she would be better off. Miss Dickinson struggled until the skin was torn from her wrists and her garments were ripped from her in rags and tatters. Finally, she says, her persecutors got her hands down and tied them together, and she was compelled to submit. Dr. Seward, it appears, became informed of the facts of the case as alleged by Miss Dickinson and obtained the release of Miss Dickinson under pretense that he intended to take her to a private asylum where she would be more bene- fitted. Dr. Seward expressed himself as entirely confident of the sanity of Miss Dickinson. The Herald reporter who interviewed Miss Dickinson says that her manner was calm and rational and that she at no time betrayed the least evidence of insanity. Miss Dickinson will prosecute her sister, she says, for the mental and physical suffering she has undergone. Miss Dickinson says the Danville asylum is a horrible place. She was among the least dangerous patients, but she says when, she looks back on the dreadful things she wonders she did not go insane indeed. On April 2 Dr. Seward went to the asylum and Miss Dickinson was placed in his charge. Louisa Me-. Donald, an old family servant of the- Dickinsons, accompanied her mistress and the doctor, she having gone to the asylum with Dr. Seward. Miss Dickinson has since been at Dr. Sew«ird T s house at Goshen. Dr. Seward was reticent of his part in the affair. His only interest had been to secure justice to a woman who had been shut up in an asylum without a shadow of right. Said he: "Miss Dickinson is perfectly sane. Of that I can assure you. I have studied her case carefully and there is nothing the matter -with her. I have investigated some of her statements and have found them to be true. "When Miss Susan Dickinson, sent . for me she told me that her. sister was a dangerous lunatic and I went "to Danville , with the expectation of seeing such a person. The moment I looked at her I was convinced that that statement at least was not true, and subsequent examination established her complete sanity. I am prepared to do whatever I can to assist her in securing her rights and came here with that purpose. We shall consult legal ad visers as to the steps that are necessary to he taken." . . Not a Candidate for" Senator.. OMAHA, Neb., April 10,—Secretary Proctor ,and party passed .through Omaha Thursday evening en route to Washington. In reply to a question the secretary said: "I am not a candidate for senator . from Vermont. All this.gossip about me in that direction is without my knowledge. I intend to go direct.'to Washington without any stop's and resume the duties of my office." _'_ Reciprocity with Cuba. MADKID, April 10.—At. the cabinet council Thursday permier Canpvas del Castillo-informed the queen that he had settled with Gen. Foster the principal points of a reciprocity treaty. with America affecting Cuba, and he hoped that a treaty of reciprocity between Spain and America might be negotiated later. : . Gen. Foster will leave Madrid next week. .fumped for Liberty. ST. Louis, April 10.—A Post-Dispatch special from Lebanon; Mo., says: At 3 o'clock a. m., William S. Kaggs, a United States prisoner en route to the Columbus (0.) penitentiary, escaped by jumping through the window of the car on the "cannon .ball" train while the train was moving at a rapid rate. No trace of him has since been discovered.. Killed Hla Xlttlo Playmate. ' N. C., April 10.—Clarence: Robertson, aged ,S, years, : and Emma Straw,-aged 4 years, disputed over a game in which they were engaged, and the boy in a.rage picked .up a stone, and killed his playmate. The. boy, about a: year ago, attempted to set fire to his home because. Ms father .whipped him. ' An Echo of the Moorewood Riot. SCOTTETALE, Pa., .April 10. — This place is in a fever of excitement over the arrest of Capt. Loar and his deputies on the-charge .of murder. The .suits are the .outcome of the More wood riot. The warrants were sworn out by James McBride and Robert Woods, two labor leaders. The arrested men waived a hearing and will be placed in jail. MIDNIGHT FUNERAL RITES. Soloinn Mas-mio Coromonle* at Wushlnij" ton Over tlie Rumaliig of Gon. Pike. , April 10.— At midnight Thursday masonic ceremonies over tha remains of Gen. Albert Pike were held in the First Congregational church with "great solemnity. At about 10:3C members of Albert Pike consistory conveyed the body from the Scottish .Rite cathedral, where it had lain in state, to the church. Long before midnight hundreds of people had gathered in front of the church. So dense was the crowd that the bearers of the casket could hardly force their way into the church, followed -by the long line of masons who wished to pay high honor to the deceased brother. The walls of the church were covered with Mack cloth, while on a catafalque on a platform extending 20 feet from the pulpit was the easiest containing the deceased knight. There were nine candlesticks, . 4 feet in height, in three triangles, on the east, west and south of the casket, each having upon it a lighted candle. Otherwise the large church was unliehted. On the upper end of the casket was a chaplet of white roses, and below it was the insignia, of the order and the sword of the deceased knight in the scabbard. Upon a tablet near the coffin was a skii-1 wreathed with evergreen surrounded by seven large candlesticks bearing no lights. At the head of the casket stood a great iron cross. painted black. When all was quiet and the organ played softly, Grand Master Holt, bearing a lighted candle and an iron hammer, walked slowly in from a room on the left and stood at the foot of the casket. Then twenty- one knights followed, all bearing. •candles and 'attired in black, : with scarfs of crape and their - heads bare .and arranged. themselves in a semi-circle on the west, south .and north sides of the casket facing the east. For a few moments there was perfect silence, th* a trumpet sounded in plaintive notes in an adjoining room, and after the last faint echoes had died away the grand master began the ceremonies according to the ancient knightly custom. The beautiful but weird services were continued by taking the chaplet from the temples of the dead knight, the cross from the breast, the cords from the feet and hands, and then in succession each attendant approached the casket and laid his right hand upon the eyes, cheek, mouth, heart, hands and feet, repeating a blessing. When the last attendant had touched the body of the dead the lights were turned up, and after all had left the church the remains were carried back to the Scottish rite temple. WASHINGTON, April 10.— The funeral services over the remains of Gen. Albert, PiKe took place at 3 o'clock p. m. at Ascension church, this city, Rev. Dr. Elliott officiating. The remains, which were lying in state at t 11 "; Scott a'l Rite cathedral, were follow d to the church by a masonic escort. The services were simple and impressive. The choir sang the hymn: "Abide with Me,'.' after which Dr. Elliott recited the Episcopal •burial" service. The remains were, then taken to Oak Hill cemetery and placed in a vault. LYNCHED BY A MOB. The Murderer of Policeman Harper Taken from Jail at Kenton, O., and ITuiigcd, COLUMBUS, 0., April 10.—A special to the Evening Dispatch from Kenton, 0., just received says: A mob containing from seventy-five to 100 men hanged .William Boles at 2 o'clock a. m. The mob was perfectly organized and drilled. It assembled at about! o'clock and stationed armed guards who allowed no one to pass their lines. The side door of the county jail was bat-' tered in and about seventy-five men entered. The sheriff was overpowered and the keys, after some searoh, were found. Boles' cell door was opened and he .was ordered to put on his pants. He was then hurried across the road, the noose was adjusted, and the rope thrown over a limb. Boles was pulled from his feet and left hanging. He begged piteously .while the noose. was being adjusted, but the men were resolute. The mob was an orderly one, and did no fur- their damage. They wore black hoods concealing their faces, long overcoats and rubber boots. They had a leader and were trained to signals and commanded entirely in whispers. About 3 o'clock .the body was cut down by order . of Justice Rummel and taken to the city hall. Boles and two accomplices on, Tuesday night, March 31, murdered Edward Harper, a policeman who was attempting to arrest Boles. The accomplices, Lake and Noel, were not molested. Boles was not considered very strong mentally. "A Condemned Mofdci-er .Escapes.' ^' KANSAS Crrr, Mo., April 10.—A special to the Star from St. Joseph, Mo., says: Louis Bulling, sentenced to hang on : the" 17th of this month for wife-murder, escaped from jail at Savannah, Mo., Thursday night by cutting the bars of his cell. '"No clew. \Vlll.:TaUc Reciprocity on October. 18. OTJTA.WA, Ont.,. April 10.—A dispatch from. Sir Julian Pauncefote says that ' Monday, October 12, has been fixed on as the date on,: which. President • Har- risori;and Mr. .Blaine will meet the Canadian .delegates sto discuss -the question of .trade relations. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— IS. S. Govt Report, Aug. 17, 1889, TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. The city of Spokane Falls, Wash., ha» changed its n ame to Spokane. Diphtheria and scarlet fever are epidemic at North Freedom, Sauk county, Wis. The Canadian cruisers will go into service afoul the 1st of May to protect the Canadian fisheries. Charles Shreye, aged 8(3, of Lincoln, 111., hanged himself in his .brother's barn on Wednesday evening. Two society women at Albuquerque, N. M.; have become insane from the use of cosmetics on their faces. A. secret meeting of the executive committee of the Irish National League wae held a.t Cincinnati Thursday. Rev. Luther H. Gulick, for nearly forty years a . missionary in foreign lands, died Thursday at Springfield, Mass. 0. Summers, of Portland, Ore., has been elected commander of the Oregon department of the Grand Army of the Republic. , ... ... .,, .... The'funeral of Gov. Fowle, of North Carolina, took place Thursday at Raleigh "and was attended with great ceremony. • ' . • Thursday the Chelsea 7 dye house and laundry at Boston, Edwin. Sibley, ..proprietor, assigned, with liabilities of about $75,000. The Ottawa Furniture Company, with a capital of -8100,000, has been organized at Holland, Mich. Two hundred men will be employed. Large shipments' of impure butter have recently been made from Huntington, Ind., and officers are trying to discover the shippers. Steps were taken Tirarsday at Philadelphia for the formation of'a copper trust that in extent and ; importance promises to eclipse the sugar trust. At Henderson, Ky,,.Lem'Wilson came out of a saloon and remarking that he wanted to kill somebody turned on Abe Jones and shot him dead. Both are colored. Since the death of P. T. Barnum James Anderson, formerly of Wallace & Anderson's circus and now living in Peru, lad., claims to be the oldest showman in the country. Harry Kauffman committed suicide by taking arsenic Wednesday night at Lancaster, Pa. His brother died in the same manner ten days ago. They bad agreed to die together. Charles Johneon, a professional thief of Brooklyn, has been captured at Louisville, Ivy. He had in his possession the jewelry stolen from Mrs. Chapman Coleman at Frankfort, Ivy., valued at 82,500. ' " . . Good I'liuay a. Legal Holiday, ALBANY, N.'.Y., 'April 10.—The assembly has passed a bill making' Good Friday a legal holiday. A'Temperance' Congress. NEW YORK, April 10.—A call has oeen issued to all opponent^ of the saloon inviting the appointment of delegates to a national temperance 'congress, to be held August 18 and 19, in the auditorium of the National Prohibition park, Staten Island. Mr; Crounze Appointed. WASHINGTON, April 10.—The president has appointed ex-Congressman Alonzo Crounze, of Nebraska, .third assistant secretary of the treasury.. THE MAEKETS. Grain, Provisions. Etc. ' . - -'.. • CHICAGO, April 10.' : FLOUB—Quiet and firm. Spring Waeat patents, 54.60@4.90; bakers'; $3.30@3.T5; Winter Wheat Flour, J1.60@5.00 for -patents and 84.40® 4.50 tor straights. ...... WHEAT—Ruled weaker, then stronger, bu1 closed easier.' Trade fair. No.. 2 casn,: 31,03ft- @1.05; May, 1.03«®1.03 and July, SI.02^@1.03%, Cons—Active and weak early, now stronger, No. 2and.No.2Yellow,'8TM.c88Kc; May, : 68i*@ 67«c; July, 6SJ4&64-KC. , . : , OATS—Unsettled. No. 2, 63®54c;. May, 53W ®54»ic:'July, 50S©5l=£o. Samples steady. :: No. 3, 53X@54Wc; No. 3 White, 54ii56C; No. 2, 54 @54«o; No. 2 White, 55i4(B56Hc. KTE—Waa quiet and dull. No:. 2 cash, 8Sc; April, 80o, and,May, 87c. Samples, 87@38cfor No,' 2, and,83®83c for No. 3. BARUSY—Moderate "sales at 'Steady prices. Good malting,,-74o.78c; choice shade more; aommon to fair light weight, 70JJ73C. MESS POEK—Trading mod07ately active and prices ruled easier. Prices ranged at $12.37i4 ®12.50 for cash; $12.40@12.55 for May, and 12.87J4 ©13.10 for July. - LARD—Market moderately active and prices steady Quotations, ranged at S6.62!^@6.65 for cash; «e:75®0.80 for May, ana $7.02^@7.10 for July. ••'".'" BUTTER—Creijncry, 20@24c; Dairy, 10@20c; ' Packing Stoclc. 6®lSc. ' .-. POTILTIW—Live Chickens, 11^11^,° perlb.; Live Turkeys, 9®14c per lb.; Live Ducks, 9®12c perlb.; Live Geese, S3.00a5.00 per doz. ' •• . OILS—Wisconsin Prime Whlto, 8c; Water- White,'8^c; Michigan Prime. White, sy t o; Water White, 1054c; Indiana Prime White, 9&c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9',C; Gasoline, 87 dag's, 14c; ' 74 dcg's, 80; N-'Vhtha, S3 dog's, 7i4c. .IQUORS—Distilled/Spirits ruled firm.at SI. 18 per .gal. for finished goods. "•-'- ; :•'.--. NEW YORK, ApriHO. WHEAT—Less active, weak at h@Ko advance; May,-$1.13Ji®U4H; June. $l'.115S;.July, »1.093f®UO;. August, ,S1.053t@1.05#: .September,' Sl.MH--l.04K; December, $1.055£®1.06X. . Conn—Firm, !4®;ic up, quiet. No. 2, 77tf® 79&c; steamer mixed,:77®70c. OATS—Dull^'firroer.' Western, 67QC7C, PSOVISIONS—Beef • m'oderately • active .-and firm; Extra mess, $7.25@7.75; family, JIO.OO® 1050. Pork auiet and steady. New Mess, *13,60@14.00; ola m 688 ' *1S.OO®12.50; extra prime, *1J.75@J'2.S5. Lard <}uiet and steady. Steam rendered, 56.90. • CLETE'EAKD,' O.,'Aprll'10. PETROLEBM—Quiet: standard-white, .'HO deg. t'est,6Kc;74 deg. gasoline,"SK,c;.88 deg. gasoline, I2c; 63 deg. naphtha,.Otfc.. • / Livestock. - CHICAGO, April 10, OAiSLE—Market rather active. Quotations ranged at SS.40@fl.40 for choice to fancy shipping Steeis; S4:75@5.35 for good to choice do.; *3.75®4.50 for common to lair ' do.;. S3.25®. 4.00'for butchers' Steers; *3.50®3.25 for Stockers; $3.00®4.23 for Te'xans; S3:20®3.90 for Feeders; $1.50®3.00 for Cow.s;. $l,50@3.00 for: Bulls, and $3.00a5.00 for Veal Calves.. HOGS — Mark?' moderately active'. Sales ranged at i3.20®4.65 for.Pigs;.$4.50(35.25 for ; $4 60@4,S3 tor rough packing; !4J5D@3,3p Liberals Win. HATJFAX,' April .10.— Thera were. four elect.ions of members of tbe legislature of Prince Edward's Island Wednesday, and in every case the liberals were successful. Three of the seats were filled previously, by conservatives, and tffis defeat for the gov eminent \yill compel the resignation oi the ministry. O'Malley Arraigned. NEW ORLEANS, April 10. — Dominick C. O'Malley was arraigned in court Thursday on the -three, indictments against him for perjury,. '.conspiracy to induce perjury and being- accessory to the attempted "bribery of a tales juior. "-. He pleaded not guilty to each of the charges and was released on §3,000 "bail. .. . . , . :••,. To .Succeed Prof. Swain. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.; April., 10.— Prof. Robert J. Aley, now of the Vineenries •university, has been elected to the chair of mathematics of the State university, vice Prof. Swain, resigned to go to Stanford university, California. Death of a Sister Superior. ..., April 10.— Sister Mary Paul, superior of the Sisters of Charity of; the United States, " died" Thursday ' night, at the Good Samaritan .hospitaV- '' ' " , in .this 'citvl' BEST. N. Ogden, Mich.. May l", 1890. • "A half bottle of vour invaluable medicine, St. Jacobs Oil, cured me of rheumatism and rheumatic swelling of the knee. Itisthebestin the universe."J. M. L. POSTER. . Neuralgia. Hagersto-.vn, Md., April'21,1890. "I, and others of my family, haye used St. Jacobs 'Oil for neuralgia and found it a .speedy, •effective' cure." MRS. AGKES KELLF.Y. IT HAS NO EQUAL. BEECH AM'SPILLS ACT LrECB.MLA.G-IC ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRUOCISTS. Condensed R. R. rime-Tables, Pittsbur?, Cincinnati, Chicago ft'. St. Louis K/. (CEHTBAL Tncx.) , • Bradford Division ... uuv» 2:35am»...._Easte bXxpiem....'.. I.«O»IE» l:15pm».........F etione.. ..... ;. 1-55 pm» 4iSO p mf» . . .. Accommodation. . .... 8KB a mt > 9:45 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. ->:90 p mt Hlclunond JOlVlsioi' 8KX)am - ....Nlglit Expr«s« ..... .; 1:06 am* ll'lO a mt ..... Accommodation....... 5:5'>amt l:80p m«.... T >ayEXT>r«88 ........ " liaOpmf ..... Accommodation ..... , Indianapolis Division. »-2fla m*. . Nleht Express. ..;.. ISO p m»....DayExpresi ...... . : Chicago DivtilOB. 12:40 a m».;.. Night Express.... — . $10 am" ' 1;C5 pm».;.. ....Rut Line ......... 136ptn' 137pm* .......... .fast Line..... ...... . liCp'm* 11:80 a mf... .-Accommodation...... 4:80pm+ 7:16prat ..... Accomjnodatlon...... 6d5»mt State .Line Division » ...;.. . 1:80 pmt Mall and Expre*g...._ S-JWamf 7:45 ami. ...... ..Express......... 735 pmf' ua6amf.......LocalT ; relilit..-....uaOa:mi ; Trains marked » run dally. ' .. TralDsmarked t run dally except annaar. Van4uJ.ia.ilne. SOFTK BOTUD.' Local FrelgM ............. i,ii*... ............ 6:00 a m,. Terre Haute Express .............. ~ ........ 735 a w Mall Train..... .............. .....:.V...v^.;.™. 1^8 p m ' NORTH BOUND. Local FrUgut ----------------------- ........... 5*0 a m Hall Train.. _______________ ................. ™.1UHC a m South Bend Express — . ------ 1-» --------- 8«pm • Through Freight ...... ---- ....... ------ 8«pm Close connection* for Indianapolis rt» Oolfut now made by all our passenger traln».-J.;C. Sdgworth, agent. Wabaah Railroad. BAST BOUND. New York Expres, daily .................. iiiSam Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm,,exeept Sunday 8:18 am Kan Clty& Toledo Ex.,exceptSundar 11:16 a m Atlantic Express, daily. ..... . ....... ..... *^§PJi» Accommodation Frt, except Sunday. 8:26 p m- Pacific Express, dally. .......... ----------- 7 £2 am Accommodation Frt., except Sunday JBJ6 p w Kan City Ex., except Sunday— .......... Ssgp m LafayettefPasjAccm., except Sunday 6*8 p m 1 St. Lo«ls:Ex., dally .......... - ........ — 1032 pm Eel River JDlv,, JLog-anvport* W«*tSI«*_. . Between Xlogannport and Chill. EAST BOUOT. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10 M am Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m • •' . TRTEST BOroCD. Accommodation; ex. Sunday.'Arrlve- 8 JO a m Accommodation; ex.' Sunday.' Arrive. 4:10 p ML TtrANTED a few persons In each place to do . W writing at home. Enclose I0c.lor" 400 page book with particulars to J.H. Woodbnry, Station. D, New York City. ,, - y octaidly . ji" d L f ». IVA UflUTr.a •GENTS WMTEfl ft opportunity., ««o. A & ««o. A. 6cott »«« Kr, X. T. MUM Wanted; salary and expenses, Perrna- MlilN nent.place. Apply at once. Brown Bros. Co., Nurserymeu. Chicago a2d2m W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary 870 to 880 monthly, with increase; to represent in his own sectloD a responsible l«ew fork House. Referenced. Manufacturer, .Loclc Box J585, JJew York.; TELEGR APHYffir. placed In railway service. Best school -of Telegraphy on earth. 100 young men wanted now. _ mar27d2m' 1X7 k •MrpnTVTwoor'tli WAiS I tU to represent our well known, house for town and • Its trade; local and traveling. S100ui»d.expense» per month to therlgb man. Anoly qntcK, stating ace. !•• «"• May & Co. Murserymen, Florists and Spedsmen, Si Paul, Minn. (This house Is responsible.) tolm

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