Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 12, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 12, 1891
Page 4
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,, £,K|i" John Gray's 'CORNER" g On Lace Curtains, Window | Shades, Poles, Window Draperies, Fringe, Chains, and Cord and Tassels. All Fresh Goods, not damaged by Water or Fire. THE defeat of John T. Obenchain and the nomination of Charles N. Grams for Water Works Trustee, is one of those surprises which do not strike the. public : -agreeably, Mr. Obenchain has been a fair,, non-partisan official. Mr. Graffis' has always been a partisan', and. the 'citizens of Logansport. have 'in the past rebuked every effort to carry the, water works management into politics. • The Republican convention can dp itself credit by advocating a continuance'of'the non-partisan man- ffAKEMAN'S 1HNDERINGS BRITISH HIGH LlrE BELOW STAIRS. ...•IN .NOBILITY'S .MIMIC REALM. liHh Uumes of tlie Duster, JLadies of tlie tap Dog and tnirgaeo, Lords of tlie Ladle, Haronn of Bells ana Boots and Peers of the 'Pun tries and Pots. I, \\ s FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: x Parvin's :- r112tt-st Drng Store. :-: Daily Journal. JPobllshed every day in the week (except Monday) ' —. D. PRATT. so oo 50 Price per Annum, JPrlee per Month SUNDAY MOKNING. APRIL 12. THE DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION. The Democratic City convention last evening in defeating- Mayor Cullen for a second term and in nominating B. C. D. Read without resolutions or platform again places before the •public a ticket : which is.free to make necessary promises. Mr. Reed ~is a member of the' Baptist church. *~ He was deputy postmaster under Post- ? master Louthain who championed his ^ cause and whose advice he will doubtless follow. As the' Pharos has advocated the enforcement of the law and a high license it will-.be the general l>elief that Mr. Read-stands upon that platform and his own personality will give additional assurance of that fact. That question can not therefore be an issue and probably will not. Any bad '/ faith will meet its proper reward later. ^- The position of the Republicans has \ -always ueen clear.and forcible on that p^-question and there will be no attempt to forsake principles for a possible Apolitical advantage. 11 : The situation -therefor "becomes one of personal popularity and party .organization, and it is by, no-... means hopeless. Bead, Hoffman, Gorman and Dean have their friends and they also have KT their enemies. More popular men can be nominated, perhaps,, on the Mother side and. a full vote means much against a light one. There is no reas- -oc for the Republicans to abando-ne le field because the opposition" has \ the natural majority and has apparently taken a correct stand. A; good -ticket should be nominated and an elect it. In agement, and, in line with that advocacy, recomending the placing on its ticket for that position a man not an active politician belonging to the party which_ is entitled to fill the vacancy at this time. The ropnlor Sentiment. That this nation should continue to to be the shelter and the refuge of the oppressed of all other nations is desirable. But it is not desirable that it should be a region to which the paupers and criminals, the most ignorant, and the most vicious of all other nations should be expatriated by governments to which they have become dangerous, or to which .they should come of their own volition in the hope of preying upon, or begging from our Deople.—Interocean. A Tale of tlie Dani. Spring'. Byjing! Fishing? Just the thing! Bite? You're right! He's tight; See him fight: Well! -That's rough.'* . Slipped and fell! Don't tell!' •This office has a poetic license. Tariff PlctnreH. Don't worry about our exports, for they are eeplng up in spite of the wicked McKlnly b-ill. hlch closed and barred the -'world's markets." Average value exported each month during the even months from February to December 31, $71,116,274. Value exported iu January, 1891, $82,522357. [Copyright, 1891, by Edgar L. Wakeman.] .LONDON, March 24.—There is in Great Britain a line of. nobility, not set,down in "Burke's Peerage," as rigorous in distinctions, as unyielding in established rights and traditions, as impregnable against innovation, and as haughty in the enjoyment of its caste and privileges, as that authenticated nobility and aristocracy which its different ranks as often rule as serve. These are the lords and ladies of that vast and ordinarily-mysterious realm known as the 'Below Stairs" of British life. They are one. and the same in Eapland, Scotland and Ireland. While British politics may boil in Ireland, stew in Wales and Scotland and simmer in England, the real United Kingdom, imperturbable to politics, calm and impassive in the face.of commercial disaster or social change, is held together as with ribs of steel, rivets of copper and cappings 'of brass by the adamantine solidarity of this invincible nobility— the British dames of the duster, ladies of lap dog and luggage, lords of the ladle, barons of bells and boots and peers of the pantries and pots. The number, wages and ways of the servants employed in and about the great halls, seats and castles of Britain almost tell the story of their masters, ffirst and foremost is the steward,,-who is responsible to milord and-'-lady for the entire establishment, the servants, hiring of servants, and the purchase of all ordinary necessities, such as food, except meats, which is invariably the perquisite, of the cook. The steward receives eighty .pounds, and an unlimited amount of noble blackguarding per year. Next in importance, if not indeed the first, is the housekeeper. She is usually a maiden lady of severe age, or a widow culled from poor relations. She must be a person of infinite expediency, common sense, experience, and - with a soul and physique of iron. She usually has entire charge of the detail of. all domestic matters; holds the keys to every private apartment and secret compartment; with her assistants makes, lays and repairs all caf- -pets; cleans and rehangs all tapestrii; ,ttt fourteen pounds, ana two scullery maids ;at twelve :po'-:ida.' 'The head butler is a sort ofgeaeraliasimo of the mala servants of the household. A majestic bearing is a. fortune to this fellow He .ia the generaUtaaa-around-and-look- awful of the house, but must have an eye to the welfare of-guests and the character and behaviorof his inferiors. He is also the head waiter. . He attends to .the table and',Its' proper setting and service at all times, pre-' siding at the carving and other mysteries of the sideboard, for all of which he receives seventy-five pounds per year The under butler, ut thirty-five pounds, has entire charge of 'the silver. If practically never leaves his'hands or sight, as he not only delivers to and receives from the hands of the butler all pieces used, but washes, polishes and sleeps alongside their receptacle cases in the pantry. During seasons of unusual entertainment he also assists the head butler at meals There are generally also a first, second and third footman. These receive about the same wages as the under butler. They clean milord's clothing, which a valet scorns to do save when his master travels, assist .it meals as waiters, wash glass and silver ware, are regarded as general help under the, butlers," and are,,properly speaking, only footmen when on duty as such with tha carriages. " ' • ' Among the other male servants is milord's valet, with well known duties. A bright one receives, seventy pounds per year, and wi'l easily manage to secure as much more Then there are the head cooks, to none of whom are paid one-fourth the price given by the American nouveau riches to .their recently imported cliete who receive from £135 to £150, with perquisites of about fifty pounds from the sale of drippings and fats 'ihere is also a- head coachman at sixty to eighty pounds, under whom are a second coachman at twenty-five pounds, a stud groom at twenty pounds, and grooms stablemen i-nd helpers at from ten to twenty pounds each, and one or two "odd men" who attend ,the servants' hall, carry •Baggage, clean boots and are a sort of everybody's men tj all below stairs. The whole number of servant? at one of these princely houses is therefore very large. I have only enumerated those directly serving the household itself/whose members may not number a half dozen, and in seasons of entertainment will not average more than two dozen, souls. Among all these house servants there are what might be called an upper and a lower house.-' Prer-edence is as'severe a master and scourge here as with the nobility themselves. The hours for servants' meals are- Breakfast, S; lunch, 11; dinner, -1; tea 5 and supper from 9 to 10. The upper house' includes the steward, butler, housekeeper Highest of •an-lhiLeavening Powei,-!^. & CoVt Deport, Aug. r7, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE hafe.lost'the posa and poisa of their'rock- rooted home regime,.while they are be-' wildered by the .eccentricities of many o£ our amateur' nobility who import them', who will require some little time .to accustom themselves to the attentions- of auy manner of servants. EDGAK L. WAKEITAIL WILL'SUCCEED MR, HUSTON. E. H. Xebocker, of Indiana, Believed to Have Been Chosen. .WASHINGTON, April 11.—It is now practically settled, that Mr. E. H Nebeeker, of Indiana, will succeed Mr. J. y. Huston,, of the saina state, as United States treasurer. The "latter is now. -on his way to Washington- and will have a conference, with .the president this afternoon. It is understood that ^Mr. Nebecker .will also be here this afternoon and' that''arrangements for the formal transfer of the office will be made before the president's departure south, and.,w,e.st. - ...-, A 2V<siv President CHICAGO, April 11.—At the-firstmeet- ing of the second board of directors of the' World's Columbian- exposition' Friday night James W. Scott, "of the Herald, was nominated- -'for • president to succeed Lyman -I.....Gage. The nomination was .tendered -to him unanimously by a committee appointed .to report ' a'list of officers to be voted- 'for next Tuesday evening. Mr. .Scott declined, to accept the office, but his declination .was not accepted and the committe proceeded to complete the r ticket by nominating- all of the officers who have served during the past year. : Where I» He? . . ' M.UNCIK. Ind.;, April ll.-SJnce March 30 Lewis B. Clark, one'of this 'county's best-known stock dealers 'luis'been .. missing-. When last seen he had jus(' returned-;fi-ora an eastern' shipment oi cattle and had a large' sum of money, wJ H?h- .lead.? ..many ,,_,to .....think he ~met fo'uT' play"""e'n' rbuixi" to his home 10 miles in- the country. He was .indebted to Mark Topp,"a Muncie butcher, several hundred dollars for borrowed money, likewise tc Amos Foreman, of Eaton, this county for over S2.000. .. Telegrams,-to all parts of the country where he would be likely to fc£ fail to find him, and the belief that he was murdered is growing strongrer.- • " . . Another League Formed: TOLEDO, : 0., April- ll.-The -Northwestern Baseball league was organized here Friday, The league will consist of Toledo, Dayton, Detroit, .Grand Kapids, Bay City, Fort Wayne, Evans- ille and Peoria, :V., H.. Ketchairi, president of last year's 'Toledo-association club, was elected president and W S Walker,, of Detroit, secretary and treasurer. January, 1891, $U,40(i,083greater. —New York Press. One of those large' purses which .adies carry so ostentatiously in their ands was picked up in a dry goods ore the other day. It contained two hairpins, a stick of chewing gum, a clipping from a newspaper, two theater ticket coupons and three one cent pieces. What It XraytfJx on. The American twenty-dollar gold- piece is acknowledged to be the handsomest in the world. Its face is its fortune.—Indianapolis Journal. It was hard to tell from the cable•grams yesterday whether the Italian government gave Porter a chary bounce or just a Roman punch. by themselves, in either the steward's or housekeeper's room, where they occasionally lounge 'and do their necessary correspondence. The lower house comprises all other servants, of whom the under butler, or,assistant cook, takes precedence. Tn some houses all the servants dine together, theupper servants assemblingin the housekeeper's room, from which they solemnly march to. the . servants' dining hall, tr- lower servants remaining standing un' their betters are seated, the butler at the head of the table. No conversation what EACTS BRIEFLY STATED. will £ earnest eflort be made to K this connection the; Journal has infor- $ mation that resolutions ,'were "adopted jt in the Tirst ward favoring- the $250 $> license, and that .Frank Beam,., the ^•candidate, has declared publicly in fjfavor. of it. With Berry,'..Tously and fcjJoyer in the Council and Winters and J^Beam-witb. larger-majorities -in their g/davor it would seem that no change in ^•thftt respect is possible. \ KING HUMBERT is said to have been *~. greatly licensed at sprue caricatures k-of him which appeared '.in American I-journals. This'is probably incorrect,! s^tismore likely, that i; ;the, cause ,of. -[offense was some of the-cuts of him f . . ',.-•:. fin the American newspapers. Any- thow the cables yesterday announced a s 'ruiaor at Kome Tjhat Minister . Porter •vhad been • given ' his : passport • 'which' ^constitutes a polite hint in diplomatic ^circles. If correctly, reported the s.it- ,3iatkra is serious but. not alarming. 1 'The termination!'of -'3ip|p,maticf rela-' 'tions with this./counlryi'-.would delay or prevent' communication"""'"" •not necessary a casus belli.- The new Welland canal will be opened for business April 20. Maggie Blackmore, of Colchester, ILL, is under arrest, charged with the murder of her child. - ' v The statement that Mr. Parnell had married Mrs. O'Shea's. daughter has been proven to be untrue. • Clarence S. WeUs and .WUliam .Whyte were arrested at St. Louis on a charge of making- counterfeit coin. Charles "W. Markle, 22 years of age, of West Hurley, N. Y., has become insane from reading sensational fiction.; Five thousand brotherhood "carpenters in the Pittsburgh district have decided to strike for eight hours a day May 1. Ann Baker (colored),- of Jackson, :Miss., has confessed to murdering her. husband because he- made her cook breakfast too early. Frank Barnard, coal"dealer 'at 'San Francisco, failed Friday, with"-'liabilities of SSJ,000, and assets sufficient to pay fifteen cents on the dollar. J. E., Anderson,, of Lyons, Ia., was indicted .for mailing^a ppstal.card, to the Louisiana Lottery Company asking for a list of their last drawing. _ Captain Abraham Anderson, of Racine, Wis., who had been a captain on the lakes for the -past--twenty years, died of la grippe at Frankfort, Mich.; Friday. ' ' , President Harrison has-referred the case of- the three Navassa rioters to District Attorney Ensor, who has recommended life 'sentences, for the three men. : Advices from the northern border-'of Texas say that, notwithstanding the instructions to the government agents, cattlemen continue to ship cattle into the Osage^reservation. -' " ""•' ' E. ,G.;DunJfc Co. reported" that the 1 iron .trade was very dull..., Charcoal;, it is —- '"••:'— ^r~, — ?~' — '-',' r» • -----^ Teat Republican; primaries/ meet tcr •morrow evening and the city conven- iiou Tuesday ey^nin^i ^-Jlead^the official cairin'anottiet-f column"ain'd make your arrangements to attend. '•'-• .iron'was 6'ifered'-at a lower price than .ever before. - Trade throug-hout the country was.slack, but is^expected to improve. The outlook for g-ood crops in the two Dakotas .was never so bright as this spring-. Heavy faU rains, abetted by frequent falls of snow, that melted gradually ^durrog' --a mild winter, have served.to •'thoroughly moisten the soil for the first time in lour TOO-" ^™, « «,~v* . vwc*u^a ail uipesuriiB: frequently originally embroiders the finest of draperies; packs, unpacks, rehangs 'and drapes all paintings; prepares and marks with the family crest all linen and laces- cares for the statuary, and attends to the interminable cleaning and waxing of floors She receives from twenty to twenty-five pounds per year, having under her from one to two assistant housekeepers, whose yearly wages are from twelve to sixteen pounds. In a general way all the female servants of the place are amenable to the head housekeeper, who is at no time of the year away from her post - form the manners and morals, to the age' of twelve, of the children. She-must read. write, speak and teach French and German, and be able to instruct in the rudiments of Latin, the sciences and philosophy. She must sing, and teach vocal' music, and play and instruct upon the piano and harp. In fact, she must be the superior, companion and servant of her charges. Her compensation is forty pounds to sixty pounds per annum, and many opportunities for intrigue. In the greatest houses sha is allowed two, and sometimes' three, nursery maids at from ten pounds to sixteen pounds each. There is an upper housemaid at sixteen pounds; an under housemaid-at twelve pounds; and from two to four assistant housemaids at ten pounds —all really under control of the housekeeper. . Buttheladies':maids, who are responsible only to their mistresses,'.hold what are regarded as the most desirable positions; insomuch as, while the most exacting duties are requ-'red, they receive from thirty pounds to fifty pounds per year, while their opportunities for travel and sightseeing are unlimited. The: lady's maid is usually a young woman of excellent education, genuine accomplishments and of extraordinary patience and finesse.' To follow her in one day's duties would assure any one of all that. Her breakfast must be taken while" milady is'still sleeping, for when she wakens, her cup of cocoa must be ready after which the bath is given and milady's hair and toilet "done:" While the latter is at breakfast her chamber mnst be righted and aired and the morning dresses arranged. If her ladyship goes for a drive or ride she must be again dressed for the same;--and while she is absent- the maid, who in most cases is.a thorough modiste' must busy her fingers at sewing. It is not customary to give her'new clothes to cut, but she must becompetent in all repairing, and even in cleaning and remaking a soiled costume. She lunches at the same hour with her mistress,, but hurriedly, for if in the city she must "during this time attend to necessary shopping. - •-••> After lunch hour her ladyship is dressed for going out or for receiving at home. Then again comes the round of sewing or mending, getting out her ^ladyship's dinner gown, etc., and assorting and polishing her.-jewels for possible evening wear. -^Then'her mistress must'be dressed for dinner; and after her own dinner is eaten the evening costume complete must be laiu out, some finery removed and bits of fresh lace added here and there, when she ia pre-i .pared to. fold, seal and post suchvletters as ; ild of War. ..-I-—A .-remarkable fact in reg-ard to. this year's .conscripts for the German army in Silesia is the I extraordinarily large number who are maimed in hand and foot. "'This is said to be due to the growing-'•'belief• among- the peasantry, that a war,.is- : imminent The most common form of maiming- is the loss of the small toe on the left foot. Jim-aria'* JFerocioos Ruler. Muxictl, April 11.—The health of CTJACOBS OIL •f THE BEST.- **d Rheumatism. N. Ogden, Mich., , Hay 17,1890, "A half bottle of your invaluable medicine, St. Jacobs Oil. curedmeof rheumatism and rheumatic swelling of the knee. 'Itistbebestia the universe." • J. M. L. POKTEK."- Neuralgia. Hagerstown, ltd'.', ~ •' April .21,1890. "I.aiidotheisofmy family, have used St. Jacobs.,Oil for neuralgia and. found-.it. a speedy! effective cure." • '•-''• ' Jlns.' AGNES KELLJ;Y: IT HAS NO EQUAL. Heirs to S3,000,000. : CHICAGO, April 11,.—lf r . and Mrs. Sidney Hendricks, of 'One Hundredth street and Torrence avenue, received authentic infprmatipn "this 'week that theyvwere heirs to a fortune of about $2,000,oao,rberng-part of an estate left by Mrs. Hendricks' grandfather, Isaac Phillips, of Easton, Mass. •i -—..— —*».j ^^t-j uuu. ^/wou Dtn*n..ieu&CrS US her ladyship may have written just foffcr dinner^by which hour the'ordeal of placing her titled waVd'in full evening"costuine '"is at hand. This passed, the maid may busy herself getting costumes for the morrow in order; perhaps steal out for half na hour with the ladies' maids' cotene; but woe be to her if she is not smilingly m waiting on her ladyship's return, -with the latter's chamber in perfect order for retiring, at which she assists, and then lies down like the'-faithful animal" she isT m a 1 ,room •next'-her mistress,- 1 -within call of bell, which is liable'to summon her at any hour of the night, or rather the morning. All lower female servants hold the lady's maid in deadly hatred/the while longing for her place as one almosf-possesaing the honors of royalty itself. The female servants also coaipnsa a head laundress at thirty poauds and_two or^threej assistants ,%t tvrelvet pounds'eacbrper,year'; taniassiBtajvfccooki who must be equal in ability to" tfie chef and who receives twenty pounds; two additional aasist-int cooks, or lytchen maids. [finished the upper servants rise. The lower servants follow with military alacrity. - : The former, in their proper order of pre ;cedence, like automatic puppets' then march _bacfc into the steward's roon, where, in the greatest punctillib.-pudding •and dessert are served. Meanwhile the •lower servants, relieved of the presence of these their severe.* masters, fall to small talk, cheese and small beer to their heart's conten t. Other grotesque forms among these folk are noticeable. Guests'- servants, invariably take the rank of their visiting master or mistress. - The valet of a lord is seated next the butler, and is often housed and "entertained" by the steward. The maid of a countess or duchess is "handed in to dinner" below stairs with all the ceremony which her titled mistress may receive one:story higher. But an ordinary servant or footman must accept rigorous "pot.luck" with members of the lower house. Again, the upper servants must always be addressed by the lower as "Mr." "Mrs." 'or "Miss." But among footmen and housemaids 'in general, dignity often gives way to alacrity, which in turn imposes the highest honors. For instance, above the clamor of, morning bells will be heard such startling exclamations as: "Dunraven, there's yer man's bell I" "Marlborough, be lively now!" "Manchester, yer ol* boy's,moving!" or "Tweedmouth," yer val'y wants ter groom ye!" Besides the thirty to forty sen-ants employed about the household and stables, the larger establishments require an equal number-out of doors in various capacities about the demesnes. First there is the "agent," who has general charge of the estate, indeed often the entire control of the property/ Frequently with him are a half dozen accountants and clerks. The next man below him is the bailiff. His province is to look after the home farm and cattle'. A hostof hang'ers-on flnd lazy employmen here. Then upon a demesne of severa thousand acres there will be a head gams keeper, who will be allowed a dozen me to; assist him in breeding aoid caring *ij the game atid in. protecting it from the in roads of poachers. Some of-the finest for ests in the world are upon these estate's. ..Each requires a head forester with a half 'dozen men under him." New trees are be ing constantly planted. Too heavy growth : are thinned out. . Every, sound ,:tree trunl is sold to be cut in deals; every unsounc one .finds ready sale for fuel. If a river Tuns through a demesne, several men .are required...for 'constantly .beautifying its banks and keeping the poachers awai from its fish. The roads and driveways o" a fine demesne require, very, great atten- .tion. Then:'there.is.a.master,,sawyer and -his men for cutting posts, for repairing .£ates_aadfer;oes. There are painters, glaziers,, carpenters,'a number of whom are kept in service and busy the year round. The head gardener requires several assistants. And;-if a guest, your coachman's call of "Gstel.. gatel" will, in a ride about'an' ordinary estate, bring to the lodge gatea-at .different entrances fully u half dozen-bronzed old lodgekeepers from out of flower imbedded, ivy covered lodges. Every one of these are army "pensioners," heroes bold, ; at their British army pension and ten pounds a year, "whose lives fade out here in these shadowy nooks among the;hare3'and;phea8aut3, 1 with perhaps oca gate^caHaridfa-'pot'of Jseetrya day to^keep their scattering useless wits together. In England servants are precisely what ten centuries of masters have,w,iahed them to be.. English'-servants'in "America ara miserable beings, giving the worst of serv '"~ ""--'-;»re outside.df Eozland: " . a state of.animat ferocity to that of dense stupor. It is believed that he inay live to a great age.unless in one of his ungovernable moods he should commit suicide. ' A Noted Indian Chief Drops Dead. WALLA WALLA, Wash., April il.— Word has reached here that Chief Homely, of the Cuyuse Indians, dropped dead of heart .disease at .his camp on Columbia river. Homely captured and beheaded Withered-arrri. Egun, a Ban" ' chief, inlSTS. ' ''"' For a Disordered Liver Try BEECHAH'S PILLS. 25cts. a Box. OF Condensed R. R. : Time-Tables, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicngo *; St.- Loots : (CKNTHAL Tun.) ABBIVB - Bradford Division. 2^5am*...._Eagte 1 nIxpreB»....J, rxwais* liSpm'..... F etLtne ...,156pm» J^ P m-f.... .Accommodaaon S.-OOamt 9.-<6 8 mf.MarlonAccommodation. 4:30 p mt Richmond IMvttilon. 8:00am*....Night Express.. H)3anj« liao a mf Accommodation....... - ~ Bj-., " '"J -^AfivDD. .... „ „, .-..,..Accommodation....... SSUpmt Indianapolis Division. s-2fla m»....NIghtE<tpresB....."..;ii!£5am» Chicago UivlgloM. U:40a m*....Night Express £10am* 1:05 pm» ./FastLIne 126pS. 1:47 p m* ITast Line 1A7 D m* ll:30a mf Accommodation. 4:30i>rat 7a6pmt Accommodation...... 8dS»mt State Line Division t 1:30 pmt....Mall andEiprew S:80amf 7:45 amf. Express 7:25pmt na5am}.. Local Freight... iiaoamt Trains marked » run dally. Trains marked t run dallj except SOD day. Vandalia JLtne. ~ SOUTH BOTWD. Local Freight— „,_-. 5-00 H m Terre Haute Express 7i6 a a Mall Train. liiop 5 NORTH BOtWD. Local Frv-lght _..„ „.„.... fi«X)am Mall Train.;... .CZV.lOsS S S ' South Bend Express 8:45 p m Through Freight. 8« p S Close connections tor Indianapolis «» Oolfai DOW made by all oar passenger trains.—J. c. Kdgworth, agent W«ba«h Railroad. KASTBOBHD. New York Expres, dally. „.. ass n m Ft Warne(Pas.)Accm,,except Sunday 8 J8 a m Kan City & Toiedo Ex. .except Sunday 11 dB a m Atlantic Express, dally ,... 4.-05pm Accommodation itt., exceptSunday. 936 p m WESTBOUND. Paciflc Express, daily. „ 752am Accommodation Frt., except SnndayU2 35 nm Kan City Ex., except Sunday- SHB p m Lafayette (Pas) Accm., except Sunday 6.-03 p m . St. Louis Ex;, dally 10 32 p m Eel Klvcr BIv:, Logansport, West SUe Between Logannport and Oltill. : ., : v ;; - , EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. 10:00 a m " Accommodation, ex; Sunday, Leavo.. 4:10 p m : WEST BOTOD. Accommodation, ex Sunday/Arrtve. 8-10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 4:10 p m _ A writing at home, inclose lOc. for -400 paee book with particulars to J.H. Woodburv, Station D, New York Clry. Oct21dly aftt*. nmr« rntt. •* f ft ™ UlW«-.y, N. Y. . Perma- Brown a2d2m M P M: Wanted; salary and expenses. JY1.U11 nent place. Apply at once. Brow. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago W ANTED:—A good. live, energtic man to take charge of an office. Salary $75.oo per month. Cash capital required, $50.03 to $10000 Address-Room 49 Vance Block, Indianapolis 'nd. - -r W ANTED—An. actlre-.Vreliable•-•maa-salarr S7O to 880 monthlJTwlth Increase, to rfr present in Us own section a responsible New YorkHonse., References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1685, New York. jnsjst on trying if. ""'Tros: **-"- ifcj ^«*'Ax* JL^JL cheaply. Graduates .placed in railsrayservice,.. .Best school -of Tele- Ki-aply oa earth. -100 jomig men -wnntea now. ' Send for circulars. - i,,* ~ . ' >,. -.VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, Janesvlfle, TVls.'j mar27d2o - - * WANTFFl rfvf00 ' three coin, r» .riH 1 L,U to represent our well kr ..house fontown,aod'<.ltj trade; local and trave SUOOiiiid exponne* per month to thel man. Annly qulcn, 'Stating ace I>. I. <fc Co.. MursRwrnen, Florists and Seedsmi Paul, Minn, (Thlshouse is responsible.)

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