Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 14, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 14, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Poles, Window Draperies, Fringe, Chains, and Cord and Tassels. All Fresh Goods, not damaged by Water or Fire. says to other nations "hands off." Bear in mind that if you cannot keep your head above water in this big protected pond of ours it is certain that you cannot swim in a free trade ocean. THE Journal is glad to see the farmers of Cass county looking at the questions of the day intelligently. FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: -: Parvin's :-: [-•I12ui-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. sToDllshed every day in the week (except Monday) ' by;w. D. PRATT. Frlce per Annum, - - Price per Month. - - - - oo so TUESDAY, MORNING, APRIL 14. THE PRIMARIES. The attendance at the primaries last evening was unusually large and the nominations good. While success is not an easy thing to secure with a large majority in opposition the candidates are worthy of success. In the first ward JAMES H. -\TCSE was nominated for councilman. Mr. Wise has been a resident of Logansport for almost twenty years. He is a carpenter by trade and formerly found employment at the Pan Handle shops. He is a property holder and tax payer and will make an able Councilman ft chosen to . that body. Mr. Wise is much • interested in drill work and will be remembered as the -gentleman who took a prize for the best work at one of the contests by one of the societies at Chicago. He is an industrious citizen and deserves success. J. C- BRIDGE. In the second ward is well-known to 'the citizens of Logansport. He has been in the music business many years and has been a member of most of the Eepubiican glee clubs. He, is a good citizen and will make a good councilman if elected. Like his colleague in the first ward he lias a Democratic majority .against. Mm -and his handicapped in the race." :; •W. D. MIN.THOBN, In the third ward is a popular Pan Handle train dispatcher who has served the company for ten years in that capacity and ,,that fact alone is a -sufficient certificate.:.0 F his business ability and carefulness. He is a young man of energy and ability and at a time when the new tax law and new appraisement is disturbing the people they could not do better than to choose Mr. Minthorn for councilman. l ••-• J. C. HADLEY. In the fourth ward- 1 needs- no introduction to the people of Logansport since he has been prominently before them. He should be complimented «nd strengthened in iis,election by a full Republican vote/ ." •: L. L. TKIfMAN In the fifth ward receives a re- jiomination. Some opposition was made to him, not on personal grounds but from a fear that .his vote for the $250 license would make him a weak candidate. The Journal does not believe that this is correct. Mr. Truman has always voted right on all questions affecting- the interests of the city and he will continue to'dp so. No man should lose a Republican vote lor having done his duty.. ... DID it ever occur.,, to you that the IcKinley bill as a law upon the statute books should be entitled "a law governing the rights of foreign merchants and manufacturers" and that it has very little direct force upon citizens of the United States? We as a people have greater privileges and greater. prosperity than that of any other country. We are free to fix our own rates and scale of prices by T«gueatin£ supply and demand or'by organization. The McKinlcy bill The object of legislation is to protect life, liberty and property equally. It" is not its object to create or change values. Every effort should be to secure stability that the dollar wh ich the poor man lays up in his youth may be a full dollar in his old age. Commercial organization does not result from legislation but in spite of it and commerdial organization should be met by organization, The farmers see this and should they be able to control the output of wheat for instance they would control the prices of the Nation. * Legislation will not help them but good business sense will. HAVOC BY FLAMES. A Disastrous Fire in the Business District of Chicago. Many Magnificent Buildings Are Destroyed — Loss Over $860,000— A Boy Killed and Several Hurt. A Susccetition to Humbert. Horace Greeley once remarked of America: "We need a darned good licking-," and when an Englishman indorsed the statement, the old editor retorted: "But there is no nation in the world can lick us." King Humbert and his Cabinet should carefully consider this "before they begin their war on Uncle Sam.—Inter Ocean. Tariff .Pictures. Protect oar Irults and nuts. The capital Invested in our grape ana raisin and wine Interests alone is more than $150,000,000. And the export trade o£ traits and nuts Is Increasing. Our average exports have been lor five years ('85-89), $3,003,126 In 1800 they were $4,059,547. —New York Press. Hid Catch. The angler now, with spirits gay. • To pool and streamlet hies, And alter fishing all the day Brings home a string of—Lies, —New Tone Press. Or, if he catches a Una .string And proudly shows it 'round, He's met by the unpleasant fling, "What did you pay a pound?" GEIP'S VICTIMS. The Death Kate Greatly Increased in New York and Brooklyn. Undertakers and Grave Diggers Overworked—Awful 'Ravages of the Disease in West Virginia. DEATH'S HARVEST. YORK, April 13.—There were a remarkable number of funerals Sunday. From early in the day until late in the afternoon the thoroughfares leading to the Long- Island ferries were crowded with hearses and funeral parties. At a low estimate 500 corpses were taken across the river for interment The road from Long Island City to Calvary cemeteny was black with funeral corteges. The number of funerals in Brooklyn were far beyond the usual Sunday average, and there was a greater demand for hearses than could be supplied. Few could be secured from this city owing to the demand here from the same causes, and those owned in the Long Island towns were sent for. The streets of Brooklyn were filled •with processions passing to the various cemeteries, and so many coaches ivere hired that in some cases the prices were increased. Extra forces of men were employed at grave digging in the cemeteries on Saturday in spite of the storm, and many bodies had to be placed in the receiving vaults on account of the lack of time to make graves ready. The number of deaths last week in Brooklyn was 630 and .the largest number in one day was 114 on Friday. The number of deaths last week which was 138 more than in the week before, was the largest ever known in Brooklyn. While only 10 were directly attributed to the grip, there were 163 from pneumonia, 60 from bronchitis, 48 from consumption, 19'from diphtheria, in all of \vhich the grip might have been a secondary cause and in many of which it hastened a fatal ending. In one week of 1890, when the grip was at its height, the number of deaths was 634, and this had not been exceeded even in heated terms in summer when infant mortality is greatest, NEW YORK, April 18.—Another victim of the grip killed himself while in the delirium of fever by jumping from the fifth-story window of the tenement house at 531 First avenue. His name •was Louis, Wilhelm and he is a German mill hand. Every bone in the poor victim's body was broken, but despite his injuries he If^ed for an hour after being taken up. "VVilhelm is the third victim of the grip who has killed himself in this way during the last ten days. WHEELING, W. Va., April 13.—La grippe has caused an extraordinary mortality among old people in this state during the past week. From Greebrier county alone are reported the deaths of five women over 91 years old, as follows: Catherine Wilson, of Williamsburg, aged 04; Miss Polly McClung, of Meadow Bluff, aged 93; Mrs. Polly Flint, of Blue Sulphur, aged 93; Mrs. Elizabeth Price, of Meadow Bluff, aged -91, and Mrs. Elizabeth Wiley, of Anthony creek, aged 98. These deaths all occurred within a few miles of each other in one. week. Mrs. Elizabeth Keys died in Doddridge county, aged 99. CEDAB RAPIDS, la.,' April 13.—Sunday night John Irkal, while temporarily insane from the effects of the grip, his head off with a shotgun. A BIG BLAZE. CHICAGO, April 13.—One of the fiercest and most disastrous fires the Chicago department has fought in many years swept through West Madison street Sunday afternoon. The big Smyth building that extends from Union half way to Hoisted street was destroyed, and wrui .it the consents of John M. Smyth's furniture house, the largest retail establishment in the world. All that is loft of Kohl & Middleton's west side dime museum is a heap of bricks and charred timber. On the north side of Madison street from Union street to the Haymarket theater block five buildings were destroyed. Three of them tumbled down before the maelstrom of fli-e, and at one time the roof and a portion of the front of the theater building was burning so fiercely that everybody thought it would share the fate of its neighbors, but the firemen managed to save the structure, but in a seriously damaged condition. The total loss is estimated at 55862,200. John M. Smyth & Co. alone will lose $600,000. The fire originated in the wagon shed of John M. Smyth & Co., directlv in the rear of the museum. Shortly after 4 o'clock the fire started, and from the first it was stubborn, almost resistless. Kohl & Middleton's museum, on the second floor, was filled with the usual crowd of Sunday visitors. They were scattered through the curio hall and the galleries, and a big audience was in one .of the theaters watching a stage performance. The first intimation of danger came whon every window cracked and shattered and flames leaped into the rooms. Where the fire came from no one seemed to know. There were shrieks and cries, people pushed over each other and ran panic-stricken down the stairway and into the -street. Before they reached the street with the first alarm a curling cloud of black Smoke was rising from the rear of the building'. In the museum were specialty performers, attaches and "freaks," who did not rush out when the visitors beat their hasty retreat. Some wore their stage costumes and were hurriedly endeavoring to collect wardrobes and valuables. Within a brief minute they, too, were forced to leave, many without saving anything except the stage clothes they were wearing. The fat woman, the bigheaded boy, the gypsies and the albino rushed into the street. When the fire department threw the first stream the Smyth building was entirely in flames. The great building burned as though it was stored with naphtha and tinder. A mass of blaze swept through the front and flung it- sp.lf half way across the street. Then it curled up and made the front a wall of roaring flames. Firemen retreated before the attack, and from a safe distance, their rubber coats steaming and scorching, they sent a few punny splashes in to the fire. Almost at the same time the buildings across the way were ignited and each side of the street became ablaze. From Union street to the Haymarket theater a row of business houses faced the terrific onslaught of firebrands from the burning Smyth block. They did not withstand it long. Each one was afire within fifteen minutes after the first alarm, and the corner of the Haymarket theater building was smoking, with tongues of flame in a dozen different places. A determined and successful effort to save the theater was made, but the row of buildings between it and Union street was doomed from the first. All later efforts of the firemen were 1 directed to checking the spread of the flames. These efforts were successful. At 8 o'clock last evening the two sides of West Madison street were tumbled and smoking ruins. The losses are distributed about as follows: John M. Smyth, 150 to 165 Madlaon street, building anfl stock of furniture, $000,000; Kohl ife Middleton, 154 Madison street, S20,DUO; Neely Bros., boots and shoes. 152 Madison street, $20,000; Adelbert Ksempfer, jewelry, ISO Madison street, $45,000: Alfred Peats, wall paper and furniture, 155 Madison street, $35.000; P. & J. Casey, building, 155 Madison street, $15.000: Baer Bros., hats, 157 Madison street, $8,000; M. Irrman, cigars and tobacco, 159 Madison street, 825,000; Hannah & Hogs, saloon, 161 Madison street, $20.000; Royal Tailors, 1C3 Madison street, H!,000; Haymarket theater, 95,000; Kb Madison street (flats), SlO.003; 1ST Madison street (flats), $5,000: 159 Madison street (flats), $5,000; 181 to 189 Madison street (Haymarket building), 55,000; board of education property, In the rear of the Smyth block, $5,00[); other losses, $8,000. The insurance is light, John M. Smyth carrying only about §135,000, while Kohl & Middleton and M. Irrman, the cigar dealer, carried no insurance whatever, having allowed their policies to expire without renewal, as they had intended moving into new buildings soon. Alexander Grant, an employe in the museum, was seriously injured while making his escape from a third-story window. He crawled out on a sign and attempted to swing- down by means of a wire. The wire broke under his weight, however, and he fell to the pavement, a distance of 50 feet, breaking his leg and frightfully bruising his-head and shoulders. His injuries, however, are considered not necessarily fatal. About fifty persons, including two policemen, stood watching the ' flames from the corner of Union and Meridian streets. The officers were keeping the crowd back, and as it was pushing and . swaying- the wooden walk gave way and they fell about 10 feet. Mrs. Bessie Higgins was probably fatal- iy iWjuivd by the fall and was taken to her home, 108 Washington street. Bernard b'toUl had u leg broken at the same timr und was removed to the Emuryvney hospital. A.tiu 1 the firemen had got.tho flames under control and were playing upon the west end ol the Smyth building Francis Gamble, aged about 10 years, accompanied by Gus Hanshaw, who was a trifle older, went around behind the building and into a shed used as a storehouse. The rool came down with a crash, burying young Gamble in the ruins. Gamble waa quickly dug out , and taken to the office of 'Dr. Mac Kay, 101 South Malsted street, where it was found that his injuries were probably fatal. His hips and left leg were broken. It was thought also that his skull was fractured. A patrol wagon was summoned and he was taken to the county hospital, where he died at midnight. FIRK IN AN' OMAHA HOTEL. OMAHA, Neb., April 13.—Fire started about 10 o'clock Sunday night in the kitchen of the Paxton hotel, situated on the fourth floor of the annex back of the main building. While the firemen were putting up ladders to reach the flames the wall fell out, carrying down four of No. 2 Hose company's men. All were-, buried under a pile of hot brick and received serious injuries. FATAL »IRE AT A POOKHOUSE. NASHVILLE, Tenn., April IS.—A Birmingham (Ala.) special says: A crazy negro woman Sunday night set fire to the Corenshaw county poorhouse, which burned to the ground. An old bedridden man named William Johnson was consumed with it. AT ELIZABETH, Jf. J. ELIZABETH, J> T . J., April 18.— At noon fire started in the arcade owned by Hon. Amos Clark. This is the largest. business structure in the city and contains the post-office, First national bank and several stores. The block was completely destroyed. Loss estimated at 3400,000. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—T<T. S. Covt Report, Aug. 17, 1889, PURE BITS OF INFORMATION. The first span of the new bridgft across the Mississippi at Pulton, J1L, is in place. J. L. Arnold, dealer in metals at Lancaster, Pa., lias failed. Assets' and liabilities about $50,000. Judge J. B. Winslow, of Racine, Wis., ic is said will be appointed to the supreme bench in the late Justice Taylor's place. Kieh samples of gold-bearing' quartz have been found in the Cherokee strip near Arkansas City, and miners are fl.ocking to the field. Mary and William Johnson, two children, were chased into the Arkansas SI'CK AND WITHOUT FOOD. HAILSTORM IN MEXICO. Several Persons InjuTed While Elding in a Railway Coach— Car Windows Smashed. SAN AXTONIO, Tex., April 13.—Two sleeping coaches, the Ramulus and Vallejo, running- between the City of Mexico, San Antonio and Washington, D. C., via the Mexican .National road, reached here Sunday in a dilapidated condition. The Mexican train to which they were attached passed through a cyclone and hailstorm near Torreton, Mex., !Saturday night. So large were the hailstones that the headlight of the engine and every pane of glass on one side of the train of cars were smashed. The tin roofs were battered so badly that not a particle of paint remained. Several persons in the day coaches were injured, and a Mexican at Torreton station was killed. The train was forced to stop for half an hour until the storm passed. Those in the sleepers who reached here say the cyclone must have created great havoc. A BRIDE SOON WIDOWED. Death of Count I-ewenhaupt, Who Was Recently 3I»rried to n Daughter of Secretury IJayard. WIMIXGTOX, Del., April 13.—Count Lewenhaupt, who recently married Miss Bayard, is dead. The 'marriage of Count Lewenhaupt to Miss Ellen, youngest daughter of ex- Secretary of State Thomas F. Bayard, took place on April 2, a little more than a week ago, at the Bayard homestead in Wilming-ton. The Count was a member of a noble family of Sweden, but having chosen to make his home in the United States, preferred to be considered as a private individual, and it is said requested his friends to drop his title when addressing him. He was a very popular man in society circles, and his marriage with Miss Bayard was considered an extremely happy one. A NEW TREASURER. The President Accepts Mr. Huston's Res- ignation—Jlr. Neuecker Hia Probable Snc- ctfssor. WASHINGTON, April 13.—The president has sent 'a letter to Hon. J. N. Huston accepting his resignation as treasurer of the United States, tendered February 24 last. The office of United States treasurer has been tendered to E. B. Nebecker, of Indiana, who, it is assumed, will accept, though he has not sent any formal notice. Thirteen women, members of a law class in New York, graduated Friday evening, and were given certificates authorizing them to practice law. Mrs. Jane Fowle, of Boston, has sued Dentist Mayo for SS,000 because he pulled the wrong tooth while she was under the influence of laughing gas. Thieves entered the post office at Andalusia, 111., Saturday night, bound and gagged the postmaster, and stole a quantity of mail matter and $2(5 in cash from the money drawer. John Carroll, a c-oal >niner of Osage City, Kan., committed suicide. He placed a dynamite cartridge in his mouth and lit the fuse with a match. The explosion blew off his head. NUMBERED WITH THE DEAD. Ex-Gov. Waterman, of California, Falls a Victim to Pneumonia. - SAN DIEGO, Cal., April 13.—Ex-Gov. Waterman died at 7:30 Sunday evening of pneumonia after a brief illness. [K. W. Waterman was born in Fairfleld, Herklmer county, N. Y., in 1826. When very young lie moved to Sycamore. Ill,, with his parents, where he grew up and engaged in mercantile business. He came to California In 1859 and engaged in mining <or two years. He returned to Illinois cut came back to California in 1873, locating at San Bernardino. In 1888 he received the republican nomination for lieutenant governor and was the only republican elected. Washington Bartlett (dem.l was electee governor, but died soon after taking office and Waterman tilled out the term, which expired last January. He leaves a wife and several children.] SAN FRANCISCO, April 13.—Ex-Gov. Waterman, who died at San Diego Sunday night, left a fortune of $&, 000,000. Great Suffering and Many Deaths In a Kentucky County Owing to the Grip. VASCEBUB&, Ivy., April 13.—The. southern portion of this county is suffering terribly from a double affliction. The county is little developed, and away from the river is sparsely setr tied and the farming land is very poor. At the present time hundreds of persons are down with the grip. Not a family has escaped. Physicans are few and almost exhausted, and the death- rate is something awfuL To add to the distress- food for both man and beast is scarce. Actual suffering exits in scores of instances. • Much stock has died and not a few deaths due to insufficient and im- river by a vicious cow near Poriea, I. T., t are and both wer e drowned. proper food There ^ not a pike in the county, and 10 miles per day is good traveling over the traveling- over the roads made into mud by the recent and heavy rains. Twenty wag-on loads of provisions hare started from this place, but it will take several days to reach the most seriously afflicted districts. The county treasury is bankrupt, and only private relief can be extended. and all ACHES PROMPTLY 1 The Baseball. standing of the clubs of the American baseball association is shown by the following table: Per Won. Lost. cent. Louisville 2 1 .666 St.Louis..: 2 1 .666 Baltimore l 1 .500 Boston l 1 .500 Athletic l l .500 Washington I 1 .500 Cincinnati l 2 .333 Columbus 1 V. .333 BEEGKAM'8 PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE, Q5 Cents a Box. D2VCJGGHSTS. Condensed R. R Tune-Tables, Proctor Is a Candidate. BUBLIXGTON, Vt, April 13.—The Free Press prints a special dispatch from Washington in which Secretary Proctor says that the interview telegraphed from Omaha, Neb., which appeared in Frida.y's papers, stating- that he was not a candidate for the senator- ship from Vermont to succeed Senator , Ednmnds, is a fabrication. Secretary ' £ h(lta ' *£>; J "<J iga ? rt T rim % ™,. t -r, ., ,, . .. , % Water White. lOS-ic; Indiana Prime White, Proctor said that the announcement of THE MARKETS. Grain. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, April 13. FLOUR—Quiet and firm. Spring Wheat patents, $4.C»@4.90; bakers', S3.30@3.75; Winter Wheat Flour, $4.60®5.00 for patents and Si403 4.30 for straights. WHEAT—Ruled active and higher. No. 2 cash, *l.WJ£©1.0S'/4: May, $1.047i®].05M. CORN—Active and higher. No. 2, COKc; No. 2 Yellow, 71 c; No. 3, 69@70c; No. 3 Yellow, 70® 71c; May, 67Jii2i(!9c; July, G4tf(&65c, OATS—Unsettled. Cash No, 2, 54354V4C; May, 54Ji@55c; July, 51;4@52iic. Samples firmer. No. 3, 53K©54«c; No. 3 White, 54@56c; No. 2, No. 2 White, 55&@08Mc. smull supply and firm. No. 2 cash, 86c; April, Sttc, and May, 87c. toamples, 87@88c for No. 2 and tj3@S6c for.No. 3. BAHLEY—Firm; very little offered. Good malting, 74®78c; common' to f air lisht weight, 70@73c. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at S13.59JJ 13.60 for cash; «2.50@12.65 for May, and 112.95@13.10 for July. LAUD—Market moderately tictlvo and prices higher. Quotations , ranged at 16.65© 6.70 for cash; $fi.72!.a@0.82!4 for Mas', and 17.02)4 @7.12>4 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 20@24o; Dairy, 16@21c; Packing Stock. 6@lSc POUX.TKY—Live Chickens, B@0j^c per Ib.; Live Turkeys, 9@13c per Ib.; Live Ducks, 9® per Ib.; Live Geese, S3.00O5.00 per dos. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water his candidacy was authorized and if he was appointed to the vacancy he would accept Indian outbreak Feared. S4NTA FB, N. M., April 13.— White mountain Apaches in soxithwestern Apriz, N. M., are growing uneasy and it is feared they are preparing for the war-path. The settlers in that section look for an uprising, as the Indians are having much trouble among themselves, Quarreled. Over an Account. VASBALIA, 111., April 13. — Cyrus Browning and Thomas Cnllom, living near Van Burensburg, quarreled about an account, when Browning drew a knife and stabbed Cullom in the groin, resulting in his death a few hours later. la., April 18. — A constable named Green was attacked by a band of saloon keepers in this city, while he was serving a warrant on a liquor seller of that city. His skull was fractured and other serious injuries inflicted. A Half Mnilon in Gold Exported. ff!4c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9V4c; Gasoline, S" deg's, 14c; 74 deg's, Be; Naphtha, 83 dog's, 7«c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.15 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, April 13. WHEAT—Firm, lK@l&e higher; fairfy active. May, $1.14}j@l. 13)4: June, 81.12Sf@tl2«; July, $1.10®1.107s ; August, $1.033i@l.oaMi; September, ?1.05®l.05J£; December, 81.0654 ©1.07; May, tl.C»s@1.08;4. CORN—Strong; ISUHcup, dull. No. 2, 78^@ 79J4c; steamer mixed, 78S»®S3c. OATS—Firmer. W'estojn, 57K 66c. PROVISIONS—Beef moderate, demand steady. Etrax mess, S7.25@7.75; family, 810.00@lO.SO. Pork firm, q_uiet. New mess, $13.50@14.00; old mass, $12.0(X3sl2.50; extra prime, H1.75®12.35 L»rd, quiet, flrm. Steam-rendered, $6.90. CLEVELAND, o., April 13, PETROLEUM — Easy. Standard white, 110 deg. test, OHc: 74 deg. gasoline, S»c; 80 dog. gasoline, 13c; 03 deg. naphtha, O&c. Live Stoclc. CHICAGO. April 13.' CATTLE—Market moderately active. Prices 5@10c advance. Quotations ranged at J6.50 ao.60 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; fe.90i25.40 for good to choice do.; W.00®4.75 for common to fair do.; S3..553)4.00 for butchers' Steers; K.50,as.25 for Stockers; $3.0084.25 for Texans; I3.25S3.00 -for Feeders: S1.50@3.00 for Cows; Sl.50a3.00 for Bulls, and !3.00@5.00 for Veal Calvesi HOGS—Market fairly active. Common lots sold at Sc decline. Sales ranged at M.OOJHIJO Plttsliurg, Cincinnati, Chicago &1 St. Ixmis Ry> (CJSNTBAL TIME.) tRitrvn Bradford DiTlglon. LKAVB 2:S5am* .Easts DExpresn...... 1:00am* 1:16 pm« F stLlne l£5pm» 4i»pmt AecommodaSon SiOOamt 9:45 amf-MarlonAccommodation. 4-.SO p mt Richmond Division. SKX)am"....Night Express !K)5am» liao a mt AecommodaHon. 5.5'iamt l:SOp m»....:Day Express l:25pm* lliiOpmf Accommodation 2£0pmt Indianapolis Division. «20s m«.... Night Express U£5an* 1 W p m*.... Day Express 125pm* Chicago Division. 12:40 a ni*....Night Express 3:10am* 1:05 pm« FastLlH«'. 1:26 pm' 1:47 pm* Fast Line 1:47 p m« ll:SOa mf,....Accommodation. 4:30pmt 7:lBpmt Accommodation 6:15 a mt State Line Division. 1:30 pint.... Mall and. Express 8:80 a mt 7:«>amf. Express 725pm? Ud6 a mt ..Local Freight 1130 a mt Trains marked'run dally. Trains marked t run daily except Sunday, Vandjilin Line, SOUTH BOTND. Local Freight „....-., 5:00 a m Terre Haute Express _.. 755 am Mall Train _ lAti p m HOKTH Bororo. Local Fn.lgM 5:00 am Mall Train , -...1U.-45 a m South Bend Express 8:46 p m Through Freight _ 85* p m Close connections tor Indianapolis via Oollax now made by all our passenger trains.—J. C. .Edgwortn, agent. WaboHh Railroad, EAST BOOTH. New York Expres, dally 2:55 a m Ft Wayne (Pas. )Accm,,except Sunday 8:18 am Kan City &Toledo Ex.,exceptSunday 11-J5 a m- Atlantic Express, daily. '4*6 p m Accommodation Frt, exceptSunday. 8:25 P m . WE3TBODMJ>. -,_ Pacific Express, dally .:.. 7:52 a m.. :, Accommodation Irt., except Sunday..l2:15 P m Kan City Ex., except Sunday, 3:45 p m . Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:08 p m St. Louis Ex.,dally „—10:32 pm Eel Klver BIv., LoganNport, Went Side Between IiOj^antiportand Chill. . EAST BOUND, Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10i» am Accommodation, ex. Sunday,Leave.. 4:40 p m WBST BOUIID. Accommodation, ex. Sunday.'Arrive.. SiO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4 JO p » _ TIT ANTED a few persons In each place to do VY writing at home. Enclose lOc. lor 400 page hook with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York Clry. • octaidly a ^CHTO uilHTCII 1 >r» KtHlS WW I tDsuic ODDOrtuoiO'. Goo. X Sc ,""'" llnr _ : »'K' : P' 0 suick silos, SAMPt-fttEL A Goo. X Scott, S18 liro»,Viiy, N. Y. Wanted; salary and expenses. Perma- nent place. Apply at once. Brown Bro*. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m W ANTED:—A good, live, energttc man to take- charge ol an office. Salary §75.00 per month. Cash capital required. $50.00 to $100.00. Address-Boom 49 Vance Block, Indianapolis, Ind. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary $70 to S80 monthly, with Increase, to represent in ills own section a responsible New York House. Keferences. Manufacturer, ..Lock Box 1E85, New York. NEW YORK, April 14—The sum of tor Pigs; M.35*5.15 for light; $4.33@4.65 tor. §500,000 in gold has been taken at the j coughi packing; $*.50ias.£0 for mixed. andJi.75 sub-treasury for export to Berlin. ®5.40 for heavy packing and shipping lots. TI7T 17PD A PUV^ u K bt quickly and 1 Jl L D U f\ A L U. I cheaply. Graduates placed In railway service. Best school -ot Tele- eraphv on earth. 100 young men wanted now. Send 1'or circulars. VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, Janesviue, Wis.' ,< mar27d2m 1 'Jf wo or tlirce good men to represent our well known bouse forlorn) and i Jty trade; local and traveling. SI00 und expenses per month to therlch', man. Apply quicn, stating ape., t,. Ij.. May, A; Co., Murservmen, Florists and'Seedsmen, St. Paul, Minn. (Thishouse is responsible.) tolm:

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