Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 15, 1891 · Page 4
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April 15, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 15, 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. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's [-i!2th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. •abllshed every day in the week (except Monday) by;w. D. PBATT. Price per Annum, .Price per Month. . ... SO 00 .... 50 WEDNESDAY MORNING APRIL 15. THE TICKET. •The Republican city ; convention met last evening to select a ticket. The large attendance and harmonious action were encouraging indications of success. The ticket selected is a good one. This is not the necessary statement of a party organ, but the con- Tiction of a large number of Republicans who called at the Journal office 'last evening to express their appreciation of it. Logansport needs youth and energy- She already has age and the maturer discretion which comes with it in her legislative body. Sho needs a man for Mayor who is devoted soul and body to her interests, and who has the intelligence to encourage prosperity and the wisdom to practice economy. She needs a man who leads .not a man who is led. The enthusiasm of youth has its .^ridicule, but the success which follows that enthusiasm always meets with praise. In the head of the ticket The Republicans have a candidate ••who did not seek the nomination, who is not a politician, but who has -devoted his energies to the interests of his fellow men. In the action to compel itinerant vendors andQten day merchants to pay their share of the L-taxes Mr. Webster first appeared before the businessmen of Logan sport. In the Assembly park project and free gravel road advocacy' he has been equally earnest and equally desirous of promoting the best interests of the city. The rest of the ticket is equally good. M>\ Voss, the machinist, of strict integrity, of . good education -And ability, is worthy and competent to fill the position. Mr. Swaden- •er is equally qualified. Like Mr. Webster, he is of'Logansport birth and from the days of boyhood, has been popular. Until' recently he has been an engineer on the Pan Handle and has served the company efficiently. Mr. Lungford made.the. race two peara ago and failed of success by only { votes.- He is a good candidate and • will fill the 'office creditably.•-' In the nomination'Of Mr. Barnes: the Republicans seek-to continue'the non-parti- ,san and ..efficient management of the Ij,water Works .-system. . He is well- known to the citizens .of Logansport. The ticket deserves success. THE. last; Legislature 'amended the "election law : sothat if you desire to vote » straight ticket you" ; m'ust stamp the -square at the head'only. If .you. wish io scratch you must, s,tamp" ; the square fe/ibefore the name of .every man you. 6 - ••*... $i wish tOTOte for, and not the square at the head of the ticket. • Tariff )Plc»nres. T ' The MciKimey tariff dees not keep foreign na- ong'Irom demanding a constantly increasing ?Quantity of American firearms. Of these, aocord- } ding to the:'-United States 'Treasury summary of ^.exports and Imports, we exported in February, i,a890 • $57,650 worth. |y.DuringTebruary, 1891, we exported •• • $125,425 worlh. —New York Press. "Do SOT change your residence. The Election occurs in three weeks and you '-will loose your- vote'if you move out the precinct. A Change for the Better. Siece the enforcement of the immigration laws has been assumed by the federal government at New York, and taken from the officials of New York, there has been a'decided improvement in their execution. Since the passage of the Owen law tho superintendent, Colonel Weber, .has' brought ..up the* steamship companies with a. round turn.—Indianapolis Journal.' Hat* Ideax ofhis own. President Harrison's journey across the country will serve to revive the pleasant reflection .that we.now have a man in ' the highest office of the government who. does , not have to cram himself with quotations fi'om the cyclopedia in order to speak to the people who turn out to see. him.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. HIS.TOUE BEGINS. The President Leaves Washington for the West, The Couth Preparing to Extend Hospitalities—The Train in Which He Travels. Its The oyster now.bids us adieu. From bills of fare 'tis stricken, The place It occupied Is filled By three-year-old "Spring chicken." The West is not much on nobility but a count in' Chicago seems to be the center of attraction just novv. If Italy wants to compromise we will let her lick our Indians the next time have an uprising. FEOM HOOSIEEDOM. Budget of Fresh- News Points in Indiana. from City Tickets Nominated. FOKT WAYNE, Ind., April 15.—The republicans of Fort Wayne have nominated the following- ticket: For mayor, Daniel L. Harding-; clerk, Jerome J. Studer; treasurer, Philemon Dickin^ son; marshal, Cyrus I. Flack,' and P, D. Smyser for waterworks trustee. DECATUK, Ind., April 15.—The democratic primary nominated the following- city ticket: Mayor, William H Reed; treasurer, Francis E. McLean; marshal, Henry A, Fristoe; clerk, Daniel 0. Jackson;' eouncilmen, Jacob Yeager, Henry Steeler, T. E. Ernest. W ABASH, Ind., April 15.—At the republican city convention the following' ticket was nominated: Councilmen, Thomas bridges, first ward; Wilson Eoss, second ward; D.. W. Fowler, third •ward. Intliiuiiipollrt' Postmaster. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 15.—It is accepted as a foregone concl-usion here that Edward P. Thompson will be appointed postmaster of, Indianapolis in place of the late William Wallace. Mr. Thompson was.the first assistant under Mr. Wallace; "and was appointed "by the latter's bondsmen : to" have charge of the office until a successor is named. Except during the administration of Mr. Cleveland Mr. Thompson has been connected with the service here since 1SGG. Tramps Arrested at Huntington. HUXTISGTOX, Ind., April 15 —A couple of tramps were arrested in this place Sunday about noon for theft and attempted burglary. One of them stole a considerable amount of provisions from a residence in the Third ward and the other one made two attempts to break into Robert Belton's store. They drew ugly-looking 1 knives on their pursuers, but were finally captured and after a, hard struggle were placed in jaiL ProbaWo Murder at Coxvllle. EOCKVILLE, Ind., April 15.—A man named Slater was found Monday morning lying dead under a trestle at Coxville, a mining village in this county on the Chicago & Indiana Coal railroad. One foot was severed from the leg- and was lying on the track, having evidently been cut off by a train. Wounds on the. head indicate murder. An iron bar was found near on which were blood • stains. Slater was a plasterer by trade and leaves a wife. %Vhy He Left Home. MARTINSVILLE, Ind., April 15.—April 13, Ezra Cum mings, of Alaska, this county, left for Indianapolis. He has been missing since that time. A letter has just been received, by his father-in- iaw from him, saying he had left home forever! He says his wife was too good for him. Be leaves alt his property, a large amount, to his wife. 1 Unconscious for Two Weeks. COLUMBUS, Ind., April 15.—Charles Franski died Sunday night at Scottsburg from the effects of a blow on the head in a fight with Charles, John and Joseph Martin at a dance on the 28th of March. He was unconscious from, the time the blow was inflicted until his death. The Martin brothers have disappeared. •-.... For the Indiana Championship. LAPOBTE, Ind., April 15.—Articles of agreement have been signed for a fight to a finish between Ed.Corey and Dick Keating for $350 a side for the championship .of Indiana, fight to take place within 10 miles of this city, on May 24, under Queens bury rules, 'two-ounce gloves. ' Shot at a Dall Game. FOBT WAVJTE, Ind., April 15—Monday while, playing baseball Charles McNulty, ag'ed 15, shot Fred Sehoppman, aged 13, through the head with a pistol because of Schoppman's ignorance of the national game. The 'wound is serious and may result fatally. Another -.Strike. . MAKION, .Ind., 'April. 15.—Work ,on the construction of, the two street ...car lines here has .again.-been suspended. •The men struck•'• Monday, demanding SI. 50 per day. ~ The companies refuse to pay over S1.35. ••- -. Flooded by tho Ames Crevasse. NEW OELKANS, April 14.—The country opposite the city, which is. much settled, is almost entirely under water, varying in ; . depth from 1 to 10 feet, as a result of the Ames crevasse, which is over' 1,00.0 feet wide and still running, the river having- fallen but slightly. Three deaths by drowning- have resulted from the crevasse, two recently by the upsetting- of a skiff. WESTWARD HO! WASHINGTON, • April 14. — President Harrison left Washington on his southern and western trip Monday night. The other members of the party who will live for the next thirtydays in the sumptuously-fitted cars that comprise the presidential train are Mrs. Harrison, Mrs, Dimmick, Mrs. McKee, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Harrison, Secretary Rusk, who will go as far as El Paso, Tex.; Postmaster General Wanamaker, Daniel M. Kansdell, marshal of the district of Columbia; E. F. Tibbett, executive clerk; George W. Boyd, assistant general passenger agent of the Pennsylvania railroad; Mrs. Boyd; R. V. Oulahan, of the United Press; A. L. Clarke, of the Associated Press, and 0. P. Austin, of the]Press News association; Col. James L. Taylor, general passenger ag-ent of the Richmond & Danville system, and S. H. Hardwick, of the Georgia Pacific division of the same road. Maj. A. P. Sanger, of the army, will accompany the party as a personal aid to the president. Secretary Proctor and a number of other prominent officials were at the depot, and \vaited to see the train and excursionists depart. ; When the train reaches the Alabama line Gov. Jones will welcome the president to the state. All towns between Atlanta, Ga.. and Birmingham, Ala., will have on holiday dress. At Anniston, which. is one of the prettiest of new cities of the south, the display will be particularly elaborate. The' schedule of the trip proposes a five-hours' stay in Birmingham, and a committee of fifty has been appointed to take charge of the demonstration in the president's honor. There is to be a review of the military by the president, who will be shown the city under the most favorable auspices. The decorations will be profuse. All the other southern cities fully appreciate the honor of the president's visit, -and there will be similar demonstrations at each stopping place of the train. It is expected that President Diaz, of Mexico, will be at El Paso, Tex., to meet President Harrison as he passes through on his tour to California. The train consists of five cars which have been thoroughly overhauled and elegantly furnished. Each car's exterior is painted in the manufacturer's standard color, with lettering and ornaiUfentation in gold. One car is inscribed: "The Presidential Train." Next to -the 1 locomotive car is the Atazlan, a' library and smoker, with a large compartment for the storage of baggage at the end. Behind the Atazlan is the dining-car Cormado, which, besides a dining-room, contains a tonsorial department and bath. Next comes the sleeper New Zealand, -upholstered in steel frieze plush, which is followed by the drawing-room car, Ideal, containing one large apartment exquisitely upholstered in white hair, and the woodwork painted white. At the rear end of the train is the observation car, Vacuma, containing six small drawing-rooms, each upholstered in silk plush of a different color, the woodwork of none painted alike, and an. otfcervation room, the large windows of which are filled with fine French plate glass. The ample platform back of this room is inclosed by a richly wrought and highly polished railing, from which addresses will be made at points where the stop is too brief for leaving the train. All the illumination on the train, even to the exterior lamps, will be electric. Electric fans throughout the train assure the party of relief should the heat be oppressive on the great plains of the southwest. IROAXOKE, Va.,. April 14.—The train bearing the presidential party, which left Washington at midnight, arrived at Roanoke at 8:50 o'clock a. m. As the • train neared the city people who had been apprised of its coming stood along the tracks and- on cars and fences and cheered a welcome." The people on the platform were packed in a dense mass and outside the fence inclosing the tracks crowds gathered in an catch a glimpse of the chief magistrate. As the train came to a standstill the president appeared on the rear platform and was greeted with -cheers. Mrs. Harrison, Postmaster General Wanamaker, Mrs. McKee, Mrs. Russell Harrison and Marshal Ransdell. also stood on the platform. The president smiled and laughed as he reached down over t"he railiag, grasping hand after hand in quick sucesssion. Then a cry of "Speech, speech," was sent up and the president, leaning on the railing of the platform, made ajfew remarks .touching the increasing prosperity of Virginia. The speech was received with much enthusiasm, and, as the train drew out of the station, more cheers were given by the crowd. . : '-.%-' . The run during the night was uneventful. At Lynchburg, where, the train arrived at 6:45 o'clock, about 100 people assembled and inspected the train with.. much interest.. At Bedford. City the. coming of the train had evi- 'dently been expected and several hundred people gathered on the platform but the president did not make his appearance. LIFE'S BOOK The Last Page Scanned by Several • Noted Men. . Gen. .Spinola, the New York Congressman, and Bishop Gilmour, of Ohio, Among.the Number. DKATH OF OKN. SPINOLA. WASHINGTON, April 14.—Gen. P. B. Spinola, member of the house of representatives from the Tenth district of New York, died at twenty-five minutes past 1 o'clock a. m. He had been very il] at the Arlington hotel in this city since fat^ adjournment OT*^30n- GEN. si'iNOLA. press, and at no time had it been believed he could recover. His condition' was reported to be somewhat improved on Sunday, .but •he suffered a relapse, from which he died: • WASHINGTON, April 14.—The remains of .Gen. Spinola will be taken to New York by special train at to o'clock Wednesday morning, in charge of tie sergeantrat-arius of the house of representatives and accompanied • ; by the delegation of citizens from New York. They will be taken to the Church of the Immaculate Conception, ,on Fourteenth street, where they will Ife in state until Thursday, when the funeral services will be held and the burial will t"ake : place at Greenwooc cemetery. [Francis B. Spinola was bora at Stony Broolc. Suffolk county, N. Y., March 19, 1821. His father was a native of the Maud of Madeira, and his paternal grandfather was an Italian. His mother was a native of Long Island, his lather, who Served as an officer in the revolutionary war, being Irish by birth. In 3840 he was elected alderman from the Second ward of Brooklyn. In the following year he was the whig candidate for reelection, out !vas defeated by one vote. He was elected, however, the following spring, and was subsequently reelected four times, after whicli he was super* visor for three successive years. In 1855 hewas the successful democratic candidate in his district for the assembly. In 185? he was elected by a large majority to the state senate from the Third district. In 1880 he was a delegate to the national democratic convention at Charleston. When the rebellion broke out he was one of the flrst to obey the call of President Lincoln to take arms in defense of the union. He raised the Empire brigade of New York volunteers in 1882 and was com missioned brigadier general in October of that year. He was t:vlce wounded in the battle of Wapping Heights In Virginia, where he led a brilliant charge by his brigade against a large force of the enemy. He entered into commercial and manufacturing business on his return to New York, and was again a member of tho stale legislature. He was elected in 1SS5 member of the Fiftieth congress from the Tenth New York district and was reelected to the Fifty-first congress In 1883 and the Fifty-second congress In 1800. He was one of the Inner circles of Tammany hall and u member of the once famous Blossom club. In the state senate Gen. Spinola was a conspicuous figure.] ! AS EX-JURIST OF INDIANA. • LA POBTE, Ind., April 14.—Hon. 'A. L. Qsborn, of this city, died of general debility Monday morning after three months' illness at the advanced age of 78 years. He was born in \Yatertmry, Conn., in 1815, and came to this country in 1S27. He was an eminent lawyer, beginning his studies under William Stewart, in Chicago. He served thirteen years as circuit judge,be- ginningin 1857. In 1372 he was appointed a member of the state supreme court by Gov. Conrad Baker, also serving several terms in the legislature. The judge was attorney for the Michigan Central Railroad Company from its organization to his death, a period of forty-one years. BISHOP GILMOUB. ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla., April 14— Bishop Richard Gilmour died at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening. Rt.-Eev. Bishop McCloskey, of.Kentucky, and Fathers Wright and Houck were with him to the last. Father Houck has left here with the remains for Cleveland, 0. [Richard Gilmour was born In Glasgow, Soot- land, September 28,1&J4. In 1S59 he came to America. He was reared and educated a Scotch Covenanter, but became a Catholic In his early manhood. He studied for the priesthood at Mount St. Mary's college, in Maryland, and was ordained August 30, 1852, by Archbish- •op Purcell. His first pastoral labors were, as a missionary along the Ohio river. In 1857" he was called to Cincinnati and placed in charge of one ol the largest parishes. Then he was a professor in St. Mary's academy in Cincinnati and next was in charge of St. Joseph's church at Dayton. In 1872 he was promoted, to the' bishopric of Cleveland. His diocese, embraced the whole of northern Ohio. Bishop* Gilmour was a man of great individuality and strong character; of w.,^ uiu.^^ great clearness and vigor of utate- endeavor to ' ment »s an orator; a quick, nervous writer and the author of one of the'best series of Catholic school readers so far published. He took Highest of all in Leavening Power.—TST. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, BRIEF DISPATCHES. at The fire in the Pewabic mine Hough-ton, Mich., is still burning. 'Frank Sierk, a music teacher of Cincinnati, 0., was found in his room dead from starvation. Influenza in a malignant form is raging in Constantinople. The proportion of deaths is large. . . The emperors', of. Russia, Germany and Austria will meet in Vienna in the autumn for a shooting excursion. William Egan, of Grand Rapids, Mich., has been sentenced to fifteen years in the penitentiary for killing Patrick O'Connor last September. L. T. Saubbury, .whose brother was killed about a week ago near Viriita, I. T., by the caving-in of a coal bank, has been arrested, charged with his murder. •-••-. .Rev... Father McGoren, a Catholic priest visiting at Newport, Ky., fell, nead first from a high sidewalk into a mudhole Saturday night and was suffocated. Deputy Sheriff Wiley Cox, of Fort Smith, Ark., died Monday from the effects of a wound received last October while suppressing a fight at the fair grounds, Thomas Carroll, morocco manufacturer of Peabody, Mass., has made a voluntary assignment to P. ' J. Lynch, of Beverly. His liabilities areestimate( at 430,000. In the council chamber, of Sarnia Ont., Saturday night Roderick McDon aid, a sailor, was presented with a gold medal on behalf of the president of th< United States for having the night o: August 0 last. saved from drowning i young.woman who is a citizen of Mich gan. ' _ . THE: DIRECT TAX. THEY LOST MONEY. Total Value of The Crops of Michigan Farmers I-nst Year Lens Than the Cost of Production. LANSING, Mich.',' April' 1C — Advance sheets of the Michigan tenm statistics for the last year show an unsatisf aptory condition of things. The total ''value of the three leading crops of wheat, corn and oats is given as 931,373,0.00, and the total -cost of production and marketing is placed at $40,600,000, a total loss of §9,227,000. To the cost, 'however, is added •7 per cent. ' interest on the land at S56 per acre in the southern counties and $34 in the other- portion's of the state. . On'<this basis the farmers lost on -the three crops all interest on their land. The hay crop was more profitable. In the whole state the cost of the crop was 39,900,000 and its value S14,000;f 000, .a set profit .of ,7 .per cent. of. the value of the land on which it was grown. . ' uuoiera itagmg In CAIKO, April 14.— Trustworthy advices from Aleppo state that the cholera is prevalent there. The news causes much apprehension throughout the east, and precautions are. being urged- upon various governments with a view to preventing the spread of; tire. dreaded disease. 11.925 Grip Spreadlnpjin England.- Eng., April 14.—Grip 13 spreading throughout the ••northern pant of; England. Several deaths,. ; ,traced directly that rnalady, have occurred here. The Treasury Will Withhold Certali Sums from tho States Entitled To It. WASHINGTON, April 14.—First Comp troller Matthews has recommendet that the following- amounts be with held from the sums due the severa! states on account of the direct tax: Illinois Sl?,807 California a 110 Georgia. 4,229 Massachusetts 4,78 Michigan 5,033 Minnesota..- .....; .' -.. 5,83 New Hampshire 3,75- Oregon S,*72 Rhode Island " ""= Vermont Virjrintft > Wisconsin'.'. 5,301 New Mexico 5,597 Washington 3,985 District ol Columbia 20,35- Tlie-amounts are charged against the states named for arms, etc. Other indebtedness of states to. the general government may be found, and other departments are being- examined in order to discover any balance states may owe the general government. THEllAEKETS. Grali), Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, April 14. ;uiet and firm. Spring Wheat patents, S4.00ai4.80; bakers', 53.30SJ3.75; Winter V?ieat Flour, E4.TOg5.00 for patents and .$140® 4.58 for straights. W SEAT—Ruled active and unsettled. No. 2 cash, $1,04JC@1.08; May, S1.05Ji@1.08. CORN—Active and unsettled; generally higfc- r. No. S White and No. 2 Yellow, 71i^!S72c; No. 3, 70@71c; No. 3 Yellow, 71Ji@72c; May, 69^ i70c; July, 60M@67i.6c. OATS—Higher. Cash No. 2, 54«i355(;; May, 54£@55«c; July. 52Ji@53!4c. Samples firmer. No. 3, 53J4@55c; No. 3 WMte, 55?^®58^c; No. 2, 55®5G ! ^c; No. 2 White, 55K®57o. EYE—Scarce and quiet, but firm. No. 2 cash, 88c; April, 86e, and May, 87c. bamples, 87@88o for No. 3 and 83®86c for No. 3. BARLEY—Very quiet; offeritgs small. Good malting, 74@7Sc; common to fair light weight, 70@73c. • '• :::.:'•' MESS PORK—Trading moderately activo and irices ruled higher. Prices ranged at »1£60@ 12.6-Jft for cash; S12.57tt@13,75 for May, and $13.07W©13.20 for July. . :. LABD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at 86.70® 6.80 for cash; $6.87«@S.OO for May, and 87.15@7.20 for July. . BUTTER—Creamery, 20@25c; Dairy, 16<JJ21c; Packing Stock, 0@18o POULTRY—Live .Chickens,. 9@9i4c per lb.; Live Turkeys, 9@13c.perlb.; Live Ducks, 9® -per lb,; Live Geese, S3.0005.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water strong ground against what he called the in- | white, 8& c; Michigan Prime White, 9tfc; justice of taxing Catholics for the support of .Water Whito, 10&c; Indiana Prime White, the public schools He was an able executive officer and attained to hi3 high position, in the church by a course marked In a rare degree by persistent and systematic labor.] DROPPED DEAD. BATTLE C-BBEK, Mich., April 14.—Dr. Jonathan B. Chapin, of this city, dropped dead at his residence Monday afternoon. He was 86 years old, and had lived at Battle Creek for over half a century. He was one of Michigan's pioneers and well known throughout B5ic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9Kc; Gasoline, S7 dee's, 14c; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 83 deg's, 7«c. • -,.LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.16 per gal. 1'or finished goods., , NEW YORK, April H. . WHEAT—May. $1.145i®1.153£: June, «l.I25i@ 1.1314; July,$l.107-16®!.1134; August, SL06 3-18® 1.07; September, $l.05Ji@l-.08>i; December, the state. DEATH OF A. VETERAN" OP T.S12. CHICAGO, April 14.—Drodat Taylor, a veteraniof the war of 1813, died Monday nigrht in this city. He was in his 100th year. Trampled tp ; Death by a Horse. " GTJILFOED, Conn., April 14.—Miss Emma Leete, aged 35 years, was trampled to death Monday afternoon by a vicious horse. She was holding the animal by'the bridle when he reared and threw her to the ground. He then brought both front feet down with terrific force on-her body and repeatedly trampled on her. Her back was broken in' two places and ^she was injured internally. , John Hanson, of Taylor's Station, Wis., was found dead in his room at a West Superior hotel, having blown, out the gas. CORN— Stronger; fairly active. .No; 2, 81c; steamer mixed, 79'/i@81c. OATS—Dull, firmer. Western, 57065c. PROVISIONS—Beef p.ulet and steady. Extra mess, 17.25(8)7.75; family,. 810.00®:0.50, Pork moderately active, firm. New mess., 813.503 14.00; old mess, .*12.00@12.50: extra' prime, HI.7a8lS.S5 Lard, quiet, firmi' Steam-rendered, 17.00. • . . . . , . • CLEVELAND, O., April 14. PETROLEUM— Quiet. Standard white, 119 deg. test, 6&U; 74 dog. gasoline; 8&o;'8G dog. gasoline, I2c; 83 deg. naphtha, 6&e. : : Livestock. -. • : ' . CHICAGO, April 14. CATTLE—Market rather active-and prices 5® lOu higher. Quotations ranged at $5.50® 6.65 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; S4.90@5.45 for good to choice do.; $4.00£4.75 for common to fair do.; $3.25®4.00 for butchers' Steers; 83.5033.35 for Stockers; $3.00@4.25 for Texans; S3.25S3.90 for Feeders; S1.50@3.5U for Cows; 81.60@3.00 for Bulls, and'-SS.OO&S.OO for- Veal Calves.. . . - :- .!,'.• HOGS—Market active and firm. Sales ranged at St3.10Si4.00 for Pigs; S4.50S5.25 for light; *4.604H80- for, rough packing; R6B(S5.35 .for mixed, and $4.80@5.45 for heavy packing an* chipping-lots. W From t. Catholic Archbishop down to the Poorest of the Poor all testify, not only to the virtues of ST. JACOBS OIL, The Great Remedy For Pain, bat to its superiority over ail other remedies, ezpress-jd thus: it Cures Promptly, Permanently; -,vli*ch means strictly, that the pain-stricken seek a prompt relief with no return of the jiain, and this, thuy say, St. Jacobs Oil -will cive. This is its excellence. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous IIXS. 25ct8. a Box. OF AT.T. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, Plttsbarg, Cincinnati, Chicago Si*. St. Louis Bj-> (ClNTBAL TH«.) IBBivi Bradford DiTiglon . L*A v» 2:3Sam" ..... .Eaate nlxpreea ...... 1:00 im* laSpm* ......... F stLlne ......... 156pm» 4:20pmf ..... Accommodation ...... 8:00 a mt 9:45 a mt.Marlon Accommodation. <-30 p m| Richmond Division. 3:00 a m*.... Night Express....... 1:05 am* liao a int ..... Accommodation....... 55>amt l:30p m*....DayExpress ........ l:25Dm' 11:20 pmf. ____ Accommodation ...... SSUpmfr Indianapolis Division. iiiOa m»....NlglitE«preBS. ...... 12;5l!ain' 180 p m»....T>ayExpres«. ....... 125pm*- Chicago Division. 12:40 a m*.... Night Express......... 3:10 a m" 1:05 pm* ........ .Fast Line ......... 125pm* 1:47 pro» ...... . ..... ITast Line............ 1:47 p m» 11:30 a mf.... -Accommodation, ..... 4:80pmi 7:16 pmt ..... Accommodation ..... . 6:15 a mf State JLIne Division. 1:80 pmf.. ..Mall and Express. ...„ gSOamt 7:45amf ......... Express ......... 7a5pmf 1105 a mt ....... Local Freight ...... 11:30 a mi Trains marked • run dally. Train s marked t run dally except SUDdsf. V and alia Line. SOUTH BOIKD. Local Freight ............. i,..* ...... . ........ 5:00 am Terro Haute Express.. ............ „ ......... 7:25 a m Mall Train ................................... „,„ 1^8p m HOOTS sown). - - ; Local FrJght .................... „.._ ......... 5:00 am Mall Train ............... „ ......... , ........... 10:46 a m South Bend Express... — .....„„..„. ..... 8:46 p m Through FrelKnt.., ........... ; ................ 8« p m Close connections tot Indianapolis ria OoUu now made by all our passenger tratni,— J..&. fdgwortb, agent .--.•-. Wabaah Railroad. BAST BOUND. New York Expres, dally .................. , 2:65,a m Fl Wavne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan Ctty*ToledoEx.,exceptSundarll:16aiD , Atlantic Express, dally-.... ............... 4:OSpm Accommodation Frt, exceptSunday. 8:26 P.m.,' .-- WEST BODND. . I ".-•' Pacific Express, dally ...... L .......... ....... 7:52 a in Accommodation Frt., except Sunday .13:16 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ............ 8:46 p m Lafayette (Pas) Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m-' St. Louis Ex., dally.... ------- . ...... ......10:82 pan A Eel River Dlv., Lo£annport, TVcxt Side Between Loffanxport and Chili. . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10:00 am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p n> •" . WESTBOUND; , ..'. . '. ..' Accommodation, ex. Sunday/'Arrlre. 8iO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p » ; XT ANTED a few persons In each place to do IT writing at homo. Enclose lOc. lor 400 page ook with particulars to J. H. Woodbury,: station. D, New York City. .. . oct21dly : : . 84B profits. ' rwro . Immy, a. Y- k n2 ! P «a. - Wanted; salary and expenses; Permanent place. Apply at-once... Brown. BrOM. Co., Nurserymen, Chicago .'•'•• o2d2m W ANTED—An -.active; Tellable * man-salary. $7O to 88O monthly, wlth'tacrease. to represent In his own section a responsible New. . York House. Eeferences; Manufacturer, ;Loek Box 1585, New York. ',.,.-. TFT t?pD-A--PUV tau S llt -" < l»l<!Wy- and •' 1 L/LtjUAAI fl I cheaply. Graduates placed In railway service.. Best. school- -o£ Tele-- -.-'- Kraphy on earth. 100 young men wanted now. Send for circulars. • - - • • • ' " : VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, Janesvllle, Wis. . • •' mar27d2m -• •'•• ••'-. • - •• - VKJ A WTGTV Two "or tliree good men " W All 1 CiU to. represent our well known bouse lortown and dry trade: local nnd'traveling. $100 and expense*- per month-,to Jtheilgh- man. Apply qulcn, stating age. i«. i>. May 6c Co. i OIurBerymen, Florists • and -Seedsmen','St.; Paul, Minn. (This house is responsible.) tolm

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