Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 16, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 16, 1891
Page 4
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51 John Gray's •'CORNER" '' r /•*[ On Lace Curtains, Window J f Shades, Poles, Window it f Draperies, Fringe, Chains, Mj| and Cord and Tassels. All F Fresh Goods, not damaged ,t\ . _.. ft j by Water or Fire. • L' ) I /• ^ I I 1 [ b FINE PERFUMES x A T :-: :-: Parvin's :-: F--S12tti-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journa". PoDllshed every day In the week (except Monday) by?W. D. PRATT. r. so 00 - - 50 frlce per Annum, Price p^r Month. THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 16. THE Pharos does the Republican convention and Mr. Webster an injustice in its comments on his nomination. Mr. Webster's name was not mentioned as a probable candidate by any one before the convention was called to order. His name was not mentioned in the Pharos which at four o'clock mentioned the names of candidates talked of.' The nomination therefore was a voluntary compliment to Mm. Outside of; the members of the trades organizations who were delegates probably not a half dozen delegates thought of his connection .with the Assembly. Furthermore that organization is non-political and any vote that may be voluntarily given him will come from friends and not from the organization. The reflections upon his youth- : and his zeal are not wisely made. Were it true that his judgment-might be warped by the earnestness of his energy it would not he an objection to his election. The Mayor presides over the Council. He makfcS no allowances and has no vote except in the event of a tie. There is no place where his -action could control the expenditure of a single dollar injudiciously were he injudicious. If the Pharos is afraid of its Democratic councilmen and -wants a sage of mature years to keep them out of mischief why did it not .nominate that kind of a man? We lave had a Mayor who was an active practicing attorney, 'city attorney and Mayor at the same time. Every Mayor has had more or less outside interests to attend to. Mr. Webster will make *n energetic, . enthusiastic, active Mayor and will devote ' his time to the city's interests. THE head of the Republican city ticket is a Webster, 1 unabridged. Logansport wants a man who will look into the detail of every department and who will boldly call the attention of the council to necessary reforms. JTbe world will pardon earnestness and enthusiasm in work of that character. Give us a home ; production, & man with ideas of his own. Youth is not a crime nor even are impediment. IN selecting a jury in the Klein murder case about sixty men were examined before a jury was finally chosen. A straw indicating the popularity of the Journal, was developed in the examination. Almost every man of the sixty, selected from the county at random, slated that he had read an ac- .count of the killing in the columns of the Logansport Journal. CHARLES .LUNSFOKD, while he is the .rear brakeman on .Barnettfsice wagon, is not a chilly man. ,He is a warmhearted, steady''"industrious; citizen, and is just the man for Marshal. HENRY Voss will make an excellent City Treasurer. A quiet industrious citizen, with ability .to properly manage the office, he should receive a strong support. _ . THE Republican- city ticket should receive a . liberal support, at is the ' test ticket in - the field. '; VOTE for Al S.waiener for Clerk. He will make an obliging, capable of- Still in BnslneftK, The Republican party has not gone out of business yet, It ..-'will be found at the old stand next year with a consistent policy which has stood the test of many years of experience, and which commends itself to the patriotism as well as to the common sense of the people.—New York Tribune. TiirltT Picture*. Simill matters often show prosperity, Thuf. for example, the exports o£ resin, tar, turpentine and pitch averneed for five years(lS85 to 1889) $2,347,133; InlSflO, Increase, iv per cent. A heiilthy Increase. —New York Press. The 1mw to be Unforced. Hereafter the immigrant is not sure of living here all his life as soon as he passes the inspection officers whea he lands. If he becomes a pauper or a vagrant within a year, the steamship company wrhich brought him must take him back.—Indianapolis Journal. Hope. Do not give npln blind despair Because your lot is crumby. You may be, In a thousand years, A dime museum mummy. Out of Si slit. HABKISON'8 TRIP. Tennesseeans Tender the President a Cordial Greeting. Demonstrations at Various Towrrs Along the Route—Incidents of the Journey. IN TENXESSEK. KXOXVILLE, Tenn., April 15,—The town of Radford acknowledged the honor of the president's visit in a cordial way. Many of the inhabitants were assembled at the station, and they cheered the president heartily. He went out on the back platform and shook hands with all within reach. A great crowd was found massed in the station at Bristol, and a committee from that city headed by Judge Harvey Wood boarded the train and escorted the president to a high bluff, where he was introduced to the people. The president made an address. Brief speeches were made by Postmaster General Wanamaker and Secretary Rusk. There was so much cheering for Mrs. Harrison that she was compelled to come out on the platform and bow her acknowledgments. The next stopping place was Johnson City and there the party met with a royal reception. There were about 8,000 persons, including many grand army men, gathered around a gaily decorated stand in the public square, and the president's appearance was greeted with loud cheers, the playing of bands and the blowing of steam whistles. Representative Taylor introduced the visitors to the people. The president addressed them, and speeches were also made by Postmaster General Wanamaker and Secretary Rusk, after which the train sped on to Jonesboro, where the president made an address from the rear platform of the train. tireeneville, Tenn., the home of Andrew .Johnson, was specially cordial in its welcome to the presidential party, a feature being the display of nags. The president and party arrived here at 6:40 p. m., and were met at the depot by an immense delegation of citizens. After an hour's drive about the city the party repaired ,to the balcony of the hotel Hattie, where Hon. W. A. Henderson made a brief address of welcome. The president responded briefly, being heartily applauded by the multitude. Postmaster General Wanamaker and Secretary Rusk also made short speeches. At 8:30 o'clock Mr. Harrison and party- were driven in carriages to the residence of Col. Sanford, where they ware given a reception. At 10 o'clock the president addressed the colored people at the courthouse. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., April 15.—The presidential party arrived at Chattanooga much refreshed with their night's rest. The president, who was somewhat hoarse. after his seven open-air speeches on Tuesday, was in good condition and spirits. The train stopped 4 miles out of Chattanooga and breakfast was served in the dining-car. At 8:45 the train pulled into the city and was greeted with blowing of whistles and shouts and applause of a large concourse of people at the . station. The party was met by a committee, . including ' ex-Congressman Evans, Mayor Merriam, the president of the board of trade, and - others, and escorted to the electric cars, in waiting, which were gayly decorated with bunting, and •whirled away to Lookout mountain. After returning to the city the party was driven in carriages to various points of local interest, the president being everywhere greeted •with the utmost enthusiasm. The schools had been given a holiday, in honor of the occasion, and one section of the route over which the procession passed had been set aside especially for'the children. They were massed in holiday attire, white and colored- children, and the reception they .gave, the President and.Mrs. Harrison as they passed by lias« not been supassed in heartiness during the trip so fair. After passing through the principal streets of the city the party was driven to a stand near the depot, where an immense throng had gathered to be introduced to the president. In response to loud calls Mr. Harrison spoke briefly. The party returned to the train and left at 11 o'clock for Atlanta, where they were due at 3:30. A late census gives Montreal a popu- lation.of 211,303. Of this number 155,511 are Catholics and 531835 ProtestapJB. PLENTY OF EOOM. The Trans-Mississippi Region Able to Support Millions, An Interesting Talk at the Kansas City Congress on the Subject of "Population and Raw Materials." RESOURCES OF THE GKEAT WEST. KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 15. — Gov. Francis, of Missouri, was chosen president of the commercial congress Tuesday, and Temporary Secrstary Springer was retained as permanent secretary. Twenty-four vice presidents, one from each state represented, were appointed. The usual committees were then selected. KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 15.— The full representation to the Western States Commercial congress was present when President Francis called the second day's session to order. The subject under discussion was general business and agricultural depression, its causes and remedy. On the subsidiary topic of general business Mr. F. J. Skiff, of Denver, read a paper on "Population and Raw Material." A synopsis of his remarks follows: He said that population and raw material in one section must have a trading treaty with population ana raw material in some other section ol tn : c .untry. Hence arose the significance of commercial reciprocity between she states of the south and the states and territories of the west. The production and accumulation of surplus was the controlling power in commerce. So lon^ as man lived in isolate communities there could be no commerce. Sut nations anii individuals have learned the greater possibilities of enriching themselves from the wonderful storehouse of their material resource. Within the present century the advance guard of a great industrial army had crossed the western border of Missouri. and now the merchant, the farmer, the manufacturer and the miner joined hands from Kansas City to Denver and from the Rocky mountains still westward to the Pacific coast. In . this wonderful area o£ fertile land were found the room and the material for the maintenance of the multiplied millions that are coming In the footsteps of the advancing hosts. The work of industrial and commercial independence had already taken steps in advance. All that portion of the United States lying west of the Mississippi river, Mr. Swift said, •was the greater half of the continent, not only in its area but (nits resource of wealth and capabilities of maintaining population. Within this area were contained two-thirds of the natural resources of the union. It was also capable of maintaining population proportionate to its area. No one would question the ability of the western or the southern states to support a larger number of people to the square mile than now live in Pennsylvania, with 114.5 persons to tho square milo. If that density were given to each of the southern statesi he south would have a population of 88,000,000, or 15,000,000 more people than there are In the United States. Missouri •would have 8,448,600, Kansas 0,270,252, Nebraska 8,803,480, Louisiana 4,713,444, Texas 81,000,000, Colorado 111,913,000. It should be remembered that this density was by no means extreme or burdensome even to the states of . the least agricultural; possibilities. All in all, the figures confirmed the truth of the statement which was often ' made that tl:e United States In its area and material resources was capable of maintaining 500,000.000 people. P. P. Elder, ex-speaker of the Kansas, house of representatives, attracted much attention fromtfhe peculiar stand which he took during v the session of that body. His idea was that much of the trouhle •was caused by the "booming of cities and towns of the west on bonds and then creating a debt which was now bearing hard on the people. Continuing he said: "In addition to this the farmers were depressed by the high-flown idea of the wives and daughters who spent the money for finery and thus depleted the husband's pocket and made a depression which the bad crops only made greater. The prime and great cause lies in the combination of capitalists and monopolistic rings which together grind the farmers. The board of trade and bucket shops create such a fictitious market by the action of unscrupulous men that the farmers stand no show. This grind extends all along tho line to tho railroads, which assist in the grinning process and play Into tho hands of the trusts, which now control everything. The hand of this gigantic evil is now laid on everything until the people are the victims of the anaconda and are helpless in its grasp. This is going on anH on, depressing the prices of everything, until at last the farmer, of all men, Is not only the most numerous class, but he is also the most miserable." A mention of reciprocity elicited much applause. Mr. Elder said, however, that the farmer sees but little in it to bring relief to his depressed condition. He spoke of the indorsement given by the merchants and said if he would help the farmer he would get a Te Deum of praise, and added: "Reciprocity is a good thing, but give us enough of it to go. around to aV. classes. The farmers demand such a volume of money in all business that they can have some of their own without borrowing from the east." Professors for Stanford University. STATE NEWS. Interesting Occurrences in Indiana Cities and Towns. The Child Wun Murdernd. MARTIXSVILLK, Ind., April 10.—The investigation into the causes which led to the nuicide of Mrs. John Oliver last week has revealed some startling 1 facts. At the time of the suicide it was believed that Mrs. Oliver had taken her life to escape the shame and disgrace incident; to the downfall of her Granddaughter, Miss Jessie Shain. Later developments prove conclusively, that Mrs. Oliver's death was not due to remorse and shame, but to different causes. The child of Miss Shain could not be found by the officers who went to hold an inquest over the body of Mrs. Oliver, and when closely questioned by the prosecuting attorney as to the whereabouts of her child Miss Shain admitted that she had concealed its body beneath a box in a hen house in the rear of the smokehouse, where the grandmother was found hanging'. A thorough investigation failed to bring the body of the child to light. Then some one suggested that it might be possible that the body had been secreted in a marsh near the house, as the shoes and stockings of Mis. Oliver, on being removed, were found covered with a black mud. Going to the swamp the officers discovered tracks leading to the center of the marsh, and following them up soon came to a lot of chunks and boards, beneath which lay the body of the dead child. A post mortem examination revealed the fact that the child was alive at "birth, as the air cells of the lungs were fully developed It is now believed by many that the grandmother made>away with her granddaughter's child and then to cover all traces of her crime committed suicide. Jf, lud., April 15. — President Jordan has made public tiie following appointments on the faculty of the Leland Stanford university: For resident professor of history, ex- President White, of Cornell; associate professor of physics, F. Stanford, of Lake Forest university; professor of mechanical engineering, Horace B. Gale, of Washington university, St. Louis; associate in mathematics, Joseph Swain, of Indiana university, associate professor in botany, Douglass H. Campbell, of Indiana university, Sevoit Houses Kurnod* BLOO.MFIELD, N. J., April 15. — Three- explosions of gunpowder occurred in the house .of John Huntingdon, at 290 Glenwood avenue, . at 1 o'clock • a. m.; The house burst into flames and the families in it were taken out by- the fire department. The flames then spread to the adjoirnng houses and burned Nos. 284, 286 and 288 and afterward to Nos, .292, 204 and 296, lheJLoss is heavy. the Inspection Law. PORTLAND, Me., : April 15. — The steamer Oregon, which arrived from Liverpool Tuesday, had fifteen passengers only, having landed nearly 500 im- igrants at Halifax, most of them coming to the United States by rail. They shopped at Halifax to avoid the new immigration law, which makes necessary an examination on landing and a capita tax of fifty cents. Tlie Camp Morton Controversy. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., April 16.—Capt. Judson Cross, of this city, stationed for a time at Camp Morton, has this to say regarding Dr. Wyeth's article in the April Century: "There is absolutely no truth in his story of the inhuman treatment of prisoners at Camp Morton. The officers in charge of Camp Morton were Col. A. A. Stevens,- Col. Charles F. Johnston, Capt. Robert M. Littler, of Davenport, la.; Capt. Russell, Capt. John H. Rice, Capt. Samuel Place, Capt. E, C. Hicks and Capt. Charles F. Bangoof. The records prove that all were wounded." Capt. Cross says that if ever any prisoner ate a dog or rat it was through bravado, and that no prisoner ever died of starvation at Camp Morton. Killed In a Runaway. MnsciE, Ind., April 16.—Near Eaton, this county, resides Jacob Peterson, a wealthy farmer, whose daughter, Miss Emma, aged 30, attended the Eaton normal school, going and coining in a two-wheeled buggy. Monday evening she induced Cora, the 13-year-old daughter of Dr. A. L. Murray, to accompany her home for the night. This morning as they were returning, when within a quarter of a mile of Eaton, the horse took fright at Miss Peterson hoisting her umbrella and ran away. On reaching the town at breakneck speed he dashed into a picket fence, throwing the girls again the posts with such violence as to crush the brains ;; out of the younger girl, who died in a few minutes. Miss Peterson survived her injuries but an hour. Turned Up in Texas. MITCHELL, Ind., April 16.— Prof. J. W. Stotts, who so mysteriously disappeared from his home here October 6, has been heard from. A letter has been received here by the school board from the trustees of the school at De Leon, Tex., asking as to the qualification of one J. W. Stotts, a bachelor, 35 years of' age, having a widowed sister, Betty Sanders, and,her son living with him. This is the same woman who disappeared from here about the time that Stotts did. Stotts' family are still here and this the first the-v have heard from him. Torn to Pieces by a Dog. HUNTLVGTOX, Ind., April 15.—The 4-year-old son of Reuben Helvie, living 6 miles south of here, entered a neighbor's yard Tuesday and was attacked by a vicious dog which tore the flesh from the body and limbs and threw the boy upon the ground, breaking a leg. The dog had to be killed before he would loosen his hold. The boy is still unconscious, and cannot live. Will Not Patronize Middlemen. WlNAMAC, Ind., .April 16.—Over 200 members of the Farmers' Mutual Benefit association of this county met here Tuesday and decided to buy their binding twine and other articles'direct from the manufacturers instead of patronizing their home merchants. Drowned In the Wabasli River. TEEBB HAUTE, Ind., April 16.—Al Raphael, a prominent young man, was drowned Tuesday, evening in the Wabash river by the capsizing of a sailboat. Ossion Conaiit, his companion, saved himself by clinging to the boat. Killed Himself. CBAWFOKDSVILLE, Ind., April 16.— Allen Owen, the leading jeweler of Almo, committed suicide Monday night by swallowing a. quarter of a pound of morphine. He was a cripple and hati brooded over the McKinley law. •' An Alliance tender Drops Dead. CKATVFOKDSVILLE, lad., April 16.—T. M. Harvey, the leader of the Farmers' Alliance in Montgomery, dropped dead while delivering a tierce invective before an alliance meeting at Waynetown Monday night. . Charcrod with Embezzlement. DOVER, N. H., April 15.—T. Martin, ex-president of the Dover Shoe Company, .was arrested Tuesday on the charge of embezzling stock to the amount of S50,000 from Adolf jVIeyers & Co., of Boston. He was employed by that company in manufacturing. shoes. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— ¥. S. Govt P-eport, Aug. 17, 1889, BITS OF INFORMATION. Darius Goff, a distinguished Rhode Island •nanui'acturer, died at Pawtucket, R. I. Mrs. James Ullotn, of Claridon, 0., committed suicide by throwing herself into a cistern. A cloudburst at Hawthorne Junction, Kan., washed away a mile of the railroad track Monday night. The exports from northern Germany to the United fat; t3S decreased during the first quarter of 1891 S3,433,86"). Scog-gan Bros.' chestnut colt ValttPa won the Tennessee derby at Memphis. Silverado was second, Bonnie Bird third. Blanchard Dax-idson, of Reed City, Mich., committed suicide by shooting himself through the head with a revolver. The annual encampment of the Iowa department of the Grand Army of the Republic was begun at Dubuque, thousands .of veterans being present. At Geuda Spring's, Ka.n., five farmers, in imitation of cowboys, rode their horses into a school-room and broke up an exhibition that was being- given. Five of the strongest tack and wire nail factories in the country have combined with Thomas J. Lathrop, of Taunton, Mass., as general manager. Gen. Rocca, minister of the interior of the Argentine republic, who was shot at by a boy in the streets of Buenos Ayres a few weeks ago, has resigned. A Missouri Pacific passenger train went through a trestle near Falls City, Neb., Tuesday, smashing several cars and causing a loss of 835,000. Nobody was badly hurt. On an importation of S800 worth of welts used on the wrists of gloves J. G. Northrop, of Gloversville, N 1 . Y., is called upon under the McKinley law to pay 511,000 duty. During a flag rush between sophomores and freshmen at the university in Cincinnati, J. E. Marcuson, a member-of the latter class, was so badly hurt that it is feared he may die. A train on the Great Northern was wrecked near Fergas. Falls, Minn., Tuesday. Ten cars were piled up.in a slough and burned. The loss, is $100,000. A tramp in one of the cars was fatally hurt Christopher Kuntzen, boss kiln-setter at the Hill sewer pipe works in Akron, 0., was killed on a .switch by his foot getting caught in a frog while trying to get out of a switch engine's way and his body was crushed to a jelly. "Judge Baker" and "Doctor Howard," two of the most notorious confidence men in the country, were brought from Fayetville, Ark., to Waterloo, la., Tues- dav by a sheriff and will be tried there for a swindling operation last August. THE MAEKETS. Grain, Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, April IB. FLOUR— Quiet and firm. Spring Waoat patents, M.6GS4.00; Walters', 83.30aiS.75; Winter Wheat Flour, $4.60@5.00 lor patents and $4.40® 4.50 lor straights. WHEAT— Ruled steady and flrm. No. 2 cast, «1.04X<ai.05M ; May, B.04K®1.05!i; July, *1.03j4 @1.04«. COBS— Fairly active and higher. No. 2, 71® 71«c; No. 3 Yellow,73.a73Kc; No. 3, 71©7iyo; No. 3 Yellow, 72®72i/jc; May, 6S3a'a69tfo; July, . OATS— HigheX Cash No. S, 64M@55c; May, 55@55xic; July, 53®HKc. Samples firmer. No. 3, 535i@55c; No. S White, 55Ji@5(S!4c; NO. 3, 55@55!4c; No. 2 White, 56GJ57&C. KTE— Firm, with lew sellers. No. 2 cash, 87@871<jc; April, 87c, and May, S9c. baniples, 38@®S9v;c lor No. 2 and 84®80c for No. 3. BARLEY— Very quiet; offerings small. Good malting, 74®78c; common to £alr light weight, 70@T3c. MESS POKK— Trading moderately active and, prices ruled steady. Prices rang«d at S19.eO{> 12.B2H for cash; $1-1B7H@12.H> for May, and $!S.07&@13.13 for July. LAED— Market moderately active nnd prices steady. Quotations ranged at }6.75@6.30 for cash; $8.S5®6.78« for May, and S7.12i.i@l7.lS for July. BOTT3R— Creamery, SOtgfiSc; Dairy, 16®21o; Packing Stock, 6@18c POULTRY— Live Chickens, 9@9Hc per lb.; Live. Turkeys, 9@13c per lb. ; Live Ducks, 99 10S40 per lb. ; Live Geese, I3.00S5.00 per doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water Whlto, 8«c; Michigan Prime. White, 9«c; Water White, lOi' : c; Indiana Prime White, 9!ic; Water White, 10c; Heodlight, 175 test, 9V4c; Gasoline, S7 deg's, J4c; 74 deg's, Oc; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 7!4c. NEWYOBK, April IB. WHEAT— Firm, 54® So up; quieter. No. » Red May. J1.14S@1-15S1; June, $1.12?i©1.13; July,*1.103d®l.!l; August, J1.06y,@1.06J£ ; September. $1.05^(311.06; December, Sl.063i®1.0T« ; May (1892), $1.09a®UO- • COKN— Firm, y,®Ka up; dull. No. 3, 80J£(ffl IHc; stoamer mixed, 79&@8lc.' OATS— Quiet; stronger. Western, 57i808c. PROVISIONS— Beef good demand and firm. Extra races, $7.S5@7.75; lamlly, $10.00@10.60. Pork firm and active. New mess. $!3.BOS 14.00; old. moss, .S12.00S12.50; extra prime, $ll.75@12.25. Lard. q.uiet and flrm. 'Steam-rendered, K.75. CLEVELAND, 0., April 15. PETROLEUM — Easy. Standard white, - -110 dog. test, eye: 74 deg. gasoline, 8Mc; 8« deg. gasoline, I2c; 03 deg. naphtha, 6Kc. Uve Stock. ... CHICAGO, April .15. CATTLK— Market rather active. Quotations ranged at }5.50@6.I35 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; $4,00@5.45 for good to 'choice do, ; $4.00® «. 75' for common to fair do.; !>V<5S4 00 for butchers' Steers; I2.503i3.25 for St^ukicj; Ki.OO §14,25 for Texuns; 53.25^3.90 for Feeders; SL50 33.50 for Cows ; ' tl.50a3.00 for Bulls, and 83.00 8)5.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS— Market moderately active. Sales ranged at U3.105J4.95 for Pigs; $4.6085:30 for light; $4.55@4.85 for rough packing; S4.70O5.85 for mixed, und J4.05@5.60 tor. heavy packing lad shipping lots. VASSAR'S WILL SET ASIDE. The New York Court of Appeals Awards the Sixteen Heirs S5O,OOO Each. ALBANY, N. Y., April 15.—The action by the executors of John Guy Vassar to obtain a judicial construction of the will of the defendant was decided Tuesday by the court of appeals in favor of the heirs, sixteen .in number, who will receive about 350,000 apiece. Th« estate was inventoried at SI, 135,000. A greater part of the amount was bequeathed to institutions of learning- and charitable institutions. Previous to the case going to the court of appeals the trustees of Vassar college at Poughkeepsie settled with tho heirs by giving them S8,000 apiece, so that that institution ffets about $500,000. The other institutions fought the bequests and lost. Heavy Shipments of Su(r»r from Hawaii, SAN FRANCISCO, April 15. — Advices from. Honolulu by the 'steamer Australia say that from March 15 to April 7 15,000 tons of sugar had been shipped from the Hawaiin islands to the United States. , Ind., April 16.— A sin- gnilar disease, an abnormal swelling of the tongue and throat, is attacking the horses in southern Indiana. according to "SDlREETIQNS wiUi tac\ BmiS?, 4 WOUNDS, CUTS, SWELLINGS THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore, Mr!. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious aM Serrous Disorders. "Worth ft Gniaeil ft Boi" bnt sold for 25 Cents, BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Condensed R. R Time-Tables. Plttsburg, CincinnnU, Chicago &; St. Louis Bj> (CXHTKAL THOt.) Bradford OiTision. LXAV> JSsste nKxpreeu 1:00 »n>« Ii5pm* K BtLlne l£5pm" 420 pmt Accommodation SrOOamf 9:45 a ID f. Marlon Accommodation. 450 p mi Bichroond 3:00am'....Night Express 11:10 a mt Accommodation. 5:5')ami 1:30p m«....r)ayExpress l:25Dm' 11:20 pmt Accommodation 230 pint Indianapolis Division. 220a m»....NightExpress....... 12& 1 )am» 1 80 p m*....DayKxpress l£5pm* ChlcnRO IMvlsfon. 12rMa ro»....Night Express S:10am» 1:05 pm* .TastLtoe Isffipm*. 1:47 p m* Fast Line 1:47 p m* 11SO& mt Accommodation. 4:30pmt: 7iGpmt.....Accommodation GJ6aiuj State Line Division. 1:30pmf.... Mall and Express. 8:80 a mt IrfSamf ...Express 7:25piEt liasamf Local Freight UiWamr Trains marked * run Sally. Trains marked t run daUi except Sunday, VandallaJDlne. ' SOUTH BOTUD. Local Freight j^.*. 6flO a m Terre Haute Express.. 755 a m Mall Train t*B p m KOBTKBOUKD. Local Frdght 6:00am Mall Train ....i ll).-*6»n» South Bend Express- ....™ — 8:46 pm Through F»lKht - 8«bm Close connections for Indianapolis rla Oolfu oo» made by all our passenger trains,— J.'f, Kdgworth, agent. • Wabaoh. Railroad. BAST BOUND. NewTorkExpros, dally 255am Ft Was-ne(Pas.)Accm.-,except Sunday S-J8 a m Kan City <fe Toledo Ex. .except Sunday 11:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally... 4:06 p m- Accommodation Fit., exceptSunday. 936 p ra WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally .» 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. J3J5 p m Kan City Ex., exceptSunday-. 3:45 p m Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., daily 1032 p m Eel Klvcr Div., Ijogansport, We*t Side Between XiOKmiNport and Chill. EAST BOUND, Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10.-00am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m WEST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday,'Arrive. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p » WANTED. W ANTED a few persons in each place to do writing at Lome. .Enclose lOc. for 400 .page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Statien D, New York City. • - flct21dly oooortuaiiy. 600. X. Scott. ro»?wiiy. !*• V- M17 M Wanted; salary and expenses. Perma- JTlJDl'l nent place. Apply at once. : Brown Brow. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m W ANTED—An active, • reliable man-salary $7O to *80 monthly, with Increase, to represent In nis OWH section a responsible New York House. References. Manufacturer, JLoclc Box 1586, New York. taught quickly and cheaply. Graduates placed In railway service. Best school -of Telegraphy on earth. 100 jonng men wanted now. Send for circulars. TALENTINE's SCHOOL, Janesvflle, Wis. raar27d2m \KT A MTET\ Two or tliree good m<ui W Arl-1'JCii/ to represent our "well known house for town and i ity trade; local and traveling. SJOOmxt expense* per month to theiigli" man. Acoly quicK, : stating age. ,'JO. L. May &, Co., nurserymen, Florlsti? and Seedsmen; St.' Paul, Ml n, (Thishouse is responsible.) tolm

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