Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 18, 1891 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, April 18, 1891
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5r!5!<p^^ rr* i_, - f t - ', ^^^^^^^y^^''m , •' , <>,-' jl John Gray's 'CORNER" ' On Standard Corsets. Dr. Warner's Coraline, Dr. Warner's Health, Dr. Warner's Tandem, Dr. Warner's Nursing. . ., Dr. Warner's Perfection Waist, Jackson Duplex Corset, Gold Medal Corset, Thomson's Glove-Fitting Corset, Thomson's Nursing Corset, Also a full line of Misses and Children's Corsets and Corset Waists. All the above line of standard Gor-sets are guaranteed and sold at the Tery lowest prices. P. S. A full line of summer Cor. sets. "I It Fsi FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: x Parwa's x -• 12ffi-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. JaWtohod every day In tbe week (except Monday) . D. FXAIT. - »O.OO - 5O Price per Annum, - Priee per Month, .. SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 18. TEE' Franklin Republican again draws the line on obituary poetry. It says: "The Republican has all due respect for the feelings of bereaved persons. But_ from this time forth it wULcbhtinue • to pursue the policy of the past two years, and will refuse to publish obituary poetry. Nearly all of that so-called poetry is anything but po¥try,'and. to say the least reflects no credit on the persons who write it, and brings the editor who publishes it into disrepute with ninety-nine out of every hundred readers." It is difficult for a weekly paper to refuse, sometimes, the tribute of some devoted friend or relative, but the public can rest assured that at all times obituary poetry is an unwelcome guest at .a newspaper office. Do not send it. IT seems to be a matte-- , of joy, among certain Democratic papers, that, on account of the insurrection in Chili and disturbing conditions in one or two other South American governments, the reciprocity policy of .this .government ^will not at the -present reap its fullest harvest. Thus, while .its advantages to this country are of -undoubted magnitude, these papers are placed in the attitude of rejoicing that those advantages are not to be "gained entirely at this time. It is truly a strange phase in politics,that they reveal and it carries with it the conviction that a failure in the crops and; 'a financial panic >re, equally longed ifor by these lovers of calamity. A GENTLEMAN who has lived in this country only a few months having been a resident of England all 1 his. life said to a Journal representative. '•The; • masses in England -look at James G. Elaine much as the people here look at Bismarck .or Gladstone. He is recognized as one of the ablest statesmen of the age and to us 1 over there he seems to be headland shoulders above your other diBtin- THE Superintendent of tha Huntinp- ton water works asked the city to put in a $200 fire-ionff at' the pump house -the old one being" too small. Inquiry developed the 'fact that-he wanted, one. te-c6uld ; iicar when • he waa down*th» rirer fishing. v ,. TBX Republican city ticket is a good -and in>dl* ."re'spects and:-vdenerves 'sue- cei».' There is one Vay ' to secure it. get to the polls and vote for it. THERE seems to be considerable loyalty in the south after all. President fiarrison i» met at every point by enthusiastic Crowds a'ndVarin applause. "-.. They; Will nll.be Tbe.re. "Italy may-"biuster'and refuse to take: -part in the Chicago:'.'Columbian Fair . but her troubadours will be there all.' th'e; sanie;playing.- -McGinty,"..; 'Annie- Booney," and .' other rare antiques.-; Cincinnati Enquirer. Tariff Pictures. A cheap coat in the demand of the age. So, at least, Cleveland says. He should add. however that u cheap ; cbat means a cheap tailor. Arerage Dally Wages.; Tailors. vj ; .. , ' Germany, 60c. per day.' Eccland, $1.25. United States (Nave York State), $2.50 How should we profit as a nation to reduce the price of clothing and establish 60 cents per day as the current wages of tailors, —New Tork Press. Ready to Fall In. When President Harrison sees the local "military companies .marching down upon him in all the glory of burnished and.glistening: weapons and accoutrements 'of war, and hears the bands ring out and the people shout, he^need not.be:,alarmed. It will not mean war, .unless he speaks tho word that will bring., it about with a; foreign power. Then the boys will be there. But they are not after Benjamin.— Memphis Appeal-Avalanche. , • •• A NEW TREATY. Ex-Minister Foster's Mission to Spain Ended, His Efforts to Secure Partial Reciprocity Between This Country and Cuba Successful. HE LEAVES FOR HOME. WASHINGTON, April 17.—Advices received at the state department indicate that the new treaty with Spain has been concluded. It comes within tha provisions of the reciprocity clause of the • McKinley bill, and ex-Minister John W. Foster, who negotiated the terms of the treaty, will soon be back in Washington with the full text MADRID, April 17.—The draft 'of the new treaty of commerce between the United States and Spain which provides for partial reciprocity of trade between the former country and Gnba 'has -been concluded. The treaty is understood to fix a very low rate of duties on flour and other articles imported into the Antilles from the United "States. Gen. John W. Foster,- the special representative of the United States who negotiated the new treaty, will at once leave this city for home. MAY REACH THE POLE. Went. Peary Arranging for His Trip to the Arctic—The Party Will Number Six Persons and It In Proposed to Start from St. Johns Next .Month. NEW YOKK, April 17.—Lieut. Robert E. Peary, of the United States navy, is 'in New York making arrangements for his exploring trip to the arctic regions. He proposes to start late next month. The party will num.-. her six persons and is to be sent out by the Academy' of Natural Sciences. The explorers will start from St. John's and land at Whale sound, on the west coast of Green*and,between latitude 77 and 78 degrees. During the year the venturesome voyagers will make trips north to the Humboldt glacier, but next '_ spring they will push on for the north pole and they hope to get nearer this fascinating spot than man has ever been. Lieut. Peary's plan is to scale the glaciers near the coast to a high latitude and thus find hard, snowy plains, and at the same time be able to take observations of the shore formation. CYCLONE iN ILLINOIS. « A FunQel-Shapefl Cloud Appears Near Jacksonville, But Does JLlttle Damage. JACKSONVILLE, 111., April 17.—The east part of 'this (Morgan) county was visited Thursday evening- by a'cyclone which, fortunately, did but little damage. The usual funnel-shaped cloud appeared in the west and traveled in almost an easterly direction, veering slightly to the north. It generally rode .-high, dipping- to the earth- 'occasionally and tearing up trees and fences. One man with a: load of hay was caught and nsed-up pretty well. ; The" wagon "and contents were twisted around and around and pitched into a hedge in a twinkling,-.but,'strangely enough, the man anfl horses-were but little injured. WORK OF A THUNDERBOLT. Ono Man .Killed and Another Paralyzed r by a Stroke of Liehtnlnj;. TBENTO>Y Mo., April 17. — William Hoffman,' • William'.FerfiTison and Fred Stinsori. sought -shelter from a. storm under; »•' tree."- Lightning struck the •tree,- iiristantly. killing Hoffman who was leaning.-against the tree. Ferguson had his 1 hand on Hoffman's shoulder and J2»as>; knocked;^ senseless,,.. Jailing face downward,, in a pool^of -.water.; 8tmson -J was'paralyzed''beiaW the" knees- but nianaged'to'pml'FBrguJsoTi from'tlie" water ami tn»n5 crawled a mile' to' r town- . ifor- .-assistance. JOFergnsori"": to 1 ' ! ;paralyzed and.^vill die: :The only niatk' -on Hqffraan : was a-blije sppt.inrWs.iore-; Suburbt. ,-•••'' i. NVSS& April: It.— The sen- ate.has . jassed ippthout -•opposition, ttue ;bUl dmJted.by^tJie,commlssion which is cbisiiering^th'e feasibility, .and. advisifc- 'f ''cO"nsbljdatin,g- ^e^q^mniuhities th'e "'harbbr''. 1 pi ^TeW-'Tbrkr . "It e '"'commissioners to draw up a ! charter for the greater city, tnd, jaait-has'been reported favorably to the 'iassembly, it will, undoubtedly become jalaw.. •-' ..-...- - . .- •-•'•'. -.. ' ' : '- ' ;.:•;';:— The Body .Was Petrified. • . GOBHEN, Jnd., :April. W.'-^When the !body of. William -. Imes, which was buried . at Corunna two years ago, was distinterred Wednesday for shigment it was -found that it was petrified,-with. every feature preserved perfectly, even -to the hair. .At the time of burial Imes •weighed ISOuppunds, "while his petrified body now/ weighs 495 pounds;'- •-• BEN'S JOUENEY. His Welcomes Increase in Warmth the Farther South He Goes, The President Makes Speeches, Congratulating the Southerners on Their Prosperity. IN THE SUNNY SOUTH, BIRMINGHAM, Ala., April 17.—The presidential party had a delightful six- hour trip over the Georgia Pacific road from Atlanta to this city. The special engine provided was completely covered with flags and bunting and displayed in front a large portrait of the president. The president showed great interest in the celebrated Red hills of Georgia, the cotton, plantations and the evidences of enterprise to he seen on every side. Tallapoosa gave the president a cordial reception. • The school children of the city were gathered in line, waving flags and cheering vociferously. Mayor Head welcomed the president and introduced him to the people. Gen. Harrison stood on the rear platform of the train and responded. There was a great crowd at Anniston, and the reception of the party was most enthusiastic. The local military and a band of Sunday-school children with flags formed a line in front of the station and each member of the presidential party was given a fine silk badge suitably inscribed, and. the ladies also were given bouquets. The president's reception at Birmingham was most enthusiastic, and the demonstration was the noisiest that has been experienced on the trip thus far. Gov. Jones and his staff in full uniform and a committee of citizens met the presidential party a little way from here and escorted it to the city, where the president was welcomed by the mayor and other municipal officers. Drawn up in line in and near the station were the Grand Army post, the Confederate Veterans' association, the local militia, representatives of the militia of Selma and Montgomery and the public school children, and behind them was • mossed an immense crowd of people. The city, was elaborately decorated with the national colors. Addresses of welcome were made at the station by Gov. Jones and Mayor Lane, and when the president arose to respond he was greeted' with deafening cheers. When quiet was restored he said: "I judge from what we have seen as we neared your station that we hove here at Birmingham the lar»;st and most enthusiastic concourse of people that has met us since we left the national capital. [Great and prolonged applause.] For all this I am deeply grateful. My countrymen, we thought the war a great calamity and so It was. The destruction of life and property was great and sad Ueyond expression, and yet we can see now that God led us taroutfh that red sea to a development In material pros : ' parity and to a fraternity that was not other* wise possible. [Cheers.] The south has found a new Industrial birth. Ones almost wholly' agricultural, you are now not the lees fruitful, in-crops but you nave added all this. [Cheera.] You have increased your production of cotton aad you bave added an Increase in tan years of nearly 300 per cent, of the production of Iron. In conclusion let me say that I recip. rocate with the very fullness of my heart every fraternal expression that has fallen from the lips of tnese gentlemen who have addressed me In your behalf. [Cheers.1 I have not been saved from mistakes; probably I shall not be. I am sure of but one thing—I can declare that I have simply at heart the glory of the American nation and the good of all Its people. [Great and prolonged cheerlcK-l I thank these companies df the state militia, one of whom I rocogniie as having done me the honor to attend the Inauguration ceremonies, for their presence. They are deserving, sir (to the governor), of your encouragement and of that of the state of Alabama. They are the reserve army of the United States. It Is our policy not to have a large regular array, but to hare a trained militia that in any exigency will step to the defense of the country, and if that exigency shall over arise, which God forbid, I know that you will respond as quickly and readily as any other state." [Cheers.] The Governor—You will find all Alabama at your back. [Continued cheering.] The presidential party made a tour of the city and were received with enthusiasm all along the route, after which the president and his party repaired to the Caldwell house, where a public reception lasting >an hour was held. The party returned to the train at 8 o'clock and immediately started for Memphis. MEMPHIS, Teto., April 17.—The pres- dential otrain arrived in this city on schedule time and was greeted at the station by an immense assemblage of people, who cheered the party onthusi- astically. On arrival here the party took carriages in waiting and were escorted to the merchants' and cotton exchanges, the members of each of which gave the distinguished visitors a hearty welcome. At the cotton exchange an address of welcome was delivered' by Mayor Clapp and responded to by the president, who referred to tho development of the Mississippi valley arid the great opportunities offered th«' people of that section by the improved' commercial relations with other parts: of the continent He urg«d the pro- iety^Tdf increased attention to the manufacture, here in the great cotton- field, of the cotton into cloth, thus adding to the industry and profits of th« people. Be refen*d with especial pleasure.to ,'the<opportunity ffiv.en him to shake hands with the people, saying- that it was a pleasure to him to shake the hands of men who, although they fought on the ilonfederate side during' the war, ar» now' as-loyal and true to the country as' any. The president -was followed by Postmaster General Wanamaker, who spoke briefly on the work of the post office department ' ".'-. -:. •.-... .-, Tne CT&an Population. WASHINGTON, April 17.—The aensus office has issued a bulletin giving- the population of cities in the country containing 8,000 inhabitants or more. The total urban population in 1890 was 18,-' 235,670, or 29.18 per cent, of the total population. - In 1330 the urban popula-. tion was;il,313,547, or 22.57 per cent, of the whole. •WITHIN' CUE BORDERS. Special Dispatches Of Interest to Residents of Indiana! I Fatal Explosion. 1 LEBANON, Jnd., AprillK.—Atio'clock U'hursday afternoon, -the boiler of the '.engine of Stewart Bros.' planing mills burst, killing one man- outright and "horribly burning and mangling another so that it is thought he can hardly • recover. The cause of .the explosion is not known. The theory of machinists and boiler-makers here is that there was too heavy a pressure of steam and the boiler was not sufficiently heavy iron to stand it. The boiler was thrown about 100 feet, and a portion of the smokestack was lifted about 40 feet in the <dr and carried a distance of 300 ;feet. The mill was'a frame structure and is a complete wreck, machinery ,- and stock, together with parts of the 1 building, being strewn around for 200 yards. David W. Qimpbell, who was killed, was ex-recoraer of this (Boone) county, but at the time of the catastro- .phe was fireman in the mill. When ; found his body was scalded and burned almost beyond recognition. .. One of his arms was blown off and was finally found in an orchard at least 150 yards .away. He leaves a wife an*l six little .children in an almost destitute condition. William Stewart, one of the proprietors, was 'the other victim. In ad. dition to being frightfully burned about 'the neck, face and body he sustained a •compound fracture of the:right leg and one of his eyes is perhaps gone. The 1 chances for his recovery are poor. Grand Army Appointments. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 18.—CoL : 'I. N. Walker, the new . commander of the Indiana department, G. A. R., has , made the following appointments: As sistant Adjutant General, Irvin Bobbins, Indianapolis; Assistant Quarter' master General, 0. R. Weaver, In- : dianapolis; Department Inspector, W. •F. Daly, Peru; Judge Advocate, B. ;F. Williams, Wabash; Chief Mustering Officer, George W. Miller, Terre Haute; Color Bearer, John A. C. • F. Myer, Indianapolis. In accordance • with the resolution adopted at the encampment authorizing a committee to • investigate the charges in the Century .Magazine for April concerning the ; treatment of rebel prisoners of war confined in Camp Morton during the war the following comrades are detailed: James R. Carnahan, Lew Wallace, John Coburn, Mahlon D. Mansor, Charles L. JHolstein, James L. Mitchell, E. H. ; Williams. The committee is ordered to : convene at once and report the result of the investigation at its earliest possible convenience. House Breakers Captured. . TERKE HAUTE, Ind., April IS.—Two male and two female burglars were captured by the police Thursday, and were under sentence to the penitentiary by night. The quartette are John Williams, James Russell, Lizzie Cook: sey and'Lily Tate. They are all local colored criminals. By their confession the two women were in the hdfbit of dressing up in men's clothes and helping the two men,break into houses. The burglary for which they were arrested was committed in the village of Macksville, near here, five weeks ago. On pleas of guilty Williams got two years and Russell eighteen months. The two girls got two years each in tha woman's reformatory. Indiana Oil Field. PORTLAND, Ind., April 18.—The Sisk well was shot Wednesday and is good for 100 barrels of oil a day. A number of wells are being drilled by seven different companies, and the Indiana oil field is now definitely located. A large refinery, backed. by millions of capital, will be built here, and the Standard agent is here and is ready to lay their pipe lines to accommodate the field. To Be Finished This Year. JEFFEBSONVILLE, Ind., April IS.— Work on the Louisville &> Jeffersonville bridge has been resumed after a cessation .of six months' duration. The contractors have received instructions to push the undertaking to completion in order that it may be opened for traffic not later than January. Two Prominent Men Injured. JEFFEKSONVJXLE, Ind., April 18.— While'Grand Reporter J. W. Jacobs, of the Knights of Honor, and Abraham Carr, a prominent citizen, were attending a funeral at Bennettsville their horses were stampeded by a train and both gentlemen thrown out and probably fatally hurt. Terre Hante's /Democratic Ticket. TEBRE HAUTE, Ind., April IS.—The democratic city convention, nominated Judge James M. Allen for mayor, George Klug for treasurer, MichaeL J. Brophy for clerk and John Tully for marshal. Nominations at Gonhen. GOSHEN, lad., April 18.—The .dem-. ocrats in convention assembled nominated Wesley Larimer for water commissioner, Gus'Heefner, Luther Bartholomew and Joseph Gallagher aldermen. . 'Verdict Set Aside. . DELPHI, Ind., April 18.—Judge Walter has set aside f.a-recent verdict regarding the 3o wen estate, hpldingjthat Nathaniel, and A. T. Bowen are not en-^ titlecU .to, their, father's personal property. " '"' " ' : . An Ex-lawmaker bead. NDlAS-APo'r.ls, Ind., April 18.—Heyden S. Brigham, twice a representative in the Indiana legislature and for many years connected with the Indianapolis Sentinel, died in thfo city Thursday. >tade a Handsome Prenent. NEW YORK, April 17.—Rev. James McMahon, of St Andrew's church, this city, has presented to the Roman Catholic university in Washington 8500,000 worth of property to found a school of philosophy and to beautify the unirers-; ity grounds.: •'•'-. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—..¥. S/'Gov't.JteporVAug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE ELECTRIC HASHES. The report that Mrs. Antonio de Navarre (Mary Anderson) had become a mother is- untrue.- •' • ' - Joseph'Nelson, of Racine, ; Wis., has recovered SH,000 for injuries received while unloading a freight 'car. J. B. Greenhut,* of Peoria, was elected president of the Western Distillers and Cattle Feeders Company at Peoria, 111., Thursday. •' "' ' ' Lieut. Schwatka started for Alaska Thursday to explore . the country from the Yukon river west. This is his third expedition to Alaska. Senator Fassette, in -the New York legislature Thursday night, charged that S-250,000 blood money was extorted monthly by the police of New York city, from the liquor interests of that city, . Death of a Queer Character. . CHICAGO, April 17. — John Gorsche, an eccentric millionaire, died Wednesday night at his home, a small shanty, at Van Buren and Desplaines streets, aged 76. He had lived with his wife in the shanty nearly 'fifty years. Gorsche kept large sums of money about his house, together with other valuables. lie did not trust to the .police to guard him from robbery, but took turn with his wife in sitting up all night to guard tb* valuables. ' - - - • A 'Salvation Army Farm. LONDON, April 17. — Gen. Booth, commander in chief of the Salvation Army, has agreed to pay J £10,000 for 600 acres of land near South End, where he will .'establish his farm colony, one of the agencies by which, he expects, to redeem '-Darkest England" He will from time to time buy additional land, and will spend from £5,000 to £20,000 in buildings, drainage and. other im^ provements. . . Practically Killed. 1 ST. PAUL, Minn., April 17.— The judiciary committee of the house has reported the McHale bill back without recommendation. • The bill must now go to the foot of the general orders and will not be reached at this session of the legislature. This was the measure recently passed by the senate prohibiting the wearing of "tights" by female per- ,fo-mer? on the stage. to Death. LIMA, 0., . April 17.— A portable sawmill boiler on the T. W. Dobbins farm, about a mile west of here, exploded with "terrible force, scalding- a man named Sizler to death and injuring- and wounding- several others. A" Double Htin£ini>. . LITTE ROCK, Ark., April 17.— George and Biped Dunawas were hanged at Tahle^iah, I. T., for the murder last September of Wash Lee, a Cherokee. THE MARKETS. Grain. Provisions, Etc. . CHICAGO, April 37. FLOUR— Quiet anfl firm. Spring Wheat patents, M.W®4.00; bakers', 83.30S5.75; Winter Wheat Flour, £4.60@!5.00 for patents and J4.40O 4.50 for straights. WHEAT— Ruled active and unsettled. No. S cash, 8LD8@1.09KT. May; $!.08@].097i, and July, . OOBS — Active, excited and higher. No. 2 75c; No. 2 Yellow, 75yjc; No. 8, 72)£@74i4c; No, S.Yellow, 74®75«c; May, 72&<2>74i£c; July, OATB-Active. No.S cash,5SKa57&c; May, 58« O57£c; July, 54K@54;ic.- Samples firmer. No. 3, 56MO57C; No. 3 White, G9@60c; No. 2, 57& OSS&o; No. 2 White, 59>@60c. RYE — Very scarce, salable and firmer. No. 2 cash, 8S@8Sc; April, 89c, and May, 90o. barn- plea, 89®90c for No. 2 and tj5®87o for No. 3. BABI.EY — Scarce and firm. Good malting, 76©7Bc; common to fair llfcht weight, 72@75c. MESS PORK— Trading moderately active and pricei ruled higher. Prices ranged at f 18.87HO 13.00 for cash; »15.90®iaiO 'for May; M3.27M1 @13.50-for July, and »13.70@13.72& for September. LARD— Market moderately active and prices' higher. Quotations ranged, at K.87H@8.90, for cash; W.95@7.00 t or May, -and 87.25@7.SO for July, and 17,30©7.55 for September. : BUTTIR— Creamery, 20<a25c; Dairy, 16@21c; PaoklnK Stock,'c@18c. POULTRY— Live ' Chickens, 9@9«o per lb.; Lira Turkeys, 9®18c per lb. ;• Live Ducks, 9® &o per lb. ; Live Geese, K.00@8.00 per dbz. Ort-a— Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, 8Kc; Michigan .Prime .Wnite, 9«o; Water White, 10«c; Indiana Prime White, 9)<o ; Water White,. lOo; Headlight, -175 test,' 9tfo ! ; .Gasoline,,, 87,-, deg's, 14o; -J4 ..deg's,' 9c;. ; Naphtha, 63 deg's. 7»c.,- '-Disttllea' Spiriti'ililed 'firm: atH. 18 ' ; ,'li ;:.'-•• ;•".:•': ..;NEW.TroKK,::Aprlll7.'..: WSTIAI -^.Active. , •May.i.JK.lSail.W; June, TlW®l.l«V July, IL'1SX@U»X;' August, |LO« ®f ;OSJi :' ; September,- :«.08JiiSr.08x ; .'October,- U0Xe,;yeoemBr,»i. v -; .-,, •.-,• CORK— 'AQvan'ced"»a2!<c, but reacted ISO. "-Active." "No? >-S, 'SSasSe't 'Stettmef mixed, 7{4/O*U. . • • : i. '- l" . •'.- ',;• .:;' t OATS—Quiet; hlgber. Western, 688680. PRO VISIONS—-Beet,-- fair^deinuiicl, firm,--£xtr&. •me«s, r7.86©7.75; lamlly, »10.00®10.50. Poty firm anfl quiet. New mess, »13.50«14.00; olil jneui; llS.OOaw.BOf-'extra prime, ;Ml,7i®ia.». Lira nuiet-aad firm,. SteBnirrenaerea, K.10. : ... .. . PBTBOLEUM — Easy. Standard white, „ 110; deg.test, 6xc; 74 deg. gasollne, : 8»o; 88 degJ g»sollne,:18c; 63deg.-nftphtha, Si^c. 1 : -_;-.; ""-.. .• '•'•• OvcStock.' ."''"i" • . . . 'CHICAGO, April 17. • CATTLE—Market active and strong. Quota-- ,iong rangedat 55.75@6.65 for choice to fancy ship' ping Steers; J5.10®s.60 for good to choice do.; 4.30@5.bt) for common to fair do.; B.50®4.25 for lUtichers',Steers; S2,00@3.50 for Stoclters; 13.08 J5.35 tor Texans;. S3.4034.30 for Feeders;, tJ.50 34.0U forCOwsf J1.5W33.DQ ror Bulls, and 12.50 $4.50 for'Ve'iil Calvesi . . HOGS—Market active. Prices 5©10c higher. . Sales, ranged at J3.25a5.00 for Pigs; M.OOA5.30 or light; 84.70(34.90 for rough packing; HSOft .35 for mixed, and $4;95S5.50'-ror heavy paolt- ng and shipping lots. Death. oC » Noted Kd,ubiitor', /.; ; ^ f CHICAGO, April^ l_7.--Kev. ^Charles W- Bennett,'prof essor of historical"thedlo- gy in the Garrett theolog-ical seminary at Evanston, is dead. Prof. Bennett was one of the foremost-Methodist' educators m the country. Singular Cause of Suicide. WESTCHESTEB, Pa., April, 17,,— Enos V. fiarrett, a, wealthy retired merchant^ shot and instantly killed iim'self. .ia'nis 1 bedroom. Thursday,- , Mi-JGarrettratiout;,' " . on South Walnut street, _alid since regretted his action' : to'" such an extent that it wore heavily. on -his-mind ---------- -..-. ' : Must Try It . .. _ ^ . v BERLIN, April 17.—In.the-eleetipnior"' member of the reichstag-. '.fiorct -the-. Geestemunde^ district,'"neither' ca'ri^i-. date' had a majority,- arid'a"sfe<tond;. Tjat'' lot. will be- necessary.- between... Prince Bismarck and Herr'$chmalfeid,-"th'e.3so—• cialist candidate. .••/.•'' •„•-•:..•: A Member of Congress Hurt. IBOKTON, 0., April 17i'r-Ho'n.' WpB. ; Enochs, a .member, of ^'congress frorn.' this district, was thrown-from his carriage and dangerously ; . injured by a runaway team. ~ r "- -•'•'' •••••' BRUISES. .. il'.v.v., i • .M., -: Office T.--M ..... r".l.v •> ' '' -••" Gen. ml - . ,,,,,,,-,., C.j,,., ..],.' .': ;,j.V ' .-' ..fnn'y.JS, 1890. ( ^j v 'f., t ., t ; [.,..-... : .'-- 1 •• ns hrnisjx} bad-y rncrt •ini.T-t'n: '/'i ; | "y n-1>:p.iiij'<\;s!de byf a very" *•.• v.'-i yiy ! n l" H I:JKJ suffered se-" S^uLr:;, &;•-•»•. '«:>«*» o>r Jacobs on ~!sn];i' : a: '•! i-"i.ipIcjcVy .cured: once in. a e.it;i.1.o:i;^ .£. .,.-• ,T,-;*JG:'lrASuiEN; ." of State.- :f :,IHE A-WOGEI.ER CO:-: B«lttilief*; ! jil4," BEECH AM'S PILLS A.C'T T.TTT-ra ,-BJIA.GHO.--. < OH A WEAK STOMACH, 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRVCCIST8. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, Plttslmrs, Cincinnati, Chloigp &'. St, Louis B/; : (ClSTBiL TnOI.)' '•-.'•••'•- .'- ISBIV« Bradford Division. Uuv* i:86am* ..... JJast« nlxprew ...... JL-OOim* li5pm*.,..,,...F BtLlne ...... ... 156:pm» 420pmt ..... Accommodation ...... 8K»»mt 8 .-15 a mf, Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 pmf .Richmond 8.-00 am*.. ..Night Express 11 iO a mt ..... Accommodation;...... 551 a mt" l:!fflp rn*....BayExpre8S ........ l:25om* UdOpmf ..... Accommodation ...... 230 pmt Indianapolis Division. i:20a m".... Night Express ....... 1255 am* 130 p m*....Pai Express........ 125 pm* Chicago Division. 12 :40 a m*. . . . Night Express -------- S 10 a m* 1:05 pm* ....... .FastLlae ......... 126 pm» 1:¥1 p m* ............ Fast. Line........ — 1.-47 p 'in*" 11:30 a mt ..... Accommodation. ..... tiSOpmt 7jl6pmt ..... Accommodation ...... 6J6amt State JLlne Dl vision i 1 :30 p mf . . . . Mall and Express .. . . . 830 a mt 7:45amf ......... Express ....... .'. 7:2S'pmf 11:15 B ml ....... Local-Freight.... ..1130 a m-f Trains marked* ran aally. : ,. Train e marked t run daUj except Sun day. Vandalia .Line. BOOTH Bonn). • ••• Local Freight ........... ;.i.ix ..... 1 ........ . 5:00 a m- '• : Tetw Haute Expreis ....... . ................. 755am Mall Train ..................... . .......... . ------ 1*1 5 m . _ Local Freight.. ..... ...... ...... ._........;._.. 5:00 am Mall Train ----------------- ....... .^.........;.10Hi5 a IB South BendExpreaB.-........«... ....... .... 8:46 pxn Tnrongh Fselght — ..... .......... - ........ 8« p m Close connections tor Indianapolis via uolftt cow made by all .our. pauenger train*. ^..C. Edgworth, agent. •'•• h v ,:...;.;.-,•;;:,: Railroad. : "" New York Expres, dally ................ ,.. Ft Wayne(Pas,)Accm., except Sunday 3:18 a?n Kan City <fc Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 1MB *w> Atlantic Express, dally. ...... . ...... ::..... 4.06pm Accommodation Frt, exceptSunday- fc26 Jim,, WKSTBODSD. Pacific Express. -...™.,~~.^~™^ Accommodation Frt, except Snnaar.,12 J5'p ro Kan City Ex, except Sunday. ............ S.-45 p m. ; xafayettefPas) Accra,, except- Sond8y'6.-03'p:m St.; Louis £x. r dally ........ _ .............. 1032.p.m, Eel River »iv., Locaiuport, We«t SI«t* Between Loganeport and Chili.'' '• XASTBOTJ1TD. ,--•,•-" V, ijD^' : Accommodation, ex. S.anday, Leave, .10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, -Leave.'. i:40 p m WEST BODXD. : '...-• Accommodation, ex. Sunday, 'Arrive. 8aO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4-10 p n TIT ANTED a 1«* persons-. In -. «»cJiOplio*? &f: 'do : TV writing at borne. JEndow 10c,, tor .*» page book with-partlcatag to 3>B."Woo«)nT)T~" " "Wanted; salarjand-expetues.. Penn»- Broir.Co.,. NurgerymeiK.'CililOgo. ;-. -. aM2m,, TTTANTED—An actlYe,.,-'-reU»bl» s. ma»-ialarjr r : - W »7O to »8O monthly^ai toe»Me;" to'"r*-" present in M» owm . section » responsible >ew York House:' Keferenceg. it*n«facnirer; ;Jxx* Box-lB86,NewTort..-;. ^;.'> .:;;> .;,:?:•>-. •;/•;•- '.:: cheaply. Graduates placed inTaflwa-j'service/ Best ••• school -o£ Tele- paphyone&rtti. - 100 jouBf, men. wnnted nojr^ Send for circulars. " . - ,- - - ........ VALESTIKE's SCHOOL', JftnesvlUe, Wls,,,-- roar27d2m • \U A MT 171*4 Two or tlirce good men Vy Ali'lCU-to represent^our well-known house lor town and city trade; local and traveling.." glOOmid exponiie* per month: to theTigt'-, man. Apply quicit, .stating »ge.. fc. t, Majr k Co., Murgerymen, Florists and Seedsmen, St.->• Paul, Ml n. (TM» nouse is respenstt>Ie.)

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