Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 19, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 19, 1891
Page 4
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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 Corsets are guaranteed and sold at the |* Tery lowest prices. 'P. S. A full line of summer Corsets. TINE PERFUMES ~ :-: A T :-: -: Parvin's :-: ;-• I2tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. :»abUshe<3 every day In the week (except Monday) by;w. D. PHATT. Friee per Annum, - — - SO OO Price per Month. - - - - - 50 SUNDAY MORNING. APRIL.. 19. THE successful result of Mr. Foster's , mission to Spain adds another victory to the many scored by this administration. Cuba will 'urnish the United States with sugar and in return will , receive from us wheat, corn and meat products free of duty. While the con' cessions made are not as great as those ' made by Brazil they are especially advantageous to the farming community. The Cuban duty on flour was in the neighborhood of eight dollars a barrel and a reduction of this duty 60 per cent is probable. Cuba and Porto Kico sent us for the yes»r ending June 1, ISD'O, $57,855,217 worth of products about forty million dollars worth of •which was sugar. la return we exported to these islands only $15,SSI,953, making an annual drain, in our commercial relations, of §42,473,264. Such balances against us reduce circulation and tend to impoverish the nation. The wisdom - of reciprocity is -manifest in its checking it. The ab- C surdity of free trade is also apparent in that it affords no method or means • of checking it. -verdict in the Klein murder case will be a wholesome lesson to those who carelessly club every unfortunate who gives offense, and incidentally will create greater respect lor the law. It makes considerable difference whether a proprietor of a, saloon steps from behind the bar to quiet some disturbance and prevent trouble through fear of the law or whether he recognizes in the loose enforcement of the law a right to pound up any one 1 "-who angers him, as loner as he does ."not 'kill. A law providing for "the revoking: of the license of a saloon " where any disturbance occurred would Toe a salutory one for, while none would be revoked, all connected with -the establishment would be interested in preventing disturbances. Safety in Education. It is the duty of the Republicans everywhere to support and promote every proper means of popular education—the school, the press, the library, the lecture, and we should add the church of any and every denomination whose teachings and methods promote morality. We must stay the -torrent or the torrent may overwhelm us. Not that the Republic is. irudanger. Its recuperative powers. are too great for that; but great as they are, they may be subjected to a .-straw that would seriously impair the .Influence of the example we hold forth •to mankind. On education depends the future, not only of the Republican party, but of the nation. Peanut politics may be successful now and then, "but the victory in the long run is won on principle. It is for the Republican party to see that the'right principle "-shall prevail, and it cannot but pre: vail wherever, by church and free 'school and popular newspaper, education is "brought home to the multitude. /—New-York Press. Till-In" Pictures. There are u good many lewelers In this city and throughout the State. Perhaps they would like to see the rate ol wages which the German i\ nd English Jewelers receive, Average Dally Wages, JJewelers. Germany, Me. per day. England, S1.50. United States (New York' State), $3.30 New York Press. Not to lie Bulldozed. If these little European powers imagine that the United States can be. bulldozed it is high time they learned better. Secretary Elaine says what every honest American has said from the first—that the United States is willing; and anxious to do what is right. It will await the result of a full investigation before it promises anything.—[Buffalo Express. HAVOC BY WliD. Great Damage by a Hurricane at Marion, Ind, Buildings Wrecked and Several Persons Hurt—Rumored Destruction of an Oklahoma Town. RUIXED BY &A.LES. MARION, Ind., April 18.—A destructive wind and hailstorm swept the northern part of this city at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon. In that section are ten factories, not one of which, escaped injury. The Crosby paper mill, a large frame building, was completely crushed and the machinery broken and dismounted. The Marion window- glass works and the Swezay & Johnson skewer works were .partially unroofed and otherwise damaged. A number of dwellings went down and trees and fences were leveled, while stables and outhouses were tumbled about everywhere. Skylights and windows suffered severely from the hail. Several persons were injured, but none fatally. The path of the storm was narrow; buildings adjacent to the demolished paper mill were untouched, while others in the path of the atorm were picked up, carried for a distance, and. set down without apparent injury. A stable in which were several horses was taken from its foundation and carried several yards without injury to the animals. The lightning was vivid and struck in a number of places. The paper mill was set ablaze during- the storm, but the flames were soon extinguished. Two severe thunderstorms followed soon after the hurricane. OLXEY, 111., April IS.—During a storm here lightning did considerable damage. William Sillsgowen's barn was . struck. ' Isadora Bossie ? s large barn in the western part _of the city was struck and burned down. Loss, Sl,000; partly insured. Harry Moore and a companion while coming into the city were knocked off the wagon and the horse was knocked down. Moore was run over by the wagon and is not expected to live. Mr. Steffy's house was struck by lightning. LIBERAL, Kan., April 18.—Reports brought in Friday afternoon state that the courthouse at Hansford, Tex., in course of construction and nearly completed, was destroyed by a 'cyclone on Wednesday afternoon. A brickmason and another man were killed. Huff Wright, a citizen of the little town, was injured. Every house was more or less damaged. From there the cyclone traveled in a southeasterly direction to Paludora, a, little town on the Beaver river, in Beaver county, 0. T., which place IB reported as entirely destroyed. Both localities are many miles from railroad and telegraph, and this accounts for the lateness of the reports. Further particulars could not be learned. WESTERN CITIES. A Table Compiled from Census Returns Show thft Kemarkable Growth. of Many. WASHINGTON, April 16.—The 'great prosperity which the cities and towns of the west have enjoyed during the recent decade is i shown in the latest bulletin issticd by the census office. Following are some of the percentages of increase of population from 1880 to 1890: Chicago 119 Dulutb, Minn 870 Lincoln Neb 8fi4 Minneapolis 251 St Paul 521 Spokane Falls.. 6,593 Omaha- 360 Beatrice, Nob.. Cheyenne 238Denver — ' — ' 246 Fresno, Cal 382 Hutohinson, Kan 138 Kansas City, Kar 318 Los Angeles.... 2a3 Munole, Ind .... „ 175 Portland, Ore... Pueblo, Col 663 Salt Lake City. San Diego, Cal 516 Seattle. 1,112 Shebos'trun, Wis... 124 Sioux City 413 Sioux Falls, S. D.. 370 Streator, 111 121 DesMoines 124 Wichita 386 Tacoma 3,179 Forth Worth Hastings, Neb Kansas City, Mo... Marinette, WIs.... Menomlnee, Mich- Nebraska City..... 465 200 873 463 1,097 850 117 163 115 TO DIE. ON MONDAY. Seven Negro Murderers Sentenced to Be Shot at Ocmnlgeo, I. T. PAKIS, Tex., April 18.—Monday morning seven men will be shot at Oemul- gee, the capital of the Creek nation, in accordance with the laws of the nation. The men are Koss Riley, Jeff Brown, Douglass Brown, Cudge Barnett, Pars Johnson, Lake Andy and Price Johnson. They •were tried at Ocmulgee last week and sentenced to death by the jury. They were convicted of the murder of Kobert Reed and Kiley Walls in the Creek nation, October 20, 1889. The condemned men are negroes, while their victims were Creek Indians. A Youthful Kentucky Cain. EOPKINSVILLK, Ky., April 18.—In Union county two brothers named flayns, aged 14 and 16 respectively, Friday became involved in a quarrel over opening a gate, when the older one cut his brother so badly that he (lied soon afterward of his injuries. The one that did the deed is almost crazy with remorse and grief, .'and has to be watched lest he kill himself. fAKEMAN'S WANDERINGS ROUND ABOUT BOLTON ABBEY, WHARFEDALE AND OLD ILKLEY- Description of the Ancient Priory of Bolton— Quaint Ilklcy—Its Surroundings and Antiquities—Charming; 3Iomorii>n of the Boyhood Home of the Noted Preacher, Robert Collycr, the "Yorkshire Blacksmith." ', [Copyright, 1801, by Edgar L. Wake-man.] ILKLEY, England, April 3.—Where the Ceres winds of the German ocean meet the wild winds from the Irish sea, and both, in savage convolutions, roll icy fog bunks along the barren hills, lies a little vale, set like a nest between the highest Yorkshire moors. This is Whnrfedale. All around are dreariness of scenery and the griruiness and hardness of countless mills. 'But within this one dale, as if in blessed compensation, are numberless winsome spots and scenes. Ilkley, quaint and old in its char- acterful village life, shining and new from the innovations of rich loiterers drawn hither by the hygienic wells, and from very love of the sweet old spot, as Ruskiu and Turner were, is the Wharfedale's tiny metropolis. It was the Qllcana of the Romans. All Saints', its ancient church, stands on the site of a former Roman fort and station. The entire region round aboat is filled with Pictish and Druidic remains, while the valley sides and cragtjy moor- scars rising above, are exquisitely set with hedge and copse, lawn and bloom, with here and there the walls of ancient manor house or of battlemented turrets showing statelily against the outjuttings of the crasts above. Innumerable English antiquarians, naturalists and tourists come to Wliarfedale. All visit the classic shades of Bolton abbey, four miles above Ilkley. Few Americans have seen it because of its remoteness. The ancient priory was founded in 1151, and owed its origin to a pathetic tragedy, best told in Rogers' ballad, "The Boy of Egre- mond." Lady Alice, wife of William Fitz- Duncan, nephew to King David of Scotland, was the founder. Just a little above the abbey the river Wharfe is compressed within a deep, torrent-like, rocky channel, called the Strid, because one can stride or leap across it. The son of Lady Alice attempted to cross the Strid leading a hound in leash. The latter, suddenly shrinking back, precipitated "the boy of Egremond" into the torrent. He was drowned. In dolorous memory, Bolton abbey was built. Among all the abbey ruins of Great Britain, Bolton, blended with its surroundings, is certainly the most attractively picturesque. Melrose is incomparably more interesting as an ecclesiastic art relic; ivy buried Dryburfrh protects the grave of Scott; Kirkstall as an impressive ruin is far superior; and Fountains is more perfect, spacious and splendid; but Bolton abbey stands as both an impressive and picturesque olden shrine in a perfect dream of natural beauty and repose. The ruins are situated on the west side of the Wharfe, upon a eentle grassy eminence where the river curves broadly to the east, breaking in rippling shallows along its sunny way. The ancient convent- ual walls are so fallen in places as to be overgrown with grass and shrubbery; other portions of the wall still stand high and lofty, subdued in their jagged outlines by masses of ivy. The shell of the great priory church is yei; entire, and into its splendid nave has been built a parochial chapel—almost type of a truant faith still clinging to its mother Church; while the daintiest little parsonage eyes ever beheld has been built out of the ruins, over against where once stood the court of cloisters. An ancient escutcheon is emblazoned on its gateway; its porch is buried in ivy, and in summer wild hops and ladybower kindle the dark masses -with bloom. There is a fine old arch still standing which once led to the chapter house. In the nave is a wooden screen of remarkable Tudor work. The decorated windows o£ the transepts are excellent examples. The early English work of the west front of the nave has a magnificent recessed doorway, enriched with fifteen moldings, while the west window is as exquisite an example of the perpendicular style as may be found in England. In every direction the eye falls on matchless scenes of sweetness and rest. The very air and sunlight of the little vale seem eloquent of repose. The inner sense dreamfully dwells upon the sacred and classic memories of the ivy hid ruins; the Wharfe modulates its wimplings to the spirit of the spot; and even the birds, loving the valley as a retreat from the ever- crowding of the grim ?;nd smoky nulls, sing here in their 'Wharfeside sanctuary their softest and tenderest songs. Outside of all quaint and pleasant things about old and new likley, it is a delightful place to visit, from the human interest of the town and its neighborhood. The ancestors of that sweet singer, Bishop Heber, lived and died there. It is the land of the Fairfaxes, whose noble blood was transfused to our own Virginia. It was the passionately loved haunt of Turner, who never s.ooke o f sweet Wharfedale "without a quivering of the voice;" while Buskin "discerned little bits of Ilkley scenery hanging on to the Alpine heights when Turner came to paint them." But the personality above ail others that links the American heart of today to old Ilkley is one our country has held in loving regard now these two-score years, the great-hearted man who, at Philadelphia, Chicago and New York, has made other men, Romanist or Protestant, orthodox of heterodox, better and happier for his ministry among them—grand, gray Robert Collyer, who, when he passed from the iron to the spiritual anvil, knew no change in the real man that was in him, which made a great preacher and teacher out of the "Yorkshire Blacksmith" of Ilkley. Of his lineage there was a grandfather who fought under Nelson, and went overboard one dark night in a storm. He was on the father's side. On the mother's side was another grandfather sailor who went beneVth the -waves with his ship. The two widows fought the wolf while they were able, and died presently of the fight. Then as the century was coming in, Yorkshire, with its great mills and factories, came to be the land of promise to all in. the south of England who wanted to better themselves. So a bright lad in London, who knew^the songs of tha anvil, and a lass from; Norwich, were caught by the same impulse of betterment that took their bairn Robert across the sea, when grown to manhood, and the then litcle collection of thatchea known as Ilkley soon became the humble couple's home. What the boy "Boab" first learned to notice was a woman, tall, deep chested, with shining .flaxen hair and laughing."bine eyes, a damask rose bloom on her cheek, a laugh that was nra$ie, too, a,sbeD liie a deer'a tot. liaht- n'ess, and" an activity that could carry its possessor twenty miles a day over the rough northern hills and land her safely homa at night. She would have led an army, like the old queens, or governed a kingdom, Collyer thinks of this mother of his. What she did govern was a houseful of great, growing, hungry, outbreaking bairns—keeping them well in hand, smiting all hindrance out of their way, clothing them and feeding them bravely, and payine for the schooling as lofig as they could be spared to go, out of the eighteen shillings a week the quiet, manful father made at his anvil. The old villagers say the kindest heart that ever beat in a man's breast was his. It stopped beating in a moment, one hot July day, while the father was fashioning the humble fortunes of his family at the forge, BuC in these brave old days those that were left were all together in one of the sweetest cottage homes that stood under green leaves in a green valley. There was a plum tree, a rose tree, and a wealth of ivy and a bit of greensward outside; and, inside, one room below and two above, with a floor of flags, scoured so white you could have eaten your dinner off it, and no harm been done except to the floor; whitewashed walls, with pictures of Biblescenes hung where there w v as room, and in their own placas, kept so bright as to be so many dusky mirrors, .1 great mahogany chest of drawers, high-cased clock, polished elm chairs, and a corner cupboard for the china that was only got out at high festivals; a bright, open, sea coal fire, always alight with all sorts of common things for common use, stored snug and bright, like tha goods and chattels of Ed'ard Cuttle, mariner. This was Collyer's home in the day of small things, matched then and now by thousands of cottages in the sturdy old shire of York. Collyer got all his "schooling" from an odd character many of the Ilkley folk still remember by the name of Willie Hardie. In those days, by favor, all -cripples wert fiddlers or teachers. Willie Hardio was both. He was about the worst cripple ,--\d best fiddler and teacher the Ilkley district ever knew. He had a strange squint in his eyes, but for ail that was a great marksman with the ferule. There was no use of dodging. If you did, the ferule would find you out and thump you all tba harder. Collyer and his young companions swore solemnly to thrash him when they grew to be men. In 1S71 Collyer came back here from America with a friend "to thrash owd Willie," and they found him at Fewston, teaching and thumping just as they had left him. Crossing the worn threshold, they very sternly inquired: "Is this Willie Hardie?" "And if it is?" be answered cannily. "How are you getting along, sir?" "I'se weel enough, but I doan't kuow ye." "We used to be your scholars, sir. We've come to give you back your thrashings!" "Noa, noa—an' ye will not!" shouted "owd Willie" at the intruders, instinctively grasping his ferule. Then they made a rush at him, telling him who tbey were, and giving him a great hustling, until he purchased freedom by a promise to play for them a tune on the old fiddle then and there; and he gave them "Sweet Home" until there was not a dry eye in the little low school-house. At fourteen Collyer was '"prenticed" to "Owd'Jackie" Birch, the'Ilkley village blacksmith. The lad was pretty steady. "About middling—about middling!" he will himself tell you, with a twinkle of the old Yorkshire light in his eye. The old, old women of Ilkley tell me they were pretty sure of the orthodoxy of any little village fun he had a hand in. One recalls a certain night long ago when there had been some "doings 7 ' which held until 2 o'clock in the morning, at which time she overheard, from the window of her chamber, a little «onversation between the miller and his wife, who was awaiting the truant, something after the manner of Tarn o' Shanter's good dame. She greeted him with: "Why, David, mon, tbaa be out too late!" "Noa, noa, woman; Boab Collyer's yet behind me!" he retorted in an injured way. "What!—Boab? Then thaa be home full airly!" The only industries of Ilkley at that time were "wool combing and ludgers." One of these wool combers, John Dobson, a farmer's boy named Tom Smith, another lad named John Hobson, and the 'prentice boy, Collyer, became friends and formed a compact about books, reading and study. The wave of Wesleyanism was still strong over the northern moors. A local preacher named Bland, now in Canada, preached a sermon one Sabbath which took a wondrous hold on the young blacksmith, though no "revival" was in progress, and "at last the light came." The Methodists took him "on probation" and put him in "old Jim Delve's" class. A few nights after Delve was absent, and, as Collyer has often told me, "up spoke Tom Smith from across the room, 'Naa, lad, thaa mnn lead t' class t'night; thaa can do it if thaa tries.' " So he took hold and led. In a little while they made him a local preacher. His first sermon was.a great event in the district. It was preached at Addiugham, a little hamlet three miles up the Wharfe from Ilkley. "Oh, I thought I had a capital sermon, thoush!" Mr. Collyer once said to me. "It was in three parts, each, of course, essential to the other. Half way back to Ilkley I suddenly remembered I had left the 'secondly' out entirely. I was quite overwhelmed about it; but the joke of it all was that I had boldly stolen my 'secondly' from a fine sermon preached by a good Presbyterian brother named Mc- Chine. I felt the weight of that judgment on me so heavily that I have never stolen a sermon since." Theft they must hear him at Ilkley. All the boys and girls-* were there, and the young blacksmith thought he had made n great impression. While this was glowing in his mind on his way to the forge the next morning, the old village cobbler.called out to him from where he was hammering away underneath his porch: "I say, lad, come here; I ha' summat to say to ye. I heard thau'preack last night." This with a broad grin on his face. "Did ye, though?" returned the blacksmith proudly. "I did, and I think thou'lt ne'er mak a prosier as long as thaa lives, Boab!" "Srmns stnuned by this, for the cobbler was the village oracle. The latter saw how sorely he had hurt him, and kind-heartedly added: "Now, doan't mistake me, Boab. Thou wants to reason too much. Thou may'st' lecture; but thaa can never be a preacher!" Wheayou stand by the ancient church of All Saints' and look in. upon its mossy graves and Hume crosses your hands will grasp the bars of its huge iron gates. They were forged at "Owd Jackie" Birch's anvil by _this ..same. stout -.hearted '' Yorkshire Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Iff. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, Blacksmith." And somehow as one turns away from Ilkley the feeling comes strongly that there was wrought into these rods and bars a hero-grit more impressive and imperishable thau is revealed in all othei monuments or tokens left in Wharfedal; since the days when the Romans trod thesa pleasant ways. EDGAi: L. WAKEiU-N. ROLLING THROUGH TEXAS. The Presidential Train Welcomed at Palestine—Diaz DeclineH. LITTLE ROCK, Ark, April 18.—The presidential train arrived in Little Rock at 5:45 o'clock Friday evening. At Madison the train stopped to enable the president to bear a serenade by a band of negro musicians. At Brinkley a salute was fired from a cannon. At Carlisle, 30 miles from Little Rock, the wife of Gov. Eagle and a number of other ladies, forming SL committee of reception, met the train and proceeded with it to Little Rock. Arriving here the presidential party proceeded under escort of military organizations to the state capitol, where the president was introduced to the crowd which had assembled, and made a short speech. After the president had held a short reception he was driven back to the depot and just before 7 o'clock the train- left for Galveston. The president has. informed the committee at Galveston that he preferred that there be no demonstration in that city on Sunday next, as it is his desire to devote the whole day to a much- needed rest. PALESTINE, Tex., April IS,—The presidential train reached this place at 7:30 o'clock a. m. A large number of people cheered the president as the train came to a standstill and the bells of the town clanged a welcome. CITY OF MEXICO, April 18.—The invitation of the citizens of El Paso to President JDiaz to meet President Harrison in this city was extended by Minister Ryan, through the Mexican minister of foreign afiairs. The latter replied that, while President Diaz would be glad to accept the invitation, official business unfortunately prevents the president from leaving the Mexican capital. A BAD SMASH-UP. Collision Between Ohio £ Mlssinlppl Trains Near Loogooteo, Ind.—One Man Killed and Several Injured. VrscENNES, Ind., April IS.—On the Ohio & Mississippi railroad Friday afternoon Xos. 1 and 2. lightning 1 express trains, collided. . The west-bound passenger, No. 1, had stopped and was about to sidetrack at the quarry switch, 4 miles east of Loogootee, Ind. No. 3, the east-bound passenger, had orders to pass here and No. S accommodation, also going east, was on one end of the sidetrack. The west-bound train had no more than, stopped to go into the siding than No. 2 came around the curve in full motion. The alarm was given and passengers scattered in every direction, causing the greatest confusion' The engineer of No. 2 had no time even for reversing the engine before it dashed headlong into the standing train, completely demolishing both engines and smashing up the mail ears and baggage and express cars. The passengers of both trains were badly shaken up, but none were seriously injured. A tramp who was stealing a ride on No. '2 was killed. Two mail clerks were injured. George Owen, Waterloo, 111., was hurt in the leg and A. J. Renter, of Lebanon-, 111., bad his head cut. Several women were scratched and bruised, but not seriously. The loss to the railroad was considerable. The engineers and firemen of both trains saved their lives by jumping. Deiith of a Veteran. SAEATOGA, N. Y., April 18.—John Mulligan, who said he was over 100 years old, and who was said to have been, the oldest veteran of the Grand Army of'the Republic, is dead at his home in Mechanicville. He was a member of the One Hundred and Fifteenth regiment, New "Xork volunteers. A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to every other known. Used in Millions of Homes— . -.. 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such work. Poisoned at n Wedding. LOUISVILLE,'Ky., April IS.—B. Frank Guthrie, one of the richest and most prominent citizens of Louisville, is dead. His death was due to arsenical poisoning from eating ice cream at the Snooks- Herr wedding, where fifty people were poisoned. . The matter has taken a sensational turn, and all the patients are. suffering terribly. How the poison was, administered and for what cause is- a mystery. Mr. Snooks and wife had to • return from their bridal tour and are dangerously ill near Linden- Indians Dying from the Grip. NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., April 18.—La grippe is rapidly decimating the Indians in this vicinity. .At. White Bluffs nine died in one day and at the Moses and Yakima reservations the death rate is large. It is not so much the disease as the treatment that causes the great mortality. When afflicted the Indians go into sweat-boxes and from there jump in cold streams of water, 'which results in a pneumonia. Laviering, a young Omaha Indian at the Carlisle (Pa.) school, is to enter the Presbyterian ministry and will labor among Ms own people. CUBES PBOMFTLY isj> PERJIASESTLT SJEtJIVIATISB ILumbago, Headache, Toothache, Sere Throat, Swellings, Frost-bites, S C I A T I C A , Sprains, Bruises, Bnrng, Scalds. , • THE CHARLES A. VOGELEB CO.. BalUmort. IU. For a Disordered Liver Try BEECHAH'S PILLS 25cts. a a Bpx._ OF A T .r. DKUG-Q-ISTS. Gondcnse.d R. R, Time-Tables, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chlcngo &' St. Louis Kj, (CsjJTBAL TOIK.) tasivx Bradford Division. LXAT» S:35am» ..... .Easte nExpreM ...... 1.00»n?» I:15pm* ......... F stLlne ......... 155pm» 4i»pmt ..... AcoommodatlOQ ...... 8:00ain* 9:46 a mf.Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p mi Eichxpond Division. 8.-OH am*.. ..Night Express ....... Ifl5am» 1110 a mf.:... Accommodation. ...... SSIamt .... . 1:30 p in* ____ Bay Express ........ ]:25pm" t ..... Accommodation ...... 2aOpmt Indianapolis IMviSlOn, 2:20 a m».... Night Express ....... 1X0 p m* ____ DayExpress ........ 125pm* Chicago Division. 12:40 a m*.... Night Express...'....., $10 a m» 1:05 pm* ........ FastLUse ......... 1:25 pro" 1-47 pm* ............ Fast Line.....' ....... 1:47 p m* ll;SOa mf ..... Accommodation ...... 4:SOpmi 7 :15 prat.-.. Accommodation ...... 6-J5amt (State r,Ine Division. l:80p mt ____ Mall and Express ...... 8:30 a mt IrfSamf ......... Express ......... 735pmf i 11:15 a mt ....... LocafFrelght ...... 11:80 a mt Trains marked » run dally. TratDs marked t rim dally except Sunday. Vandalla Line. SOGTH BOTND. Local Freight .............. _* A ............... 5:00 a m Terre Haute Express .................. .. ..... 7:25 am Mat! Train .......... : ........................... .. i*B p m NOETBBOUHD. „ Local FrvJgnt .................................... 540 a m Mall Train .................................... ...10*5 am South Bend Express ............ _ ............. 8:46 pm . Through Freight. ...... . ....................... 8:6* p m Close connections lor Indianapolis rta OoUa* now made by all our passenger tralns.~J..& Eagworth, agent Wabofth Railroad. EAST BODOT. New York Expres, dally........ ...... ..... 2:5^ am Ft Wayne(Pas.) Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan Clty&Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11:15 a ro Atlantic Express, dally. .............. -..-. . . 4:08 p m Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. 9:26 p m WEST BOD1TD. Pacific Express, dally ........ .'. ............. 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except Sunday.!2dS p in " Kan City Ex., except Sanday. ............. 3:45 pm Lafayette (Pas) Accm., except Sanday G.-03 p m ;•• St. Louis Ex., dally ........................ 1032 p m Eel River »Iv., togansport, West Sid* Between losansport and Chili. EAST BOCKB. Accommodation, ex. Snndaj, Leave. .10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4rfO p m WEST BODSD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex-Sunday, Arrive- 4 JO p m _^ TtrANTED a few persons in each place to do VV writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York City. oct21dly opportunity. Oeo. A. Scott. epnxlB, - 4 'v 8 w«y, Ji. Y. MEN JKroN, .,,, Wanted; sslarj and expenses. Eerma- ilN nent place. Apply-at once. Brown, i. Co>., Nurserymen, Chicago, ' a2d2m ITrANTED.—Organizers for a Seml-Anjmal VY Endowment Society. Tills Society has paid $300,000-on matured certificates, and called no expense assessments; the entire benefit fund, held In trust by the State Treasurer ot Mass. Address FRIENDLY AID SOCIETY, Waltharo, Mass: apr!96t • Quickly .-and. cheaply. Graduates placed In railway service. Best school -ot Telegraphy on earth. 100 young men wanted now. Senfl for circulars. VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, Janesvllle, Wis. miir27d2m . .•.. f XT A TVTTPn Two or tltree good men. YV A IN 11-dJ to represent: our well known house lor town and city trade; local and trayellng; 8100and expenses per month to therlgh' man. A»Dly qulcK, stating -age. i» t. Hdy 4: Co., Murserymen, Florists'and Seedsmen,.St. Paul, Ml n. (Tills house l»responsible.) tolm

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