Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 21, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 21, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's VCORNER" On Standard Corsets. Dr. Warner's Coraline, Dr. Warner's Health, _ Dr. Warner's Tandem, Dr. Warner's Nursing. Dr. Warner's Perfection Waist, JacksonTDuplex 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 Co sets are guaranteed and sold at the Tery lowest prices. < P. S. -: A full line of summer Cor sets. i . FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: :-: Parvin's :-: -• "I2tli-st Drugstore..:-: Daily Journa | Published every day In the week (except Monday) m by;w. D. PRATT. Frice per Annum, Price per Month. • .^. . . SO OO .... 50 TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 21. LINES NOT RELIGIOUS LINES.. The Voice, the nauonal ProMtiiticjp organise believe, takes.-some .of. the merabers of that party to task for their narrow views . and illiberality. Beplying- to a communication it says: "What is the Prohibition party for? I8,.it simply some, new form Of temp»r- ance society? By no means. It3 object is to secure, not the personal reformation of £its dmembers, but a change in the policy of the government in relation' to the drink-traffic.' The only test that can justly be imposed for membership is not one of personal habits or beliefs; but simply, will V you aid in securing this -change? Andj[the only way in which a man's fealty to the party can be determined is, does he vote the ticket? If so.^he is a member of our party whether he be atheist or Chris- tiaiv whether ; he be a sot or a temperance -evangelist, whether he bo a saloon keeper or a minister."This wise ad Tise is applicable to the. campaign in this city. Some^of Mr.Read's friends are appealing to members of religious organizations on the ground that he is a member of'one of them while his opponent is not: nAs to the character of the two men^there. is no difference. Mr! WebsterJ is a representative of Republican ^principles, Mr. Read is a representative cof Ca party which has never yet declared itself on local affairs. There is'no argument in such appeals for oMr. Read and no reason why they should influence any one. Mr. Webster is £a Republican and should receive the vote of every Republican. -..-.. •.../'• IT is about^time for . the live and enterprisingj^city of Logansport to adopt a light^ schedule of her own. The people havejgracefully submitted to the .Philadelphia^schedule, thinking that while Philadelphia was slow she was proverbially sure. It has been discovered that Logansport is "not in the same latitude and longitude and is subject to different climatic phenomena. At a time when the city is attompting^tp sponge her .light off of the moon that luminary is either still •engaged on her-job at Philadelphia or is putting a silver lining on a stack of gloomy and impenetrable clouds.. As Jt result when light is most needed a belated traveler must go home ,with•out it unless* his head is above tie ^clouds. The city might as well : put her electricjlights under ground'as; to rely;; on .the'moon on a rainy night. One is as sensible£as..,.the .other. •., Let us have lights on cloudy nights. : " THE American f spiritjnever was as g* strong as at this 'moment. Elaine's |. able reply to Italy and [President Har?> riaon's brilliant, epigramatic ut- }i terances ' in'the south have aroused ^'enthusiastic loyalty; and ^encouraged J^meriean sentiment.. THE Republicans of Chicago honored a young man of.- thirty-five by triumphantly electing him Mayor of tha' great city. The Republican's of Kbko- mo have nominated a young man o. thirty-three for Mayor, and they propose to roll up about three hundred majority for him on May 5. It's a good doctrine and generally accepted that the young men deserve to have a chance. .Let all who feel that way about it rally to . the standard of John C. F, Thome and make his majority commensurate with his undisputed merit.—Kokomo Gazette-Tribune. Logansporl Republicans have nominated for Mayor a young man of thirty. Give the boys a chance. IN nominating Charley Hurley for Mayor the Republicans of Delphi have done a wise thing. The tendency of the times is to push energetic young men to the front. THE city election takes place two weeks from to-day. Don't change your residence and don't forget the date. All Panics Unite in Pr»i«e. It is pleasant to note how at this time, when no political end is to bo gained by perverting the truth, even the president's bitterest party critics are fain to bear tribute to tha force and flre, the pith and point, the.fresh- ness and fairness of those one or five or tea minutes speeches which he delivers from the rear platform of a railway car or at a more formal reception in some important city on the route.— New York Press. Tariff Pictures. The reason for tbe large Immigration oi stone cutters Into-this country may lie found In the following diagram: Average Dally Wages, Stone Cutters. England, $1.30. United States (New York State) S3.50. At such rates the American workman can aflord to pay a little more for what he buys. . —New York Eress. The Commercial Congress. It being a political scheme masked as a commercial purpose, the Western Commercial Congress divided itself into two political factions. The division was unavoidable as soon as the projectors of the scheme introduced a free-trade resolution. The resolution was approved by a majority of the delegates, because a majority of them came from Southern States..—Inter- Ocean. . Without a Single Sacrinee. Already the reciprocity provisions of the McKinley tariff act have opened up-the markets of 3 5,000,000 people to the American farmer and manufacturer.—Indianapolis Journal. CONTINUED RIOTING. i _ \ The Frlck Coke Companj'n Works Surrounded by a Mob — Injunction Suit* Against Klotcrs. SCOTTDALE, Pa., April 20.—Rioting by the strikers continues in the coke regions. The Leisenring No. 2 plant of the Frick Coke Co. has been kept in an uproar continuously since Saturday night. The works are surrounded by the mob day and night. Explosions of bombs, firing- of guns, blowing of horns and beating of cans can be heard at all hours. The whole community seems to be dazed, and no one knows what moment the worst may come. The coke companies have sworn out injunctions against tturty-three of the leaders, and also instituted' criminal charges against them. CONGRESSMAN FORD .DEAD. Stricken-with Apoplexy at His Home at Grtind Rapids, Mich. RAPIDS, Mich., April 20.—Congressman Melbourne H. Ford was found in bed unconscious and the doctor who was called pro- notmced it-a case of apoplexy.,' He died at 2 p.m. Mr. Ford was born forty-two years ago in -Michigan. He was a. midshipman in the navy. He was elected to the. state legislature from this city in 1S84, was elected to the Fiftieth congress, defeated for the Fifty-first and reelected last November by over S,500 plurality. He leaves a wife and three children. THREE WOMEN DROWNED. A Boat Capsizes In a River and Its Occupants Arc iLost. KANSAS City, Mo., April 20.—Friday evening- Misses Minnie and Hattie Kaufman, daughters of one of the wealthiest .farmers of Vernon county, Mo., and Mrs. James Matthews, wife of .an employe of Mr. : Kaufman, were boating- on the Osage river near their home. Suddenly their boat drifted into an eddy around a bend and capsized and all three .were drowned. The bodies have not been recovered. JSlown Out of Existence. ST. PAUL, Minn., April 20.—At 8:45 a. m. a terrific explosion occurred .at the foot of Washington street, where the City Electric Railway Company's power house is located. John Johnson, a plumber, was working' under one of the huge petroleum oil tanks,, and it is supposed ignited the gas in the tank with the ligbt he carried in his hand. The tank, con- tainingvl4,000 gallons of oil, was blown : to atoms, and nothing can be found of Johnson's remains over which to hold an inquest. ' ,-. . A JPalr of Suicides. CBAWFOBDSVILLE, .Ind., April- 20.—. Charles Cokefair and Thomas : Dohson,. both living near here, committed "suicide Sundav. - •;,.. LABOR'S BATTLE. The Coming Struggle for Eight-Hour Day, the The Coal Miners to the Number o: 200,000 Preparing to Enforce Their Demand May I. BEGIOXS TO BE AFFECTED. CHICAGO, April 20.—The threatened strike oi. the miners May 1, if it takes place,-will be one of the most colossal in history and marked by many features which will make it memorable. The strike will be for an eight- hour working- day. Two hundred thousand coal miners and laborers employed about mines will stop work. The strike will be backed by the American Federation of Labor, the most powerful body of organized labor in the world, which now numbers 1,000,000 members. All these members have been, assessed monthly since Jan uary 1 for the strike fund which will be used to aid the miners in their strupr- le. The operators, as those who own coal mines and coke ovens and market their own products are termed to distinguish them from mere dealers, have formed a close association. They have met the miners in conference at Pittsburgh and failed to come to terms. Col. W. P. Rend, of this city, stood alone among the vast assembly of operators as an advocate of granting 1 the eight hours a day. The strike will be so extensive as to practi cally cover the coal fields of the country, and shortage, high prices, famine in coal may be among the early results. Railroads and the great manufacturing establishments •are already buying coal in enormous quantities and having it delivered to them at once in view of the threatened strike. The strike will cover the great hard and soft coal fields of Pennsylvania, the soft coal districts of Ohio, Indiana and Illinois, as well as the smaller coal territories in other states. But the states named afe the great coal producers. There is hardKoal in Wyoming, but it is undeveloped, and there is considerable soft coai in Iowa. There will be no strike in the great coal fields of the south, in Tennessee, Alabama and Georgia. The mining is done there by convict labor by the state. But all the output of the southern mines is demanded by the southern market, so that it will be impossible for them to come to the aid of the northern and western mine-owners. The miners are organized as the United Mine Workers of America- John B. Rae is president, and their organization is a. thorough one. The prominent character in the struggle on behalf of the miners will be Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, The storm center will be Pittsburgh. Mr. Gompers is now completing a trip through' all the coal districts encouraging the men, creating , enthusiasm among all the federated trades over which he presides, selecting his lieutenants, giving 1 out instructions and making final preparations for the struggle. The date for this strike vi as set over a year ago at the Boston convention of the American Federation of Labor, In 1SS5 this body, meeting at Cleveland, decided to force the concession of an eight-hour working day, and fixed on May 1, 1S86, as the date for a general strike in ail the trades where the demand was refused. The brunt of the battle fell on Chicago, and the climax was reached in the Haymarket tragedy, the result of anarchistic interference with trades unions. Some trades secured eight hours on -that memorable day, but the general result showed the plan to be impracticable. At the next general convention, in 1888, a resolution fixing May 1, 1890, as a date for a general strike was defeated. After four days of discussion another plan of campaign was" adopted. It was decided, instead of a general strike every three or four years, to have one trade strike each year, May 1, and throw the entire strength of the federation to its support. The best organized trade union was to be given the honor of making the contest. The carpenters were selected -as the trade on which the first fight should be made, and May 1, 1890, set as the date for the -strike for eight hours. A series of eight-hour.meetings was held. Public sentiment was aroused. The carpenters struck. The financial and moral aid of the federation was given them and they won. Of the 350 cities in which they struck, they won. ''their demands in 300. In some cities, besides shorter hours, larger wages were also secured. NO BUILDING IN MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE, April 20.—Such a complete stagnation of building operations .n the spring of the year was never be- Eore known in the history of this 1 city. There is absolutely nothing being done. Never before has a strike of the magni-. tude of the one now in progress here been conducted so quietly. There are no signs now that the deadlock between the middlemen, contractors and the actual laborers will be broken in a hurry. All building operations have ceased excepting, in small jobs where' carpenters alone are required. : The -stone-masons chose an opportune time for their strike ; and have effectually shut out the carpenters by refusing to do- the preliminary work necessary to the engagement of the wood-workers. A number "of large buildings were well under way so far as plans go, but the strike has effectually snuffed them out. Some of the men wh« have large projects on hand have evinced, an un-; jasiness that is favorable to the men. They have notified-the contractors that in case they cannot carry out their-con-, tracts they will deal directly with the. men and resume operations.- The present strike is a strong indication of the. strength attained by the labor organi- zations. I'Jilorts to secure men from other cities have been failures. THEY WANT TMKIH 1'AY. INDIANAPOLIS, Inc!.. April 20.—A Special from Lebanon, Ind.,., to the News, says: The trainmen on the Indiana Midland who went out on strike Saturday on account of non-payment of wages overdue, have induced every man on the road to join them, and not a wheel is being turned except an engine and mail car which will double the length of the road. Xo passengers or freight of any kind are allowed to be carried. No violent demonstrations are being made by the strikers but they are firm in their demands of complete settlement of back wages. HARRISON IN TEXAS. Progrets* oi' the PrcHideutlitl Party Through the Lono Star st:vtc. GALVESTOS, Tex., April 20.—The president's "reception here was very •enthusiastic, and all the vessels in the harbor were 'decked with flags and bunting. The president was escorted immediately on the arrival of the train to the steamer Lampesas, where a salute was fired by the light artillery. A tour was made around the harbor, the jetties and other points of interest being visited. On the return of the steamer to the wharf a procession was formed and the president and his party were escorted to the Beach hotel, from the balcony of which the president reviewed the parade. The floral decorations along the line of march were very handsome, and a band of school children strewed roses before the president's carriage. In. the evening there was a serenade by .Voight's band and after a reception on the band stand Gen. T. N. Waul formally welcomed the president to the city. Mr. Harrison replied at some length, praising Texas and its cities, and especially Galveston and its harbor He alluded to the prospects for the vast expansion of foreign trade when the present work of deep- enirg the channel and harbor is com- 'pleted. Speeches were also made by Secretary Rusk and other members of the party. The president, accompanied by Postmaster General Wanarnakcr, attended divine service Sunday morning at the First Presbyterian church and listened to a sermon by Rev. Dr. Scott. The church was crowded. In the afternoon the president went out for a walk through the city with Mrs. Dominick and Mrs. Russel Harrison. Secretary Rusk and other members of the presidential party enjoyed a sail on the gulf in the afternoon as the guests of Gov. Hogg. The The president and Mrs. Dimmick attended services at Trinity Episcopal church Snthe evening with Mayor Fulton and afterward visited the beautiful residence of Mr. George Sealey. Shortly after midnight the presidential party left for San Antonio. SAN ASTOSIO, Tex.. April '20.—The presidential party arrived here in the midst., of,...a, heavy, rainstorm .at 9, a m. The reception was mpst enthusiastic, but under the circumstances the effect of the liberal street decoration was spoiled by the steady downpour, which necessitates the abandonment of all outdoor ceremonies. The party were driven to the opera o house, where addresses of welcome were made by Gov. Hogg and Mayor Callahan, and responded to by the president Secertary Rusk and Postmaster General Wanamaker. The president then held a public reception, which was largely attended. A short visit was made to Fort Sam Houston, after which the guests departed for El Paso. FAVA TALKS. The Late Italian Minister Frees His Mind. PABIS, April 20.—Baron Fava, the Italian minister at Washington, who recently left the United States on leave of absence, has arrived here on his way to Rome. The Soleil declares that the baron is much annoyed at the action of the United States in regard to the New Orleans affair. According to that-paper, Baron Fava, while on his way across the Atlantic, assured several of his fellow-passengers on board the La Gas- cogne, the steamship upon which he left New York for Havre, that Marquis Imperiali di Francavilla,the Italian charge d' affaires at Washington, would be recalled. Italy, the baron is said to have added, would not have a diplomatic representative at Washington •until the New Orleans affair was finally settled. rive Men Drowned. WHEELING, W. Va., April 20.—Five men, four Americans and one Italian, were drowned in Laurel creek near Addison, Webster county, on Friday. They were crossing the swollen stream on a foot log when it turned and all were precipitated into the water. None of the victims are known by name and the bodies have not been recovered. WK Haul by Burpjlars. HOT SPEISTSS, Ark., April20.—Thieves went through the Platea hotel securing about ¥8,000 in money and diamonds. The thieves secured a gold •watch and a considerable sum of money from Judge Duffy and $3,000 in cash and diamonds valued at between 55,000 and $7,000 from Dr. Tumblety. In the Service for Sixty-Two Years. WASHINGTON, April 20.—James Eveleth,- a clerk in the office of chief of engineers United States army, died Saturday at the age -of. 82. Mr. Eveleth had been in the service of the engineer department more than sixty-two years, laving first begun his work on the 1st .of January, 1829. Death of a. College President. ROUE, N. Y., April 20.—Rev. Henry Darling, D. D., president of Hamilton college,' at Clinton, N. Y., has just died of bronchitis. He was one of the 'oremost educators of the United States', and it was under him that Hara- Iton has attained its great tirosrieritv. Highest of all in Leavening Powe:.—TST. S. Gov't B-eport, Aug. 17, 1889, The Myra Clark Galues Case. NEW ORLEANS. April 20.—The cele- ITouncl Dead in Bed. ROCKPORT, Ind,, April SO.—Edward brated case of Mrs. Myra Glark Gaines Sargent, one of the besMmown citizens against the city of New Orleans has \ o f Rockport, Ind., an ex-soldier, was been cnmpi-oraised and. her heirs will found dead in bed. He was in good receive ab,.ut -KOJ o,jj m 1,1- - •vUtement. health when he retired Sunday night. THE MARKETS. Graiu. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, April 20. FLOUtt— Higher. Spring Wheat patents, E5.25©6.00; bakers', 54.75S5.00; Winter Wbeat Flour, $5.1!XS5.25 for patents and R?S£5,00 - or straights. WHEAT— Very irregular and higher. Trade Active. No. 2cash, $1.12^ @1.15; May, $1.12'X© 1.15; July, $l.l'J<il.n;j. CORN— Higher early: now lover. No. 2, TS&c; No. 3 Yo'low, 74J4C; No. 3, T2K@73e; No. S Yellow, 74£c; May, 72i73?gc; July, 88M@09«e. Ojsxauiunseuled. No. 2 cash, 56<a!57c ; May, 66@57W ( 'july, «3J£®Wc. Samples lower. No. 3 No. 3 White, 59®GO; No. 2, 57H© D8!sic; No. 2 White, 59&®60Mc. EYE— Quiet and steady. No. Z cash, April, 93c, and May, 94c. Samples 94(&95c foi No. 2, and SS&Wc for No. 3. BARLEY— Scarce and flrm. Good malting, 77 @79c; choice, 79glSOc; common to fair light weight, 7C(J76c. MESS PORK— Trading moderately active and prices' ruled steady. Prices ranged at Sl2.75@ 12.S7& for cash; J12.80S13.00 for May; $13.303 13.40 for July, and 813.70@13.30 for September. LAUD— Market moderately active and prices steady. Quotations ranged ut,je.87!.£@6.90 for cash; $8.92!4<B6,93 for May; !7.22yi©7.25 for July, and 87.47 '/i@7.50 for September. BUTTER— Creamery, 20@25c; Dairy, 16g21c; Packing Stock, 6©18c. POULTRY— Live Chickens, 9f£9tSc per Ib. ; Live Turkeys, 9©13c perlb.: Live Ducks, ( lC%c per Ib.; Live Geese, $3.00®5.00 per doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, 8}jc; Michigan Prime White,9^c; Water White, 10«c; Indiana Prime White, 9J4c; Water White, lOc; Headlight. 175 test, QKc; Gasoline, 87 deg's. 14c; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled flrm at 81.16 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK. April 20. WHEAT—No. 2 red active; prices 2 ©2&c up; strong; May, $1.!U@1.24&: June, $1.193£@1.21£, July, 81.16J£@].18«; August, Si. 13SJ1.14/,; September, $l.ll@I.13;i: December, £1.1134@1.14H; May ('92), $1.14Ji@1.16. CORN—No. 2 quiet; H®!ic up; flrm; No. 2, 83 G84C; steamer mixed, SStStSSV,. OATS—No. 3. quiet, firmer; .Western, 60@69c. PROVISIONS—Beef fair demand, steady; Extra mess, 87.ai®7.75; family, flO.OO@l».50. Pork Inactive, flrm New mess, S13.7S@14.50; oil mess, $12.00@12.50; extra prime, $11.75(2)12.25. Lard quiet, steady; steamrendered, $7.15. CLEVELAND, O., ApnJ 80, PETUOLEDM— Easy. Standard white, 110 deg. test, 6&c; 74 dog. gasoline, Stfc; 86 deg. gasoline, 12e; 63 deg. naphthalene. Live Stock. CHICAGO. April 20. CATTLE—Market moderately active. Quota^ tlons ranged at ?5.75@6.05 £or choice to fancy shipping Steers; 55.10@5.60 for good to choice do.; $4.30@5.00 for common to fair do.; SS.50igi 4,25 for butchers' Steers; $2,60@3.50 for Stockers; J3.00@5.25 for Texans; 83.40@i30; for Festers; $1.50®4.00 for Cows; $1.50@3.50 for Bulls, and $2.50®4.SO for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market weak. Prices declined EC. Sales ranged at 83.255J5.C6 for Pigs: W.60@3.30 for light; 54.70@4.9J for raugh packing; $4.80® B.85 for mixed, and f4.95$jn.4i> for heavy packing noil shipping lc- r .s. IT IS TRUE that if tobacco chawers will insist upon trying the tobacco, Will NOT but will det the and MOST for f^e. money. /IsK your Dealer for ;' r . Insist, o n J\aVi mj it Nobody Censured. PITTSBURGH, April 20.—The coroner'B jury of the Morewood riot finds that. the Hungarians were killed by the deputy sheriffs, but says nothing about the justifiability of the action. It is reported from Rapid City, S. D., that tin bearing ore of great richness Juts been struck at Hill City. • GOVERNOR OF MARYLAND S^-2"3: '-,..- •-.,IT EXECUTIVE CHAMBER. IS Annapolis, Jtld., -Jan. 6, >9G. "I have often wsed ST. JACOBS OIL, ana find is a good Liniment." EL1HU E. JACKSON, THE Cov - ofMd - BEST, BEECHAKTS PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE, Cents a Box. OB* Condensed R. R, Time-Tables. Plttslmrg, ClBcInnatl, ;: Chlc«B;o *;jStl (CENTRAL Tnra.) - iRBIvi Bradford DirlHlon. 2:36»m* JEwte nExpreM. IjOOiim' " laSpm"..: F BtLlne....' 155pm»' laopmt Accommodation';'.:..-. 8:00s"mt "• 9 .-46 amf.Marion Accommodation. 430 pmt Richmond Divisions i :-.•;•'•' 8.-OOam«....Kl«lit Expresi lK»sm» 11:10 a mf.... .Accommodation. 5:5iamt l:80p tn».... r >ayKxiDre«R : '-aiivm- lldCpmt Accommodation 230 pmt Indianapolis' 230a m»,...NlshtEx..... lito p m*....Da7Expres» „ 126pm»... Chicago IM-vIgtOK. ••; -" -'- — 12:408 m«....Klght'ExpreBS.V.;.....:S:io'a ; 'iD* l:05pm».. FastLlne l:26pn>» 1:47 p in* Fast Line 1.-47 p m* 11 SOa mf iccommodatlon. 4:30pmt 7:lBpmt Accommodation 6:16&mt State Line ni-rinlou, •'- 1:30 p mt....Mail and Express 8:30 Smt 7:45 amf .Express 7:25 p mi UJ5 amt -.Loeafifrelght 11:30 a mf Trains marked* run daHy, - .-• ..- ., TralDB marked t run dally except Strndar. Vundalla. Line. . . SOUTH BOTKD. Local Freight.... -..,.. 51)0 am Terre Haute Express ;._......... ViSatn • Mall Train ..........:................. 1:48 pm NORTH BOUND. Local FrUgM ._'. 6:00 a m Mall Train „_: ......,......_., 10*6 a to ' South Bend Express 8:45 pjn Through Freight........:..;.........,.; SiMpm '• Close connections for Indianapolis via Colftu now made by all our passenger trains.—J, C. Edgworth, agent. Wabanh Ball road. EAST BOCKD. New York Expres, dally U^ a m Ft Wayne (Pas. JAccm., except Sunday 8:18 a m- Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except SuiKJay 11:15 a i» Atlantic Express, dally.....'. 4:06 p ro Accommodation Frt., exeeptSunday. 9:26 p m WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally — 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except SuncTay_L!J5 p m Kan City Ex., exeeptSunday™... 3:45 pm Lafayette (Pas) Accm,, except Sunday 6.-03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally .........:.:.......1032 pm Eel River »lv., Logansport, West Side Between Lozaunport and CUD I. BAST BOUND, Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leare..18:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sundaj,Xeave.. 4:40 p>m TVEST' BouiiD.' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, ArrlTe.. 8:10am- Accommodation, ex.Sunday, ArrlTe_-.4:10 pic ... WANTED. TIT ANTED a few perrons In each place to" do YV wilting at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page- book with particulars to J; H. Woodbnry, Station- D, New York City. oct21dly opportunity. Goo. A. 8cott. S4& JSS j', N. Y. ; salary and expenses. Perma- nent.place. Apply at once. Brovra . Co., Nurserymen. Chicago. a2d2ni ITf ANTED. —Organizers for a Semi-Annnal VV Endowment Society. This. Society has paid 8300,000 on matured certificates, and called no- expense assessments; the entire beneflt ftind; jeld In trust by the State Treasurer of MJISS. Address FRIENDLY AID SOCIETY, Walthanv Mass. " apr!96t placed In railway service. Best school- -ot. Telegraphy on earth. 100 yonn5 mat wanted now. Send lor circulars. . • VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, Janesvllle, Wls. ' mar27d2m .: ~ •' •' - • \KT A MT17TY Two <>r three gotia men W Ail 1 Hi/ to, represent onr well known house lor town and city trade; local abd. traTeltog. SUOOuiid. expenses, per month to the rich: man. Apply QUICK, stating age. t. lu May A; Co., nurserymen. Florists and Seedsmen, St. Paul, Ml n. (Thishouse Is responsible.) tolm . FOR SALE. ;..:.. LakeMaxenkuckee Una ^Property The. finest f urn Ished cottage: on the, Lake; icon-: talning 7 large rooms and cellar, verandah on three sides of house, 10 feet wide. Two, 2 'inch flowing'.wells. Tine two story .boat house, oi which the first story ls ? of stone. Also other out buildings, beautiful grounds, about 12 feet above water line with large grove and lawn. Size of lot J87^f8eton the Lake by 150. feet deep. Stone seawall entire frontage. This property is on the best side o: the Lake only ten rolnntes walk from Rallrnad Station, or three minutes ride on steamer. All buildings and other improvements are new and first class. WlU.be sold furnished complete. For price and terms address EDWARD SCHTJRMANN;. ! No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, IndianapolU, Ind. . \-i aprttdlm

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