Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 22, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 22, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On Standard Corsets. Dr. Warner's Coraline, Dr. Warner's Health, ' Dr. Warners 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 very lowest prices. P. S. . A full.line of summer Cor-sets. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's :-: -• 12tt-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journa *abU*hed every day la the weelc (except Monday) W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, -„.- - - *» Jfriee per Month. - - - - WEDNESDAY MORNING APRIL 22. REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. For Mayor, TOLDON WEBSTER. For Treasurer, HENRY YOSS. For Clerk, ALBBRT SWADENER. For Marshal, | JCHARLES LTJXSFORD, For member Water Works Board, j JOHN E. BABKES. For Councilman, First Ward-J. (H. WISE- Second Ward-J. C. BRIDGE. Third Ward—W. D. MIS THORN. FourtQ Ward-J. C. HiDLET. Filth Ward-L. L. TRUMAN. WHAT DETERMINES. The enforcement of law in the city of Logansport depends upon the police ^ Aboard. That is composed of three members, the Mayor and two members t of the Council, elected by the Council. I 1 So member o'f the board has any more authority than any other one. Two of the three control. The Council will in all probability be Democratic and the two rnea they elect to the police board will control the policy of that board. If the Democrats elect four of the five councilmen they •will have •"eight members in the Council six of whom voting together will elect the two members of the police board. The attention of the public is called to . this fact because, while Mr,. Read can ' make, all the necessary promises to le moral element of the community as to liis action, leaders of the party can promise the saloon wing the two ? members of the police board. Whether r if the promise is made, they can de- I liver the goods will be a question that ^'-the saloon men will look into for i-j themselves. However this may be, is g) is evident from Mr. Read's promise to $ enforce the law ' n 1 HE is ABLE" that he ^ himself has doubts. He should have >' since the Mayor is powerless either P». a way against the other two members of | the police board. », THIRTY years ago thin monjth, the djJorthwasJrudely awakened by the f 'booming of the first guns of the rebel>< lion. April 18lh Fort Sumter fell L after a weak resistance of thirto-six I' iours duration. As if to emphasize It the change, to-day there comes from | cK 'tbe South the sound of enthusiastic •applause at utterances filled with loyal sentiment. A Republican Presi-. dent, a valiant officer in the fight •-against the South, receives an; ovation from thVrebel States, which the North could equal, but not surpass. If the South means thus to mark a new era in which a united Nation shall'' seek a (f National success they are not doing it half-heartedly. . _ 1 WELDON WEBTSER is a young-man of good habits and good education. SK JHe is enthusiastic in the citizen's in-. ||? terests and would make a good Mayor. | He will get the Republican votes which alone will not elect him. He is (Presi- fc-dentof the labor organization^ as- E semblyand as such will no doubt re- ! Wve some voters from independent voters in those organizations. If they 'rdesire to show their.strength they can Select him. If they do not desire to do o no one can complain. The organi- • ations are non political and there is iio desire to "carry^politics into them. A. :Poem In Prose.. Yesterday is worth talking- about It was one of June's perfect days transplanted into' April. The skies laughed, the sun shone, the breeze brought promise of summer flowers and whispered hints of summer vacations by the mountains or the sea. From dawn till sunset the temper of the air was superb. It had all the softness of summer without its enervation, all its brightness -without ils wilting heat. It called the springing grass up higher in all the green places of the city. Itcjaxed out tiay, delicate, pale green buds on thousands of young trees throughout the park. It set all the birds in these trees singing through the morning hours as though they inent to burst their throats. It even tempted from the realms of the invisible that bewilderingly charming creature the summer girl. The summer girl was everywhere on the promenades, in the parks, at a hundred churches. None of her witchery was missing. The dainty garb that clothed her winsome personality was as delightful as ever. Humanity feasted its eyes on her and was glad of the sight.—New York Press. Tariff Pictures. As a rule furniture ^cheaper in America than In liny other country In the world. This applies particularly to the woodwork: the upholstering costs a little more, out the extra cost joes to the upholsterer, not to the manufacturer. Average wages per day of upholsterers In England,-. Sl-25. In the United States (New York State), S2.50. —New YOK Press. And Reed is In Rome This is a great Nation. While statesmen and newspapers the world over are wondering- whether there will be war the President is oft' on a pleasure jaunt of 9,000 miles, and the Secretary of State upon an ocean voyage, and the great offices left in charge of janitors and private secretaries without fear of danger.—later Ocean. COSTLY EEVENGE. Employes of a Kentucky Railway Tear Up the Track, . Unable to Secure Wages Due Them They WreckTwenty-Five Miles of the Roadbed. COULDN'T LIVE ON PROMISES. CINCINNATI, April 21.—The volcano of discontent and angry protestations of the Kentucky Union employes who have been unahle to get their pay, which gradually has been increasing in volume and force, has burst its bounds. Tired of waiting for their money to be paid them, having lost faith in the oft-repeated promises made by the officials of the road, and^iaving heard that Judge Barr has rendered a decision fatal to their interests, a number of the employes in, a fit of desperation committed an act of destruction that will cripple the road more seriously than ever without bettering their cases in the least. Sunday afternoon it was learned that the regular passenger train .on the Kentucky Union due here at 10 o'clock a. m. had failed to arrive, and that the mixed passenger and, freight train No. 5, which left hwre at 6 o'clock a. m., had returned at 2 o'clock. These facts led to an investigation, but it was not until Mondav that the f auts were learned. It .was ascertained that unpaid em- pjoyes of the road and mountaineers in Breathitt county who have never been paid for their timber wrecked the entire road in Breathitt county for a distance of 25 miles. Bridges were burned and culverts destroyed., The road will be crippled for weeks, and the cost of repairing the damage will amount to fully 850,000. A local employe, discussing the situation, said the men who committed the crime were illiterate and desperate. Many of thair families are actually suffering for foo'd and clothing. From another source it was learned that every employe on the road is ready at the least provocation to take a hand in wrecking it. A very little thing would result in miles of rails being torn up. The wires are down, and it is not known what is occurring 1 in the remote counties. Mnfmouu Grenadierd. LONDON, April 21.—Mutiny has broken out in the third battalion of grenadiers stationed at Chelsea. For some days past the men have manifested discontent, and the feeling culminated when the First company refused to go out for parade. Four other companies at St. G«ffff;e's barracks also refused to obey thS S o'clock call, claiming that the- order was contrary to precedent. One .of the oldest members of the grenadier* was placed under arrest. Horrible Butchery In Madagascar, , MAKSELLES, April 21.—The • latest mails from Madagascar bring a report that the Sakalavas of Marrombe have massacred the governor of Tubear and •fifty-seven Hoy a soldiers, after the. Sak- alava king had promised the governor an audience. The victims' bodies were horribly mutilated. Thirteen Hova customs officials were a.lso murdered. UOBiml general Sweeney Resigns. COLUMBUS, Ind., April 21.—A telegram has been received here from Z. T. Sweeney, United States consul, genera] at Constantinople, saying that he has tendered his resignation. He will, again enter the ministry, having- accepted a call to a church at Kokomo, Ind. Detroit Street-Car aien Strike. DETROIT, Mich., April 21.—One hundred and fifty .street-car conductors and drivers in this city have struck, and. th« only cars running-in this city are undei pqlice protection. A GOOD BAEGAIN. Uncle Sam Secures the Lion's Share of Cuba's Trade. FEOM 'HOOSIEEDOM. Provisions of the Treaty by Which Spain Relinquishes a Great Part of the Island's Commerce. FOSTEH'S SUCCESSFUL MISSION. LONDON, April 21.—The reciprocity convention between Spain and the United States as drafted by Premier Canovos del Castillo, representing Spain, and Gen. J. W. Foster, representing- the United States, is based, as far as the United States is concerned, upon the reciprocity section of the new American tarij law. In return for the privilege of frea entry into the United States of Antilles sugar, molasses, coffee and hides, and a reduction of the. duty on tea, America will obtain exemption from duties, on most of its raw and nianufactered products, and a reduction of the tariff on cereals and flour. The negotiations were protracted upon the question "of the entire abolition of the tariff on cereals, flours and oils, including 1 petroleum and lard. The same question in regard to tobacco was also raised, but not .coming within the scope of the third section of the American tariff law was put aside. Premier Canovas offered protracted resistance to the abolition of the tariff on flour. Barcelona and Santander traders, who are largely interested in flour shipments, presented energetic' protests which fortified the minister in his indisposition to accede to the American proposals. Eventually representations that American reciprocity-would be impossible without the free admission of American cereals induced Premier Canovas to assent to such a reduction of the tariff as will place American flour upon a nearly equal footing with Spanish flour. Santander merchants declare that, talcing into consideration the cost of the transportation of Castile grain, of which the bulk goes to the Antilles, American flour will crush out the Spanish product in the Spanish West Indies, Cuba now consumes ' 500,000 barrels of flour yearly, chiefly Spanish, which enters free of duty, and pays for it S12 per barrel. Trade in American flour, burdened with an extra duty of 20 per cent, since 18S9, has been completely wiped out to the advantage of the Spanish product. Under the new convention the entry of American flour practically free of duty will lower the price to about six dollars per barrel and will extinguish the importation of Spanish flour while increasing the Cuban consumption to a million barrels yearly, all of which will, be American product , If .the pressure, of Spanish interests had not been counteracted by the demands of the Cuban, commission of notables, who were de-, termined to obtain reciprocity with the United States, Premier Canovas would have declined to make such concessions. The prospect of a dangerous tension. of the relations of Sjain with. Cuba and Puerto Rico, resulting probably in civil war, obliged the government to. sacrifice home industries to colonial interests. Under • the new convention America will obtain a kind of zollve,rein with the Spanish Antilles. Her wheat, beans, flour, lard, petroleum, manufactured products and machinery will enter practically free of duty. Among other Spanish exports olive oil will be replaced by American lard, and beans, now exported to Cuba in large quantities, will cease to be sent. The advantages resulting to Cuba will be great, but it is impossible to estimate the injury to Spanish trade. According to the returns of the British consul general at Havana the sugar crop in Cuba for 1890 amounted to 645,894 tons, against 526,439 tons in 1889. Of molasses the total product was 111,423 tons, as compared with 101,059 tons in 1889. The exports of sugar to Europe from the 1st of January to the 31st of July, 1890, were 49,385 tons, and to the United States during the same •period 359,012 tons. Her Defttli n Mystery. BALTIMORE, Md., April 21.—The dead body of Miss Maggie Morrissey was found Monday evening on the lawn of the" residence of Mr, B. E. Preece, on the line of the Baltimore & Potomac railroad . about. 4 miles from this city. A bullet wound in the breast had caused her death, but whether it is a case of murder or suicide has not yet been determined: The authorities are trying-to unravel the mystery. The young lady was adopted into the household of Mr. Preeee a few months ago. A Glasgow Firm Fails, GLASGOW, April 21.— Arrol Bros, have suspended payment. The liabilities are heavy and thp assets unknown. The failure is attributed to the non receipt of remittances from Buenos Ayres and to the susp'ension ; .of .the Renfrew.Forge and Steel Company. ..Lost tbe Bet and His life. SPEI* G .VALLEY,-. Minn.,, April 21.—: John J oyce made a bet .that he could cross a Abridge, -wast,of...this place, on : the Milwaukee -road, ahead of an ap-, preaching train. He lost h'is bet and the : people' are searching for his remains.- Robbed of His Savings. BOMB, April 31.—Miraglia, an Italian who made 31,500 in five years in America, and who has returned to Italy, was robbed of the entire sum two hours after having set foot again on his native soil. . Dcutb. of .John B., Goujfh'B Widow. WORCESTER, Mass., April 31.—Mrs. Ma»y E. Gough, widow of the_late John B, Gough, died at Hillsdale farm in Boylestoa Monday at the age of 71 years. The Latest Intelligence from Various Parts of Indiana. Uurneil to Death. MDNCM, Ind., April 22. — Sunday evening, during the absence of the family, Mrs, Samuel Hardesty, residing 12 miles northeast of this city, met with a horrible death. She had left the house to milk a cow, leaving the natural gas burning fi-om a je>t in the kitchen. The flame was blown out by the wind and on reentering the room the woman lighted a match. She had no sooner done this than • a terrific explosion followed and the whole room for an instant was in a bla/.e. Mrs. Hardesty was knocked senseless, and when she regained consciousness it was only to find herself enduring the most agonizing pain, with her flesh fairly cooking under her blazing- clothes. She tore the burning garments off, assisted by others who had been attracted to the scene by the loud report of the explosion. The helpless woman was kindly cared for, but only survived a few hours, and the charred remains were buried Monday afternoon. Deny Tlmt They Wore Drowned. IsrDiA.SAPor.iSi Ind., April 23.—The police, the undertakers and the coronei are much mystified as to the identity of the body of the woman who was drowned Saturday night with John Hardy at Brighton Beach. It was first said to be Mrs. Myrtle Swim, but Mrs. Swim came forward and said it was not so. Sunday night a sister and brother- in-law declared the body to be that of Mrs. Grant Sells, but Mrs. Sells was found alive and well at her home in West Indianapolis. Monday relatives identified the remains as those of Miss Maggie Murphy, and unless Miss Mur- phv comes to the front and resents the charge this last identification will be accepted. The coroner returned a verdict of accidental drowning. Disgrace Drove Him to Suicide. SOUTH BEND, Ind., April 22.—Two weeks ago Adam Meyer, a respected German farmer living near this city, disappeared, and all efforts to discover his whereabouts were fruitless. Monday the mystery was solved by the finding of Meyer's body in the St. Joseph river. Meyer was but recently married to a woman at Bourbon, Ind., and shortly after his marriage he was confounded with the startling information that his wife was a fallen woman. The fear of disgrace so weighed upon his mind that it is believed he committed suicide. Decided Against the Governor. ISDIA^APOLIS, Ind., April 22,—The suit of S. T. Yancey against Nelson Hyde, involving the title to the office of state inspector of oils, has been decided in favor of Hyde by Judge Brown, of the circuit court. Hyde was appointed by State Geologist Gorby un- 4 der a .'law of the last legislature, and • the governor appointed Yancey, claiming that the law which took the appointing power from him is unconstitutional. The case will be appealed tc the supreme, court •'. Strike on the Midland Ended. LEBANON, Ind., April 23.—H. Crawford, Jr., general manager; W. E. Crawford, general solicitor, and. H. Moore, traffic manager,have closed a conference with, the employes of the Indiana Midland who, went on a strike Saturday last. A complete understanding was reached , and the strike wa-s declared off. All employes went to their proper places tc take their regular runs to-day. The best of feeling prevails and no more trouble is expected. Liquor Caused a Riot. SOUTH BESD, Ind., April 22.—Another bloody row occurred at Mishawaka Sunday. The men in the fight were Belgians and men engaged in laying watermains. Liquor led to the fight Jake Neithafer was cut several times in the leg and had a cut in his clothing from shoulder to shoulder. Mike Harrington was badly cut. Charles Beckey, a Belgian, had an ear split. It is thought none of-the injuries will prove fatal. Killed Himself. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 22.—John Scarry. a real-estate dealer and broker, about 63 years of age, committed suicide Monday evening by shooting himself in the head. He had returned from business and found himself locked out of his house, so that he had to gain access through a window. He attributed the presumed affront to his wife, with whom he was on strained terms, and who has a suit pending against him for divorce. He left a note saying he had been driven to the deed by his wife. . Shot by a Jealous Rival. MAHTIXSVILLB, Ind., April ^2.—John Knoy, of Ashland county, was waylaid and dangerously wounded Sunday night fyy a, jealous rival. Knoy had been to see a Miss Colwell of the neighborhood and was on his return home, and while in the act of stabling his horse was shot from ambush. There is not sufficient proof to warrant the arrest of ,the suspected party.'; Another Indianlun Honored. TEEBE HAUTE, Ind., April 22.—Another able Indiana educator has. been- taken from the state by an offer of increased salary. Prof. B. W. Bvermann of '-the 'state normal school goes to Washington,, where he will be assistant chief of the division of exploration of lake and river basins in the United States fish commission, A Successful Revival. WISAMAC, Ind., April 22. — The Christian congregation of this place has been holding a revival meeting during the last week, and sixteen converts were baptized in the river. Accidentally Shot. PEST/, Ind., April 22. —.Christian Kiser, of this city, was accidentally killed Monday by the discharge of a gun which he was handling. Highest of all in Leavening Power:—TST. S. Govt Import, Aug. 17, 1889. ABSC8JUTELY PURE ELECTRIC FI/ASffES. Monday at 1 o'clock the Welland canal was opened for traffic. J. S. Clarkson has sold his interest in the Des Moines Ixegister for £85,000. Charles Freder, of Minneapolis, was killed near West Superior, Wis,., by a falling tree. Heavy rains have fallen •throughout Nebraska, and small grain is up and growing finely. Seven families in San Gabriel, Tex., are down with the smallpox, and two deaths have already occurred. The public schools at Dixon, 111., have been closed on account of the prevalence of diphtheria in the town. Fire at Montrose, Col., Monday, destroyed property worth £23.000, on which there was §12,500 insurance. Another victim of the poisoning at a wedding feast in Linden, Ky., V. B. Snooks, father of the groom, has died. The propeller City of Charlevoix passed through the straights of Mackinaw Monday—the first boat of the season. Several villages on the lower St. Lawrence river have been flooded by high water and great loss and inconvenience caused. Continued rains in Texas are causing great loss in the low-lying districts, and fears of an overflow of the Brazos river are felt. Kate McDuffie, housekeeper for William McDuflie, of Rochester, N. H., was murdered Sunday night by Me- Duffle's aged father. . The stock house of the North iron works at Ashland, Ky., v>:as damaged $50,000 by fire Monday. The loss is fully covered by insurance. The universal peace congress, which was to have been held in Rome this summer, has been postponed until the latter part of November., B.y the explosion of a gas generator in a soda water factory in Peru, I1L, Henry Seedier was fatally injured and Otto Putcamp badly hurt. ' All radical legislation affecting mortr gages, railways and corporations failed to pass the Minnesota legislature, whifeh adjourned sine die Monday. The Wisconsin state baseball league, consisting of Green Bay, Marinette, Oconto, Appleton, Oshkosh and Fond du Lac, has been organized. One of the buildings-of the Canadian ^Pacific shops at Hochelaga, Can., burned Monday, causing a loss of §90,000, fully covered by insurance. Kufus B. Stickney, principal of the firm of Stickney & Poor, spice manufacturers at Boston, died Monday at his home at Somerville, a Boston suburb. THE MAEKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, April 21. Ftotrn^Higticr. Spring Wheat patents, $5,25@6.00; bakers', f4.7G£.«LOO ; Winter Wheat Flour, S5.15®5,25 for patents and &L75®5.00 foi straights. WHEAT— Ruled higher. No. 2 cash, $1.13® 1.1514 ; May,$l.J3J4@1.18a; July, »I.31K@133?^. CORN— Fairly active and weaker. No. 2, 73!=$ aV3»c; No. 2- Yellow, 7«Ko; No, 3-73; No. S Yellow 74«c; May, 7lX®73c; July, 67=4® OATS— Lower. 'No. 2 cash, SftgSOtfc; May, H ®66!4o;-July, 52;i@53Kc. Samples lower. No. 3, 58-4@57c; No. 3: White, 58®89»; No. S.SO^ffl GSc; No. 2 White, 59@6C«c. EYE— Quiet and weaker. No. 2 cash, B3@94c; April, -930, and May, 94o.. Samples «<gi»5c toi No. 2, aud SS®90c for No. 3. BARLEY— Scarce and firm.- Good malting, 77 @79o; choice, 79@SOc; common to Jalr light weight, 75376C. MESS PORK— Trading moderately active and prices ruled easier. Prices ranged at 812.62& ©13.75 for cash; $12.72!4@12,95 for May; S13.100 13.35 lor July, and $13.50©13.75 for September. LAHD— Marltet moderately active and- prices easier. Quotations ranged at S0.85@8.S"H f"' cash; 86,87W@6.90 for May; S7.15@7.17« tot July, and 87.-12!4©7.45 for September. BCCTEB— Creamery, - 20®25c; Dairy., l&SSlc; Packing Stock, O&lSc. POULTRY— Live Chickens, 9®9Hc per Ib.; Live Turkeys, 0@13c per Ib. : Live Ducks, 8© 10y.e per Ib, ; Live Geese, '83,0005.00 per doz. dlLS-Wisconsin Prime White, Sc; Water White 8^c; Michigan Prime White,9V4c: Water White, I0'/;c; Indiana Prime 'White, 9&c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, OKC; Gasoline, 87 deg's. He; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, , . • LIQCOBS— Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 51. 16 per gal. for finished coods. NEW YORK, April 21. WHEAT— No. 2 red advanced l?»<ai?se on excited speculation, became depressed on realizing and sold ofl 2®2«c, May, K.J4©1.26?4; Jifce, $l'.205i@1.23'}4; July. $1.1S«@1.20K; August $1J5©1.10«; September, $U3K@U4i4; October $1.1S«O81.13S; December, 81.1314® 1.16K; May ('92), $1.10X@1.18K. CORN-NO. 2 steady to lye decline, weakness on months after Maj[, active, . moderate demand. No. 2, 82 n Sic; steamer mixed, 81® S2K. . OATS— No. 2 weak. Western, 00®71c. . PROVISIONS — Beef steady, fair demand. Extra mess, £7.25@7.75; family, $10.00@10.DO. Pork dull, steady. New mess, S13.75©14.50; old mess, S12.00©12.50; extra prime, 8n.75@I3.25. Lard,q,uiet, steady; steam rendered, $7.10. CLEVELAND, O., A-pm 3). PETROLEUM — Quiet. Standard white, 110 deg. test; 63Sc; 74 deg. gasoline, 8«c; 80 deg. gasoline, ISc; 63 deg. 1 naphtha* ey,c. Live Stock. CHICAGO, April 21. CATTLE— Market moderately active. Quotations ranged at fS.70@6.50 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; $5.10@5.60 for good to choice . do.; $J.30@5.00 for common to fair do.; S3.W® 4.23 for butchers' Steers; 82.6S©3.50 for Stock- ers;83.00@5.25forTexans; $3.40@4.30 for Feeders; '$1.60@4.00 for Cows: S1.50@3.50 for Bulls, and 8S.50S4.50 for Veal Calves. HOGS— Market fairly active. Prices C®10o lower. Sales ranged at S3.20@5.00 lor PIga; I4.50@5.2CI for .light; $4.60@4.80 for rough packing; I4.76@5.25 for mixed, and $4.85®5.40 for heary p»cking and shipping lots. J5\irgfvtrR Have Great Luck. PA.DUCAH, K.y., April 21.—The residence of J. L. Friedman, one of the wealthiest men in this city, was entered by burglars while the family were asleep and over 815,000 worth of diamonds and S150 in money stolen. The burglars gained an entrance through a rear kitchen door. They are still at large. iTeath ofthe Oldest Bank President. MOKSOX, Mass., April 21.—Cyrus W. Holmes, aged 80 years, died Monday night in this city. Mr. Holmes was president of the Monson national bank and was believed to be the oldest bank president of the United States. FOR PAIN BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE BREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. 25cts. a Box. OF AUT_i XXBtTGrGHSTS. Condensed R. : R. Tims-Tables,. Plttsburg, Cincinnati, .Cliicigo-Jt; St.- Louis U}-, (CENTRAL Ton.) «jiBT» Bradford Difixlon. LKAT* K:86am»....JBaste nXipresn...... 1:00 HE".:.;. 1:15 pm» ......... T stLlne ......... ,1*5 pm», 430 p mt.....Aa»mmodatton..';..~.:.;8 ; OO.Bin* "-' 9:45 a mf.Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 D m| Richmond Division. . . V ' 8:00 a m*... .Night Expre8«..'..V.:.;"lfl6 & Hj» " lliO a mf.. . ..Accommodation..;..., 5.5'la'mt-" 1:80 D m*....:OarExpr«i8..... ...: l,-25n m» .-.' 11:30 p.mt«...AcooininOdatlon...... Indianapolis .20 a m»....WghtE<prBes. 180 p m*..,.DayEicpres«.. Chicago 12:40* m»... .Night Express.. ....... &10,am»1*5 pro* ........ Fast Line.. .-.:.... 126'pm*-- 1:47 pm* ........... -Fast Line ............ 1:47 p m» 1130am-t ____ .Accommodation. ..... 1:30 pmt 706 prat ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 a mt State JjineOl vision. . . l:90p mt. ...Mall and ixpress...... 8-JOamt 7rf5amf. . ....... Express ......... 735pmt • il:15amf ....... LocaFFrelght ...... lldOamt Trains marked • run dally. Trains marked t run dally except SuMay. • Vandatin Line. SOOTH BOTND. liOcal Freight .................. ._ ............... 5:0(1 a on Terre Haute Express ............... .......... 735 a i» Mall Train ................................... — I:W P m NOHTH BOtnno. . Local Ftv-lght ................................ .... 5:00 am . Mall Train ....................................... 10.-45 a m SoattiBendExpress.™...; ......... ......~. 8:45 p m Through Freight.,.....: .............. . ..... ... 8:5* p m Clone connections for Indianapolis Tla OoUai now made oy all our passenger trains.— J..C.- Kdgworth, agent. \V«bSJ«h. Railroad. JSAST Boron). New York Expres, dally ................ ... US* a m . Ft Wayne(Pas.) Accro.,excapt-Smi<Jaj' 8:18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11 d6 a m Atlantic Express, dally- ..... - ...... . ..... 4:06 pm Accommodation Frt, except Sunday. 936 P m . Pacific Express, dally ....... .. — ..... — 752am Accommodation Frt. , except Sunday-I2d6 p m ; Kan City Ex., except Sunday...:.;. ------ 3.-ffipm LafayetterPasJAccm., except Sunday 6KB p m St. Louis Ex., dally..... — ^........-....-.10-52-p-m. :-i- Eel River Div., I,o£iui»port, West Side Between liosancport an* Chili. • • • -- EASTBOCNB. ".. ..... ' Accoromo'datlon, ex. Ssndaj-, leave. .10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4.-40 p m "-'-' TVEST BOnSD. ' ...... "' Accommodation, ex. Sunday,5ATrlve.. 8:10 a-m ' Accommodation, ex. Sunday. "Arrive. 410 p m WANTED. W ANTED a few persons in eacn place to do writing at home. Enclose lOc. lor 400 page book \vlth particulars to J, H. Woodbaiy, Station D, New York City. oct21dly a flPIITn UUllYCAbTAMolri r*II»blr flfK . 3anrc GENTS WHITE1J<,Ikv sate, SAMPif FRlE opportunity. Boo. A. ScoU, S4B Bro^way, profits, A n.™ N. r. Wanted; salary and expenses. • Permanent place. Apply at oiice. Broxrn Brox. O<M Nurserymen, Chicago a2d2ra ~\KT ANTED.—Organizers for. a Semi-Annsal YV Endowment Society. Tills Society has palct 1300.000 on matured certificates,- and called no expense assessments; the entire Deneflt fund- held In trust by the State Treasurer ol Mass. , Address EEIENDLT AID SOCIETY, Waltham, Mass. aprlOfit | rpriT Tip 1 DA DUV taught Quickly and • 1 E;Lliui\Ar H I cheaply. Graduates' placed in railway service. .Best school -of Tele-: graphy on. earth. 100 young men if»ntod • now. YALENTIKE's SCHOOL, Janesvllle, Wis. , j ^ , mar27d2m •-• \HT A W"rl?T^ Two or tliree good men ' W Ail I'LilJ to represent our well known \ house f of town and dty trade; local and traveling, j SlOOaud expenses per month to therigh' | man. Apply QUICK, stating age. I»--I>.. May.i & Co rSlurserraen, Florists' and Seedsmen, St. Paul, Ml n. (Thishouse Is responsible.) tolm ..; FOR SALE, 4 LakeMaxenKuckee (Inl)Propertyj The finest lurnlsbed cottage on the Lake; con-,' talnicg 7 liirse rooms and cellar. Verandah oa three sites of house, 10 leet wide. Two, 2 Inch flowing:wells. .Fine two story boat, house, o£ •which the first story is of stone. Also other out buildings, beautiful grounds, about 12 leet above water line with large grove and lawn Size ot lot 1371A feet on the Lake by 150 feet deep. Stone seawall entire frontage.. This property, is on th e best side o: the Lake on ly ten minutes walk 1 fro m -Railroad Station, or three minutes . : rlde • on steamer. All buildings and other Improvements arenew and first class. Will be ,:sold- furnished complete. For price and terras address EDWARD SCHUJRMANN, No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indianapolis, In<J. apr21dlm

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