Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 23, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 23, 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 very lowest prices. P. S. A full line of summer Corsets, . THE Republican candidates for the Council, Wise in the first ward.Bridffe in the second, Minthorn in the third, Hadloy in the fourth and Truman in the fifth are men of ability. They deserve election and are entitled to the full Republican vote. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's -• 12til-st Drug Store. :-: Bin. WEBSREK'S graceful and dignified introduction of President Gompers to an audience of 2,000 at the rink shows that he has the ability to fill the position of Mayor creditably. His enthusiam in questions of public interest shows that he is the best man for the place. Our Navy. Heretofore British naval authorities have been worried over the possibilities of the French navy, but British experts who have been comparing the latest and best French war ship with our ship, the Newark, have reported that the latter is the more effective cruiser, while the triple-screw cruiser now nukaamed the Pirate, is a source of special alarm to them. It is believed that she will out-run the fastest ocean steamships and will probably be the best cruiser in the world. But those Ang-lomaniac newspapers which, eight years ago. predicted that an effective war ship could not be built in this country are silent..—Indianapolis Journal. GKOVEft ON SILVER What Mr, Cleveland Is Eeportedto Have Said .on Free Coinage. -';' An Interview with Him on the Subject, Which the Ex-President Declares Has Been Garbled. most silver Daily Journal. Inbllshed every day in the week (except Monday) . D. PRATT. TT . s« oo - - - 50 per Annum, Price per Month. • THUBSDAY MORNING, APRIL 23. REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. For Mayor, WELDON WEBSTER. For Treasurer. HENRY TOSS. • For Clerk, ALBERT SWADEKER. f or Marshal, 11CHARLES LUNSFORD, For member Water Works Board, JOHN E. BARNES. For Councllmen, First Ward-J. |H. WISE- Second Ward—J. C. BRIDGE. Third Ward—W. D. STIN THORN. Fourth "Ward—J. C. HADLEY. Fifth Ward—L. L. TRtMAN. CHAXLES LUNSFORD is just the man r Marshal. Tariff Pictures. Brass bedsteads are fashionable and cleanly, and they cost a lair price; SOU Americans seem to have the money to buy them. The difference in the cost at iome and abroad, as In almost all other cases, goes to the wage earner. Average daily wases of brass founders In Enc- land, , gl.25, In the United States (New York State) .-S2.75. —Kew York Press. A Debt of Gratitude. Great thanks are due to Mr. Elaine for his constant advocacy of reciprocity, great thanks are due to the framers of the McKinley bill for providing an effective method ot reciprocity, and great thanks are due to the President for the promptness with which he has used the means provided by the bill. The Republican party stands solidly for reciprocity and protection.—Inter Ocean. COL. HENBI WATTEKSON is the Kudini of the Democracy. PRESIDENT HARRISON'S trip to the Pacific has been a pacific trip. BEN WAS BOUNCED. How a Rhode Island Judge Served Gen, Butler. The Venerable Lawyer Led from Room by the Marshal Under Orders from the Court. the A MAN with a very remote intellect sometimes has great presence of mind. TOBT WAYNE"'' is to have a hosiery .and underwear factory as a result of (the licKinley bill. HENRY Voss will make a good .Treasurer.' He "deserves a strong -support and election. THERE will be an effort made to lave_the next National Republican convention held at Indianapolis. AL SWADEXER, the popular eandi- • date for Clerk will be elected if he •gets enough votes. See that he gets them. JUSTICE _is the Republican candidate for Mayor of: Lafayette. Strange as it may seem the Democrats of that city are trying to do Justice. , RECIPROCITY is to protection what the mill race is to the dam. It lets in what will turn the' factory wheels without doing damage. Free trade is —tearing out the dam. COLLEGE professors favor free trade Irom a theoretical view entirely. .Likea removal of .locks from the doors it would possibly work if \ didn't need protection. THE business- men of Goshen have organized a social club which has "been named aftei- the Pottawottomie Club of this city. It is to be hoped ihat, like ours, it is not a ja'ckpotta-' wattomie club. N THE moow was -under.a cloud again last night and the'streets were a mix-' ture of murkiness and-mud. One estimable lady with a broken leg and .several housebreakings ought to convey a suggestion. , - CONSISTENCY is a jewel which does iot adorn the diadem ot Democracy. y_ The higher prices farmers are now .getting .for their products is the result of supply and 'demand, the Democratic papers tell you. They also tell you that the higher prices the consum- , cr has to pay the farmers for these '' jproducta is the result of the McKinley CAUSE OF THE TROUBLE. BOSTON, April 22.—The case of Mrs. Johnson, convicted of perjury in a pension application, came up in the United States district'court Tuesday morning before Judge Carpenter, of Khode Island, the question being on the arrest of judgment When the case was last before the court Gen. B. F. Butler, counsel for Mrs. Johnson, incurred the displeasure of Judge Carpenter, whom the general later characterized as "an inferior judge of an inferior court of an inferior state," and was forbidden by him to again appear before that court. Gen. Butler thereupon carried his right of appearance to the United State's supreme court. As a result Mrs. Johnson Tuesday morning appeared without counsel. The judge asked her who was her counsel?" • . : "Gen. Butler," was the answer. "Well," said the judge, "he cannot appear before this court." Gen-T'Butler was sent for by his client, and appeared in the courtroom about I o'clock. District Attorney Allen, when he entered, moved for sentence, when Gen. Butler arose to address the court. Judge .Carpenter, saying that the gentleman was disorderly, ordered Marshal Dougherty to remove hjm" from the courtroom. The marshal aflB an assistant advanced to Gen. But ler's side and took him by the arms. Butler again endeavored to address the court, when his honor called out: "Mr. Marshal!" Marshal Dougherty said to Butler: "You hear the order of the judge, general?" Butler said: "I am ready to—". "Remove him, Mr. Marshal," broke in the judge. "I can't allow hiin to create any further disturbance." Butler again began to speak, but before he could finish the sentence he was taken hold of by the marshal and his assistants and escorted from the room. He was much affected, and his eyes were full of tears 'as he exclaimed: "I yield to force." When the marshal released him in the corridor Butler immediately returned ; to the courtroom. The judge had just left the bench, however, and the general, having looked around and seeing the bench vacant, exclaimed: •Well, the,.; room smells a little better now than it did a few minutes'ago!" He then left the court uostrojtd Six Moonulilne Stills. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 22.—Revenue. Agent Hawkins and a posse have re- ;urned from a moonshine raid through Letcher, Leslie and Laurel counties. They made a 500-mile trip, captured and. destroyed six stills, together with IOC gallons of whisky, 10,000 gallons of ciigh and 500 gallons of low wines. Fifteen moonshiners were arrested. HIS ALLEGED VIEWS. YORK, April 22. —Peril aps the important utterances upon the question ex-President Grover Cleveland has made, even more important than his recent notable letter to the Reform club, appeared in an evening paper here Tuesday. It was a conversation told by State Treasurer Lon V. Stephens, of Missouri, that the latter had with Mr, Cleveland within the last few days. The object of Mr! Stephens' visit to the ex-president was to secure from the latter a thorough expression of his views upon the momentous subject of silver and his reasons for writing the Reform club letter. Mr. Stephens bore with him letters of introduction. from Gov. Francis and other stanch Missouri democrats. The ex- president received Mr. Stephens cordially. The treasurer explained that the Missouri democrats were now opposed to Mr. Cleveland's nomination on account of his silver letter. "Before you wrote that letter," began Mr. Stephens, "the democrats in every township ia the state were your enthusiastic supporters. Now the Farmers' Alliance and a majority of the democrats of the state are opposed to you." Mr. Cleveland replied: "I was well aware that the republican party is very desirous ot making the silver question one or the leading issues of the campaign of 1892, and the question should be taken up at once. It should be thoroughly discussed so that the people can be educated up to it. In this way it may be settled before 1S92 ana we will not be endangered by a divided party. Besides, I was In daily receipt of hundreds of letters from democrats in all parts of the country asking that I give an expression regarding free coin age. I felt that those friends -were entitled to know how I stood on the question, and so I took the first favorable opportunity to give ray views. If 1 have caused a thorough discussion on the subject among the democrats they must admit that I acted wisely." The ex-president here began to question his visitor. From his questions the Missouri man says that to his mind the ex-president certainly expects again to be the candidate of his party. Mr. Stephens finally got Mr. Cleveland hack to the silver question by saying: "Now that the letter has been written the Missouri democrats would like to know if in cose you are elected president In 1802 and a democratic congress should pass a free-coinage bill would you veto it, no matter ic you knew that the great majority of your party favored the measure?" Mr. Cleveland said: . "That is a Dridge we had better not" attempt' to cross until we' come to it What would be f dad for the country at the present time might be a necessity in 1894. As the volume of business increases it is necessary to increase the currency. The amount ot the present per capita should be increased, but changes should be made gradually. When the law was passed • providing Cor the coinage of S2,000,000 per month I feared the result, for I thought it would prove an injury to the business interests. of the country for the time at least. However, the law proved a benefit, for, contrary to my opinion, the country was ready for the shange. "VVhen the present law providing for £4,500,003 per month was passed I thouRht the measure . too radical and that it might have the effect ol driving sold out of the country, but in this J,.was mistaken, and both those opposed as w"ell as those in favor of free coinage believe that the present law is a wise one in so far that the country has benefited by it. With the rapid Strides the country is making it is impossible to say what anancial measure we may be ready for in 1894. "In forming my views upon the subject I did not alono consider the interests of any one section of this country. My only desire is to see financial legislation enacted that will benefit the people in the west as well as in the east, and those in the north as well as those in bhe south, I have been unable to see how free coinage could foil of being an Injnry to every section of this co'untry, relieving, as I dt>, that it would drive gold out of circulation. As we 'are in a great measure dependent upon Eu ropean markets for our products we are obliged to take them into consideration." NEW YORK, April 22.— Ex-President Cleveland was asked if Mr. Stephens' rersion of his conversation with him and his statement of the ex-president's views on the silver question were correctly reported. Mr. Cleveland said: "I have just read the report. It seems to me, from my reading of. it, that it has been generally embellished and expressions_are put Into my mouth that were never uttered' by me, but are the expressions used by another gentleman present. While some of the opinions may be regarded as partly my views upon the subject of silver coinage^ yet there are so many other expressions credited to me that it would require a considerable weeding out before the supposed conversation could be strictly termed an accurate report. I see a .good many people, and Mr. Stephens came to rne as a visitor from a distant state. I desired to treat him courteously, but It Is scarcely fair treatment to roe that he should run off to a newspaper office, report aiy supposed utterances and place me in the position of being interviewed by several newspaper men upon the strength of a garbled and Embellished report." THE' WORLD'S OLDEST DOCTOR. NEW OFFICERS CHOSEN. Result of Munlnipul Elections in Many '•• Illinois TOWIIH. CHICAGO, April 22. — Elections for city otncers were held all over the state Tuesday. In the majority of cases the only issue was the subject of license or anti-license, although the subject of local improvements was sometimes raised. In most of the contests party lines were entirely obliterated, and the results show a long list of victories 'for the anti-license and high-license people, they generally retaining-the towns they had and gaining victories in those that were "wet." At Roclrford the fight was on religious lines. It was a bitter three- cornered struggle. The anti-Catholics nominated Starr, a democrat, and the Catholics nominated Aid. W. B. Reynolds, also a democrat. Then the republicans put up ex- Mayor Horace G. Scoville. The fight was short but bitter. The result is: Starr, 1,792; Reynolds, 1,435; Scoville, 1,105. The result is a tremendous surprise to the whole city, as it was supposed that the Sght was between Reynolds (dem.) and Scoville (rep.). The anti-Catholics show a strength which is startling and breaks down all party lines. The victory was attained with every daily paper opposing their • candidate. Towns in which license 'candidates for mayor were victorious are as follows: Alton, Aurora, Belvidere, Crystal Lake, Carnii, Clinton, Cheno"a De Kalb, Delavan, Fairbury, Forreston, Flora, Greenville, Hillsboro, Jonesboro, Joliet, Kewanee, Latham, Lawrence ville, Marshall, Momence, Mount Car mel, Nashville, Princelon, Piano Petersburg, Sheffield, Taylorville Tolono, Vienna, Vandalia, Wenona anc Yorkville. Anti-license candidates won.in th. following places: Arcola, Auburn, Ben toe, Bement; ,Blue Mound, Carthage Carrollton, Chrisman, Elkhar-t, Eureka Gilman, Gibson, Harrisburg, Kirk wood, Knoxville, Lena, Mound City Mo"nticello, Morrison, Martinsville Maeon, Moweaqua, Mason City, Mon mouth, McLeansboro, Newton, Neoga Odell, Paris, Paxton, Rochelle, Sum ner, Toledo,- Virginia, Virden and Win Chester. MICHIGAN. Highest of all in Leavening Po\ve;.. — IS. S. Gov' Report, Aug. 17, 1889, der AMOUUTEUtf PURE A MINNESOTA SENSATION. Proceedings in Both Branches of the State Legislature. LANSING, Mich., April 23. — Both branches of the legislature will attenc the funeral of Congressman Ford a ! Grand Rapids to-day. The senate in committee of the whole agreed to Senator Milne's two. bills, which contemplate bringing the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, railway, now oper- '. ating under a, special charter, under the .general law for taxation, purposes. The senate passed a joint resolution asking congress to submit a constitutional | amendment providing for the election of United State? senators by a direct vote of the people. The house'commit- tee on state affairs reported favorably the Cook -bill, providing for a central board of control for .the state public school, the ^.blind school and the deaf and dumb' institutes. The fisheries committee recommended an appropriation of 855,000 for the state fish commission, and urged that hereafter the commercial fishermen should be taxed to pay the cost of keeping up the whitefish hatcheries. It also recommended the appointment of five special game and fish wardens, to have the same power in all parts of Michigan as the state warden himself. Fifty Grand Rapids furniture makers protested against putting a plant in the Ionia prison, and the bill to do this was killed. ILLINOIS. Failed for 82,500,000. LONDON, April 22.—B. & A. Homar- jee. Parsee bankers:, and merchants ..of Bombay, have-failed* with, liabilities of nearly $2,500,000. "Ilie failure is due to wild speculation in exchange. Dr. William Salmon Still Practicing at tlie Age of 101 Years. LONDON, April 22.—A reception was given by the medical profession of London to Dr. William Salmon, : .of Glamor- ganshire, who is probably the oldest living member of the medical profession in England, if not in the world. He was born in Suffolk 101 years ago 'last ' Monday, and the fact is corroborated: by the appearance of his name upon the list of members of the Royal College of Surgeons of England in 1809, when he was but nineteen years .old. Notwithstanding his advanced.age he is now in the full possession of all his faculties and attends to his practice with more regularity and vigor 'than characterizes many a much younger man. Tlie Coming Alliance Convention. TOPEKA, Kan., April -22.— The Farmers' Alliance,' Citizens' Alliance, Farmers' Mutual. Benefit association and Knights of -Labor of Kansas have already made provisions for 300 delegates at the Cincinnati conference May 1, and it is thought at least 2,000 will attend. Doings of the Senators and Keprescnt- atlves at Springfield. " SFKrxSFIELD, III, April 22.—The house defeated a motion to put on its passage the bill to protect labor organizations in their trade marks. A proposition was defeated to defer the consideration of the compulsory educational law until Tuesday. Several important amendments were then offered and they were discussed all the forenoon, 'the republicans insisting on the adoption of the Berry bill as a substitute for the committee bills, and a provision for the teaching of certain branches in tlie English language. The general appropriation bill was passed by the senate. Bills were introduced as follows: Providing that in cities of less than 15,000 inhabitants the question of licensing dramshops shall be submitted to a direct vote of the people; providing for holding farmers' institutes in every county in the state, instead of each congressional district as is now done, and also providing that when annual expenses of such institutes are not over $100 the state shall pay the same. Mr. Coppinger's bill to repeal the Merritt conspiracy law was passed under suspension, of the rules by a vote of 31 to 7. WISCONSIN. Daughter ot a Xoteil yc\v York Publisher Thought to Have Keen Murdered. MASON CITV, la., April 22.—News reached this city Tuesday of tlie shooting at Shakopee, Minn., of Miss Adeline Niles, daughter of J. B. Niles, for many years a publisher in New York. Her mother now resides in this city and is in destitute circumstances. Adeline for some time has been leading a rather erratic life. About five weeks ago she was written to by Joseph. Humesteadt to come to St. Paul and they would be quietly married. That was the last seen here of the girl. It is learned that she went there and was married to Joseph Cass, a full-blooded Indian. Sunday, while they were out in a canoe, a gun was discharged, accidentally, it is claimed, and the girl was killed. Mrs. Niles, while she believes that.,her daughter is dead, is strongly of the opinion that she was murdered and will ask an examination. Causrd HI* Friend's Death. OTTUMWA, la., April 22.—At a lunchroom Tuesday as Henry Loupe was about to sit down Paul Ilsen.. a friend, drew the chair from under him, causing him to fall heavily to the floor. The shock was so great as to induce complete paralysis,from which Loupe failed to recover and died in a few hours. A "Dry" Spot Moistened. WASHINGTON-, Pa-y April 22,—For the first time in twenty-three years license to retail intoxicating liquors ia Washington county, Pa., was granted Tuesday. The location of the "wet spot" is at Charleroi, a manufacturing town, in, the eastern Dart of the county. AN ENVOY'S AWFUL TREATMENT The Legislature Cuts Down Jhe World's Fair Appropriation. MADISON, Wis., April 22.—The house killed the bill for the repeal of the local option law "by a vote of 45 to 3S. The world's. fair appropriation bill came up on the recommendation of the com- .mittee on state affairs that the amount be cut down from .5100,000. to 850,000. The recommendation was adopted and the bill passed. The senate bill providing for a state bank examiner was killed. The senate killed the assembly bill prohibiting- Plnkerton peace officers from entering the state, and non- concurred in the assembly anti-trusi bill • . . A. Blaze In Chicago. .CHICAGO, April 22.—Fire in the Bonfield blook, 201-205 Randolph street, at 2:10 p. m., caused a loss of about S125,- 000. The principal losers are the owners of the building-, Vane, Cdlvert & Co., wholesale paints and brushes; Charles Fiek, a crockery merchant, and A. H. Revell & Co., dealers in furni- ,tnre. Gunboats Dispatched to Punish an Afriean KInfir for an Atrocious Insult. LONDON, April 22.—An envoy sent by Gilbert T. Carter, governor of Gambia, a British West African colony, to the native king of Gambia to remonstrate against the depredations of his people on the property of the British colonists, was seized, and bound by the king's orders and parts of his cheeks and thighs were cut off. He was then sent back to the governor with the message: "This is the king's answer." The governor has taken prompt-measures to avenge the outrage and three Britisli gunboats have already gone up Gambia river to punish the king. Indiana Knights Templar Conclave. TEBBE HAUTE, Ind,, April 22.—The thirty-seventh annual conclave of the grand comtnandery of Knights Templar began here Tuesday afternoon with 100 delegates present from the thirty-three commanderies in the state. There was a parade of the knights in full uniform preceding the first legislative session ever held outside of Indianapolis. A reception and banquet was held at night; Among'tlie speakers at the banquet was ex-Secretary of the Navy Thompson. Trie Detroit Strike. DETBOIT, Mich., April .22.—The strike on the horse-car lines in this city is spreading, and nearly every street railway "in the city is now tied up. Conflicts between the police and the strikers are numerous, and several persons iave been seriously injured. Great crowds collect about the various barns, but are dispersed as soon as possible by the police. THE MAEKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, April 23. FLOTTR—Higher. Spring Wheat patents, 85,25@6.00; bakers', }4.75@5.00; Winter Wheat Flour, S5.15@5.25 for patents and Sl.75giS.00 (or straights. WHEAT—Kuled -weaker and lower. No. S cash, n.IOKOUSft; May, 8UOHO1.12JS; July, 81.08X9.1. JOtf. - , - COBN—Fairly active and weaker. No. 8, 73, No. 3 72«73c; No. 3 Yellow.?4®74Kc;s May, T)K(S72c; July, GG@67c. OATS—Lower. No. 2 cash,55@55!4c; May, 54& July, 51W©58J£c. -Sampleslower. No. 3, No. 3 White, 58@59tf; No. 2, ,8c; No, 2 White, 69®60Hc. KYE—Slow and easy. No. 2 cash, April, 92C, and May, 93c. Samples 93tf @j93c for No. 2, anfl 8&S.90C for No. 3. BAKUSY—Salable and ten. Good malting, 77 @79c; choice, 79@80c; common. to fair light weight, 75376C. , MESS PORK—Trading moderately a'ctlve and irices ruled easier. Prices ranged at K2.37& ©12.50 for cash; 812.40312.50 for May; 112.85® 2.97« for July, and Sl3.23!4@13.2i54 for Septem- er. ....... . • . Market moderately active und prices aster. Quotations ranged nt S6.72H@6.75 for ash; 80.27!4©(!.75 tor May; 1 J7.02«@7.06 for uly, and $7.30®7.32^ for September. BUTTER—Creamery, 20@25c; Dairy. 16©Slc; Backing Stock, 6©18c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 10@10^c perlb.; ,ive Turkeys, 9@13o per ID.: Live Ducks, 9® lo per ID. ; Live Geese, S3.00@4.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, 8"ic; Michigan Prime White,8«c; Water White, 10«c; Indiana Prime White, 9^0; Water White, lOo; Headlight. 175 test, 9«c; Gasoline, 87 deg's. I4c; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, (SSdeg's, ~y,c. LIQUOKS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.18 per gal. for finished goods, NEW YORK. April 22. WHEAT—No. 5 red declined '15i©2^o on realizing, rallied yc, feverish, less active. May,' $1.22»i@l.S3K; June, 81.20@1;«OK; July, M.10» &1.1TX; August, $1,12©1.13J£; September, 8I.10H®l-ll.X;' December,' $I.11@1.1S; (May ('98), SLMKiausy. •:! . - : . COBS—No. 2, pressure to, sell, iiO-lic lower; weak. No. 2, 83iiS4e; steamer mixed, 81® 825ic. OATS—No. 2, dull. and steady. Western, 80® "Ic. • PROVISIONS—Beef dull ,«nd steady. .Extra mess, S7.25@7;75;:fsmi!y, ilO.OO@10.00. Pork, inactive and steady. New mess, 813.75@14.30;. old mess, S12.00®12.50; extra prime, S11.75® 12.25. Lard, quiet and. easy; steam rendered, 16.86. .' ' ! CLEVELAND, O., April 23. PETROLEUM — Easy. Standard; white, 110 deg.test, ejjo; 74 deg 1 . gasoline, 8&c; 88 daff.. gasoline,.I2c; 03 deg. naphtha, 6Hc. . ftlBumatlsm •Vl^I JMTf*X I THE BREAT,ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS Por Bilious ail toots lis.orte.~A "Worth » Gnk8R*.Box».bat ; Bold for 25 Cents, BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Condensed R. R. Time- fables, Plttsbnrg, Cincinnati, Chicago.&;st. tpn'te. Bf'i , '.. iCBNTBAL Tnil.)'" • ,' .-"".": iBBivi Bradford Division. ' i,nv» 3:858 m» Eaate nKip»8iii......'l.-oO'»iE«' ;: '•' la6pm» K stLlne.-... 155 nm» 430pmt Accommodation'. 8.-00»»* 9:46 a mf.MailoaAcoommodatlon. 4:30 p mi JBidunond DlTlalon. . ' 3:00 a m'^VKleht EipreM'UV.v::"-!^ a n,» 11:10 a mf.....Accommodation,. 5:5T&nit' 1:30 p m*.... r >9j Express 1:25nrr>" llilOpmt.-...Accommodation : . 2-JiQpta} Indianapolis Division. KSOa m*.... Night Eicpress....... 12:55 a in' 180 p m*....DayExpro8«.. l^Spm*. Chicago Division. .... 12:40a m»....Night Express .,S10am» 1:05 p m« Fast Line...... 125 p m* "1:47 pm». Fast Lin* 1:47 p m» I130a mf Accommodation 4:SOpmf 715 pmt Accommodation 6:16 a mt ' State J>tne Division. • l:80p mf....Mall and Express 8:30a inY 7:45anrh Express. 7:26pmt • liaSamf .LocalFreight... . li^O&mV Trains marked * run dally. . ' Trains marked t run daily except Sunday. Vnnrtalia Line. " ' SOUTH BOTKD. Local Freight •.._.„„.. -. 6:00 <nu , Terra Haute Express 7-S5 a o> Mall Train f j^g p ' m NORTH BOUND. . Local **Ught „„ .... 5;00 am .. Mall Train loa6am South Bend Express 8:45 pm Through Freight „.. g^j p- m Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolfa* now made by all our-passenger trains.—J. c. Edgworta, agent. - • ^ Wabafth Railroad. . KAST BOUND. New York Expres, dally '..... >2tt a m TTt Wayne (Pas.) Accra, .except Sunday 8-18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex,exceptSundarim6 am Atlantic Express, daily. . 4:06 p m Accommodation lit, exceptSunday. 9:26 p m -,-. •VVKST. BOUND. ..'.;,'•' Pacific Express.' dally..:,.. 1...;..... 7:52 a-ra . Accommodation Frt, except SundayJ2d5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. 3:45 p m•-'•- Lafayette (Pas) Accra., except Sunday 6:08 P to ''•'" St. Louis Ex., dally....„.._ 1032 p m Eel River DIv., l/ORaniport, West Side Between LognnKport uu«l Chili. lASTBOTOD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, LeavB.,1000 am Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leave,. MO p m TVZST BOUSD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday.JAfrive.. 8:10am' Accommodation, ex. Sunday.-Arrive. 4iOp-«i WANTED. W ANTED a few persons in each, place to da writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York City. ocGldly opportunity. 'r lul °'-'- qulc* sai«, Ceo. A. Scott, 84* profits, Anre N. Y. Wanted; salary and expenses. Perma- nentplace. Apply at once. Brown Bro». Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m "fTr ANTED.—Organizers for a. Semi-Anniial VV Endowment society. 75 This Society has pal* 4300,000 on matured certificates,. and called no expense , assessments; the entire- benefit limd held in trust by the State Treasurer; of -Mass. Address FEIENDLY AID SOCUETT, Waltnam, Mass.. '. .1 ..... -••-•:-aprifflet. TTTT 17PD M>UVtaught Quickly and I JtjL Him AlH I chxjaplr.. GradnaWs placed la railwayservice. Best school -of-Telfr-. graph? on earth.. 100 joung. men minted now. Send for circulars, ' " ' '• VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, Janesvtlle, ,Wis.!- Live Stock. ; CHICAGO, April 22., • CATTLE—Market moderately active. Quotations ranged at S5.70@8.50 lor choice to fancy shipping'Steers; $5.10@S.60 tor good to choice do.; W.30@5.00 for common to fair do.; S3.50® 4.25 for butchers' Steers; )K.60@3.60 for Stockers; $3.00@5:25'for Texans;. 83.40@4.30 for Feeders; 81.5004.00 for Cows; Sl.50@3.50.for Bulls, and 82.6084.50 for V,eal Calves. HOGS—Market slow and weak. Prices 15ffl25c lowar. Sales ranged at 83.00@4.80 lor Pigs; S4.40Q5.00 for light; $4.40@4.65 for, rough pack- ng; »4.60@500 for mixed, and I470@5.10 for heavy packing and shipping lota. TIT A Mrpprv Two or three (food men VV l^.i\ L LjLf to represent onr well known house for town and city trade; local and traveling. 8100 and expense* per month to-therigh.r man. Apply dUleic, stating age.. JL. !•.. May 4: Co., nurserymen,'Florists and Seedsmen;-St Paul, Ml n. (This house Is responsible.) .-.Mm-. . , •• .FOR-SALE.-:,,.- . ,:; : Late Maxenkiicfc ee (In&)Property The finest furnished cottage on the Lakei'con- taining 7 large rooms and cellar. Verandah pa ,three sides of house. 10 feet wide. Two, 2'incn flowingHwellB. Fine • two story boat house,, of • which the first story is of stone. Also other out buildings, beautiful'grounds, abonU2 feet above . water line with large grove and Jawn. Size ,ot lot ISiy* feet on the Lake by 150 feet-deep: -Stone seawall entire frontage... .This.property is on-,Hebest side or the Lake only ten minutes walk fro m Railroad Station. ?or three minutes: ride;-:, on steamer. All buildings and other Improvements, are new and first class. Will be' sold furnished complete. For price and terms address EDWARD SCHUHMANN, No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indianapolis, Ind. r BprZldlm • )A

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