Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 24, 1891 · Page 4
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April 24, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 24, 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 linejof Misses and Children's Corsets and Corset Waists. - All the above line of standard Corsets are guaranteed and sold at the - Yery lowest prices. ; P. S. A full line of summer Corsets. I FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: ; Parvin's :-: ';-• 12th-st Drug'Store. :-: Daily Journal. |1 robllahed every daj In the week (except Monday) y- bylW. D. PRATT. tr — ^ Price pet Annum, -_- - - SO OO Price per Month, - - - - so I FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 24. 'f REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. 'S k . WELDON WEBSTES. For Treasurer, HENRY TOSS. For Clerk, ALBIET SWADENER. For Marshal, | (CHARLES LTJNSFORD, For member Water Works Board, JOHN E. BARNES. For Councllmen, First Wsrd-J. |H. WISE- Second -Ward-J. C. BRIDGE. TUttd 'Waid-'W. D.MINTHORN. Fourth Ward—J. C. HADLEY. .. Filth Ward—L. 'L, TRUMAN. I ?< Ft THL action ofForaker at the Cincinnati convention strongly suggests the idea that he was a student at Wabash college during •• the recent Coulter episode. There is a striking similarity in the two acts. It there is anything that will prevent Secretary Elaine from" being the Republican candidate in 1892 it is the Foraker method of attempting to use him as a club to kill the President. If he is a candidate it will be because President Harrison has laid aside personal ambition to gratify the wide spread and enthustiastic desire of the Republican party to see James G. Elaine in the presidential chair. If he is nominated it will be at the instance of the President and will be a Harrison victory. If he accepts it will be only at the urgent request of the President. When disappointed aspirants for office attempt to handle the Blaine boom they, like Foraker, make spectacles of themselves and tend to, prevent the accomplishnwnt of'their desires. The Blaina boom is the result of a :he'althy appreciative public sentiment and not of a-disordered liver and it is especially not anti-Harrison. THE STATE SCHOOL LEVY. With a doubled valuation and an increase of sis cents on the State levy the State levy will be increased from 12 to 36 cents on the basis of the present TaluatioB. The State school levy is left at 16 cents but with a doubled •valuation it will be equivalent to an increase of 16 cents on the basis of the present valuation. Thus from a State levy of 12 and a State school levy of 16, 28 in all, there is an increase of 36 State acd 32;State school, 68 in all, a net increase of 40 eents on the one hundred dollars, which will increase" the State "taxes from the «itizLens of Logansport alone about $20,000. Senator Magee, chairman of the Senate finance committee, says that in his opinion this increase in school revenues will go to the various townships and cities and will effect a : decrease in their special tuition levies so that no additional turden will be imposed by this, feature of the law. As a theory that sounds well but it is sadly disabled iu »conflict with cold facts. For instance, the city of Logansport finds the amount apportioned, from' the State school fund sufficient for tuition, the only purpose it can be used for. and generally has no special tuition levy. This year for the the first time > in many years a five cent levy was ordered 10 be maintained for one year only. Logansport will thus receive twice as much tuitioncrevenue as there is any use for and the citizens of Logansport will pay the equivalent of 16 cents increase on the hundred dollars on the present valuation to get this surplus. Eel township - outside of the city has-, a special .tuition levy of 10 cents, State levy 16, total 26. tinder the new law 32, or 6 cents on the hundred more than is needed. Clay, Clinton and Jackson, special levy 15 State 16 total 31. Under the new law 32 or 1 cent on the hundred more than is needed- This-.State fund is apportioned on.the school enumeration and is bound to tax localities needlessly and to create an immense surplus in the school funds in localities. There seems to be no doubt tha,t it will annually cost the citizens of iogansport about $10,0'00 -unnecessarily if.the levy is unchanged as IN his efforts in the 1 interest of the citizens of Logansport Mr. Webster's record is in striking contrast with that of his opponent. Mr. Reed as assessor and assistant postmaster earned his salary. He has never taken the lead'in any questions of-public interest and welfare and he emerges from comparative obscurity only to seek offlce. Mr. Webster on the pedlar question, the city park project and-the free-gravel road agitation.! has devoted his time voluntarily to the interest of the citizens. He is a live, energetic young man of ability and character and will make the better Mayor of the two by a large majority. Blaine'K Ambition. The reciprocity convention which Secretary Elaine's special envoy is bringing back from Spain, if ;the cabled details ;of,its pro visions are correct, is a concession by that country to the local interests of her colonies which is somewhat unexpected. But for the fear which exists in Madrid that her antiUies possessions "are already on the verge of declaring their independence or of seeking an- negation to -the^ United States the Spanish Government would certainly have held o^ft'for better, terms, and the treaty-promisee therefore to furnish new evidence that the United States dominates both the . political and trade relations of the American continent.—New York Press. Tariff- ^Pictured. In spite 01 the.McKlnley bill the price ol wheat has Increased 20 percent Wheat— : - 69.Sc. per bushel In 1883. S3.8c per bushel In 1890. But.tiroyer says only mannlactuied goods have advanced. —New York Press. ,.,. Time*. 1 A year ago corn was worth in Chicago S2J cents. It is to-day 72} cents. There is nothing to make farmers grumble in these McKinley bill times. —Inter Ocean. •"-'•• 'And Himself. :>The soreheaded is never happy unless he is spreading his disease.—Inter Ocean. FULL OF MISTAKES Treasurer Stephens Talks About That Interview, The Rbporter Misquoted Him in the Published"' Version of His Conversation with Mr. Cleveland. PLACED IN -A.N UNPLEASANT POSITION. ST. Louis, April 23.—State Treasurer Lon Stephens-has returned .from.' New York. ~ "When asked about the. published interview between, himself and ax-President Cleveland in reference to the latter's ppiicy on the silver question and the next presidential campaign, Mr. Stephens said: "I regret It very much, Indeed, that so mucli has been said about, the matter and that I have been'placed In so unpleasant position In regard to It. I Tiad not the slightest Idea that' Mr. Cleveland-would have-any objection -whatever to use being made ol what he said in the state from which I came ur elsewhere." Mr. Stephens was. asked if the reports that have appeared were accurate. He replied: .- " ; "Not by any means. I did not write a line of tne interview -that appeared in the^New York papers,' nq^ , did I ; see it "after it was written ..'•' until it appeared''' in- print. If it 1 ''had"' been submitted to me I would-,.have struck out .fully one half of It. 'It contained much that Mr. Cleveland said, but'also much that he did not say,' and if I 'had .known just what its tenor was to be I would 'hava removed many of tne embellishments. . Mr. Cleveland did not announce himself as a'candidate at all, -but apoke as a private citizen..'\When I asked him what he 1 would do in cas'eli«V*as president .and a free coinage bill was'presented tohlm.ie laughed and turned the question by saying that it wag alongtimountli'iSOi'. I would prefer not to particularize trie mistakes in the account of my tnterview x wjth him, further than to state •that If it had been, ."submitted to me-1 would have strucfc oii^'about one-half of It." Scientists, flouor Gen. Walker. ' WASHXBTGTO!??' April 23.—Gen. Francis -A. Walker, of Boston, has been elected vice president off 1 ,the national academy of sciences to succeed Prof. Lang-ley. A HMD FIGHT. A Sheriff and His Deputies Attacked by Coke Strikers. , ; . Women Fight More Fiercely Than the Men — Several Rioters . Shot, Among Them Two Females.' RESISTINQ- EVICTION. UNIOSTOWX, Pa., April 23.—Threats have been turned to violence with the result that Company G has been called to the scene of the tragedy and all is in a ferment. The county officers went to the Adelaide Wednesday morning, where they made two evictions after a great deal of trouble and opposition. They were then overpowered by the strikers and driven away. Reinforced by Sheriff McCormick and a large force the depu- MISER3' HOUSES. ties returned. A pitched battle took place between, the sheriff's posse and about 300 Hungarian men and women. The battle occurred about 3 o'clock in the afternoon while the ^members of Company C were 'lunching at the boiler house. The deputies were trying to keep the "Huns" from carrying back the household goods which had been thibwn out of the houses in the forenoon. Two women were hurt, one being shot through the shoulder, and the other receiving a sclap wound. The physician says both will recover with proper care in a few days. The woman most seriously wounded was shot by. her lover, a burly Hun, whom she tried to save. The same Hun shot Sheriff Mc- Cprmick in the hand. After the shooting the Eun swam the Youghiogheny river, and escaped. He is still at liberty. Sheriff McCormick is badly injured. He says he is satisfied that if it had not been for the timely arrival of the troops he and his deputies would all have been killed. All is quiet at Adelaide and no' trouble is reported from other parts of the region.' Half of company C have have been detained at the Adelaide • plant, and will see that order is maintained. i- .Another version is that when the sheriff appeared at the works a Hungarian woman. opened fire and struck the sheriff >in the hand. He/ seized her and took away her. revolver. She then cut him with an ax. The sheriff then 'fired and the' .bullet struck 1 the vixen : on th The • Hungarian men then pulled re-;. volvers, but before they could fire the sheriff shot one in the mouth and the other in the leg. Both were badly disabled. None will die. Great excitement prevails. The sheriff finished his work of eviction. The serving of the writs of eject- ment is precipitating the trouble everywhere and as the work is not rightly commenced more trouble is ahead. There have been about 1,500 notices of this character served and they will expire this week. It is reported here that trouble is also expected at Protler and Leisenring, where evictions are to occur, and the women are all in battle array. One hundred and eight Pinkertons are stationed at Leistinring, where eighty-five men are at work in the pit. Company C will remain at Adelaide. Deputies Crawford and Kyle have arrived here with three prisoners captured during the riots. The fight is being waged bitterly, with no prospect of a settlement. The Fricke Company claims larger forces everywhere, and its claims seem to be justifiable. The McClure Company also reports heavier forces. . Labor officials claim that a large number of the. Jimtown workmen; principally Germans, have reentered their . ranks. • Several thousand, strikers will hold a. mass- meeting at Connellsville to-day. Many Families Burned Out. CHICAGO, April 23. — A disastrous fire broke out shortly after noon to-day and destroyed -a row of frame houses running from 337 to 345 West Chicago avenue, causing a loss of about 835,000. One woman is fatally burned and another. is missing, and is supposed to have been lost in the flames. The fire is supposed to have originated from an explosion of gasoline in. the, dye house of Otto Kornhradt at Chicago avenue and Snell street. Fifteen or twenty Norwegian fam'ilies ' were burned out and lost their all, being now homeless and penniless. Want Time to F»r Their Debts. '. SHKEVEPORT, La., April 23.— N.'Cregg & Sons, colton factors and wholesale grocers, have filed a petition in the clerk's office of the district -court /for respite 'of one, two and.three years. A meeting of creditors is .fixed, for May 27. The liabilities are §226,000; assets nearly S300, 000. "_" ".'.. Wnut »3,OOO,OOO Damages. TRENTON, N. J,, April 23.— A declaration was filed Wednesday in the United States circuit court in a 83,000,000 suit for damages in - a. breach of contract brought by Mr. Jewett against Robert Garrett, Henry Frick and Mr. Latrobe. The suit is an outcome of a transaction in London. _. . _ . .-•'-. Killed Himself. CrfirASO, April 23.— W. 'F. Peironnet, once a prominent operator on the Chicago board ol trade, was found dead in a .room at McCoy's hotel A package of .morphine was found at his side, and it is believed that he took his own life. INDIANA. Knights Templar Choose New Of! * fleers—Other State News. Indiana Knljrhfs Templnr. TEHEE HAUTE, Ind., April 24.— The grand commandery of Knights Templar of Indiana decided to hold the next conclave at Evansville on the third Tuesday in April, 1892. Dispensations were granted for the establishment of new commanderies at Columbus City and Hunting-ton. The election of officers for the ensuing- year resulted as follows: Irwin B. Webber, Warsaw, P. E. grand commander; James B. Safford, Columbus, E. grand generalissimo; James Stanley, Terre Haute, E. grand prelate; Simon S. Johnson, J eft'ersonville, E. grand captain; Gen. Charles >W. Slick, Mishonka, E. grand senior warden; Leonidas Smeclley, Groencastle, E. grand junior warden; Joseph W. Smith, Indianapolis, E. Grand treasurer; William H. Smythe, Indianapolis, E. grand Ee- corder; Walter Hindman, Vincennes, E. grand standard-bearer; Winfield T. Durbin, Anderson, E. grand sword- bearer; William Hacker, Shelbyville, E. grand warden; Roger Perry, Indianapolis, B. grand captain of the guard; Nicholas E. Ruckle, Indianapolis, custodian of the work; John E. Redmond, Logansport, chairman of the committee on correspondence. A 300-Pound Garnet. HUNTINGTOJT, Ind., April 24. — Six years ago a stone was found 3 miles .east of this city largely composed of a substance resembling garnet. Tuesday the stone, which weighs about 300 pounds, was :brought here and broken into pieces by a charge of dynamite. The interior presented the same appearance that the surface did, and those who have examined it pronounce it garnet. Its glass-cutting power is almost as great as that of the diamond. 'Portions of the stone have been sent to New York to be examined by experts. Uphold* the Metropolitan Police Law. TEHBE HAUTE, Ind., April 24.—Judge 'McNutt, of the superior court, on Wednesday gave an opinion on the metropolitan police law passed by the recent legislature and which the city is contesting on the ground that it is unconstitutional, being special legislation of local application. The judge held all provisions good except the one pijo- viding that the commissioners ap- .pointed by the state officers must have been, residents of the city five years. The commissioners will make answer that these appointments were made without reference to that requirement, which is inoperative. . Commissioners Want Their Salaries. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 24.—The soldiers' monument commission here brought suit against the auditor of state to compel him to pay the incidental: expenses of the commission out of the general funds instead of those-appro- .priated'fdr 'the''construction of the 1 monument. They claim that the law contemplated the expenditure of the appropriation for the monument and that the commissiomers are entitled *o draw upon the general fund for the per diem. Xo Professionals in College Nine*. CRATVFORDSVILLE, Ind., April 24.— The faculties of Wabash college and the Purdue and state universities have issued orders to their students that no professional shall play in their ball nines and no one will be allowed to enter college just to play balL The other colleges in the state league are Depauw, Butler and Rose polytechnic. Struck a Fine Flow of Gas. SHELBYVILLE, Ind., April 24.—One of the strongest natural gas wells in the state has been struck near Fountaintown.. It is said to be a real gusher. When 5 feet in Trenton rock at a depth of 92S feet, the flow was so strong that water could not be poured in the well, and it was extremely difficult to work the drill Treasurer Nebecker's Secretary. COVINGTON, Ind., April 24.—United States Treasurer I-Tebeckerhas selected J. E. Baker, of this city, for his private secretary. Mr. Baker resigned his position as cashier of the Wabash Valley bank of Covington and. left for Washington Wednesday. Treated Her Real Mean. COLUMBUS, Ind.,- April 24.—George Marshal and Catharine Wilcox, lovers, quarreled by the banks of Paw creek, near here. George threw his sweetheart into the water. Fishermen saved, her life. Marsha,! will answer to the charge of attempted murder. Big Fire at Grandvlew. . ROCKPOBT, Ind., April 24.—The town of Grandview, 7 miles from this place, was Tuesday night visited by a disastrous conflagration. The burned buildings included a Farmers' Alliance store, the post office, and a very large ware. house. . Faith Cure a Failure for Grip. SHELBYVELLE, Ind., April 24.—William Lacy, a prominent citizen of this city, who has been suffering some -weeks from la grippe, died Wednesday. , A Christian scientist had been treating' him for two weeks. Laporte to Have a New Courthouse. '. LAPOKTE, Indl,' April 24.—At a meeting of the county commissioners it was decided by a unanimous vote to build a new courthouse, the present building being entirely inadequate to the public demands. ^ Alleged Car Robbers Arrested. . KENTLAND, Ind., April 24.— Detective John Gallagher arrested George Hyers, James Hyers and his son Joe, James Gordon and Bill Gordon, all charged with robbing freight cars. A Bigamist Arrested. HuifTraGTOJf, Ind., April 24.—W. T. Culstall, of..this city, is under arrest _at Knoxville, Tenn., on a charge of bigamy. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug: 17, 1889, A&SG'JUTELY PURE TACTS BRIEFLY STATED. The Russian government has issued a decree expelling all Jews from Moscow. ' Heavy, rain? around Yankton, S. D., have filled lake beds that have been dry for years. Immigrants to the. number of '3,331 were landed at the barge office at New York 'Wednesday..: Henri Michel Antoine Chapu, the French sculptor, is dead. He was born September 29, 1833. Henry Wilkinson, a farmer living near Taylbrville,- 111., was killed by lightning -Wednesday. The bark Col. Whitmore is a total loss at.Wainaka Ililo, Sandwich Islands, with 600 tons of sugar. . . . Freeman Reynolds was fatally .hurt at St. Paul by f ailing from a third-story window of the Ryan hotel John Reissinger, a brakeman of Columbia, Pa,, was killed in a wreck at Kinsors, near Lancaster, Pa, Sylvester Tiradio and Francisco Olives fought a duel with revolvers near Fresno, Cal., and Olives was killed. John Sweazey, a telephone lineman, was killed at Denver by coming in. contact with an electric light wire. Max Hunger, a German, fatally shot his former sweetheart, Martha Maraw- sky, and himself at Newark, N. J. The Sandusky (O.) courthouse was struck by lightning Wednesday evening and damaged to the extent of 825,000. --•''• Black leg has put in an appearance among stock in Marion county,. la.. One farmer who had 100 head of cattle ready to ship will lose most of the bunch. -.'.'• Kansas farmers are preparing to'hold their wheat-until it is worth over one dollar a bushel It is proposed to raise a fund in the alliance to aid those who would otherwise be forced to selL The annual statistical report of the American Iron & Steel association shows that in'1890 the United States produced the greatest amount of iron and: steel ever manufactured by any country. x C. L. Cross, an old and well-known planter living near Brinkley, Ark., was shot and killed instantly by Deputy Sheriff Hines, who was attempting to evict Cross from'attract of la'nd that was in litigation. The Pall Mall Gazette, in a long editorial on the American tariff and the reciprocity projects, says it is evidently the purpose of the United States to force Great Britain out of the markets of both North and South America. FBASTSFORT, Ind., April 23.— Arthur Hutchison was sentenced here Wednesday to two years in the penitentiary for forgery. r f5ir MARKETS: Grain, Erovislong, Etc. CHICAGO. April S3. FWUR^Hlgner. • Spring Wheat -patents, IS.25@6.00i bakers' '$4.7S@5. 00; Winter Wheat Flour, $5.152)6.35 for patents and |4.75@5.00 for . WHEAT— Ruled firm. No. S cash, L11K; May, $1.09^®1.11K: July, K.083UO. COBN— Opened lower; now higher, with trad-' ing quite active. No. 3 and No. 3, 72«a78^c; No. S ana No. 3 Yellow, 73&©74c; May, 7034® 71#o; July, 655i®67Kc. •-'••' OATS— Unsettled. No. 2 cash, 54@E5e; May, 5S«@54tfc; July, 51@52c. Sampleslower. No. 3, M@55tfc; No. 3 White, 67K@58; No. 2, 55tf@ 58«c; No. 2 White, 58H@60c. '. ' EVE— Quiet and dull. No. 2 cash, 63c; April, 91o, and May, 92o. Samples fi5«@93c forNo. 2, and88@90cforNo. 3. •:...:../ BARLEY— Scarce and firm. Good malting, 77 <a79o; choice, 79@80c; common 'to fair light •weight, 75378c. MESS PORK— Trading moderately active and nrices ruled higher. Prices ranged at ll2.S7tf ©12.87K for cash; $13.40@12.95 tor-May';' 813.75® HS.S2J4TOT July, and »13.15@U3.70 for September. LAHD-Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at 18.70(86:80 for c«.sh; J6.70as.82K lor May: »6.97K,@7.12tf for July, and J7.«7W®7.S7H for September. _ , •BTJTTER-Creamerjr, £0@25c; Dairy; 16@21c; Packing Stock, 0@l8c. .-.•,• POULTRY— Live Chickens, 10@10!*c per Ib. ; Live Turkeys, 9®13o. per ID.; Live Ducks, 9Q> lie per 16. ; Live Geese, JS'.Ooai.OO per doz. OlLS-Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White; 8«c; Michigan Prime White, 9Ko;Wa-. ter White 10»c; Indiana Prime White, 9Kc; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, O^c; Gasoline, 87 deg's. lie; 74 (leg's, 9c; Naphtha, LiQUORS-DIstilled Spirits ruled firm at 81. 18 per gal. 'lor finished goods; , ' : ' NEW YORK. April 23. WHEATr-No. 3 red quiet comparatively. May,.»1.^6>4®1.21»; June,, SJ,173J.®I.18K;. July, Kia®l.i6?4'; August, 81.U.®1. 12K: September, 109K<a8MOii; October, |l.08«®L08j(; Decem- ter, SlWaUOKi May ('«}, »U3K®USX. 'CORN-NO.. 2, firm, KOfto up; quiet. Iso. 2, JS2H@84o; steamer mixed, 810)82^0. :OAT8— No. 8, dull, easier. Western, G3@no. 'PROVISIONS— Beef dull and steady, fixtro mess ' 'J7.25@7.75; family, $10.00@10.50. Pork, •weak quiet. New mess, 81S.30@14.25;.old.mess, 811.75©13.26; extra prime, 811.75@13.23. Lard, quiet steady; steam rendered, SC.BStf. CLEVELAND, 6., April 23. PETROLEUM - Quiet Standard • white, 11« 'deg test, 6fcc; 74 deg. "gasoline, Stfc; 86 deg. gasoline, 12c; 63 deg, naphtha. 6^0. Live Stock. CHICAGO, April 23. CATTLE— Market moderately active. Quotations ranged at f5.7Q®6.60.for choice to fancy shipping Steers; S5.1p®5.60 for good to choice (Jo.; 84. 30(315.00 for common: to fair do.; «3.5ua> 4.35 for butchers'. Steers; *2.00@3,50 for Stock; era; $8.0065.25 for Texans; $3.40@4.SO for Feeders; $1.5034.00 for Cows; $1.50@3.H> lor Bulls, and $2,5084.58 for Veal Calves. .; ' , • •'•' EOGS-Market fairly active. Prices 5c lower. Sales ranged at S3.00@4.70 for Pigs; M.J5ffl4-90 for light- &l.40@4.55 for rough packing; W.55 @4,90 for mixed and 84.60@5.00 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Split His Head Open. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April 2c.—Walter Perry and John Webb, leading citizens of Devall's Blufi, Ark., quarreled over the ownership of a tract of land. Perry afterward returned, and slipping up behind Webb split his head open with an ax. The murderer escaped. Driven to Death by Taunts. CraccofATi, April 23.—Joseph Gristle- man., a simple-minded German, committed suicide in the Miami river. He -was driven to it by the Torments of his acquaintances, who told him the police were after him because he looked like a murderer they wanted. CURES PERMANENTLY SCIATICA. LUMBAGO. N. Ogden, Mich., May 17, 1890. "My brother— Kev'.' " Samuel JPortor, was ' cured by St. Jacobs Oil of excruciating sciatic pains in his J. it. L; POETEB. 410 Kearncj- St.,' San. Francisco, Cal. "- "April 28,1890. My wife and I both '. have, been ufflicttd with lame-back nud sore throat, and.lmvo f iund perman nt' cure 1 "by use -of- St Jaeobs'Oil. • '•' " E. J. IMHAUS. IT IS THE BEST. BEECHAM'SPILIS . .AX3O7 X/TTfTl M_A_Gt-IC OH A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRUdCISTS. Condensed R, R, Time-Tables* , Cincinnati, Chicago A;' St. .Lo«ig (CKNTBiL -Tun.) '•"• ~ ABBOT BradTord ... 1:15 p ia».... ..:-..¥ -StEln*.. ../..';. 1* pm» V 4-^Opmt.....AoeommodaHon...... SOOnni '•'; 9-45 a mf, Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p mi Richmond .Division. • • 8:00 am*. ...Night Express...™". . UBsn,*, „, 11 JO a mt..... Accommodation ---- . 5.5fiamt • 1:80 p m«....T)ayKxpregii..: ..... lldQpmt ..... Accoiaraodatton ...... Indianapolis IMvlB 2.20a m*.... Night Bcprew ....... : 1 SO p jn».-..DayamreM.v;; .-« '..136-p m» L2:«& m*.... Night Express 1:05 pm*. ...... .FastLlae ......... 126pm" 1:47 p m* ............ Fast Line ........ I.., 1:47 p m" HSOa mt....J.ccommodatlOD...... 4:30pmt 7:16 p rat.-.. .Accotiimodailon ..... . '6 J.5 a mi- State Idne Diviglom. 1 :SOpmf.... Mall and Express. ..... t ... . ..... 7rf5amf. ........ Express ......... 7i25pmf f . ........ ......... f.. ______ Local-Freight. ..... USOamf Trains marked* run daljy. • , TralDS marked t run dally except Sunday. Vundalia Line. SOUTH BOtWD. Local Freight..............-....* ....... ........ 5.«i a m Tsrre Haute Express ......... .. .............. 7-.25n» ' Mall Train .................................... ___ trlfl p m NORTH BOUND, Local Freight...;.......... ...... ................ 5:00 am jjall Train ........ ............. .............. ;...,iO:46am ' South Bend Express .......... .... ........ „.. 8:4fipm Through Freight ......... ...... ................ 8:6$ p n> Close connections for Indianapolis vta Oollal now made by all oar passenger trains.—!. C, Edgworth.azent. ... . . . ' Waba*li Railroad. KASI BOOND., New York Bxpres, dally.. ....... ... ....... ^55 a m Ft Wayne (Pas. JAccm., except Stmdajr-8J8 » m Kan City* Toledo Ex., except Sandar lias am ' Atlantic Express.dally. ..... - ........... ..- 4:06 p m Accommodation JFrt, exceptSuiiaay. Bd6 p ml >; WIST BOUND. '--'. Pacific Express, dally ...... „ ................ 7:52 a in Accommodation Frt., except Sundaj_12d6 p ra Kan City Ex., -except Sunday... — .:.. 3:45 pm " Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6KB p m .: '• St, Lonl5 Ex., dally ____ .............. «™.10i32 pm Eel River Bly., L(nan«port,"We«« Side Between Loeannport and. Clijll. BAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, I/eaw'..10.-OOa'm Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leare., t.-40p m WESTBOUND'." Accommodation, ex. Sunday,firrlTe.. 830 am ' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, ;.AirlTe_ 4-J.p p ».;..>-. ™__ W ANTED a few persons In .each, place-to; do' writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbory, Station D, New Tort City. oct21dly AGENTS WWTEf H ODDOrtunity. *«>• A- Wanted; salary and expenses. Permanent place. Apply at once. Brown Bros. Co.» Nurserymen. Chicago . aM2m W ANTED.—Organizers for a Semi-Ann»al._ Endowment Society. This Society has paid $300,000 on matured certificates,' and called no expense assessments; the entire benefit fund held In trust by the! State Treasurer of Mass." -. Address FRIENDLY AID SOCIETY, Waltham, Mass, apr!9Gt tau S ht quickly -ana cheaply. Graduates placed in railway service. Best school -of Telegraphy on earth. 100 young mcu jwntod- now.;. Send for circulars. VALENTINE'S; SCHOOL,, janesvuie, wis... mar27d2m , . \HT A WTI?F\ Two or three good mca YY Air 1 -LI/ to represent oar well known house for town and Qlty trade; local and traveling. 8100 and expense* per month to the rigb- maa. -Apply quics, stating, age. ti. L. Ufay. A; Co., nurserymen. Florists and Seedsmen, St. Paul, Ml n. '(Thishouse Is responsible.) tolm; FOR SALE. 'Lake MaxenKucKee (Ind.)Pr6perty .The finest furnished cottage oa the Lake; containing 7 Jarce rooms and cellar. • Verandah- on three sides o£ house. 10 feet wide. Two, ;2 Inch flowing ;wells. Fine two story boat boose, ol which the first story Is ol stone. Also other out buildings, beautllul grounds, about 12 feet above water line with large grove and lawn. Size, of-lot 337W> feet on the Lake by 150 feet. deep. Stone seawall entire frontage. TMs'property Is on the best side or the Lake only ten minutes walk from Eallroad Station, or'three minutes ride on steamer. All buildings and other improvements are new and flrst class. Will be sold furnished complete. For price and terms: address; '' , EDWARD SCHURMANN, 1 No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indianapolis, Ind. ' apr2ldlm ~ «

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