Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 25, 1891 · Page 4
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April 25, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 25, 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 1 . Dr. Warner's Perfection Waist, Jaekson'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. FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: •: Parvin's :-: -• 12tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. Vabllshed eyery day In the week (except Monday] by;w. D. PRATT. ^rice per Annum, -ai- - - »O OO JPrlee per Month, .... - 50 ?- SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 25. REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. . • For Mayor, WELDON WEBSTER. For Treasurer. HENBY TOSS. For Clerk, AL3IBT SWADENER. For Marshal, , I ICBAHLES LTJNSFORD,. For member Water Works Board, JOHN E. BARNES. For Coimcllmen, First Ward-J. |H. WISE- Second Ward-J. C. BRIDGE. Third Ward—W. D.MIJ7TEOEN. Fourth Ward-rJ..C. HADLEY. Filth War'd-L. L, TRUMAN. THE TAX. Cass County's present appraisement for taxation is : in round numbers $10,000,000. On this there is paid to the State On 12 cent State levy $12,000 On 16 cent State school levy' 28.000 Total .,..$28,000 With a double appraisement the valuation -will he $20,000,000 on which she will pay the State, On 18 cent State levy: $36,000' On 16 cent school State levy 82,000 Total $68,000 Increase of State revenue from Cass county $40,000 annually. $40,000 annually would make the finest roads for Cass county of any county in the United States. $40,000 would subsidize one factory a year employi»£f two or three hun- hands, making with their families^an' increase in population of about t.-OOO people to take the produc'ts"'"-'of the farms at good prices. > $40,000 annually would build a bridge at every ford for the convenience of the farmers' and the public. Instead of this it goes to pay for the bad management of Democratic legislatures. ' RECIPROCITY is limited .free trade.— Pharos. i V ':• • ', . This is a definition which -truly defines, for "limited .free trade" 5 , is . protection. .Reciprocity is protection. The country which limits free trtiie for its own commercial advantages may be selfish but it is wise. That is the protective. policy pure and simply.' • This country Is traveling in first class style on the "limited." .... , w -,„, f -- . •• ••. \ .. • - . > • —^-r— ^ : .. . , . . DUKING a three years' residence in Chicago Mr. Webster studied law, graduated from the .Chicago la>T school and was admitted'to ttie Chicago bar alter a rigid examination as required in lilinpis. He has never engaged •'; in . the:" practice "but the knowledge, thus "tgained" makes ,him better qualified to . fill the office of Mayor with credit. / . - -: - A VERY handsi candidate Charlei in the local columi man Jtor Marshal. , ne compliment to Lunsford appears He is the; right Mr. Read, the Democratic candi date for mayor, is known to thi community as an honest . man and man of mature judgment. 'He is fair impartial and upright. He is a man of practical ideas, whom no visionary projects can beguile. He will make a safe head for the municipality—one in whom the public will have confident and whose acts the public will ap prove —Pharos. The Journal has treated Mr. Rea> courteously and has conceded that his character was all that the Pharos hai claimed for it. Equal fairness shoul< have gained for Mr. Webster, who i in all respects an equally unobjection able candidate, a similar treatment When the nomination was first mad the Pharos reflected upon Mr. Web ster, and as far as it dared intimatec that he was young, lacked discretion, and had not the ability to fill the of fice. When this is disproved anc the fact shown that he had been chosen to a position of responsibility by the labor organizations of the city the Pharos speaks of his voluntarj efforts in behalf of the city as "vis ionary." The above article contain! more of these insinuations. Organ ized labor is one of the principle ob jects of Mr. Webster's earnest efforts Assembly Park is another: free grave roads and the taxation of pedlars are others. If these are visionar schemes give us a few more visionary men in Logansport! Chi Ko- MAYOK-ELECT WASHBUENE of cago is 35 years of age. The Republican candidate at komo is 33 years of age. The Republican candidate at Richmond is 34 years of age. ~ Xogansport's Republican candidate is 30 years of age. Give the young men a chance. THE Pharos thinks that the projects which Mr. Webster has been interested in are '-visionary.' 1 They are: Assembly Park, Free, gravel roads, Pedlar taxation, Organization of labor. The Tax Law. The more we investigate the transactions of the late Legislature of this State the more thoroughly we become convinced that true Democracy held full sway. It may not be generally known, but by a construction placed on the assessment measure by the Attorney-general all parsonages 'in this State detached from church buildings, must be listed for taxation. This will catch all the parsonages in this county, and nearlyevery one in the State, for there are very few parsonages built on the same lot of ground the churches are located. The only thing that saved our Savior from being compelled to pay a poll-tax was owing to the fact that the late Dem. ocratic Legislature did not know His whereabouts.—Hoosier State. Tariff Pictures. ' No country at the present time Is much ahead {the United States in matters appertaining to machinery. One of the reasons Is we pay our machinists good wages. Average dally wages, machinists, England, ' - S1.20. Average daily wages, machinists, United States (New York State), , S3.00. —JSew York Press. \V3iy It was Opposed. The reciprocity treaty made with uba under the present tariff act will open the markets of that island to a million additional barrels of flour, yet rt. was opposed by every Democratic Jnited States Senator when the opportunity was given to make it a part of ,he McKinley law.—Indiaflapolis Journal. An Idrul American. President Harrison is by all odds ;he best speechmaker of the present ,ime in this country. All his utterances are wise, patriotic and stateman- ike. He is an ideal American citizen, and as a matter of course he is a iplendid Chief Executive of the Nation. ' ' A Husband's Fatal Mistake. MIDDLETOWN, N.,', Y.-, April 24.—Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Moore, a well-known and esteemed couple of Windsor, had a little girl bora, te' them on Tuesday. The mother was doing well when, on Thursday, her husband gave her a teaspoonful of carbolic acid, supposing that it was medicine which she had been taking. The terrible mistake caused 'the death of the young wife after great suffering. End of a Trust. CHICA'GO, April;, 24.—-The ... .Western Wholesale Sash, Door & Blind associa/- iion, which was formed at the Tremont' house some weeks ago, is defunct. The; organization was in the nature of a 1 .r.ust pr combination between the manufacturers and the jobbers of the northwest, western and southern states. The manufacturers, however, have not abandoned theic intention of putting up prices. ;; ' ;: ;•••-.-'. :--• There Were Two Victims. CHICAGO, April 2-4.—Two persons are known to have lost their lives in the ire on Chicago avenue Thursday afternoon. Old Mrs. Bjornson perished in ler house on. Snell street and the infant son of Gnstave Swanson was burned to leathon the second floor of the tenement at 341 West Chicago avenue IS IT THE EIPPEB? Has the, Famous- Whitechapel Eutcher Reached New York? • An Abandoned Woman Slain in a Hotel in Precisely the Same Way as the London Victims. A HORRIBLE DEED. NEW YORK, April 24.—Jack the Rip-per has come to New York at last. His handiwork is so plain in a murdet committed in the East River hotel, a low resort on the southwest corner of Catherine slip and Water street, that there seems to be no room for doubt. The police.admit it. Capt. Richard O'Connor, who is in charge of the Oak street station, and is one of Inspector Byrnes' oldest and sharpest detectives, said at noon: "It's Jack's work to a dot," Who he is, where he came from, what he is and why he murdered the woman who is the victim, no one knows as yet. The woman's name is not even known. She is known about the neighborhood as one of the lot of half-drunken creatures who hang about the bad resorts by the water side. It was 10:45 o'clock Thursday night when the man came into the hotel and registered as K. Nickloi and wife. He and the woman took a room on 'an upper floor, and went to it at once. Nothing was seen of either of them during the night No outcry was 'heard. In the morning the clerk rapped on the door occupied by the couple. He rapped again with no better result and finally broke the door in. An awful sight met his gaze. On the bed lay the woman in a pool of blood. She had been dead for hours. Her abdomen had bee-a ripped open with a dull, broken table knife that lay in the blood. The viscera had been cut and from appearances the heart wasnmissing. The man had escaped. A very imperfect description of him was given to the police and they went to work on it with the utmost secrecy and speed. Little leaked out, except that the murderer was a man about 32 years old and shabbily dressed. The body of the woman had not been touched when the coroner arrived. He made a hasty examination and found that she had been dead quite a number of hours. He removed the clothes from her face and neck, and revealed a ghastly risage. The tongue was out of the mouth and swollen, .the eyes bulged from their sockets, the nose was flattened to the face and about the neck was a circle of congealed blood. The appearance of the .face convinced the coroner that the woman had first been strangled and then cut. The broken end of the knife had been used to make a large cross on the base of the spine. Similar marks were found on the bodies ..of the Lon> don victims of Jack the Ripper. '. Proprietor. Jennings and the assis- ant housekeeper, Mary Unitor, went up to the Oak street station and 'there told Coroner Sehult and Captain O'Connor all they knew about" the case. ;.The • housekeeper said that the murdered woman's companion wore a white turned down collar and a dark brown cutaway coat. He was decidedly German in • appearance, but she could not tell from his appearance ho* long 1 he had been in this country. She said he resembled a sea-faring man, Mary said that the. woman was 2. well-known character around the neighborhood, but no one seemed to know her or where she lived. The poli:e are scouring the city and the vessels at the docks for the murderer. THE NEW TREASURER. Mr. Netaccker to Take Possession of His Office on Monday. WASHINGTON, April 24,—Hon. Enos Nebecker, of Indiana, recently appointed United States treasurer has reached Washington. He called on Secretary Foster, with whom he had brief interview. .Mr. Nebecker also filed ais bond for the faithful ' performance of • his duties. He will not, however, enter upon the duties of ais office until next Monday, as all the subtreasuries 'and depository banks make their settlements on Saturdays and he thought it best for the convenience of the office to wait till the settlements have been made. The count of the cash and securities in the treasury which is always made upon the incoming of a new treasurer will commence next Monday.- The committee appointed to superintend the count ia composed of Mr. E. B. Daskam, of the jublic moneys division, who : will •epresent the secretary of the treasury; Mr. A. T. Huntington, the chief of the oan division,, ^o will represent Mr. r'luston, and MR George .Robertson, a chief of the division'in tha-office of the jomptroller of the currency, who will 'epresent Mr. Nebecker. . MURDER AND SUICIDE. Singular Shooting Affray at Alontlcello, Ind.—Martin Ferrlck Fatally Woundi J«fl' Bnnnell-and Then Kills Himself. • MoNT.lCELLO,.Ind., April 24.—Martin j. Ferrick, for twenty-five years' a; trusted employe . oi the Pan-Handle railroad at this place, shot and fatally wounded' Jeff Burinell Thursday and! hen "'immediately '"turned' the '"revolver 'on Tiixriself and put a bullet ;hrough Ms heart, dying instantly. JunnelTs wounds are necessarily fatal, Jie ball'having 1 passed through his body n the region.of the kidneys. The men iad had some.words over a high-license and low-license town election contest, rat , n*: one anticipated any serious ..rouble. Both men have families. Death of, "Cool" White. CHICAGO,. April 24.—"Cool" .White, he veteran minstrel and for the past even years stage manager of Hooley's heater, died Friday night, aged 89 ears. STATE NEWS. Bits of Information of Especial Interest to Indianians. Cruelly Whipped by "\VhIte Cupfl". AT.BAXY, Ind., April 35.— Six 'months ago Walker Lowe removed with his wife and three children from Logan county, Ky., to a farm 0 miles from. Gcntryville, Spencer county, Ind Soon after Lowe's arrival lie commenced paying attention to the wife Kenton Kl'eeman, a -near neighbor, a handsome woman, and his inti macy with her created a neighborhood scandal. Lowe received a warning from the white caps to cease his at tentions to Mrs. Kleeman, but paid no attention to the warning. Wednesday night about 1 o'clock thirty-five white caps visited Lowe's house, took him from bed, dragged him to the woods near by, and tying him face foremost to a tree gave him sixty-five lashes upon the bare back, with stout but elastic hickory switches, the blood following every stroke. They then gave him twenty-four hours in which to leave the country. At 7 o'clock Thursday morning, though barely able to reach the railroad, Lowe took a train on the Air line and departed, leaving his wife aud children to pack up the household goods and follow him back to Kentucky. White caps have notified Mrs. Kleeman thatunles; she conducts herself with propriety hereafter they will . give her fifty lashes. Wants ISIO.OOO tor fSlandor. WABASH, Ind., April 25.—Tn the Wabash circuit court- Thursday Miss Ella Ray, a handsome young woman of this city, began suit for §10,000 damages for slander against Edward Kisner, a wealthy bachelor farmer of this county. Several years ago Kisner was the accepted suitor of Miss Ray and the date for the wedding was fixed, but Kisner declined to lead her to the altar'at the appointed time. She sued him for damages for breach of promise, auc two months ago secured a vercJ*»t against him for 34,000. During and before the trial Miss Ray alleges that he repeatedly said that she was a woman of bad character, and the present action is'the outcome of his statements. Arrested tor Forgery. LAFAYETTE, Ind., April .25. — John W. Gripe has been arrested on the charge of forgery. The crime is one of the cleverest swindles ever perpetrated in this county. He is alleged to have forged a deed to a valuable eighty acre farm owned by Peter Saltzman and to have had it recorded and an abstract of title made. He then borrowed 51,000 of John C. Erockenbrough, it is charged, on the forged papers. Mr. Saltzman did not discover the fraud until he came to the city to pay his taxes, when he found he had no farm. The prisoner denies his guilt and says he merely appraised the land when the loan was secured. Eastern Stars Close Their Labor." - INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 25.—The seventeenth annual meeting of the order of the Eastern Star closed Thursday with the reports of the various committees and the election of the following officers: Grand matron, Mrs. A: V. Hunter, Columbia City; assocmted grand matron, Mrs. E. M. Hollinger, Terre Haute; grand patron, I. B. Webber, Warsaw: associated grand patron, E. N. Wilkinson, Kniglitston; secretary, William Smythe, • Indianapolis; treasurer. Mrs. P. E. Tyner, Greenfield. • Eateii Alive by Rats. IXDIANAPOMS, Ind., April 25.—Jasper Williams, an aged and infirm ne- gro, was found in a tumbled down shantylso weak andlsick that he could no1 move. His feet and fingers were much lacerated, caused, he said, by being bitten by rats. The old man was too •weak to fight off his tormentors and his calls for help had not been heard. He had been thus exposed for three nights. Outcome of a Back-Yard Discussion. MABTiysvnxE, Ind., April 25.—Mrs. Nettie Allison, this city, Thursday afternoon filed a slander suit for §1,000 damages against a neighbor, Mrs. Florence Rousey. The two had an animated back-yard discussion. a few days ago, in the course of which Mrs. Rousey called Mrs. Allison an unchaste woman, and the latter thinks she has been damaged in the sum named. Mangled by Dynamita, BOUKBON, Ind., April • 25.—Fred Lesser was killed by a premature explosion of dynamite near here .while handling blasting cartridges. His body was badly mutilated. Buildings in the vicinity were badly wrecked by the explosion. , _^ Took the- Money and Kelocked the Safe. EVANSVILLE, Ind., April 25.—Two safes in the real estate office of James and Henry Bauer were unlocked by the combination Wednesday night, rifled of §640, then closed and relocked. Tried to Kill His Child. MABTINSVILLE, Ind., April , 25.— George Williams, of-Greene county, attempted to shoot his 2-year-ol^.daugh- ter a few days ago. He was released from, jail on bond. -Killed by the Caw. GALVKSTON, Ind., April 25.—Lev! : Kessinger, of this .place, was caught by a. Pan-,Handle, .tram on a trestle Thursday, struck and killed. . An Exploring Party Porbtlicn. . SAN FRANCISCO, April 25.—Steamer Bertha just arrived from Alaska. She brings no news of .the Wells exploring party that .was lost early in the winter,'and it is now almost certain the members of the expedition have perished; ' Justifiable Killinc. .' LEADVIIXK, Col., April25.— PatBran- iek, who shot and lolled John Brown while he was beating- Branick's wife was acquitted by a coroner's jury on grounds of self-defense. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—TST. S. Gov't R-eport, Aug. 17, 1889, ing der ABSOLUTES PURE TELEGRAPHIC EFJSTCTIE8. Fire Thursday at Nashville, 111., caused a loss of $18,000 on which there was about $8,000 insurance. Ex-Gov. Evans, of Colorado, has presented the university of Denver with 8100,000 for its further endowment Earl Britt, aged S, of Lyons, la., while playing fell upon the point of a knjfe which he had in his hand and was killed. Coal miners of Fulton county, 111., will strike May 1 because they are compelled to buy their supplies at the company stores. The total increase in the tobacco crop of the United States since the tenth census is, in round numbers, 20, 000,000 pounds. The next .convention 6? the lif national league of press clubs is to be held in San .Francisco, commencing on the last Wednesday in January, 1892. John Carlin, the deaf mute poet anc friend of Seward, Greeley and other prominent public men of his day, diec Thursday at New York, aged 7S years. At Galveston, Tex., the stables of the Galveston City Railway Company, sixteen mules and six street cars burned the loss is fully covered by insurance. Walter Minier,- aged 15, at Eldora, la., was perhaps fatally wounded by Ed Doran, another boy, who fired a revolver at him not thinking it was loaded. At Ottawa, 111., Thursday, Edward Cannon was found guilty of murder in the first degree for-killing'Martin Ryan October 9, The death penalty will be inflicted. It appears iu the Cubian census, which has just been taken, that there are now nearly 50,000 Chinese 1 men in Cuba and only eighty-four Chinese women.. Among the passengers landed at the barga office at New York from the steamer Wisconsin were eighty Mormons in charge of two elders en route for Utah. The Havemeyer Sugar Company oi New York will be prosecuted by the census bureau for refusal of information. Other like prosecutions are contemplated. L. Latham, a prominent merchant oi Burdette, la., has sued E. Snider, a •wealthy grain buyer, for S15.000 for insinuating that.Latham had killed and eaten Snider's Chickens. A world's iair appropriation of $300,000 passed the Pennsylvania housa Thursday. The senate has already adopted a 3150,000 bill, and will now be asked to accept the house figures. Enough is known of the census re- ;urus for 1S90 from the manufacturing .ndustries of the United States to establish the fact that Philadelphia leads afi the cities of the country in the value of their annual product. P-jrlugal Brought to Time. April 24.—Lord Salisbury informed Portugal -.that unless the British are given access to the Pungwa river in accordance with the provisions of the modus vivendi, England will resort to force. The Portuguese cabinet iias responded by giving consent to the free passage of the river. Crushed by Falling Kock. LEADVIIXE,. Col., April 24.—While several men were workingintheBuena Vista tunnel Thursday a mass of rock weighing several hundred tons fell on them, instantly killing John Carlsen. and severely injuring five other men. THE MAEKETS. Grain, Provisions,- Etc. CHICAGO, April B4. FLOUR—Higher. Spring Wheat patents, $5.25@G.OO; bakers' S4.75@S.OO; Winter Wheat Flour, $3,1KB5.£5 for patents and S4.T5@5.00 (or straights. WHEAT—Ruled a little • unsettled. No. 2 cash, $l.ll!i@1.12H; May, $LllJi©1.12^ cash] July, 8l.09«@l 10K. CORN—Active and lower. No. 2 and No. 3, 70a72'/io; No. 2 tind No. S Yellow, ?'K£J"4&c; May, 70S8171&C; July, 66H©675fc, OATS—Unsettled. No. 2 cash, 54®S5o; May, 533i(2>54Xc: July, 51>>®52<!. Samples lower. No. 54S55ttc; No. B White, 57«®59; No. 2, 55WO Ho; No. 2 White,-58tf@eOC. RYE—Dull and weaker.-No. S cash,90c; April, 90c, and May, 81o. Samples 61(a>92c for No. 9, and S8S80o ( or No. 3. BARLEY—Quiet and dull. Good malting, 77© 9o; choice, 79@80c; common to fair- lisht weight, 75376c. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and 'rices ruled easier. Prices ranged at I12.62M. •&12.70 £or cash; 81-.2.70®13.00 for May; M3.07t4@ >13.4pfor July, tind $13.50@13.?6 for September. LARD—Market moderately active und prices lasier. Quotations ranged at l8.SO@fl.85 for iash;,6,82K<S$6.87H for May: $7.10@7.17« for :uly, and Vt.Z'WaiAVA for September. BUTTER— Creamery, 20@25c; Dairy, 10®21c; Packing Stock, MjilSc. • . : • POULTRY—Li'vo Chickens, 10@10i-Jcperlb.; Live Turkeys, 8®13c per Ib.: Live Ducks, 9® IIo per Ib.; Live Geese, $3.00®4.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; -Water White, 8&c; Michigan Prime White, 9>ic; Water White, lOtfc; Indiana Prime White, 9!4c; Water White, lOc;-Headlight. 175 test,- 9^c; Gasoline, 87 deg's. He; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 63deg's, 7&o. ' ' LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled : flrm at $1.16: per gal. for finished goods. .:.,.; NEW YORK.. April 24. WHEAT—No. 2 red declined %<&*,& onrealizing: quieter; weak. 'May, Sl'.Slx®!^^; 1 Juno, S1.18S'@1.20; July, U6?i®*U73i; August, 1.13&Otll]S?B; September, .1.10&@$l.llft; December, »l:iOX©1.113£; DMay 093), 81.M«SU.1S., ,COBN—No.. -2, doll, 10 lower; weak.. No;«,_ 82KaB3c; steamer mixed,, 81(281tio.; . OATS—No. £ quiet, easier. ' Western; 5fr@70c. PROVISIONS—Beel - ""q"uiet, steady; Extra mess, »7.25@7.75; family, illO.OO@iO.SO., Pork, dull flrm. New mess, $13^73^14.60;" old mees,; Jie.00@12.50; extra prime, *n.76®12.£5. Lord, quiet, easy;, steam ^rendered, J7.00. ..;'•.,.. ' < CLEVELAND, 0.,;ApriF24.' : PBTKOLETJIII — Easy. Standard : white, . 110 deg. test,' 63{c: 74 deg. gasoline, 81<c; S3 <30f gasoline, 13c; 63 deg. naphtha, 8'/4c..-."'•• Livestock. ' ' ' : . , : {,: CHICAGO, April 84. CATTLE—Market 'fairly active.- .Quotations ranged at f5.70@6,60 for ch'oica'to 1 aitey; shipping Steers; .85,10@5.60 forgood-tbahotcedo.; J4.30® 5.00 for common to fair do.; S3.50@f 25 for butchers' Steers; 82:60@3.50~'for Stbckers;.S3.00a5.25 IorTexans;-'S3.40@4.30 for 'Feeders; Jl.5034.00 for CpW3;:$1.50@3.50 lor. Bulls, and (2;!>Og4.M for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and strong. 'Prices 10® 15o higher. Sales rangedat $310@4.M for Pigs; K 4D@5 00 for light; W 5<xa4.?0 for rough, packing; $4i55@5 05 for mixed, and $4.75@5.16 Cor heavy packing and shipping lots. 0^1858 For a Disordered Liver Try BEE CHAM'S PILLS, 25cts. a Box. OF 1 -AJTJL, DRtTQ-Q&STS. Condensed R. . R, Time-Tables, Plttsbargi Cincinnati,; Cliic«ifO *; St, Louis Kj, (CjSNTKAI, TOO.)' .;•• ' : ABBIVB Bradford iUYlslon. IJUTB 2:86am». . ...Easts nExpreM...... irOO-ano*- ia6pm».........F'6tLlne.. ........ l«5piri« laopmt ..... Accommodation ...... 8iB»nit 9:46amr.MarlonAecommo<satton. 4:30 j»mt Richmond Division.'' " ; 3:00 a m«....JJIgnt Express..;....' : 1:05 'a n,» 11:10 a mt ..... Accommodation. ..... . 5.5) amt l:30p ni"....!OayExpr«B8.. ...... l:25nw 11:30 p mf..... Accommodation ...... 230 pm» Indlanapollg Division. : ' 2:20 a m»....NIghtE«pre«8. ...... Ii56ain» HQ p m»....Da^B3cpre8g ....... .125pm* Chicago Division. 12:40 a m*....NigM Express™ ----- 3:10 am* 1:06 pm* ........ Fast Line ......... -126pm' 1-A7 p m« ..... :......Fast Line..;..:...... 1:47 p m» ll-30a mf _____ Accommodation...... 4:30pnrt 7 as prat..... Accommodation... ...8:16 amt ' State iine Division. l:SOp mf.. ..Mall and Express.. .... g^Oamt 1 7:45 amf. .....'...Express...:..... : 7:25 pint Iia5am{ ....... Local-Freight ...... 11 -30 a ml Truing marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday. Vaudalla Cine. SODTB BOTND. ..... Local KrelgM ............. ; — ^ ............... 6:00 am Terre Haute Express .............. ~ ........ 7^5 am Mall Train. ............... .. ...................... I^W p m NORTH BOBHD. Local Freight. ___ : _____ ...;......„. ........... .. 5:00 am Mall Train ............... „. ................ — 10*6 a m South Bend Express ........... „«....; ....... 8:46 p m Through Freight ................. .... ...... „.. 8:68 P m Close connections for Indianapolis vfa OolfM nnw made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Edgworffi, agent. Wmbaxh Railromd. EAST BOUKD. New York Expres, dally.... ........... : ....%&> a m Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm,,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11 as a m Atlantic Express, dally. ----- ......... ... 4.-06 p m Accommodation Frt, exceptSunday._ 326 p m WEST BOUMD. Pacific Express, dally ........................ 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except Sunday_12J8 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday- ............ 3:46 p m Lafayette(Pas)Accni., except Sunday 6KB p m St, Louis Ex., dally........™ .............. 1052 p m Eel River »iv., Xogiuagport, Went Sid* Between JLocangport and. Chill. BAST BOTOTO. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. .10.00 a m Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m WEST BOOKD, -.-.. Accommodation, ex. Sunday.fArrlve.. BiC a m Accommodation, ex.Sunday,,Arrlve_ 4 JO p n /[/"ANTED a few persons In" each.: place to do YY writing at home. Enclose lOo. lor 400 page ook with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York City. • , - •:.-.- oct21dly opportunity. Ceo. A. Scott, ^profits, \nra »«j> N. Y. l/l T? M 'Wanted;.salary and expenses. IIHii nentplace; Apply at'once. Brown BroH. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago Perma- rown a2d2m W AHTED.-Organlzers Endowment Society.- for. a Semi-Anrmai Tills Society has paid 4800,000 on matured certificates, and called no expense assessments; .the:,entire,-benefit Iun<I held In trust-br the State- Treasurer'"ot Mass. Address FHIENDLY. AID. SOCIETY, Waltkara, Mass. - .. . . apt!96t taught quickly andt-, ' ' ~ ' ;\ TELEGRAPHY cheaply. " Graduates placed in railway service'. -Best school -oi Telegraphy on earth. 100 jonng men wanted now. Send for circulars. VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, JanesrtUo, Wis. mar27d2m ... \KT A WTCTk Two or three good men W Ail JL LtjJ.ia represent «Qr.»w«ir-Jmown house fortovrif.and clir trade; locatand-'travellng. glOOaxid expen**»"per month"to tfcerjgh- man. ADDly quleit, stating age. I*. L. may k Co.r nurserymen;Florists aijd'SeedsmejirSt. Paul, Ml. a. '- LakeMaxenMcKee (Infl OProperty The finest furnished cottage on the Like;' containing 1 large rooms and cellar;, - verandah on three sides of house, 10 feet wide.' Two, 2 Inch flowing.wells. Tine two story ;boat: bouse, ot which the first'story IB of stone." Also other out buildings, beautllnl grounds, about 12 feet above water line with large grove and lawn. ,Slze ot lot 187J/> f eet on the Lake by 150 feet deep. Stone seawall entire .frontage. This property 1» on the best side o: tne Lake only ten'minutes walk from Ballroad Station, or three minutes-.ride ..on-. steamer. All buildings and other Improvements, are new^nd Urst class. Will be sold furnished complete. For price and terms address. EDWARD SCHURMANN, ( No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indianapolis, lud. t ' aprtldlm ^ " ^^'

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