Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 28, 1891 · Page 4
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April 28, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 28, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's /CORNER" Standard -Corsets: t Dr. Warner's Coraline, f Dr. Warner's Health, ! Dr. Warners Tandem, > J)r. Warner's Nursing. •» Dr. Warner's Perfection Waist, 1 Jackson'Duplex Corset, t Gold Medal Corset, Thomson's Glove-Fitting Corset, Thomson's Nursing Corset, ' ••Also a full 'lineTof Misses and Chil- 'f iron's Corsets and Corset Waists. I All the above line of Standard Cor- wts -are guaranteed and sold at the Tory lowest prices. JP. S.* A full line of summer Cor- V- *ets. f - FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: :-: Parvin's :-: -• 12th-st Drug Store..:-: Mr. Webster is a clever young man, He is a grandiloquent young 1 man. Watch yonder eagle, soaring to the dome of heaven, and when, in the realms of the ethereal, it passes from view, let your, gaze "be transfered to 'nature's garden spot—Riverside Park. As the eagle revels in rarified air, so man delights in the • pleasures of the. imagination.—[Pharos. Ihus the Pharos ridicules Assembly Park, a project which Mr. Webster has been pleased to devote some time to, acting on', a : committee appointed by the labor organization of this city, a project which: such "visionary" men as J. F. Johnson, Cashier of the State National Bank, Capt. Hardy, E. S. Rice, J. C. Hadley and others have approved of and backed by practical, cold cash. Besides this the Salesmans 1 Union and the Cigar Makers' Union have made cash donations. Logansport may have the Park over the obstacles .which have been placed in the way or the obstacles may prevent. Whether or not the editor of the Pharos shall ride by in his carriage and see the less fortunate enjoying a little fresh air and sunshine in a city park is for the laboring men to . say. However that may bo there is nothing "visionary" in the project. The Pharos in its attempts to belittle the earnest endeavor of citizens in the city's interests, is engaged in that which is not creditable, and while .Assembly Park is not the most important need of the city it speaks well for the Republican candidate thai he has voluntarily devoted time|and money to its success. THE SOB IS TURNED. Ground Broken at New York for •-"•-- the Grant M'onument, Thousands Attend the -Ceremonies at Riverside Park—An Oration ' • •by Gen. Porter. Daily Journal. ;,»ol>U»hed every day in the week (except Monday) ... by:W. D.PitATr. -.-;.. Price per Annum, frltte per Month, - -&- - - 9000 .... 50 TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL. 28. KEPUBLICAN CITJ TICKET. Tor Mayor, - WELDON WEBSTER. For Treasurer, HENRY TOSS. For Clerk, ._> . . ALBERT SWADENZR. : ; Jot Marshal, . ' For member Water Works Board, JOHN E. BARNES. For Councllmen, First .-ffara-J. I H - WSE- .' •"' Second Vaid-J. C.BBIDGE. Third Ward-W. D. MINTHORN. Tourth •Ward—J. C. HADLEY. Fifth Ward— L. L. TKTOUN. ' THE Farmers record, a non-partis- farmers paper, speaking of the tax ,aw says; "The people's taxes'were : Jncreased from 12 cents on the hun- dollars to 18 cents, an increase of inst 50 per cent., and property must n the future, he given in at its full .value, which makes another increase •of taxation of 50 per cent. .100 per : i»iit in all. :' This is the people's side ^of the .tax list as adjusted by the last ^legislature. The . corporations and (combines had their list of* taxes;rei-. ^arranged as follows: The taxes on telephone companies was reduced from lime per; cent, on their gross' receipts 5to one-fourth of one per cent., a re-. '.auction of 75 per cent. The tax on sleeping car companies was reduced per cent., while the tax on express and. telegraph companies was reduced 10 per cent. What do you think of it, iarmers,,-producers? You can smile jmd look pleasant while this biff bag if asafcetida dangles. at your. neck. It 011 there for two years at least, and if get tired of i.t'by that time - your balvatidn'is'to vote it off. This may N>e healthy legislation, but the odor land unpleasantness accompanying it is iard to bear." THE News predicted at the time of Anna Dickinson's -release from the asylum that she would prove to be insane,.and her lecture in New York Sunday night removes all doubt upon this subject. It was a most pitiful spectacle.—Indianapolis News. When it was all over many of those friends who had remained with growing sadness until the end, slowly flled out of the play house with words of commiseration and with faces upon which was evidenced the fact that a sorrowful conclusion had been reached.—Indianapolis Sentinel. Anna Dickinson lectured in New York last night, having "Personal Liberty" for her .theme. She made a violent attack on the Republican party. She spoke of Wanamaker as Merciful Hesyen Wanamaker, and charged J. S. Clarkson, W. W. Dudley and Mat Quay with conspiring to send her to an insane asylum: It will be remembered that she spoke for Harrison in this city in the campaign of 1888. She olaims that she received no pay for her services.—Pharos. Comment is unnecessary. Tariff Futures. The skill and genius of the American people have for a long time Seen exhibited In the manufacture of furniture, which, with rare exceptions. Is as cheap and even cheaper In this country than it England; yet we pay our working men more than they ajre paid In England. ATerage dally wages cabinet makers: England, $1.28. United States, $2.50. . IN- HONOR.OF GKAXT. NEW YOBK, April 27.—Thousands of people assembled in Eivcrside park to witness the ceremonies attending the breaking- of ground "for the erection of a monument to the late Gen. Grant. The weather was cool and clear, with bright sunlight The day was the Mth anniversary of the birth of Gen. Grant, and was therefore selected by the Grant Monument association as Che most appropriate occasion for the ceremonies. Elaborate preparations had been completed for a fitting observation, of the occasion. Charles H. Freeman, department commander of the Grand Army of the Republic for tho state of New York, presided and officiated as master of ceremonies. He grasped a spade at the appropriate moment and dug the first earth from the mound upon which the memorial to the hero of Appomattox is to be reared. Hundreds of veterans of the war, who loved and obeyed and even now worship the memory of that hero, participated in the ceremonies. Shortly after 1 o'clock the veterans began to assemble. They were soon joined by Gen. 0. 0. Howard and a company of infantry and a battery of artillery. The navy was represented by Admiral Brain and his staff. The •veterans and the regulars under Gen. Howard at once took up a position, forming a circle about the mound. .On a platform erected near. the mound were seated, among' hundreds of others, the membara of the Grant family, including Mrs. Nellie Sartoris, wh.p recently arrived from England. The steamer Yantic, which lay in the Hudson directly opposite the tomb, fired a salute in honor of the dead general. The exercises began with an overture by the Marine band. Rev. Dr. Clark .Wright, chaplain on the staff of Com- .mander Freeman, then led in prayer, which was followed by thle singing of the "Star Spangled Banner" by a large chorus under Silas G. Pratt, the well- known American composer. Gen. Horace Porter, %vho was then introduced, delivered an impressive oration. This was followed by the singing of "America" by the chorus and audience. The ceremonies ended with the laying of the corner stone of the monument and the benediction by the chaplain. The monument will be about 100 feet square. It is intended first to build th6 portion of the monument designated in the plans for the reception of the sarcophagus, and this will be completed as if it were to be an in- dapendeut structure, and without regard to the other portion, before anything else is undertaken! The fund already in hand, about §150,000, is more than ample to meet the cost of this part of the monument INDIANA. STILL DEADLY ENEMIES. I THE Pharos says ^hat. Assembly. Park is no further advanced than it iiras six months ago. The Pharos phould'not -bring this ; matter -up. the money subscribed and the lack of interest on the part of Democratic city officials alone delaying the the allusion is unwise. If the Pharos will-help elect the Republican jlicket Mr. Webster will guarantee the improvement of Assembly Park at jonce. on the plan proposed, -with ; the flonations promised.- U >' ' '• - ' '•' I 1 ' THE Australian, election law: applies to city elections. To vote 'a<. -straight Ucket stamp the square, to ;thQ: left of name of the candidate ,-.- v you... wish bo vote for. . To vote a mixed ticket (tamp the square to the left of the ,me of the candidate .you ' wish to Irotefor- , ..-. ........ 'J •'. Had it not been for protection we never should have reached this stage In this and many other Industries where we can compete with foreign countries. New York Press. Restricted Immlsratlou. The American people, as well as the press, are discussing the immigration question, or rath'er, they have considered and decided that it should be restricted in the interest of public "economy, and of the labor of the country.—Indianapolis Journal. Bnt the Attempt Will be Made. It will be hard to make the tax-payers of Indiana believe that they are benefited by increasing their taxes and collecting more money than is needed to defray the "expenses of government economically administered."—-Muncie Times. Denial of tho Rutnor That the 1'araons Hatfield-MoCoy Tend Is to Bo Ended by a Wedding- Between Members of the Two Families. NEW YOKIC, April 27.—A special from Parkersburg, W. Va,, to the Herald says: The report of a marriage which it was alleged would occur on Tuesday next between a son of the Hatfields and a daughter of the McCoys and which marriage would seal the bonds of peace between these warring families is declared by a journal published in the region of the troubles to be without foundation. For two years no outbreak has . occurred between these families, but they are:still deadly enemies, and provocation is alone necessary to precipitate more trouble. No wedding-has been-thought of. k)KE w.eek from'to-day the city, efec-^ Son will Ske'"place. . Kemeinbef; th.Q: i»v and make a special effort ; to /get; " • *--•',- i,!-'-". 1 '-) JO the polls. - - . " ; .':':;•;'. ; . : -. ; . M -IJu,: A Candid AdmUsIon. Let us all own it. We have reason to be gratified and greatly satisfied with the appearance before the world to-day of our- two chief officers—the President and his Secretary of State— Philadelphia Ledger. SENATOR REGAN RESIGNS. He Ha* Accepted a Position on the Texai State Railroad Commission — His Successor. WACO, Tex., April 27. — Senator John H. Began 1 h'as-addressed; a letter from PaleStine,""Tea;'',".'to~'Seiiator -Richard Coke, of -Ujis'dityvjjni.which he.^ays: "I have been induced to accept a place on the Texas railroad commission and have notified- GOT. Hogg of my ; resignation ;as United 1 States' senator,.; and I have also apprised._,the -vice president of : the -'United States."''"The.! position- that Senator Reajfaft has 'accepted$8 one-recently created by "the legislature of Texas!" It".pa^ "a "salary of 88,000 .a~ year and the-jterm ?pf office of the.ln- cumbentjs ten .years. l.^enator.Eeagan, Is considered, leiaineafly" 'fitted-• for; the position Jon 1 -accou' 1 v f;0;£ tJh'e' atte ntioii ,.ha has paid; ^tq^railway'iiriattersvtne-.pres-- ent inter-state commerce: law being in a great measure his production. ,. : AUSTIN, Tex., .April 27.—Gov. Hogg has appointed Horace Shilton, of Tyler, East Texas, to succeed Mr. Reagan in f ' thei,senate. Mr. Chilton is a young man, of 87i~. a fine lawyer,. with a splendid, practice, and one of the most accom- pJijshed and brilliant orators in the state. Fat Arsenic In the Whisky. Col., April 27.— While Mrs. Josephine Earnably, widow of a millionaire merchant of Providence, R. L, was visiting Mrs. G. S. Worrell she received a package from Boston containing a- small flask of whisky with the inscription: "With best wishes - accept this fine old wlisky from your friends in the woods." A few days ..later some of the liquor was drank by the ladies to allay chills after a long drive. Mrs. Barnably died an hour afterward, but Mrs. Worrell's life was saved. Prof. Sewell, of the state university, found that enough arsenic to kill twenty persons had been put in the liquor. Sliot His Brothel -m-Latr. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 27. — William Showers was shot and killed at Elizabethtown on the courthouse steps by Charles Moore. The tragedy grew out of the acquittal of Showers on the charge of murdering his wife, who was Moore's sister, Moore having testified against him. Both are highly connected. ' . . Will Try It Again. "..NEW YOKK, April' 27. —Citizen George Francis .Train is about to start on a trip around 'the world with the intention 'of cutting his former record down to fifty- five' days. The starting and finishing point is to be New Whatcom, Pugetsound. ' . . ' - '- • , LIIELH ROCK; Ark., April: 27.— Ee- jports front the Chickasaw ; nation say 'tHat,.vtiie order.,of .removal .of the in- •truders, if rigidily ; enforced, ;i . lB,ad''-t l o; i bio'odshed. ,' The intruders num- : t»er frj'd'Off or 7,000, many' of whom say they will resist a»y attempt to force them from "the country. Fell Dead on the Street. .NEW YOBK, April 27.— Barnabas G. Bostwick, 75 years of age, a retired broker residing at 1046 Franklin avenue, fell dead at 5:45 o'clock Sunday night, on Boston avenue near Seventeenth street Heart disease is .'s^p- . posed to have been the cause of - denti. Bits of Information from Various Parts of the State. Ban Oft" with n. Chicago Man. lNDiA.3fAPOr.JS, lad., April 28.—After the arrest of John Wilson, ' the horse- thief, in this city some time-ago a*nd pending his trial, his wife anddaughter came "to this city and registered at the Pyle house. Since their arrival they have been constant visitors to Wilson's ceil in the county jail and seemed to be almost heartbroken over his Conviction for "horse stealing.. The daughter, ' a rather pretty, girl, has bejm corresponding with a man in Chicago named William Bacly. Recently that individual arrived in this city. Saturday morning the mother and daughter visited the jail as usual and after they had spent some time there the girl left, explaining to her mother that she was going to take a walk with a girl friend. That was the last time Mrs. Wilson saw her daughter, and when becoming alarmed at her long absence, she made inquiries as to. her whereabouts, she found that the girl had eloped with Bacly. Wilson will be' taken to the penitentiary in a few days. Olid Fclloivn Celebrate. IrroiANAi-ous, Jnd.. April 2b.—The city ;s gayly decorated in honor of the seventy-second anniversary of the founding of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows in the United States. Representatives of diff erent lodges throughout the states are in attendance. The grand parade in the afternoon was reviewed by prominent officials of the order. MUKCIE, Ind., April as.—Sunday the 300 odd fellows in this city appropriately celebrated the seventy-second anniversary of odd fellowship with exercises at . Muncie lodge hall No. 74. Hon. T. S. Gutlarie, pastor of the Uni- versalist church, and Rev. C. N. Wade addressed the large assembly. Selma lodge, 4 miles east of Muncie, celebrated the event Saturday night GKEENCASTLE, Ind., April £8.—The odd fellows and Daughters of Rebekah held a nniversay exercises at the uni- sity hall Sunday. Elder Morris of the Christian church delivered the historical address and Rev Mr. Hurlstone a sermon appropriate to the occasion. May Not Lay the Pipes. WABASH, Ind., April 28.—Persons interested in the Standard Oil Company who a month ago organized a company to lay an oil-pipeline from Lima, O., to Chicago, have been notified by the Erie railroad management operating the Chicago te'Erie road that they will not be permitted to parallel the present pipe line laid in the Chicago & Erie right of way. The reason assigned is that 'the oil escaping from leaks endangers 'the company's property, and is so offensive to the nostrils of the traveling public that the traveling business is injured. The pipe-line company is now securing- the right of way from the farmers along the line, paying from twenty-five cents to one dollar a rod. .JTheaew line, which will be completed in Aug-ust, will run just outside the railway lands. The railroad company's action entails great additional expense upon the pipe-line people. Qneer Find at Huntington. Ind., April 28.— Saturday -while some workmen were cutting down the lot of D. A. Purviance, in this city, to a proper level, and when about 6 feet below the natural surface of. the earth, some rude masonry was discovered. The structure formed a vault about 6 feet • in diameter and 3 feet high. The stones composing the structure were of the limestone variety and were of a kind never found in this vicinity unless they have been brought here. What the vault had been intended for is a mystery, as nothing was found within it. The structure is supposed to have been the work of the mound builders. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—'GT. - S. GoVt Report, Aug. 17, 1889! ABSOLUTEUf PURE Driven !tta<t by lightning. COLUMBUS, Ind., April 28.—In-June last a number of laborers were in an outbuilding awaiting for a heavy electrical storm to pass by. Into the building ran an abandoned telephone wire. Among the persons in the building was George B. Herron, who was standing near the wire when it was struck by lightning. He received a shock, from the effects of which he. was prostrated for several months. Atrophy of the flesh upon his legs and left arm followed, and Saturday his reason gave way. Fire ot Evansvillo. EVANSVILLE, Ind.. April 28.—The excelsior and shuck works of Thomas W. Murray, tegether with a large amount otstock, also an old ice house owned by the F. W. Cook Brewing Company, a portion of the latter building being occupied by an old man as a residence, were totally destroyed by fire. Mr. Murray's loss is estimated at nearly §7,000, no insurance, and the Cook Brewing Company's loss at §1,500, with a small insurance. The Bottle Exploded hi Hla Hand. MUNCIE, Ind., April 28. —Saturday evening- Grant Phinney, with other young men, was fishing.along White river, when Phinney found a small bottle,' which he shook, causing an explosion, that shattered the. young man's right hand and badly cut his face with flying 1 glass. -Many-think the : boys were-using nitroglycerine- to kill fish and the too careless handling of the explosive caused the accident. 'J •'•••'•'• Death or an Old Settler. . : DELPHI, Ind., April 28.-—John. S. Case,. Sr.,anold and honored citizen of this county, died Sunday, aged 82.years. He- tad- a wide acquaintance in this and adjoining- states.' Killed Himself. MICHIGAN Criy v Ini, April 28.—Sam- nel Kunho an aged German of this city, • committed suicide Sunday at his home ay shooting himself with a shotgun. Kunho had been an in valid many years. ASDEHSOX, Ind.. April 27.—At sp. early hour Sunday merging the large grain elevators of B. K'.<' Aimare -and Stores & Son at rVndletion burned. The buildinfrs contained about,8,000 .bushels of wheat. The- luK»,.\vill reach S50.000. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. . ..-.,,-,... CHICAXJO; Aprl 27. FLOUfi^Steady. Spring Wheat patents, 15.25 ©6.00; taktr*' }«.7C@S.OO; Wlmbr Wheat Flour, $5.HXa2 •:• "37.patents and S4,75!2;5.00 ler straights. ... .,".,..•• WHEAT—Ruled lower. No. 2 cash, 51.08®. I.08tf; May. $1.0S@1.09«, and July, S1.05H© 1.07H. . • . - -. - ; . Cons—Active and weak. No.'2, W^c; No. 3 Yellow, 68; No. 3, 6Go;No. 3 Yellow, 57y 1 c; May, M®6?c; July, 61JJ<a88»ic. ,. , : ,. : OATS—Weaker and lower. No. 2, 4Sy@5i^c; May, 48K©5iy.c; July, 443f<a-«Xc. Samples lower. No. 3, 48®50c; No. 3 White,.50!4®31Hc; No. 2, 48S£<S49Xc; No. 2 White, 51®63c.. EYE—Dull and weak. No. 2 cash, 89JJ89C; April, 880, and May, 89c. Samples, 89o for No. 2, and 83®80c for No. 3. BABtEr—Quiet and easy. Good malting, 77ffl?8c; common to lair light weight, 75@70c. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and prices ruled.easior. Prices ranged at $12.37^® 12.50 for cash; 8J2.3T'/4©12.50 for May; $12.75jfr 12.92K for July, and 813.15O13.30 for September. LAUD—Market moderately active and prices easier. Quotations ranged at 80.627i@6.65, j 0 r cash; $fl.6-i&iaa.67& (or May; $8.92^©7.00 for July, and 87.20©7.27!^ for September. BUTTER—Creamery, 20Q25e; Dairy, 16@Slc; Packing Stock, 6®l8c. • : POULTRY—Live. Chickens, 10®10i^cperlb.; Live Turkeys, 9@13c per IB.; Live Ducks, 9® lie per lb.; Live Geese, $3,00@4.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White. 8e; Water White, 8We; Michigan Prime White. 9tfc; Water White, lO&c; Indiana Prime White,' 9Jic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 176 test, 9«c; Gnsolfae,.87 des's, 14c; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 7!4c. LIQUOHS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.18 per gaL for finished goods. NEW- YORK, Aprll-27. WHEAT—Prices 2©2;jc lower, weak. May, I1.18K<»1.80; June, 8i.]5£<3.1.17; July, 8U27J ©1.14Vi;-August, 11,09«j.ii; September, Jl'.0?x ©1.0876; October, »1.07)i©:.07?i; .December, (L07K91.08K; May, ('93), 81.1i;i@l,l^. ' COBS—Pressed for sale declining 3^®4c, weak. No. 2, 8i;-4@82c; steamer mixed, 80@8ic;- OATS—Weak,, fair demand. Western, B9@71c.. PROVISIONS—Beef—Steady and quiet; extra mess, J7.25@7:75; family, $10.00©10.50, Pork— Fairly active,.firm; new mess,.$I3.75©1460; old. mess, »12,00©12.50; extra "prime, $11.75@12.25. Lard—Quiet, weak; ste'am'-rendefe'd, 88.95.- • ' • •• CLEVELAND, 0., April 27. PETROLEUM—Easy; standard white, 110 dag. Jest, 63ic; 74 deg. gasoline, Sy,c\ 86 deg. gaso" 1 line, 12e|63 deg. naphtha, Gtfc.' " Live Stock. CHICAGO'. April S7. CATTLE—Market rather active. Quotations langed; at i$5,60@6.10 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; $5.00@5.50 for good to choice do.; 84.30O4.00 for common to fair do.; 13.50® 1.25 for butchers'Steers; I2.60a3.50 for Stock- srs; t3,00@5.25forTexans; 83.4034.30 for Feeders; $1.50@4.00 for Cows; 81.50^3.50 for Bulls, and t2.50@4.50 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market only moderately active. Prices 1D&15 lower. Sales ranged at $3.00@480 for Pigs; M.40@4.00 for light; H4.45®4,fl5 for rough packing; $4.05@5,00 for mixed, ana 84.70SA.06 tor heavy packing and shipping lots. In the Treasury, x, April 27.—The amount of money : in the treasury of the United States on the 1st of April was 3751,000,000, of which 5493,000,000 was "trust money." held for the redemption of gold, silver and currency certificates, and the balance of 3258,000,000 belonged to the government. Kobbot! tho Snfc of SS.I500 Cash. FINDLAY, 0., April 27.—Burgiars entered the residence -of Winter Bros. Saturday nig'ht, blewopen the safe and got away with S2,;iOQ which had been placed there after banking-. hours Saturday. The occupants of the Souse were chloroformed and knew nothing of the job until morning-. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. 25cts. a Box. ; OB 1 AT.T, DRUG-GISTS. OB/ICCO Condensed K. K. . Time-Tables.- Plttebnrg, Cincinnati; Chicago t' St. Louis By, (ClNTBAL Tnt«.) ' iBxrn . Bradford Ol.TiHion . 2:35ara» ..... JEazw nErpres* ...... 106 pm* ......... F stLlne.... ..... 155 pm« 4:20pm+ ..... Accommodation ...... 8*0amt, 8:45»mf.MarlonAceommOdatlon. t-3Q port . Jtlchmond .Division. • S.-Obam*....Klgat Express ....... l-05aiL» , 11JO a mf ..... Accommodation. ...... 5.5'iamt l:SOp m«....DayExpre«B......... l:25Diu» t ..... Accommodation ...... 230pmt Indianapolis Division. • ' m»....NIgb.tE«pres8 ....... licSSsm* 180 p m*....DayExpresi ........ 125 pm» ! CMcago IMvtBlon. 12*0 a m*. ...Night Express.'. ..... :". SIO a m» 1:05 pm* ....... .Fastl,lne ......... lagpm* 1:47 p m» ............ Fast Line ............ 1*7 p m* 11:30 a mf ..... Accommodation...... i^Op-mt- 7 06 pmf..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 smt State JULne Division. 1:30 pmt.-.. Mall andExpres8...._g : 80 am* 7;45amt ......... Express ......... 7:26pmt 11:15 a mt,. . ....Local Freight ...... 1130 a mt ' Trains marked * run dally. Ttfttosmaiked f run daily except SundST. Vandal Ja Line, SODTH BOTND. Local Freight ..... _ ...... _.,.* ............... • 5.-00 a m Terre Haute Express .............. „ ......... 7:26 a m Mall Train ............................ . ........... j;« p m NOBTH BOtnro. .-.-•: Local yrJght .................... _......., ...... 5:00 a m Moil Train .......... . ------ ..................... 10^5 ft m South Bend Express ............. „. ..... . ..... 8-45 p m Through FreiKbt ............................... SSSpm Close connections lor Indianapolis :via Golfs* DOW made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Edgworth, agent. - : . ... ; . ;' '. ••• Wabash Railroad. . • ':'•'•' * BAST Bomro. New York Expres,: dally ......... ........;. 255am ; Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 am Xan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11 36 a m Atlantic Express, dally.. ..... - ............ 456 pro -• Accommodation Fit., except Sunday. 9:26 p m — .' WEST BODKD. ' Pacific Express, dally ..... . ............... ... 752 a m Accommodation Frt., except Sunday_I2d5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sundays ____ . ...... 3:45 pm LafayetteQ?as)Accm., except Sunday 6.-08 p m St. Louis Ex., daily ..... ..;........:.v......lOi)2 p'm : Eel River Dlv., tosansport, West Sid« Bcnvecii liotHnxport and Cliili, EAST BODND. Accommodation, ex. Sanday, Leave; :10:00'a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday,.Leave,. 4:40 pm "WEST BOUND. - Accommoclatlon, ex. Sunday,«Arrive.," 8dO am Accommodation, ex. Sundajv 7 ;irrive..' 4dO p M W ANTED a few persons In each place to do writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J.H. Woodbury, Station D, New York City. - : oct21dly , opportunity. Goo. A. Scott, tS 4» tpKtfltS, jNHirAI?- Wanted; salary and expenses.- Perma- nentplace. Apply at once. .Brown,* ), Co., Nurserymen, Chicago - a2d2m • Good qualify '' : '''-'' -fTr ANTED.—Organizers for a Seml-Annnal ' W Endowment Society. This Society has paid 4800,000 orf matured certificates, and caned no . expense assessments; tha entire benefit fund" beld in trust by the State Treasurer- o£ lla^s. • Address FBIENDLY AID SOCIETY, Waltbam, Mass. . - apr!96t most convfen/ent to cut for bocJQet or to carry v/fjole. Insist on fjaV/ng Tne GENUINE wlfii "the red H fin "fag, madeonly and . cheaply. Graduates placed in railway .service. Best schools-of Tele graphy on earth. 100 young men wanted now. Send for circulars. •--.'•• VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, JanssvlUe, Wis. 1 mar27d2m \ir i MT'C'T^ Two or three good men VV Art LCiLJ to tepresent out weajoiown bouse for town and city trade; local an d traveling. SlOOniid expen»e» per month- : to therJrh' 1 man. Apoly quick, stating age i<. I* JKkr it: Co., nurserymen, Florists and Seedsmen, St. ?aul.ifa.n.i (Thlslouse is responsible.) tolm • :: FOR SALE. Lake Maxenkuckee;(Ind.)Prpperty The'flriest'fnrnlsned'cbtta^on the talce, containing* large-rooms and-cellar.- verandah on three sides of lionsel 10 feet wide Two, 2 inch flowing wells; Fine two storr boat house, of which the flrst story Is of stone. -Also, other, out buildings', beautllul grounds, about 12 feet above water line with large grove and lawn. Size o£ lot 137WfeetontheLakeby 150 feet.deep., Stone seawallBntfreirontaga This property IB on the best side 65 the Lake only ten minutes wnlk from., Railroad- 1 Station," 1 or three'-mlnntes rlde"pri' steamer.; Allbulldipgs and' other Impssvements arenew and first class. "Will be sold furnished ' complete. - Foivp.riee and terms address , EDWARD SCHUrtM ANN, No. 6 Odcljfellows Hall, Indiauapoll6, Ind. •' " ; apr21dlro BiSL.

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