Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 29, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 29, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On Standard Corsets, Dr. Warner's .Coraline, Dr. Warner's Health, Dr. Warners Tandem, Dr. Warner's Nursing. Dr. Warner's Perfection Waist, Jackson^Duplex Corset, Gold Medal Corset, Thomson's Glove-Fitting Corset, Thomson's Nursing Corset, Also a full line^of Misses and Children's Corsets and Corset Waists. . All the above line of standard Corsets are guaranteed and sold at the very lowest prices. P. S. A full line of summer Corsets. Tariff Pictures. . The Republican Clubs at Cincinnati 1 ''a few days ago distributed 1,500 tin soaven'.rs for the button hole. They were sought us eagerly as tnough they were goM and silver. Here are the wages of the tinsmiths at home and in England. Average daily wages—Tinsmiths: England, §1.10. United States, $3.00. Tho souvenir button not only represented the starting of a new industry worth ten million dollars annually la wages, but It was an emblem oj American wages as against foreign wages. —New Yore Press. FINE PERFUMES :-: A.T Parvin's :-: ;[-• I2th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. Published every day in the week (except Monday) by W, D. PRATT. THE crop bulletin from Indiana counties indicate the largest wheat crop, as one report expresses it, for twenty years. With this gratifying intelligence comes the information that the crops of all other wheat producing countries are almost failures and that the supply 1 of the whole world, the United Stales included, Will fall many thousands of bushels short of the amount annually consumed. A JFclIcitious Spceckmaker. It seems superfluous to say that President Harrison is the most felici- tious speechmaker of modern times. There has not been a tinge of partisanship or sectionalism in his recent addresses to the people who have assembled to meet him in the South. He speaks for the whole Nation. He argues from- the stand point of an American citizen who seeks the good of. his country-North, South, East and West.— [American Economist. ' The Jlome Market. Foreign manufacturers have a much higher appreciation of American markets than our own free-traders have. The forme 1 - are moving- heaven and earth to capture them, while the latter would surrender them-without a struggle, and even make a free gift of them to our rivals. TO WAIT AWHILE: The United Mine Workers Will Not Strike on May Day, It Has Been Decided to Delay the Eight-Hour Fight Until the Result of the Coke Strike Is Known. Price per Annum, -Price per Month. : - ._- . . so OO - - -' . 5O K. WEDNESDAY' MORNING APRIL 29. REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. For Mayor, WELDON WEBSTER. .. For Treasurer, HENBY VQSS. For Clerk, ALBERT SWADENER. For Marshal, I CHARLES LUNSFOKD,. "For member Water Works Board, JOHN E. BARNES. For Counciimen, First "Ward—J. H.WI5E- Second Ward-J. C.BWLiGE. Third Ward—W. D. JIIKTHORN. Fourth 'Ward-J. C. HADLEY. Fifth Waxd-L. L.TRUMAN. THE Indianapolis Sentinel says that reciprocity is even 1 a greater fraud on the farmer than protection. The Lo- ^ansport Pharos says that reciprocity is limited free trade. What unlim- (fited free trade vyould.be is thus indicated by these organs. Yet the people will not agree with with them in .Seither of the statements. Protection as a commercial policy has met the ^ indorsement of many nations and the "wisdom of it has been fully sustained [by experience. Reciprocity is but a • Jeature of it and no more hints at free Orade than does the reduction of any -duty to a figure consistent with the protective policy. Neither protection '£ Hor reciprocity is a fraud upon the. llarmer nor any one else. They are i"both advantageous to -all the people llof the United States and that is the "only thing to be considered. NOT A CANDIDATE. A Sensational Eumor Affecting James G, Elaine. Is Alleged That the Republican Leader Has Withdrawn from the Presidential Race. AXIIOST every Democrat will con- :e4hat the election of the Repub- :can city ticket with the councilmen be the best thing for the city's ^Interest. As compared with' the other ^ticket it is much less partisan, and fmore independent. Besides tbis it is Always the effort of the minority, when >laced in power, to make a record for ibnomy, that comparison with the anajonly record may bo favorable to' minority. It is not . likely that phis consideration will change the political complexion of the council. p?our Democrats hold over and the ^Democrats can lose one of their three 'strong- Democratic wards and still re- ifain their majority.. If they Should two it would be' better -for the Scity, for the council would be a tie. SAID TO HAVK DECLINED. NEW YOKK, April 28. -A Poughkeepsie (N. Y.) dispatch says: The News- Press, of which Mr. Hinchley, formerly of the New York Graphic, is editor, -publishes, the following: "Stephen B. Elkins is authority for a statement made to a representative of the 'News-Press' to the effect that James G. Elaine would shortly announce his decision not, under any circumstances, to allow his • name to be used -at the next republican national convention as a candidate for president. It is said 4hat Mr. Elaine's letter or announcement will be so positive as to admit of but one construction—and that is that he will never again be a candidate 1 for '.the presidency." : Hon. Smith M. Weed, although "a democrat, has certain- business relations with men of prominence who are republicans, and he also has said two or three times lately that when the time came Mr, Elaine would be found positively declining the nomination. "Mr. Weed has been so outspoken on this subject recently," the "News Press" says, "when talking- to his friends; as to give the impression that his information was as direct as that •of Mr. Elkins, wh° is known to be Mr. Elaine's intimate friend and closest political adviser." Mr. W. J. Arkell, editor and proprietor of "Judge," and whose associate in the ownship of "Frank Leslie's" is Eussell B. Harrison, also, says that Mr. Elaine, is about to 'come out with a most positive refusal to allow his name 'to be used again in connection with the presidency. In fact, Mr. Arkell expects soon to be permitted to publish the full text of Mr. Elaine's letter on 'tlie subject. .•; A GRAND SIGHT. '' : ..THE Journal has noticed th e .meaningless comments of the Ph'aros on the ubject of the Park, not 'because there i any great or vital issue involved at because it- seemed -to afford , the aagination of our .esteemed cotem- orary opportunity to bloom and there i some curiosity to see it in full ildssom. There is no occasion to lose (fht of the fact that the Republican ndidate is an energetic, prudent, • business man,on account of this He diversion. improvement of the park is ne of the .achievements credited to r. Webster.—Pharos. IF As the eagle revels in rarified air, delights in the pleasures o^ he Imagination.—Pharos. Brilliant Marine display In San Francisco Boy. SAX FKAXCTSCO, April S3.—Shortly before 10:30 a. m. President Harrison and party boarded -the steamer City of • Pueblo for a trip around the bay. Promptly at that hour the steamer left the wharf and started in the direction of Alcatraz island, ..near, which were stationed the Charleston, the Hassler, the Madrone, the Corwin and the Kush. In passing the squadron ihe presidential salute of twenty-one guns was fired and then the cruiser and the cutters fell behind the Pueblo and the naval procession movad slowly toward the Golden Gate. From a marine point of view the pageant has never been excelled on the bay of San -Francisco; The -route followed by Pueblo extended from Broadway, wharf along the northwest line of the city front to Fort Point, west to Whistling ; Eudy 10 miles out to sea, stopping 1 to view the forts an'd military sites which greeted the president with salutes of cannon as the vessels passed. Treasurer Nebeker Eefflns Work, . WASHINGTON, April 2S.—Mr. Nebeker was practically inducted into the office of United States treasurer Monday. He has already attached his signature to a large number of drafts, aggregating hundreds of thousands of dollars. A Preacher Drops Dead. BURIJNQTOX, N. C., April 2S.—Kev. R. A. Ricks; a prominent minister, while preaching in the Methodist church in this city fell dead in his pulpit OFF FOE THE TEESEST. COLUMBITS, 0., April 28.—There will be no strike of the coal miners on May 1 to enforce the demand for the eight- hour day. That decision was made by the national executive board of the United Mine Workers here Monday and the order to that effect is being sent to the local assemblies. To-day the official announcement will be made. Sec- .retary Patrick McBride said Monday night in explanation of the matter that it was not done because it was found that the old. miners did not want it, but they found that the proprietors who would be most easily and quietly forced to comply with the demand were those who had always been friendly and considerate toward the miners. "You may say," said he, "that the eight-hour strike has been postponed pending the great coke strike in Pennsylvania.-' The employes assert that the temper of the executive board is that each district be permitted to make such arrangements as to hours and prices as can be agreed upon and that under no circumstances will a strike be ordered. The reason lor this course will be set forth In an address to be issued to the miners by the executive board before adjournment. ; M. J. Goings, president of the State Miners' union of Illinois, has arrived, malting the ninth state president of the eleven who have come to consult with the executive board relative to its immediate action in formulating- plans for the great battle proposed for May 1 in behalf of the «ight-hour workday. Mr. Goings reports the miners of Illinois unanimous in favor of no compromise on the question and ready to hold out if need be all summer to gain their point. SCOTTDALE, Pa., April 28.—The eleventh week of the strike in the coke region has closed with no prospect of a settlement. The labor leaders are rejoicing at- the postponement of the eight hour contest and claim that with a concentration of the forces of all the labor unions, together with a liberal s-ipply of relief funds, they will now win the strike. Master Workman Wise has returned from Columbus and is engaged in distributing a large amount of money among the hungry families. SPRINGFIELD, m., April 28. — Eben Howell, state secretary of the Illinois federation, received word Monday from President Goings at 'Columbus, 0.,. that the executive board has declared' off the g-eneral strike of coal miners for eight hours May 1. The real trouble in this district is one of wages. An agree- •ment was signed some time ago. The miners worked under it about six months and then struck. They are now paid 62 % cents a ton, but the operators say they cannot afford to pay over 50 cents, and there is certain to be trouble in the thirteen mines in this vicinity if the reduction is made. The operators claim they have made no money the last year. The position of the miners is decided and a strike will probably be inaugurated at an early date. DBS MOINBS, la., April 2S.—Rumors of a general strike May 1 of 10,000 to 12,'000 coal miners in Iowa seem to be sustained by statements made here by W. H. Scott,, president of the miners' association of Iowa, which is known as district No. 13 of the National Federation of Labor. Among other things he said: "Nearly every miner in Iowa will drop his pick and shovel the night of the 30th and will not resume work 'again until eight hours is recognized as a day's work by- every operator in the union. All the miners will strike at once and the result can be nothing but the establishment of the eight hour movement." DESMOINES, la., April 28.—The coal miners of Iowa have decided to go out April 80 and stay out until eight hours per day is established throughout this country for a day's labor. Wa^es are not considered. CINCINNATI, April 28.—A Washington (Ind.) dispatch says 500 coal miners employed in the mines near that city are on a strike. One week ago a driver was discharged by a boss driver, and the men came out until the driver was reinstated. They then demanded the discharge of the boss driver, and this being refused they quit work. The present- strike, it is anticipated, will be a long- one, the mine- owners and strikers seeming to be very determined in th'e stand they hare taken. DETROIT, Mich., April 28.—Twenty-five hundred men in the Michigan Central shops joined the Michigan car-strikers during the morning. . A battle occurred .betVeen the strikers and 100 policemen. Shots were freely exchanged and Charles Kenitz, a striker, was mortally wounded. The mayor has issued a proclamation calling upon the regiment of state troops in this city to be ready for duty on a, moment's notice. The armories are under military protection.. PROF. RIDPATH HONORED. The Well-Known Historian Celebrates HU Fiftieth Ulrtluluy at Greenciutle, Ind. GBEEXCASTM:, Ind,, April 28. — De Pauw university, of which Dr..,John C. Eidpath is an honored alumnus and ex-pi-o- fessor, joined in honor ing the distinguished historian on tlic occasion of his semi-centennial Monday night. % Every seat in Meharry hall was taken, and President John presided. The testimonial took the form JOHN c. JtTBPATir. o f congratulatory and literary contributions from his friends and neighbors, though the more substantial souvenirs of regard •were not lacking. The autograph contributions consisted of two handsomely-bound volitmes, which were presented by ex-Gov. Cumback in an eloquent address, to which Dr. Ridpath .responded with an address and poam. Among the distinguished visitors who occupied scats on the rostrum were ex- Secretary of the Navy E. W. Thompson, who is also an alumnus of the university; Bishop Bowman, its former president; James Whitcomb Riley, Mary H. Catherwood, Alonzo H. Davis, H. W. Taylor, James N. Matthews and Dr. Henry A. Bachtel," late of Denver, Col. The address, and poems were interspersed with music, and the occasion will b« remembered as a red-letter day in the history of the college, eity and its honored citizen. A ROYAL FUNERAL. The Burial of Grand Duchess Oiga., at St. Petersburg-, Attended with Great Pomp and Splendor. LONDON, April 23.— The funeral of the Grand Duchess Olga was the most splendid ceremonial that has taken place in St. Petersburg since the accession of the present emperor. The body was met at the station of the. Moscow railway by the emperor, the impe- Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Govt Report, Aug. 17, i Cli<uit:iuqiia Program.' "Addison's Memorial'' will be .celebrated by the C. L. S. C. at the residence of I. N". Crawford, . 1318, east Broadway, Wednesday, April 29, at 9:30. Reception committee—Miss Anna Strain and Miss Winnie Bevan. I'KOGRAM. "Knowledge is indeed that which next to virtue truly and essentially raises one man above another."—Addison. . • Music—Miss Anna Hildebrandt. ,Roll call—Your favorite .'English writer, and Why? Biographical Sketch—Mrs. J. C. Bridge. Readings—Miss Ora Cox, Miss Winnie Bevan and Mrs. M. Michaels. • Critique on the works of Addison— Mrs. F. H. Wipperman. , Debate—Resolved,, ' 'That Woman's suffrage would elevate the morals of this community."—Revs. Marsh and McMackin. Decision.' by Mrs. C. P." Wright. Symposium—Salad, a la quiz: Music—Miss Nina Hall. : Conversazione—How ' we; may advance, the interest of our local circle. Song—Rev. and Mrs. McMackin. Horror at a Wcddin'c Anniversary. FOET WASHINGTON, Pa., April 28.— While Mr.' and Mrs. Conrad, of this place, were celebrating- their wedding anniversary a lamp fell, and Mrs. Conrad and her daughter Florence were burned to death.- 'and - Mary, another daughter, was fatally burned. Killed by an Explosion. VIEJTNA, April" 28.— A dispatch' from Witkowitz, a-village of Bohemia, says the manager and six, men employed in the iron works belonging to the,.Roths- childs at that place were killed by an explosion. Ma.ny other employes were seriously injured ' S T JACOBS •^ THE BES Rheumatism, tvVOgden, Mich.,, May 17,1890. "A half,bottle ~of . your invaluable medicine, St. Jacobs Oil, curedmeof rheu-' matfan and rheumatic swelling of the knee. Itifithebestln the universe." J. M. L. POSTER. Neuralgia. Hagerstown, Md., . • April 21, ISM. "I, and others of my family, have used St. Jacobs Oil for neuralgia and found it a speedy, effective cure." MBS: AGXES KEJJ.IV. rial family, court, and all the highest dignitaries of the church, state and army. The procession, which took seventy minutes to pass a given point, was headed "by a squadron of horse- grenadiers with helmets surmounted by a quaint black beaver ornament, each man wearing a long cloak of orange and black. The clergy were arrayed in black gowns adorned with white lace. The funeral car was surmounted by a canopy covered with silver cloth, with plumes of ostrich feathers on each corner and animperial crown at each end in gilt. The coffin, of crimson velvet and gilt, was open, and was covered by a magnificent pall of cloth-of-gold. The emperor walked 4 miles behind the coffin with the widower, Grand Duke Michael Nicolevitch, on hij. right. The empress and grand duchesses followed in crepe- covered carriages, all in deepest mourning. TRAIN'S TRIP. George Frunris Begins Another Tour of the Globe. NEW YOEK, April 28.—Citizen George Francis Train left this city Monday on his tour around the world. His first stopping place will be at Chicago, where he will dine with the Press club. Next he will be seen in Omaha, and from there he will go direct to Portland, Ore. To Whatcom he will be conveyed in a special train, at which place he will deliver a lecture that he declares will astonish the natives. Yokohama will be his next point, and he expects to reach the "Land of the rising sun" by May 9. After making a tasir of the Orient he will hurry on to Brindisi and thence to Calais, He will be back in New York on July 4. While in Italy he will interview Premier Rudini. Big Fire in a New York Village. WATER-TOWN, N. Y., April 3S,— Harrisville, a thriving village on the route into the Adirondack forest, was practically destroyed by fire Monday, the loss being estimated at §100,000. The' fire originated- in the residence of George Meade. It spread rapidly to adjoining buildings, and in a short time the whole business part of the town was in a blaze. The heaviest losers, are Lakes & Flood, whose hotel, store and saloon were burned. A Remarkable Record. Rev. Hayden Rayburn, of the M. E. church of Kokomo, has married his one thousandth couple. He solemnized his first marriage forty-one years ago, and he has averaged a wedding every two weeks, or nearly so, since that time. Of the whole number Mr. Rayburn does not recall more than a score failing to live happily together, and he reports that, so far as his observation goes, the young people lived the happiest. Nearly all the cases of domestic infelicity come from widows or widowers. Father Rayburn will be seventy-nine years old on the 12th of next month, and he is still hale and hearty. Fur Flying; Introduction*. Miss Jane Osgood, a wealthy lady of Norwich, Conn, is very fond of cats, and in her luxurious -home she hs.s a lot of them that are beauties. Miss Osgood recently gave a cat party, which was attended by a score of cats, who brought their owners along. The invitations were printed on linen paper and there was a picture of a sleek and beautiful cat at the head of the card. The cats got. acquainted with each other readily in half .an hour, and then all had a feast, which comprised various kinds of fish and other viands. Yes Indecu; Ve» Indeed. A Logansport life, insurance-'.agent is said to be responsible for the following lines: Wives of great men oft remind us- We can make our wives sublime, And departing leave behind us. Widows worthy ol our time. Therefore, give your wife a send off By the life Insurance plan. Fix her so that when you end oft She can scoop another man. IT HAS NO EQUAL. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious ani toon's Dlsorfa "Worth & Gnine»-»--Bi»».bnt sold for 25 Cents, BY ALL, DRUGGISTS* TOOK HIS OWN LIRE. His Daughter's Shame Causes a Father to Commit Suicide. LASTCASTEH, Pa., April 28.—Edward Gaspken, aged 45, a dairyman living near this city,arose at4o'clocka. m.,and started with an. ax for the woods with suicidal intent.. His 14-year-old son followed, but the father ran, leaped into the Cpnestoga, and drowned himself. The son leaped after him and had to be pulled out The father's body was recovered five hours later. His action is attributed to despondency over the seduction of his daughter. A Double TrasTddy at Hot Sprlnes. HOT SPRING'S., Ark.. April 2S.—Be- cause of-his unhappy love for a woman, which had scpariAed him from his wife, a visitor by the name of Welden chloroformed his mistress at an ^arly hour Monday morning and then ended his life with a bullet. The murder and suicide occurred at the Grand View hotel. Friday they came here and registered as "Mr. and Mrs. Welden, Texas." The woman was Mrs. Mary O'Kinzie, of Fort Worth, Tex. . iDeuth of a Labor JCeader. CHICAGO, April 28.—Richard Griffiths, founder of the order of the Knights of Labor in Chicago and the west, died at S:30 o'clock a. m. He had been exceedingly ill for weeks, but so sturdy was he that Ms friends and medical Tailors' Union .Reorganized. Tailors' Union No. 140 was reorganized Monday evening and, the following officers were elected: Pres.—H. P. Meinken. Vice Pres.—A. Gressinger. Sec.—L. Lema.rtz. Treas.—A. Loewer. Sargent at Arms:—p. Hokenbemer. Trustees—H. P. Meinken. A. Gressinger, F. Calahan. By a peculiar coincidence the six pall bearers at [.the funeral of Mrs. Coughlin on Monday were all Johns, viz. John Hazle, John Lillis, John Callahan,. John Tuhey, John Bestee and John Mahoney. Condensed L R, Time-Tables, Plltslmrg, Cincinnati, Chicago k* St. Louis By, (Cism'iui, THCE.) tKHIVK Bradford Division. *36am» .Easte nExprew..;... 1:16 pm« y stLlne l£5pm» <aOpmt Accommodation...;.. SiOOsnrt 9:4fi a mf-.MarlonAccommodation. 4-30 p m+ Richmond- Division. 3:00 a in*....Night Express.;..... lfl6am» . 11:10 a mt Accommodation, 5:51amt I:SOp m*....7)ayExpress l:25pro» llifljpmf..-..Accommodation...... 2£0p;mt Indianapolis Division. 2:20 a m*.... Night Express Ii;55an>« .' ISO p m*....DarExpress 126pm» Chicago Dlvlsio*. li!:40a m«....Night Express...;..,.. S10am* 1*5 p m» Fast Line 126 n m* 1:47 p m* .....Fast Line.......;.... 1:47 p m» 11:80 a mf....,Accommodation. 4:30pmt- raspmt Accommodation 606amt State Line Division. •'"' l:80p mt....MallandExpre8B...._ g-joam* 7:45amf ....Express 135vna 11:15 a mf LocalFrelght......ll:SO.amt Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday. • T'andalia Line. SOUTH BOTND. Local FrelgM — SflO&m 'Tarre Haute Express 7-' S & m Mall Train ZdB p m NORTH BOUND. Local Pn.lgnt... g^X) a m Mall Train ............10-16 a m.r South Bend Express ;.. 8:45 D m Tlirough Freight 85Spm Close connections lor Indianapolis via Golf** now made by all oar passenger trains.—J. C, Edgworth, agent, . IVabtiBb Kallroad. EAST BODSD. New York Expres, daily....... 255am Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 838 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex^exceptSundaf 11:16 a m Atlantic Express, dally 4:06 p m •Accommodation Frt, exceptSunday. 9:26 p m WESTBOUND. Pacific Express, dally 7-52am Accommodation Frt., except Sunday.J2d5 p m Kan City Ex. .except Sunday. S.-45pm LafayettsfPasJAccm., except Sunday 6.-OS p m St. Louis Ex., daily „ 1032 p m Eel River Blv., Losansport, West Side Between Logrsuiixport and Chill. EAST BOUKD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave 10.-00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 pm W3SST BOOST). Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. Saoam Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4aO p m advisers hoped to the last that recovery, was possible. Heart enlargement is given as the immediate cause of death; but the grip fastened upon the veteran labor leader two months ag-o, and undoubtedly hastened his demise. In Honor of Grant* NEW YORK, April 38.—The annual dinner in commemoration of the birthday of Gen. Ulysses S. .Grant was given Monday night at Delmonico's. Hon. Joseph H. Choate presided, and addresses were made by ex- Senator Evarts, Col.-H. Eyd. Doug-lass, of Baltimore, '.Frederick Taylor,of New "S ork ex-Congressman Wise of VirgiE*a, and Morton If cMichael of Philadelphia. Found a Colony of Snaikcg. Ind., April 29.—An oak log- that was being- sawed up at Henry Maley's mill, a few miles south of here, was found to contain 127 blacksnakes, they having-entered at a crack in the trunk caused by a windstorm. The largest one killed measured 6 feet 6 inches. A nest of snakes' eggs was also found, in addition to countless small reptiles just hatching- out. Dentil of a Pioneer. COLUMBUS, Ind., April 29.—O'acob D. Marsh, who died at his home west of .this city Sunday morning, was the oldest citizen in this part of the state. He, was born September 10, 179S, in New York, and came to Indiana in 1825, and has since resided on the same farm on which' he entered at that time. __ WANTED a lew persons In each place to do i> writing at home.. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodoury, station D, New York City. oct21dly • OCUTP uilUTCfl'iJ-"""'' 1 ^"""'-"™ :>nrpronEs, • btN I O WXH I til quick safe. SAMPLE FREE A rare •A ODDOrtuiuty. Goo. A. Scott, b'12 Uraaf wuy, X Y. A/I P N panted; salary and expenses. Perma- lUJiiT nent place. Apply at once. Brown Bros. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m "VTrANTED.—Organizers for • a Seml-Anmial, rV Endowment Society. This Society .has paid 8300,000 on matured certificates, and called no expense assessments; the entire benefit fund, held la trust by the Stiiw Treasurer of Mass. Addrsss FRIENDLY AID SOCIETY, Waltham, Mass.- • apr!95t Valentine's SCHOOL OF Telegraphy Xeuclie« Its students a. traie.'aud then wturt* tliom In railroad service. Send for circulars. VALENTINE BKOS., Janesvllle, Wls. " Mysteriously Disappeared. SOUTH BieNi)', Ind., April 29.—Miss Matilda Platts resided at the home of her father, who is SO years old. Last Monday she told .her father that she was g-omg to South Bend to visit her sister and left ;the house. Since then tiothing- has been heard of her, and no theory can be advanced as to the cause of her jnysterious disappearance. W A WPP Fl Tw <> or three good mrn VV-An I CiU to represent: our well known house for town and city trade; local and traveling. SlOOuiid. expenses per month to therlgh man. Apnly quicn, stating age.. JL. I*. May <k Co.. nurserymen; Horlsts'and Seedsmen, St. Paul, Ml n, (Thishouse Is responsible.) tolm " FOR SALE. Lake MaxenKucKee (ind.)P'roperty ~ The finest furnished cottage on the Lake; containing 7 large rooms and cellar.. verandah., on . three sides or house. 10 feet wide'. Two, 3, inch flowing wells. Fine two story -lioat house, ol which the first story Is ol stone.. Also other, out. building*, beautiful grounds, about 12 feet above ' water line with large groveand lawn. Size ot;lot 387^ leet on the lake by 150 feet deep. Stone seawall entire frontage. This property is on the best side of the Lake only ten minutes walk from 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 SCHURMANN, No 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indianapolis, Ind. > ,. aprSldlm

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