Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 30, 1891 · Page 5
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April 30, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, April 30, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On Standard Corsets. Dr. Warner's Coraline, Dr. Warner's Health, Dr. Warner's Tandem, Dr. Warner's Nursing. Dr. Warner's Perfection Waist, Jackson'Duplex Corset, Gold Medal Corset, Thomson's Glove-Fitting Corset, Thomson's Nursing Corset, Also a full line'Jof 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 :-: A T :-: -: Parvin's :-: [-• 12tll-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal, FaWlshec! eyery day to the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, Price per Month, • -_._. . - #«OO .... 50 THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. . For Mayor, WELDON WEBSTEE. For Treiisurer. HEKfiY VOS3, For Clerk, ALBERT SWADENER. For Marshal, ! CHARLES LTINSFORD.. For member Water Works Board.- JOHN E. BAKNES. For Councilmen, First Ward-J.IH.~mSE- Second Ward-J. C. BRIDGE. Third Ward—"W. D.MIHTHOKN. Fourth Ward—J. C. HADLEY. Fifth"Wald—L. L.TRUMAN. ME. GIBSON, who is the Democratic onandidate for the Council from the "Fourth ward, is engaged in a unique and interesting -campaign. Whether his motto is "similia similibus curan- ter,"',or "It takes a Democrat to catch a Democrat" is not yet been disclosed but that is the principle he is working on. In his efforts to carry that Republican ward he must appeal to Republicans and this is his argument, "I want to go to the council to down ths ring. If I am elected I will touch off some dynamite under it that will create a sensation. I know more about the state of affairs than I can tell you. A Republican can do nothing but a Democrat will be admitted to the party caucuses and can stir things up." If Mr. Gibson will apply at the Republican headquarters he can get employment. If Mr. Gibson is consistent he certainly ,will be willing to help doiv-n the ring at the poll at whatever points he may discover its tools. ' : ' 'WHEREVER reciprocity exists free trade exists. We have established reciprocal trade relations with Brazil, at least we are to have free trade. If a good thing; for the United States and Brazil, why. would it not be a good thing to have France and the United States adopt like reciproca' relationsP-^-Eharos. Wherever an article is placed upon the free list because it no longer needs a protective tariff free trade in that article exists. If free trade is a good thing in that article why would it not be a good thing in all articles? That is the reasoning the Pharos uses. Be cause a child 'gets old enough and strong enough to get along without a mother's watchful care therefore no children, should receive care. There is ho more free/trade about reciprocity than there is logic in-such argument THE public manual of the Knights f Honor says, "Each applicant must ie a believer in a Supreme Ruler of he Universe." Mr. Webster 155 a member of this organization having passed the examination on questions if eligibility. A misunderstanding as ,o the requirements of a society some ,ime ago is being used, against Mr. Vebster. It is wrong to use a society matter in this way and the conclusion s wrong. The Journal does not know vhere the story originatad but these 'acts should correct any false impressions created by it. " T.RE Pharos is unnecessarily alarmed about carrying politics into the Trades Assembly. If th» nomination of Mr. Webster means that then the nomina tion of Mr.. Read means carrying polities into the- Baptist Church. There is -not a shadow of 'a reason for its inference in this matter. Whatever the members of the organizations do they will do voluntarily as indiriduals exercising a right which the constitution of the State of Indiana gives them and which no organization can tak< away. • THE Journal started'the scheme o: supplanting the real with the imaginary.—Pharos. '" ;,'•;.\j, ;•• _A11 your imagination. A aicritcd Tribune. The tribute of respect tendered by the people of Indiana to 'Professo^ John Clarke Ridpath on the occasion of his odtti birthday was merited. As a college tutor and as a. historian Mr. Jidpath has served his State well. To him, as much as to any man now living, the high standing of DePauw Jnivei-sity is due, aud to him, as much as to any man living, the youth of his State and of the Nation arc indebted for sound education in the his- ;ory of the Republic.—Inter Ocean. Tariff 1'icturcN. Decrease In price Ot wire nails In the United States: Price In 1875, lOo per Price m 1879, Price In 1830, 8c. per pound. 3e. per pound. New York Press, Xl«e New Party Craze- One of the inalienable rights of American freemen is to organize a political partv. It is a right not infrequently exercised. The sands of Salt Creek a.re strewn with the whitened remains of political parties that onco flourished and pawed the air and finally pawned their sleeve buttons. -New York Press. More Shoot and L.es« Toot. The Italian government is going to banish brass bands from its army. it OLD HUTCH" SKIPS The Famous Chicago Speculator Is Missing. His Business Affairs Sadly Mixed, and His Suspension Is Admitted by- His Son. THE LIABILITIES ABE HEAVY. CHICAGO, April 29. —B. P. EutcWnson, the veteran -wheat speculator, knovna the country over as ''Old Hutch," has been missing- since Tuesday evening, at which time lie bid a friend good-by and said he would never be seen again. He has many heavy open trades, and the many rumors circulated in regard to his disappearance have greatly disturbed the market His son, Charles I,. Hutchinson, president of the Corn Exchange bank, and ex-president of the Board of Trade, says father has been mentally unsound for ttvo years. A few months ago it was reported that Mr. Hutchinson's fortune had been almost entirely dissipated in speculation. At that time a number of Mr. Hutchinson's friends and his son tried to induce the old gentleman to give up speculation and lead a quiet life, but their efforts met with, no success. It is reported in certain circles that unfortunate "plunging" has caused his disappearance, and that his liabilities will reach away up into the millions. When asked if his father had failed, his son, Isaac Hutchinson, laughed and said: "Not for a cent; every dollar he owes will be paid. The only trouble is that some margins are due. I don't intend to pay them until I get .orders from father. It wouldn't be safe, you know. Some of the brokers -who have deals with him are closing them out; others are carrying them at their own risk. But no one will lose a cent, for when he comes back he'll pay everybody he owes." Later on young Hutchinson admitted to a reporter that his father was financially embarrassed. Said he: "Father has been demented for some time. Affaift on the board have been g-oingf against him. We have hoped that he would be able to tide over, but things have gone from bad to •worse and it is no use. I came down here this morning- and found that father had not made his appearance. I knew then that trouble was in store- I admit that he has suspended business. His outstanding accounts amount to some §2,500,000 in open trades alone. But he will pay dollar for dollar. However, I do-not think he will ever resume business." • It has'i>een generally known that Mr. Hutchinson has been long- on gram. He was a heavy buyer and has on his Tjooks between' 700,000 and 800,000 bushels of corn, the loss on which has beenTor 8 cents; at least 200,000 bushel of oats, the loss on. which has been from 8 to 7 cents, and between 800,000 and 1,000,000 bushels of wheat, the loss on which has,been 4 or 5 cents. Most ol the open trades on his books were with Chicago speculators, but many ol them were placed in other cities. Farm Stock Burned- VALPAEAISO, Ind., April SO.— Tuesday •night two barns were burned by an incendiary on James R. Malone's farm, near Boonegrove. Amonjr the losses were the following: Forty-five cows, fifteen calves, ten horses, hay, etc., insured for S3,000 in the Liverpool, Lon. don and Globe and for 83,500 in the Farmers' companies. BEEGH HONOEED. The Champion of the Dumb Brute Remembered in Milwaukee. A Statue and Fountain Erected in City Hall Square-The Dedi- ' catory Ceremonies. IN HUMANITY'S XA.MK. MrLWAVKKF,, April 20.— The fourth public monument of which the Cream city can boast was unvailed here about noon in the presence of several thousand spectators. It is a memorial erected in honor of the lamented Henry Bergh, ' organizer and first president of the New York society for the prevention of cruelty to animals, and is in the form of a sculptured fountain for man and beast. The memorial is erected upon what was formerly known as Market square, but which will hereafter be designated as City Hall square, at the junction of East Water and Market streets. The circular basin, or drinking trough, of the Bergh fountain has a circumference of SO feet and is probably the largest receptacle of its kind in the world. It is composed of fiv,e solid blocks of granite, each weighing twenty-five tons. The coping of the main drinking basin is 3 feet above the level of the street, and smaller basins, projecting from the main basin and nearer the street level, will hoid water for thirsty canines. The fountain proper, or monument, rises from a pile ol rockwork in the center of the main basin and its symmetrical base is of appropriately .carved granite, suitably inscribed, with gargoyles spouting jets of water into small basins projecting below them on each of four sides. This granite pedestal is surmounted by a lifelike bronze statue of Mr. Bergh, who is represented in the act of fondling a wounded dog. Th^rtricken animal looks upward affeWfonately into his kindly face. • The designer of this splendid statue is J. II. Mahoney, of Indianapolis, while N. C. Hinsdale, of the same city, drew the plans for the basins and foundations. The idea of the memorial originated with the president of the Wisconsin Humane society. Long before the hour set for the formal ceremonies the _ great basin was surrounded by an immense crowd that nearly filled the square, and upon this temporary platform built over the injin basin were Mayor Somers, Governor Peck, a son of the great humanitarian and other distinguished visitors. The statute surmounting the granite pedestal was shrouded in the folds of a huge American flag, and this was released when the signal was given, falling in graceful folds about the base of rocks and reveafcg the bronze statue, glittering in the sunlight. A mighty shout went up from the people as it was disclosed. After the Divine blessing was invoked Gov.' George W. Peck, on behalf of the Wisconsin Humane society, made a formal presentation of the memorial to the city of Milwaukee, and the response was made by Mayor Somers. Prof. Swing, of. Chicago, delivered the oration of the day, eloquently eulogizing Mr. Bergh and the great work he inaugurated, and supplementary remarks were made by Mr. Bergh's son, who came from New- York city to participate in the exercises. Col. J. A. Watrous read a poem written for the occasion by Mrs. Adda F. Howie, of Milwaukee, and short speeches were made by Alderman Gerry, W. Hazelton. and Edward Lee Brown, of Chicago, president of the American Humane association. A HEAVY LOSS. Fire Destroys Property Valued at a Quarter of a Million Dollars at Chattanooga, Tenn. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., April 29.— Fire, which started at 3 o'clock a. m. in Campbell & Co. 's furniture factory on King street, raged four hours and destroyed property covering twenty acres of ground, valued at $250,000, on which there is a total insurance of $150,000. The losses, as nearly as can now be estimated, are as follows: East Tennessee, Virginia & Georgia Railroad Company, on depot and contents and fifty loaded and twenty-five empty cars, £125,000; Campbell & Co., §75,000; G. G. Lilly's new unoccupied block, 810,000; Peck's warehouse, $15,000; other small buildings, 820,000. The newly erected Mountain City flouring mill, valued at 8200,000, was barely .saved. During the fire several carloads of fireworks and other combustibles exploded, terrifying the spectators and those-- working to stay the flames. The fire department had only three engines and could do little effective work, especially as a second fire occurred while the first one was still' in progress. The second blaze destroyed a few cottages owned by William Wilhote on East Montgomery street, with a loss of $20,000. ^cvr Illinois Kallroad. SPRINGFIELD, 111., April 29.— Articles of incorporation of the St. Louis & Northern Railway Company were filed, Tuesday. The company is to construct and operate a railroad beginning in the city of Rock Island and running through the counties of Rock Island, Mercer, Henry, Knox and Fulton to a point on the Illinois river opposite the city of Havana. The principal business office of the company is to be at Jacksonville and the capital stock SI, OOP, OOP. Death of a Valuable Horse. 0., April 29.— Alabaster, the 4-year-old stallion owned by Myers & Warner and valued at §35,000, is dead. Saturday night he was taken with colic. He had a record of 2:15 and was entered for important races at Chicago. •,.-'•• FEOM HOOSIERDOM. A Budget of Interesting Indiana News. JmH-.ur.v TVtUIera Meet. EVANSvii.[.K, Ind., April 30.—The Indiana Millers' association met Tuesday morning' in its fourth anntial convention in the Business Men's association hall, with about 100 delegates present. President A. C. Hawks of Go- slien called the meeting' to order at 9 o'clock. A. C. Williams of Indianapolis was selected as secretary pro tempore. Mayor Goodlet on behalf of the city welcomed the visitors, and was followed by the annual address by President Hawks, which occupied the remainder of the morning- session. The afternoon session was occupied by the reading and discussing 1 of interesting papers. The delegates were tendered a reception and banquet at the St. George hotel at nigrht. Elopers Cowlihlcd. JEFFERSON VILLE, Ind., April 30.— Charles L. Williams and Miss Maggie P. Dieveney eloped to this city from Louisville Monday night and were married. Williams' mother knew nothing- of her son's marriage until Tuesday, when she straightway went to the residence of the bride in Louisville, and. finding the newly wedded pair in the room, demanded an explanation. Young Williams stated what he had done, whereupon his mother produced a cowhide, and not only whipped the boy, who is 17 years old, but turned her attention to her newly made daughter-in-law and administered to her several lashes. An Enff'meer'Cruslied to Dctttli. KOKOXIO, Ind., April 30.—A section of a through stock train on the Toledo, St. Louis & Kansas City railroad, was wrecked at Greentown, 10 miles east of here, Tuesday morning. The train was running about 15 miles an hour through the town. It struck a cow at the Main street crossing, turning the engine and tender over, wrecking them and eight cars. Engineer Isaac Koonerine and Fireman Clyde Young jumped, the latter saving himself with a badly sprained ankle, while Engineer Kooner- ine -was caught in the wreck and crushed to death. Fifteen head of cattle were killed and a score crippled. Colliers on a Strike. COLUMBUS, Ind., April30.—The greatest strike in the history of the southern Indiana coal fields is in progress in Daviess county, growing out of the refusal of the Cable Coal Company to discharge a. bank boss who had incurred the ill will of the miners. The operators ordered the men discharged, -whereupon 600 men quit work. The trouble originally started over the discharge of a driver, the miners going out until he was reinstated. This was followed by a demand for the bank boss to quit. Both the owners and the strikers ai-e determined, and the strike promises to be a long one. Odd Fellows Celebrating. LA POKTE, Ind., April 30. — The seventy-second anniversary of the institution of odd fellowship was celebrated in this city Tuesday by the dedication of the new Odd Fellows' temple. Lodges, cantons and bands from all points in northern Indiana and southern. Michigan were present, and the citv was gayly decorated for the visitors. The grand parade occurred at 1 o'clock, over 1,000 men being in line. Following the parade occurred the dedicatory exercises proper in the new temple, the principal address being by Grand Master W. H. Leedy, of Indianapolis. Boycott on Saloon Keepers. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April SO.—The Stone Cutters' union of this city has adopted a resolution boycotting all •union saloon, keepers and fining every member of-its union 510 who violates th« resolution by dealing with them. THe reason for this action is the alleged fact that the union saloon keepers have compelled the breweries to advance the price of beer to private consumers from S1.75 to §3.25 per keg. Elopers Become Public Charges. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 30.—Mrs. F. P. Frank, of Danville, 111., deserted her husband six months ago and ran away with a tramp, taking with her -a 6-year-old son, and came to this city. Their money gave out and they applied to the' township trustee for assistance. The child will be returned to its father. Death of nn Old Terre llante Settler. TEBKE HAUTE, Ind., April 30.—James Ross, one of the earlier pioneers of Vigo county, died suddenly Tuesday morning at the advanced age of SS years. In company with his brother Harry, who survives him, the deceased came to Terre Haute from New York state over a half century ago. A Bubo Killed. MTTNCIE, Ind., April 30.—News of another fatality in this county has reached Muncie, making five in the last ten days. Marion Wilson's daughter, aged 11, had 'her infant sister in her arms, when she accidentally dropped the babe to the floor, fracturing the skull. x • pled In » Poor-house. ..INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 30.—Tuesday Hon. Charles J. Kogers, a democratic politician who stumped Indiana for Cleveland in the last presidential campaign, died in the poorhouse at Butte, Mont _^_____ Sent to an Asylum. MARTINSVII.I,E, Ind., April SO.—Kev. J. D. Fry, pastor of the Baptist church here, who has been suffering from mental trouble for several weeks, has been taken to Indianapolis for treatment ROA.NOKE, Va., April 39.—Two gamblers, Nick Flood and Charles L. Rose, fought with pistols in a cafe here Tuesday evening. Rose was killed. Flood tnay recover. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— ¥. S. Govt Export, Aug. 17, 1889, A Ufc £?/"V9 Q B a F r f>°* 9 "%^ (?*&• TITM? AoSOLI/IECr PURE A BANK WORSTED. The Xliilh National of New Yorit Robbed of 'TliousautlK-The Institut joii's 3>eud President, John T. Hill, Discovered to Be Kespolisibiti for a Shortage of .S-lOO,- 000. NEW YORK, April 29.—An astonishing defalcation that will reach .5400.000 was announced Tuesday in the Ninth national bank at No. 407 Broadway. The defalcatioii is charged to .John T. Hill, the president of thw bank, who died March 1, tie was a trusted official, respected in all the financial world of New York, it has been learned that President Hi 11 used bis official position to take money from the bank to carry on speculations in Wall street, and that of the S400.000 missing from '.he bank nearly every dollar was lost in unfortunate ventures in the stock and grain market. President Hill hud so carefully covered up his tracks -'when taking funds of the institution that only his death would have revealed the facts. He was the executor, with other New Brunswick (N. .J.I business roea, in several large estates. Whenever a regular customer of the bank borrowed money on collateral securities Hill would wait until the loan fell due. Then when it was paid by a check, which would cover both the money loaned and the interest for the use of it. he would pocket the checks given in payment and replace the collateral securities, which he had returned to the customer, with securities taken, from the estates in New Brunswick of which he was executor. Thus there would be no change on the books of the bank and' the scheme could be carried on indefinitely. After Hill's death his fellow executors for the New Brunswick estates began an investigation to find the missing securities which he had in charge, and they soon learned that they were in the Ninth national bank, held as securities for loans. They demanded the securities, and then the story of the defalcation •was soon learned. While . the loss is serious it does not impair the bank's solvency, nor its ability to take care of, its customers. Its assets aside from the loss mentioned are of good character. Its discounts are exceptionally good. __^________ PARK IN A TREMOR. Extraordinary Precautions Against a Pos- »lble Outbreak by Anarchists on May Day—The Military Heady for Action at a Moment's Notice. PAKIS, April "0.—A most serious feeling of alarm prevails in official circles here at the possibility of an anarchist outbreak on the 1st of May. As a result the military and police authorities have taken and are taking the most extreme precautions possible to effectually meet 'and promptly suppress any disorder on the part of anarchists or others. Several violent anarchist manifestoes, intended to incite the soldiers composing the garrison of Paris and its . neighborhood to revolt, have recently been circulated by agents of the anarchists. Several of these incendiary documents are in the possession of the police who are now engaged in searching the residences of the anarchist leaders. It is announced that from. now until the May day excitement is over, no soWiers will "be allowed to' leave their barracks except on guard duty or< to bring in supplies of provisions, etc. Even the officers are confined to their barracks. To each soldier of the garrison one hundred rounds of ball cartridge have been distributed. The military authorities have also arranged plans of communication with the different military posts, barracks and forts, and have completed arrangements for the concentration and distribution at points of vantage of the troops available in case of disorder. Thus the entire military and police forces of Paris are prepared almost at a moment's notice to issue forth from their quarters and occupy the streets and squares of Paris in such a manner that any anarchist movement will be pretty sure to be nipped in' the bud, however well planned it may be. PLANS OF THE ALLIANCE. An Army of X.eeturers to Be Turned Loose Throughout the Country. ; NEW YOKK, April 29.—-President Polk, of the Farmers' Alliance, has just issued a proclamation to the order in which he sets forth the plan of campaign which the national executive board has .adopted, and counsels the sub-alliances to cease internal bickerings and to get rid of disloyal members. The • plan of campaign consists of a-system of lectures by which 'an, army of 35,000 lecturers will plead .-.for the cause. It is also announced -in the proclamation that arrangements are being made for the holding of two or more grand alliance mass meetings in each of the alliance states during the year, or as many mcfre' as the brotherhood may desire. ; They Want iv B^puMtc. SAN FRANCISCO, April 29.—Honolulu advices report that Minister Carter has resigned from the cabinet and the people are clamoring for a republic. It is said that the life of the queen is in danger., , WIPE-BEATER SHOT DEAD. Ail Indiana Woman Shoots Her Husband While He Is Whipping Her. GOSHE.V. Ind., April 2!).—At White Pigeon Tuesday Mrs. .T. L. Brick shot and killed her husband. For some time the family relations of Mr. and Mrs. Brick had been unhappy. Brick, who is big and physically powerful, kicked his wife violently, then pushed her into a corner of the room, and was about to choke her viciously. .She then shot him through the neck, cutting the jugular vein, from which he died in a few moments. and all AGHE! PROMPTLY BEECH AM'SPILLS A.CT X,IKJS MA.G-IC- ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL. DRUCC1STS. Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Pitteburg, Cincinnati, Chicago *; St. Louis Ry> (CENTRAL TOtK.) iBttiv* Bradford Division. UJAV» i;;i6am*....-Easte nExpreBB IzOOim* las pni* F fiiLine 155pm* S^Opmt Accommodation S.'OOamt 9:46 a rat.MarionAccoinmodatlon. 4-30 p ml Richmond Division. 3:00 am*. ...Night Express l.-05ais» 11:10 a mf Accommodation. 55)amt I:80p m'*.....nay Express J:25nm' U:;iOpmt Accommodation 230pmt •/",' Indianapolis Division. 2.20a m*.... Night Express..... 180 p m*....Da:rExpress Chicago DIvigfo*. tl!:40a m'... .Night Express......... 3:10am» l.OBpm* .Fast Line 1:25pjB» 1:47 pin* Fast Line 1^47p m* ll.30a mf....-Accommodation. 4:30pm» 7 IB prof Accommodation 6:15 a rot State Line Division. J:30p mt....Ma!l and Express g^Osmt 7rf5amf Express „. 725pm* Ild6amt Local might...^..11:80 a ml 'J'rdlns marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sondaj. Va»daltaliine. •" SOUTH BOTND. Lnc&i Freight .*....<. 5«)»!n '" Terre Haute Express.. 1SS a m Mail Trata ....'. Z*J o m SOBTH BOtTKD. Local Freight— 5:00am Mall Train „..- IUH6am j South Bond Express 8-.45p m Through Freight 8:6$ p m , Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolfttz now made by all our passenger trains.—J. C. Edgworth, agent Walmnh. Halt road. EAST BODSB. New York Expres, dally 25iam Ft Wayne(Pas.)Aocm.,except Sunday 8:18 am Kan City k Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11 -3.5 a m Atlantic Express, dally. 4:06 p m Accommodation Frt., exceptSunday. 9-2S p m WEST BODND. Pacific Express, daily 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except Sunday_12il5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday—..-. 3^5 p ro Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6KB p m St. Louis Ex., dally 1032 p m r Eel HIver Dlv,, Losauwport, W«nt Side Beni-een Locansport and Chill. EAST BOUND, Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leave.. 10flO am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m "wxsi BOCITO, Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p B __ 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. oet21dly | i'" p .. > - WBI tU<]uic)c sales SAMPtf FRft. A™, hy. 600. A. Scott. 84» Bro Jw«r. S. Y. wanted; salary andvexpanses. Permar nentpluce. .Apply at once. Brown BroH. Co., Nurserymen. Cnlcago- a2d2m W ANTED.—Organizers for a Seml-Annnal Endowment Society. This Society, has paid 8300,000 on matured certlflcates, and called no expense assessments; the entlre ; benefit fund, held In trust by the State Treasurer oj Mass. Address FKIENDLY AID SOCIETY, Waltham, Mass.- .... - ; ' . . apr!96t . XM1 Titi>lQ'c Xeacbc* its students a Vdlt/illlilC 1) trade aud .then start* • _ them In" railroad service. SCHOOL OF send for circulars. • VALENTINE BROS., .Janesvme. Wls. tir A MTT?r\ Two or ttarce good mere YY A.1.^ I CiL/ to represent our woll known house for town and t-lty trade; local »nd : tra.TCllng. SSI 00 and expense* per month to therlgli' man. Anoly tiutcK, stating age. L.. t. May & Co., Murserymen, Florists and Seedsmen, St. Paul, Ml n, (This house Is responsible.) tolm ; FOR SALE.. Lake Maxenloickee:-(ind.)Property The finest furnished cottage on the Lake; con- taming 7 large rooms and cellar, verandah OQ three sides of house. 10 leet wide. Two,: 2 Inch flowing wells. Fine two. story boat, house, of which the Hrst story Is of stone. Also other out bulldtngn, beautiful grounds, about 12 feet above water line with large grove and lawn. Size ot lot 187V. feet on the Lake by 150 -feet..deep.-. Stone seawall entire frontage. This property Is on the best side o' the Lake only'ten minutes waJK from Railroad Station, or three minutes ride on steamer. All buildings and other improvements ate new and-first class. WllLbe sold furnished , complete. For price and terms address ..;.." EDWARD SCHURMANN, 'No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indianapolis, Did, ; apr21dlm-

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