Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 1, 1891 · Page 4
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May 1, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 1, 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^of Misses and Children's Corsets and Corset Waists. All the above line of standard Cor- :«ets are guaranteed and sold at the •very lowest prices. P t S. A full line of summer Cor- BCtS. FINE PERFUMES :-:-. AT :-: -: Parvin's :- THE citizeos of Logansport would gain by a change in the control of city affairs. Wise for Councilman in the First ward is an. industrious, consei'va- tive citizen and , will represent that ward witlj ability. Bridge, in the second is a'• careful, competent business man whose vote would always be found in the interest of the , people. Minthorn in the Third is bright, energetic and ambitious and his record would be just what his constituents would approve Of. Hadley in the Fourth is a thorough, experienced business man on whose judgment the Council could rely on all occasions. Truman i» the Fifth deserves re-election. He has always voted for the best interests of the city and has done more for his part of the ward than any councilman it has had for years. A change at the present time and the putting into power of the minority party means a reduction of expenditures and an economical administration. HIS LIFE SPAKED. The Sentence of a Noted Murderer Commuted, Ohio ?-• 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. ' ,*oDll»Iied every day in the week (except Monday) by w. D. PRATT. y, Price per Annum, frlct> «OOO 50 FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 1. BEPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. For'Mayor, •WELDOK 'WEBSTER. For Treasurer, HENRY TOSS. For Cleric, ALBERT SWADESm For Marshal, ' | ICHARLES LUNSFORD,. Tor member Water Works Board, JOHN E. BARNES. For Councllmen, First Ward-JJH.WISE- Second Ward-J.C. BRIDGE. Third Ward—W. D.5IINTHORN. Fourth Ward—J«,C. HADLEY. Filth Ward-L. L. TRUMAN. THE election law specifically says: 'When any town or city shall hold an [election at any other time than a general election, said election shall be in conformity with the provisions :«f this act, except the duties therein : T0q.uired of the county clerk, shall be 'ormed.by the town, or city clerk." Sec. 23 specifies the duties of the county clerk, as follows: "At least seven days before an elec- [itioa to fill, any pebiic office., ,at which. Nke electors of any county are entitled jfcto vote, - the. county clerk of such county shall cause to be published in f«t least two weekly newspapers within county the nominations to office ^certified to him by the governor of State, and also those Sled with county clerk. He shall make no lless than two publications in each of |*ncli newspapers before election; one - j»«of such publications in each newspaper i,*hall be .upon the last day Inpon. which such newspaper is issued fbefore election. Such publication papers rep- fresenting the political parties that at 'fee last . preceding general election !«S8t the largest number of votes in the MState, if such papers there be. Pro- prided, that all cities where a daily |paper 1S printed and published each Ikotice shall also be published in two papers representing such polit- if such there"be. ' The South BeDd Tribune in com- euting on this says: "The law is fective in not having a record pro- |rl«o attached to Sec. 23, permitting eutral or independant papers, where ire is only one in a town .or village print the corporation ticket. ' That the proper,.-common sense< thing to .0, yet the way the law now stands, to iJo so would be as much a violation.,of ,e election law-as. to •remove stamps the election room, buy,-votes or tribe voters. s , ...... .-,' '.-..-. . - • j|~ It would seem that none of the town lections to be held in tfiis county will te legal on account of non-compliaace 1th this law. ' GIBSON, the Democrat candi- for member of the council id the urth ward seems to have scared the publicans up there, otherwise the ournal would not tell such an im- robable story as/appeared ia this rningr issue.—-Pharos.'.. 'Mr. Gibson states that the 'Journal ctly states his position. /But he is rong in his conclusions. He should ork for Mr. Hadley. Taat is the way to down the ring 1 . be THEKE seem to be but little if any opposition to George W. Hoffman, the Democratic candidate for treasurer.— Pharos. • Why this insult tr> Voss, a hard working German who has been employed at the Pan Handle shops for many years? - Peanut Fennoyer. In the early days of the Eepublic, that is, when George Washington was President, Governor Hancock undertook to ignore him when visiting Boston by not calling.. Washington, who always'believed that a" nation was greater than any part of it, did not go near the Governor. After a time the Governor, with the magnificent autograph,' came down and paid his respects to the President. If Governor Pennoyer, of Oregon, had read the incident he would not have remarked that his rank was the same as the President.—-Indianapolis Journal. After- Having /Been Condemned to Death Nine Times Isaac Smith Is Taken to Prison for Life. ISAAC SMITH. Tarlft Pictures. It wUl rejoice the heart of Jerry Simpson to see the Increase of more than 100 per cent. la the price of corn in twelve months. Corn 23.8c. per bushel in 1889. OF A IttvMAHKABLB CASE. COLUMBUS, 0., April SO.—Isaac Smith, tie Pike county murderer, has at last escaped the gallows. G o v . Campbell has announced his final decision in the case. Smith's sentence, by the decision, is commuted t o •life imprisonment in the penitentiary. Smith's case has no parallel. Nine times was the day for his death appointed, and as many times was the course of the law averted. He was received at the penitentiary May 8, 1889. The first day set for his execution was August 23, 18S9, The sentence was suspended by the supreme court August 10, 1SS9, and again fixed by the same, tribunal for March 7, 1890. The governor then suspended the sentence from time to time. Smith's crime was the murder of his cousin, Stephen Skidm%re, in 18SS. The murder was the outgrowth of gambling, in which Skidmore, Smith and two hard characters from Kentucky named Vance participated. The latter have been freely charged with complicity in the crime. HARRISON'S JOURNEY. Th« 50.Oc. perbushell890. It Is evident (hat they are not burning corn for fuel since the McKinley bill was passed. —New York Press. Sot a Tax on tlie Consumer. The McKinley law raised the duty on sheetings and shirtings one-half of a cent. But to-day they are lower at the mills than one year ago. The Tribune and other free trade organs in noting the fact should mention at the close "the tariff is a tax on the consumer."—Inter Ocean. Labor Question** ia Politic**, General Clarkson, the new president of the Republican National League, says the labor question will figure in the next national campaign.—Memphis Appeal Avalanche. CONFIDENCE RESTORED. Arrangement* Made to Settle All OQt- •tanding Trades with "Old Hutch."— The Missing- Speculator Hnown to J3« Traveling^ In the South. CHICAGO, April SO.—About one minute before business commenced on the board of trade Secretary Stone made the announcement from the gallery that all open trades with B. P. Hutchinson were to be transferred to C. B. Congdon. Confidence immediately took the place of a very general fear which had' existed amongst the members, who with a continuation of yesterday's uncertainty expected further complications in their business. The transfer, to Mr. Congdon of such trades, as. are still open with Mr. Hutchinson is simply in the nature /of a guarantee that no one shall suffer pecuniarily from the absence of the old speculator. Homer D. Russell, of the commission firm of Russell & Barrel 1, said Wednesday afternoon: "Mr. Hutohinaoa. has bought unfl sold through us during the last few months 1,000,000 bushels each ot wheat and. corn. In these transactions ho lost not more than J5.000. I es- •tlmat« his..losses during the last fourteen months at 'not !ess than 52,000,000. The largest aiaount lost by him in one deal -was 1250,000, when he acted as the Chicago broker for Sawyer & Wallace when they attempted to corner pork. Since then his losses have been very heavy, although his present financial condition, in my opinion,; has been grossly exaggerated. .We pluce his obligations at J3EO.OOO and his available assets at $250,000, represent- .Inga net loss of £100,000. I am informed that abput four months ago he settled J600.000 on his wife and youngest son, retaining for his own use about m>,oOO, all of which I believe ha has lost since that tlmo." . Dispatches f rom Evansville, Ind., and IJashville, Tenn., state that Mr. Hutchinson had been recognized while passing through those cities on a southbound train. It is known on leaving Chicago he purchased a ticket for Pensacola, Fla, The announcement of the great speculator's disappearance and. probable failure created a flttrry on the' board .of- trade .Wednesday morning, and the market suffered a decided decline. Later, on assurances from members of his family that his affairs were all right, the market became easi*. C. L. Hutchinson said that he was not making any? great effort to locate. his father, believing that he was all right and would return to Chicago when he got ready, probably appearing in, his old haunts .as mysteriously as he departed. ' " '" .So yund for the Fair. ALBAXI-, N. Y., April 30.—Thesenate 'has adjourned sine die without having acted on the assembly's amendments to the world's fair appropriation bill, •which is thus killed; President Visits Senator Stanford's Stables—Incidents of tlxe Day. SAN FSASCJSCO, April SO.—President and Mrs. Harrison and party left Saa Francisco at 9 o'clofe Wednesday morning for Palo Alto on a-special train, accompanied by Mayor Sanderson add a committee of San Francisco citizens. Short speeches were made at San Mateo and Redwood City, where a large and enthusiastic crowd had gathered. The president briefly addressed them. Menlo Park was reached at 10 o'clock. Senator and Mrs. Stanford, Senator Felton, Gov. and Mrs. Markham and a party of friends were waiting at the station with carriages. The president, accompanied by the others, then visited the Stanford university buildings and the Palo Alto star- bles and stock farm, SAT; JOSE, Cal., April 30.—The presidential train arrived here at 4 o'clock. The party was given a reception at the Hotel Vendome. DEL MONTE, Cal., April 30.—President Harrison and his party arrived here at 7 o'clock and remained until morning. The "president, when /informed that the Chinese emperor had refused to receive Mr. Blair as the "United States minister, said it 'was news to him. He declined to discuss the matter. HE TOOK FIVE LIVES. A Missouri Man oil Trial lor the Murder of a Woman and Her Four Children. ST.- Lours, April 30.—A dispatch from Trenton, Mo., says that the Howell murder case, on a change of venue from Linn county, opened there Wednesday. Howell murdered Minnie Hall and her four children on January 19, 1889, at their home 5 miles southwest of 'Brockfield, and then, set fire to the house. When the neighbors arrived the entire house was enveloped in flames, but the bodies had not been so far consumed as to conceal the fact that their heads had been split. Snow had fallen and the tracks were followed into Brockfield to a hotel. Howell had entered the hotel only a few moments before the pursuing party arrived and was arrested in his room. He was tried in December of the same year and sentenced to be hanged. The supreme court remanded the case on a technicality. Serious Freight Wreck in Ohio. DAYTON, O., April 30.—A south bound freight train on the Dayton & Michigan railway was wrecked at 9 o'clock a. m. by the explosion of a locomotive boiler as it was rounding the curve at the Narrows, 5 miles, north of here. Jack Foley, fireman, was fatally scalded; 0. W. Wood, brakeman, had left leg and foot badly scalded; Jacob Ike, left side and leg scalded, not seriously. Trains were all delayed several •hours.', End of » St'rihe. DETROIT, Mich., April 30.—The strike at the Michigan car shops is practically over. Over 300 of the employes applied for work which was immediately given to them. The men continued to come in in twos and threes and were immediately assigned to. their various departments. Every department is with more or less men. A Millionaire Drops Dead. MADISON, Ind., April 30. —Peter Weber, aged 59, proprietor of the great Phoenix Hill brewery at Louisville, Ky., and Union brewery of Madison, fell suddenly dead of cerebral hemorrhage Wednesday evening at his home in this city. He was worth, 82,000;000, and leaves a wife and seven children. STATE NEWS. Telegrams of Especial Interest to Indianians. Lived 100 Year*. INDIANAPOLIS, lud., May 1. — James Hubbard-' died Wednesday night at Mapleton,-aged 100 years/ He was born in Sussex-county,'Del.', in. March, 17S5, two years before the adoption of the ' general constitution and four years before George Washington was elected president of tie United States. At the breaking out of the war of.,1812. he enlisted as a ranger, and up to the time of his death drew a pension of S96 a year. He was married in 1809. His wife died twenty- six years ago, at the age of 77. Of tea children, five whose ages range from 70 to S3 years survive. His descendants number 150, and cover five generations. Eubbard comes of a family remarkable for their longevity. His father died in 1848, one month less than 100 years old, and hisjgrandfather lived to be 105. V Indhum Millers In Convention. EVASSVII,I,E, Ind., May 1. — The second and the last day of the fourth annual convention of the Indiana Millers' association began in the Business Men's association -hall at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning. Several interesting papers were read and discussed, after which a number of resolutions were offered and adopted among which was one that the State Millers' association memorialize the national convention which meets in New York to take steps to' have the interstate commerce law changed so that the ocean rates be added to the inland charges. It is claimed that this will protect all shippers against organized robbers in New York and other seaport cities, who thieve off the producers of the •west. Collided in the Station. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 1.—There was a terrific collision a few minutes before midnight between two locomotives in the Union passenger station. A runaway Big Four freight engine which escaped from the shops in the eastern suburbs 1 while going 40 miles an hour crashed into a Lake Erie & Western switch engine which was attached to an express and baggage car. The wreck of both engines was complete, and the baggage and express car was badly shattered: Dave Hall, engineer of the Lake Erie & Western engine, had his arm broken. The occupants of the express car were badly shaken up. The damage will aggregate from 810,000 to 812,000. Sensational Death at La Porte. LA POBTE, Ind., May 1.—This city is much excited over the mysterious death of John Schmitt,. a prominent farmer who resided a few miles south of this city. He was found early Wednesday morning by the roadside a short distance from his home lying under his horse, dead, with his neck broken, face crushed and several ribs broken. There are many theories as to the cause of his death and the authorities are investigating the matter. Highest of all in ;Leaveniog Power.—¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. PURE Singular Suicide at Fort Wayno- FOHT WAYNE, Ind., May 1.—Henry Keller, a well-known German citizen, "while eating supper Wednesday evening suddenly drew a revolver and committed suicide in the presence of his family. The bullet entered the fore 1 - liead, lodging- in the brain. Death re- snlted instantly. No cause can be assigned for the deed, as Keller seemed in high spirits a moment before- He leave* a large family in comfortable circumstances. Nipped by the Frost. WABASH, Ind., May 1.—A blighting frost has done incalculable damage to the fruit in northern Indiana. The weather Tuesday night was extremely cold and it is believed that fully one- half the fruit buds have been killed. Clover and vegetables were badly hurt, -but the wheat and oats are uninjured. The outlook indicated the largest crop of fruit ever grown in this section, but the crop is now certain to be very short. Fifteen Valuable Horses Burned. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 1. — The large barns on the farm of Henry Ear- rows, located on the BrookvilJe pike, near Coviagton,: were burned early Wednesday morning. Ffteen fine horses, a number of vehicles and a large amount of machinery were also destroyed! It is supposed to have been the, work of incendiaries. The loss ia not known. FACTS BRIEFLY STATED. At New York Wednesday §250,000 in gold was taken for shipment to Europe, and $200,000 for Cuba. Ygnacia Mejia, the Mexican minister of war and a member of the Pan- American congress, is dead. The annual regatta of the Iowa Am- atuer Rowing association will, be held at Spirit Lake, July 14 and 1,5. JohA Johnson was killed at Reed City, Mich.,-by being struck by a piece of an emery wheel which had burst. A plant for the manufacture of gun cotton, is soon to be established by the government in central Pennsylvania. The 13-year-old daughter of G. Thompson, of Dell Eapids, S. D., was crushed to death in a windmill Wednesday. i James Gamble, of the old firm of Proctor & Gamble, soap manufacturers, died at Cincinnati, Wednesday, aged S8 years. 'ioni Hart, the second one of the colored men shot in the jail at Monroe, •Mich;, on Monday by Turkey Tedder, has died.of his injuries. Gen. John W. Foster, .who has been in Madrid as a special envoy to negotiate, a reciprocity treaty - with Spain, reached New York Wednesday on his way to Washington. At Denver, Col., Wednesday night the jury in the Milling-ton murder casa returned a verdict of not guilty. The trial, lasted ninety days, during which time 126 witnesses were examined. Wednesday the Empress of India, the first o'f the Canadian Pacific line steamers, arrived at Victoria, B. C., exactly 10 days, 4 hours and 3(5 minutes from Yokohama, the quickest trip on record. Tin-plate manufacturers of the United States met in New York Wednesday and formed a temporary organization. A permanent organization will be perfected at Pittsburgh May 20. Wesley Crayton (colored) secured judgment in the circuit court at Vioks- burg, Miss., for 82,000 damages against the Louisville, New Orleans & Texas railroad. He had been ejected from one of the company's trains. The British ship Lansdowne, which sailed from Hokodate, Japan, 199 days ago for New York, has been -given up as lost. She was commanded by Capt. Newcomb, and carried a crew of about forty men. She was loaded with sulphur. The American Tariff league held its annual banquet Wednesday night at New York, • over 500 persons being present. Speeches were made by Vice President Morton, Secretary Noble, 'Maj. McKinley, Senator Dolph. and others. ^^^ THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, April SO. FLOUH—Steady. Spring.Wheat patents, 85.26 @6.00; bakers', W.?5@5.00; Winter Wheal Flour, S5.15®5.25 for patents and $4.75:35.00 ior straights. . WHEAT—Ruled weaker. No. 2 cash about «l.QBV4@l.005£; May, 81.05^211.00^, and July, Hanged by a Mob. PEANKLI.V, Tenn.,, April 30.—An unknown negro quarreled with a circus employe Wednesday night and then shot and killed Policeman Davis, who attempted to arrest him. A mob took the negro from -jail and hanged him to a conve&ent tree. Death of ftn Explorer. IxniA^APOi,is,'Ind., April'30.—Earn- est Morris, who distinguished himself as being the first white man to explore the river Amazon to. its head,died here Wednesday after a lonjjiU- ness. From & Catholic Archbishop down to the • Poorest of the Poor all testify, not only to the virtues of ST. JACOBS OIL, The Great Remedy For Pain, but to its superior! !y nvcr all other remedies, ... expressed thus: It Cores Promptly, Permanently; which means strictly, that the pain-stricken seek a prompt relief with no return of the pain, and this, they say, St. Jacobs, Oil.will Kive. This is its oicellence. . .For a Disordered Liver Try BEECHfiM' SPILLS. 25cts. a Box. OF . AXJLi Poisoned by Drinking Water. SAUM STE. MABEK, Mich., -April 80.— The entire .family 'of Louis Marble, eight in all, are at death's' door from drinking poisoned water from' a well long unused. One child died in ten hours after being taken sick and the indications are that at least two of the other cases will prove fatal. Shot, at from Ambush. WABASH, Ind., May 1. — Sanforc Graham, of Sullivan county, was shot at from ambush Monday night while walking along the highway. The ball grazed his back, cutting the skin. Graham was a witness against Stephen Moon in a magistrate's court and had impeached his character for truth. Moon was arrested. BKtett "Himself and 'Ail His Family. PESTH, April SO.—A post office em- ploye murdered his wife, his mother-in law and three children,^ then drowned" himself in the Danube. A Strike Threatened. COLUMBUS, Ind., May 1. — The Cerealine Manufacturing Company of this city has inaugurated an accident insurance scheme in its works which is distasteful to the workmen. They threaten to strike May 2. A Year for Stealing: Potatoes. . PEKU, Ind., May 1.—John Johnson has been sentenced to one year in the northern' penitentiary and to be disfranchised for two years for the theft of a bushel of potatoes while under,the influence of liquor. Stole Two Hams and Got a. Tear for It. GEEESTASTLE, Ind., May 1.—In the circuit. court Linn t Nichols, for- the larceny of a couple of hams from" his neighbor's smokehouse, was sentenced to one year's imprisonment at Jeffersonville. A Footpad Sentenced. INDIANAPOLIS,: Ind., May 1. — John Patterson, a footpad and safe-blower, has been sentenced to prison, for seven years. CORN—Was fairly active and higher. No. i und No. 3, 68!<j©6D!4c; No. 2 and No. 3 Yellow, 70®71c; May, 65?£&8?V4c; July, OATS—Active and higher. No. 2, May, 61?i<a52!4c; July, 46>i®48!-|c. SampleU higher. No. 3, 52@5Sc; No. 3 White, 542 660; No. 2, 53QiM!/,c; No. S White, 55®57c. RYE— Slow and easy. No. 3 cash, S2383oi April, 82c, and Mny, 83c. Samples, 8S@85c foi No. 3, and. 80@S2c for No. 3. BARLEY—Quiet and steady. Good malting, 75®78c; common to fair light weight, 70®73c. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and .prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at $12.70(8 12.80 for cash; 8l2.87W@12.83ii for May; 813.02M -©13.15 for July, and MS.37n@l3.47tf forSeptem her. LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at *6.75@6.77!4 foi cash; 86.7506.77^4 for May; 87.00@7.05 foi July, and S7.27tf@7.S2!4 for September. BDTTER—Creamery, 24®S7c; Dairy, l6@3Zc; Packing Stock, 6®18c.. '.. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 10®10&cper lb,; Live Turkeys, 9@13cper lb.; Live Ducks, 9® lie per lb.; Live Geese, 83.00fii4.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, So; Watei White, 8!4c; Michigan Prime•White, 9&c; Water White, lO^c; Indiana Prime White,. 9?ic; Water White, '10c; Headlight, 175 test, fl&c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14c; 74 deg's. 9c; Napb- tha, S3 deg's, 7&c. LTQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at II10 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YOSK. April 30. WHEAT—Was weak and Ji@f{c lower OB the Hutchinson trouble, but afterward it was reported that a responsible party had assumed his contracts and prices advanced £@i;ic; May, ll.15yan.16tf; June, Z1.13%<»1.14',4; July, 81.11@1.12!i; August, »l.07J4<;l.OSJt; September, «1.06@1.07; October, Si,06®:.06H; December, »1.06J£@1.07» ; May, ('92), tUOX@l.HM. CORK—Opened Sic lower, but recovered 1-jjo, now firm; No. 2, 81j4@S3c; steamer mixed, 79Q 81c. OATS—Quiet; firmer. Western, 50@70c. PBOVISIONS—Beef—Firm;, extra mess, 89.50 ©10.00; family, 811.50©12.75.. Pork — Steady, dull; new tness, <13.75@14.50; old mess, $12.00 ®18.50; extra prime, $11.750112.25. Lard—Quiet, steady; steam-rendered. 86.95. . •. CLEVELAND.O., April30. PETROiEHM—Quiet; standard white, 110 deg. test, Sj^c; 74 deg. gasoline, 8'/4o; 86 deg. gasoline, 12c; 63 deg. naphtha, 6J4o. , Live Stock. CHICAGO, April 30. CATTLE—Market rather active. -.Quotations ranged at $5.80®6.55 for choice to , fancy ship-, ping Steers; $5.093(5.75 for good to' choice do.; 84.30©4.90 for common to fair do.;!»3.50@ 4:25 for butchers'.Steers; K.,60(a3.50 .for-Stockers; «3.0CKS5.25forTexan8; I3.40S4.30 for Feeders ; S1.50.S4.00 for Cows; $1.50^3.50 for Bulls, and I2.50O4.50 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and firm. Prices 5@10a higher. Sales ranged at ?3.10@4.S5'for Pigs; M.5p®5.00 for light;. $4.55@4.75 for rough packing; J4.WgiS.05 for mixed, and «4.80®6.10 for aeary packing and shipping lots. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, PIttslmrg, Cincinnati, Chicago it; St. Louis Rj > (CENTRAL TnDC,) ARRIVB Bradford Division . LKAVB 'i-M&m* ----- Easte nExpress...... iKWim* ia6pm*.......-..F-sttine......... 155 pm« " 4:20 p mt ..... Accommodation....... 8:00 ami 9:46 aniT.MarlonAceomjuodatlon. 4:80 p ml - Biehmond Division, 8:00 am*. ...Might Express ....... liflSam' 11 JO a mf ..... Accommodation ....... 5:53 a mf 1:30 p m*...,DayExpress.... ____ l:25om* 11 :20pmt..... Accommodation ...... 2:80 pint Indianapolis IHvislon. , 2:208 m*....NightEicpresg ...... , li£5am» ISO p m*....DayExpres8.. ...... 125 pm» Chicago IMvtglOB. 12:40 am*.... Night Express.'........ 8UO a m» ' 1:05 pm» ........ fast Line ....... .. i:25pm« l:47pm* ............ Fast Line ...... . ..... l:47p m* I150a mf.... .Accommodation, ..... 4;30pmt 7J5pmf ..... Accommodation...... sasamt ' (State Une DivlBlou. 1:30 p mf.... Mall and Express.'..., g:80 a.mt 7rfSamf ....... ..Express...... .;736pm» lldSamt ....... Local-Freight.. ..... 1130 ami ' Trains marked * run dally, TralDs marked f run dally eicept.SUDdar. •- SOUTH BOTKU. Local Freight ............. — .t... ............ Terre Haute Express .................... ..... 7^5 a n> Mall Train ..... .......... ....... . ........... ..._. MOpm KOBTH BOUND. ' ... Local Frdght... -------- ;...:...„.: ......... .... 5:00 am Mall Train.....™ ......... . ........ ;,.....;.....10:46am South Bend Express ......... ......... ..... ___ 8:45 p m, Through Freight ................ : -------- ..... SSSpm Close connections for Indianapolis Tla-Oollai now made by all our passenger trains.—,!, C. Edgworth, agent -,, •-.•• ,-•• , ; ., Wabaxh Railroad. EAST Bomn>. New York Expres, <2atIy......-~ ....... . . . .-. 25S a m- ' Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accra, .except Sunday 8:18 am Kan City <t Toledo Ex;,except Sunday 11:16 a ny '•• . Atlantic Express, daily. .................... 4.-06,pm Accommodation Frt,, exceptSunday. B-.26 p'ra WEST SOUND, Pacific Express, dally ...... ... ___ .......... . 7:52 a m Accommodation Frt. , except Sunday: .12*15 p m Xan City Ex., except Sunday _____ . ...... . SrIE p m Lafayette(Pas) Accm., except Sunday 6:03 pm : St. Louis Ex, daily ....... ..-. ...... ._...1032 p m Eel R-Ivcr Dlv., Lograngport, We«t Side .: Between Iiocim«port and ClilU. BAST BOOHD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. .10.00 am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave., 4:40 pm • "WEST BOT7MD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. SiO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 4aO p «i W ASTED a lew persons in each' place-to do writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page- book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Statlan D, New York City. . . .. ocffildly prod a, Araro S. T. 1VI17 M Wanted; salary and expenses. 1*1 Jul" nent place. Apply at- once. Brown Bros. Co., Nurserymen, Chicago Perma- rown a2d2m Q ALESMAN.—An energetic man wanted to push Oour manufactures on tWs ground: One of our agents earned $5,200 last year. Address, P.O. Bor 1371, New York. . •.- ,-•-;-. ^ C--. : , di '" Volt MfiTlb'O Teaches its students a V dit/JillilC O trade aud then start* __-,,-.--. -.._ tliom In railroad service. SCHOOL OF Send for circulars; : VALENTINE BROS., fTr * \TnPI7Tv T^ 0 or flwee good men W All iJ-ii/ to represent our wall known . bouse for town and city trade; local' and traveling. , 8100 and expenses per month to therlgh- • man. APBly qnicls. stating .age. . li. I*:, Kay. <k Co.. nurserymen, Florists und Seedsmen, 'St Eaul, Ml n. (This house Is responsible.) tolm L '' Lake .Maxenuckee tind.)Proper|y The finest furnished cottage on 1 the' Lake'rcon- ' talnlEg.7 large rooms and cellar. -Verandah on . three sides of house, 10 feet wide. 'Two, 2 inch flowing wells.; Fine two'.story, boat ;-uouse, • of • which the first story Is of- stone. , Also other cut buildings, beautiful grounds, about 12 feet above water line -with.large groveand lawn. Size ot lot 137V> feet on the Lake by -160 feet deep..- Stone seawall entire frontage. ThJsjiroperty Is .on .the, best side o' the Lake only ten minutes walk from t . . Eallroad Station, or three minutes-: -ride • on-" steamer. .All buildings and .other Improvements -, are newand first class,' Will be sold .furnished' complete. For price and terms address EDWARD SCHURMANN, No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indianapolis, Ind. apr21dl»>

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