Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 8, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 8, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On all kinds of Wash and Summer Dress Goods, White ,and colored. Black India'Linens in every style and quality. Black and White Flouncings in all grades. All Fresh Goods just opened. Prices all right. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin s :-: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal robUsned every day In the week (except Monday) by;w. B. PRATT. Price per Annum, -^L- frlee per Month. *O OO BO FRIDAY MOKNING. 3MAY 8. Ex-STATE^Treasur-er' 1 Lemcke in an interview with an »Jndianapolis Journal representative speaking of the flew tax law says: "There is one other point," ho continued, "which I have not seen noticed in the papers. The statute of the'State requires a levy of 16 cents on $1.00, for school purposes. I do not see that this statute was changed by the : law. If it was not, and I do not think that it has been changed, and the valuation is increased as the law requires, a school fund Teryiiucb.lafger than that which has hitherto been collected and disbursed •will be assessed and collected under the new law. My judgment is that, considering all things, the amount which has hitherto been raised for school purposes by State tax has been ample. To add a large per cent, to that amount will give a fund far beyond the require'rnenta of the schools, and'more than can be economically expended." THE Logansport Journal called attention to .this p^int sometime ago sradthe article, was copied into the Indianapolis Journal. The amount of school rerenu'e will be doubled by the law while--the 'present revenues-is ample. Another way the law is working should noles'cap'e notice. Real estate is doubled in, valuation. Ho w ; much are notes, mortgages, ^e^c., increased in valuation'? 1 They 'cannot be more than one-fourtb."'for;they. were usually put in at 75 cents on the dollar] Thus the Sentinel's idea of putting all -the taxes on real estate Ifinds expression'in the new tax law for real estate . will pay more and notes and mortgages Jess of taxes than heretofore. T^E Pharos,, with the statement that the Journal sciught to make capita; out of'Mr. Read's connection with^he Baptist church, praises that qhurch and other denominations in -general, assuming to stand alone in that commendation. If the •imple statement of the fact that he was a member of that church, without any comment whatever, is a reflection on Mr. Read, as the Pharoa says, the Journal regrets that statement. It was not so understood. Al the capital in it was that it tended to preyetat the' -old'tiino trick of carry ing .water on .both shoulders. Baptism .and .beer don't mix aod the Journa didolt. propose that'some.pf Mr. Read's political advisers' '.should succeed in llie attempt to mix it. THERE is a groat deal of satisfac- ion expressed everywhere at the sin- ular fate of the Democrats in" the Vater Works board. By agreement he board was to be composedybf busi- ess men \vho were not active' politi- icians and was to be made' up o£ one topublican and two Democrats-the ity being Democratic. T.wo years .go the ringsters broke faitti. .and- :: in- tead of indorsing the Republican-candidate nominated an active politician against him. , The Republican-; was lected. . This time again attractive lolitician was nominated .and' the pledge was again broken. The Kepub- icans nominated a solid business man against him and he was elected. Thus H an attempt to control the spoils for political purposes the ringsters have been rebuked by,the people and the party loses the management-, of the board for '-he next four years 'and the control of the five or six offices under t. Beading between the lines it will b< seen that the real purpose of the Jour nal's editorial is to reduce the highly moral element of the Republican partj into subjection. They must wink a rice to achieve success.—[Pharos. " Not at all. Success of. that , sor would be but transient and a .fina. injury. The purpose, was to pr even Bepublicans from voting against their candidates because of petty faults forgetting th«]good to be accomplished by success. ,There was none'-of it done at this time, but it'wasn't th Jault of the Democrats. The question comes up at-every election • and the •present is a good time to think of if THE Republicans return to power in heir stronghold, 'Richmond, ,and it is jafe to say that they will' stay there. THE citizens of Delphi are to b« congratulated on the election of Charey Harley to the Mayoralty. THE Pharos suggests another occupant of its political graveyard, another irishman who met defeat. THE.Kokomo Gazette Tribune turns lose a whole flock of eagles over the •esult in that city. Tariff PI ctnres. Will the bricklayers of New York and other Bitles kindly -glance at the Tariff Pictures this morning and Indicate whether they prefer Amer- can or English wages ? Bricklayers, England-rAverage dally wages, $1.26—16 cities. United States—Average dally wages, $8,50-26 cities. Remember tbls Is an absolutely protected Industry, but If the partially protected Industries such as Iron and steel worklne. the manufacture of textiles, etc., are stilcKen down, the Uflux of abor Into the absolutely protected Industries will soon reduce wages. -New York Press. Not in Clieap Money. It will be much to the advantage of the farmers and of the country that loreign nations will be unable to pay us in overrated silver for our surplus wheat corn, cotton, beef and pork in this year of prospective plenty at home and of scarcity elsewhere.—Philadelphia Record. They Had Good AnKUtnnce. The Republicans won a grand, victory in Jjoganspfit. The city is 400 Democratic, but the Republicans elected their marshal, clerk and water works trustee and cut down the majority of the Democratic mayor to. the sickly little figure 8.—Delphi Journal. LARGE ORDERS RECEIVED. r f American BrettdstuflU to Be Sent'.to th» Continent In Great Quantities. jSliw YORK, May. l.—rA. prominent banking-house has 'Paris- advices 'that shipments of bread stufEs from America ,'to 'the continent,'^''particularly France,- are expected <to be very large, and that a considerable part of.the.gpld now going out .wi?;!- come back-in the fall in payme^tf of these 'exports. Another leading' banker says his cable advices bring- him the largest orders for the purchase of breadstuffs that have been received since the Franco-German war. ; Subjects of Austria-Hungary Mistreated. -VlENSA, May 7.—In the reichsrath Herr Isiasaryk gave notice that, he would interpellate the government as to whether it was aware that subjects of A ^stria-Hungary in the state of Vir- giaSaV United States, wero treated-as SlaVes, and H so, what measures would tne.government take to obtain redress for such treatment of Austro-Hun- gariah subjects. .•-'..-' ESd oJ an E-rentful Career. BOSTON. May 7.—'Sen.*'J. F.-JB. Mar- rfhall died at Kendall Green, Mass., Wednesday. He had been manager oi the Hampton Institute for Indians, member of the staff of Massachusetts' •war governor Andrew, a "forty-niner" of-Galifornia and a big- sugar plantation holder in the Sandwich Islands, He was born in Boston in 1818^ Not Prolonelng; th» TVar. •—NEW- YOKK,,. May-7.—The- rumor that the civil war in Chili was being- prolonged by W. E, Grace & Co., whose interests are- fav/brable to the congress party, and^. Charlbs Ji. Mint & Co.,who .have sapportedBalmaceda and the ^government,.' is.:, practically denied by .the senior .partner, of each firm. [":..•. ilucdored. • PAKIS, .May 7.—Co-,1. Pragcr was murdered during Wednesday night at Gar rison barracks at Mets, his dead body- being- found in the morning- with his head smashed in with a hammer and his throat .cut with a razor. Robbery is supposed to be the motive. There is no clew to the murderer. " Shot by Her Insane Father. CHICAGO, May 7.—Police Officer Hug-h Burns shot and dangerously wounded his ;.2-year-old daughter. Iva at his residence 395 West Fourteenth street. He is believed to he insane over the death of his-w^ 6 ' which occurred a few weeks ago. -ij, _^__^ -V A'Boy Blown His llraina Out. ''LITTLE ROCK, Ark;, 3*ay 7.—John SvRanson. a 13-yea.r-ola hoy, committed suicide Wednesday, near Benton, blow- m"6?p\»t his brains with a rifle. HUET BY. THE COLD STATE NEWS. tfucri Damage Results from the Recent Frosts. Items of Especial Interest to In- dianians. All Sections Report Great Injury to Fruit and Vegetables—Wheat Is All Right. BAB FOE THE BUDS. ST. PAUL, Minn., May 7.—A great deal of apprehension is felt as to the results of the sharp frost of Tuesday night on the growings-crops. Reports are coming very slowly from northwestern points, so slowly that the ele- •ator men here report it is a favorable omen. Had any damage been wrought the fact would have been hastily announced. The greatest fear was felt for ,he park region of Minnesota, stretch- ng from St. Cloud to the Red river val- ey, hut reports from Detroit and Park Rapids say the growing wheat never looked better. Grand Forks, Cassel, Jamestown and Devil's Lake report no damage to wheat, and the belief is general that an escape has been made in the finest wheat country included in the frost ine. The blade was not sufficiently advanced to he 'harmed, and will benefited rather 'than otherwise. Through southern Minnesota a.nd South Dakota the frost was too light to injure anything but flax, which must be replanted in several localities. The greatest danger to the wheat crop at present is from drought The steady winds of the past few days iave carried off the moisture and dried out the upper soil, where the wheat haa yet but light root. Another week without rain will cause considerable anxiety, but rain within that time will' place the crop in-security for the present, with every prospect of an extraordinary yield. MILWAUKEE, May 7.—Reports from the state regarding the heavy frosts are meager, but all agree that general damage was done only to garden truck. Fruits were not sufficiently advanced to be affected, and there is .no other crop in the state at this season which could be injured. CE-NTBAJJA, 111., May 7.—A heavy frost occurred in this region Tuesday night, nipping berry blooms and early- vegetables, but it is too early to correctly estimate the damage. The quantity of berries is reduced aboxit a third. Damage to peaches and other fruits is unknown. MONTICELLO, 111., May 7.—There was. a blighting frost in Piatt county and throughout central Illinois, killing fruit at a fearful rate and greatly injuring the gardens. Ice froze one-inch Inch thick^u! places. The peach crop is' greatly injured. ; COLUMBUS, 0., May 7.—No serious, re- suite to fruit prospects in- the immedi-; ate vicinity of Columbus are reported., A Lima (6.) dispatch says it is thought early fruits are greatly damaged, if not killed. At Washington Court House Tuesday night ice an eighth of an inch thick was formed. A prominent fruit grower says that the early cherries are all killed and that peaches, pears, apples and other fruits are being greatly damaged, and one or two more frosts like that of last night will settle the fruit crop throughout that part of Ohio at least. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 7.—An exceedingly low temperature prevailed Tuesday night The strawberry crop is practically ruined and cherries, grapes and peaches suffered considerably, but the crops will not he a total failure. The extreme dryness of the season only saved the croi s from complete blight. Neither wheat, oats nor corn has been -planted long enough to be affected, except that the cold weather prevents it from sprouting. EVASSVIL'I.E, Ind., May 7.—A frost fell in this vicinity Tuesday night The damage can hardly be estimated at this time. In some particular localities it was heavier than others. The fruit trees will be the main sufferers, and of these peaches especially. The buds have been nipped and it is thought the crop will he greatly curtailed. The frost was not of sufficient weight to totallv destroy the fruit Farmers report that sxich vegetables as beans, tomatoes and potatoes have been greatly injured. . ; ' , FRANKFORT, Ky., May 7.—Thp gardens were seriously injured Tuesday night by the frost Peaches and grapes were also damaged. There was some damage to wheat and corn. Ice was very common in many places. The full extent of the damage cannot be estimated as yet, but it is serious. DBS MOIXKS, la., May 7. — Frosts have been prevalent in Iowa for several nights, but Tuesday night the freeze was hardest' and ice formed in many localities.. Farmers in from the country say. that the chief injury has been done to small fruit of the earlier varieties, such as cherries and plums. In southern'Iowa, where vegetation is further advanced, considerable injury has been inflicted on the apple crop. The growing grain has not been affected. LEWES, 'Del., May 7.— The,, frost of Tuesday flight in this vicinity was very severe, on fruits, and. vegetables. . Early .strawberries are probably killed. Apples, pear's, cherries and'plums are supposed to be .badly .damaged and the few peaches still -remaining are doubtless in jured. •' Early'. potatoes, beans and some other vegetables are nraeh cut. ST.'Louis, May 71,-—Dispatches from many points in Missouri indicate that the.cold snap has been quite, general in character, and that tbe-fruit crop and garden truck have been badly injured by frost. In some cases entire fields 'oi melons were destroyed and farmers are now replanting. -' .' T.ie Preslclt iot Homeward Bound. __ PORTLAND, Ore., May 7.—The president and party arrived here at 3 a. m. .TJta Puget sound. At 7:15 they left over the Union Pacific for the east. llsccd for an Ortlcc. CRAWFOKDSVILLE, Ind., May S. — At the city election at Waynctown. Montgomery county, Monday, . William 5imnis and Frank Hollowell tied for he-Office of treasurer, each gentleman receiving 328 votes. To decide the question as to which one should hold he office a foot race was arranged between them. The race was a 200-yard dash and several thousand people were on the ground betting on the oxitcome. Sirams seemed a sure winner until he slipped and fell when within three ards of the goal. Hollowell fell over lim, but crawling over the line won ;he race iirnid the howls and cheers'of the crowd. ' Hollowell was duly sworn ,n Wednesday evening. Tl»e CongrcKiitlomiliflts. ELKHAHT, Ind., May 8.—The Indiana State Congregational association is lolding its annual convention in this city. The session is largely attended. Wednesday forenoon was devoted to ;he hearing of reports and the transaction of routine business. In the afternoon Mrs. McLaughlin read a bright paper entitled "Senses versus Senti- sent," and in the evening Rev. J. H. Crum, ,of Terre Haute, addressed the convention on "Missions." Great Oil Well Near Walfcerton. WALKKRTON, Ind., May S. — A great flow of oil was struck Sunday on. a farm near this place. Miss Mina' Stevens was walking over the place and noticed oil coming from the earth. She reported the mattar to her father and further investigation developed a genuine "gusher." There is great excitement in the neighborhood, and all the farmers in the vicinity are prospecting 'for oil. Beginning DeFauw's New Hall. GREEXCASTLE, Ind., May 8.—Ground for the new theological hall of De Pauw university was broken Wednesday. Bishop Bowman, a former president of the university, threw the first shovel- ful of earth, and after a prayer and praise service and brief addresses by Bishop Bowman and President John the excavation was begun. To Be Built by Chlcagoann, INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 8.—-The soldiers' monument commission held a meeting Wednesday and closed the contract with George W. Brewstef, of Chicago, for the upper bronze astragal of the monument, the price being $0,000. The force at work -upon the monument has been increased, and the stone work upon the terraces will begin at once. Methodists in Conference. GBEENCASTLE, Ind.,May 8.—The bishops of the Methodist Episcopal church are in conference here, discussing matters of importance to the denomination. Among those present are Bishops Joyce, Hurst Fitzgerald, Bowman, Newman. Merrill, Vincent, Ninde, and Mallilieu. ' Died Suddenly. HUNTISGTOX, Ind., May 8.—Mrs., Amos Mohler, aged 65, died suddenly in ; this city Wednesday. She ate a hearty meal and died in less than twenty minutes from hemorrhage, .She •was the mother of A. D. Mohler and 0.' E. Mohler, editors of the Fort Wayne Gazette. • A County's School Children. VALPARAISO, Ind., May. 8. — The school census of Porter county, recently completed, found 5,824 persons between the ages of 5 and 21 years, a decrease since last year of 54 in Valparaiso and 113 in the entire county.. fate of » Farmer's Wife. DANVILLE, 111., May 8.—Mrs. John Eeuerson, living near Higginsville,. Ind., in trying to guard the fences of her husband's farm from an approaching forest fire was burned to death by the flames catching her clothing. Walks on Six Feet. MABTIXSVILLE, Ind., May 8.—A Jersey cow near Mooresville gave birth to a calf having six well developed feet. The extra feet are attached to the hind legs, and it uses all of its feet in walk- A Train Robber Sentenced. MICHIGAN CITY, Ind,, May 8.—A. P. Craig-, one of the gang 1 that robbed the Michigan Central railroad express train near here last January, has been sentenced to ten years in the penitentiary. . Burned to Death. ANDEBSOK, Ind., May 8.—Stella C. Howning, aged 6 years, was playing around a fire in the yard of her home in this city when her dress caught fire and she was burned to-death. Fatally Kicked. MARGINSVILLE, Ind., May 8,—While Henry Grekelor, a farmer living near here, was grooming- a horse the animal kicked him, fracturing his skull. He cannot recover. Badly Hurt In a Fight. EV-ANSVILLE, Ind., May 8.—William Sandefer and Henry Folkner quarreled here Wednesday, and the former struck the latter, with a brick, fracturing his skull. ' Stole HlK Wife's love. ' EVANSVILLE, Ind., May 8.—!ri the circuit court Wednesday Joseph Banyard sued. Alonzo. Smith for $30,000 damages for alienating his wife's affections., , .'' The Work of Cowards. '' POBTLAND, 'ind., ' May . 8—Tuesday night unknown parties entered the stable of William Wilson and killed two horses here. KillKd by the Cars. SOUTH BEXD, Ind, May S.—John Kiemnetz, 12 years old, was killed while playing about a train here on Wednesday. A Pruacher Kills Himself. •PORTLAND,- Ind., May 8.—Bev. John Stuck of Boundary City, Ind., commit- ted^uieide Tuesdav niffht Highest of all in Leavening Power.— ¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, ABSOLUTELY PI/RE JOVTEUflSTING PARAGRAPHS. Hon. John S. Clarkson, president of bhe Republican National league, sailed for Europe on Wednesday. Hon. H. McChesney was elected president of the Illinois board of live stock commissioners Wednesday. Daniel Fried, a Brooklyn museum proprietor, shot himself three ..times Wednesday, dying" immediately. ' The new library building of the Southern Baptist Theological school at Louisville, Ky., was dedicated Wednesday. , ; . A St. Petersburg dispatch states that the governraent.has.suddenly suspended the expulsion of the Jews from Moscow. After the finish of the second race at Washington- Wednesday the. horse Fergus, owned by Mr. Clark Maxwell, fell dead. , •• • The National association of machin : ists at its meeting in Pittsburgh decided to exclude negroes frow the organization, Margusta Johnson, an employe in the Erl mills at Ottumwa. la.. fell into the cog-wheel in the power house and was killed. A rise in the Rio Grande river flooded a large portion of El Paso, Tex., and over fifty families were driven from their homes. \ Samuel Ward, a farmer residing near Salisbury, J1L, was thrown from an agricultural machine and received injuries from which he died. Mrs. Middleton, of Bloomington, I1L, secured a. verdict of 35,000 against the Lake Erie & Western for the death of her husband in a collision. Wednesday Henry Sullivan, bookkeeper and cashier for Walsh & S-atton, attorneys, at Clinton, la., decamped with SI, 425 of the firm's money. ' ; Herr H.' Schnitzer, a leading Berlin banker, was thrown from his-Tiorse while riding in the Unter den Linden, andfalling beneath the wheels of a: passing carriage, received injuries from the effects of which he died shortly afterwards. . J Revolution In Costa JEUca. , PANAMA, via Galveston, May 7,—Ke- ports have just been recaived here that a revolutionary movement is in progress In Costa Rica, and that the president/has declared a state:of siege and suspended personal guarantees on the 1st of May. . . .. .;t -- . Fatal Explosion In » Mine. . . BEBLIN,"May 7.—A dispatch from Saarbrucken in Ehenish Prussia says .that an explosion took place at the" -Serlo "pit, ''in that vicinity, in'which eight persons were killed and seven were injured. .••'.-••• - Stlrke leader Sentenced. >' . : NEW YpBK, May 7.—Joseph Barondess, leader of .the cloakmakers, strike, has been sentenced to the state prison for one year and nine months for ex- itortion from employers. "'.'-.. Bank statement! Demanded. •WASHINGTON, May 7.'—The comptroller of the currency has called on the national banks for a statement ;of their condition at the close of .business jfon- day.-'May i. . __ TEE MARKETS. Grain, Provision*, Etc. CHICAGO, May T. IXOTJit—Steady. Spring Wheat patents. J5.85 ©8.00; bakers', 14.75-85.00; Winter WKeit Flour, K.1B®5.35 for patents and S4.75O5.00 lor straights. .....,.•WHEAT—Ruled stronger and.higher. No. 2 cash, $1.03®1.03; July, ll.OO'jiiSl.Oi, and August, TOOK OFF THE TOLLS. .. COBS—Active and higher early, now easier. No. 2, 8890W5; No. 2 Yellow, 68«@C9H; No.,*, 67SI3168X; No. 3 Yellow;-B8X©69SJef-May, Mtf @67«o; July. 61«a63c. . •': ; -.: OATS-Steadier.. No,. 2,..68®52Kq;. May, 62 Q52&o: July, 47}4@48c; Samples steadier. No. ai'*0@B3«b;' No..S White.: M®56o;: No. S,- 53ft® 53tf c; No. 3 WMte, 55OS7C.. . •--,.' ETK — Scarce and firm. No. 1 oaso, 88c; May, STc;'samples, 8Sc tor No. 2, and80®83o for No. 3. -•. •, •-, ; - -",-• . BARLEY—Quiet" and steady., Goofl malting, T64i.7So; common "to fair light weight, 70S73c. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and prices ruled higher. Prices" ringed" at 112.009 iai2H*6r cash; (]2.00@i2.10''for May- S12.32tfO 12.47Htor July, and I12.66@12.77ft;for September, ..... IiAKD—Market moderately active and price* higher. •Quotations ranged ,»fM.B5<B8.fO. iot cash; $6.67H«>6.70 for May; M.85<afl.92ji for July, and l7.:2«@7.17Ji for 'September. -•-'•• . BDTTEB—Creamery/ 33<&27c;. Dairy, 1&8340.; Packing Stoclc, 6® 180. • -,".••;.-..: pouMRY-Lfve Chickens, KXgtfOKo -per ]b.; Live Turkeys, 9©l3o- per Ib.; Live- Ducks, 9O lie per.lt.; Live Geese, S3.00@4.00 per doz. Otts—Wisconsin Prime White, So; Water White, 8Wc; Michigan Prime ..White., 9Ho; Water'White, I0«; Indiana Prime Wnite, fljjc;'Water White, 10.;. He»dUght,, 175 test 9j$c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; 74deg's, 9c; Naph- 'tha, 63 deg's, 7',4cT- ;; - •'' ••.-..--• j . LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.16 per gal. for finished goods. ..•,,•• .. CLEVELAND, p., May 7. PETBOLEUM—Quiet; standard white,'ilO'dog., 8J£o; 74 gasoline,- .8«c; :8« 'Rasoline;. I2c; 63 naphtha,6/,o. ; .-,. -_r,. ..-..-'; : Live Stock. CHICAGO. May 7. CATTLB—Market rather active. Quotations ranged at K.85®8.55 for choice to fancy shipping Steera; J5.00@5.80 for good to choice do.; $4.30 ©490 for common tofaft- do; $3.50®4.iS for butchers'Steers: 12.603)3.50 for Stookers; J3.00 '©B86 forTexans; $3.4034.30 for Feeders; il.50 ©4.00 for Cows ;S1.M®3.M for Bulls, and $8.50 '©4.50 for Veal Calves. ; ..BOSS—Qualitj only fair.. Left over,, about '4000. Matket active and firm. Prices about ''Be higher.' Sales ranged at »3.15@4.S5 for. Pig«; 84.6505.05 for light; W.50O4.75.for' rough paok- 'WK! H75@5.057or mixed, and S4.8CHS5.10 for fceoVy packing and shipping lots. The Brooklyn Urldffe Promenade Will B« Free After July 1. NEW YORK, May 7.—Gov. Hill has signed the bill making- the promenade of the New York and Brooklyn, bridge free. It will go into effect July 1. Am average of 10,000 persons cross the promenade every day. The receipts from this source amount to SIS, 000 a year. The total cost of maintaining the promenade averages $30,000 a year. Of this 813,000 is paid' for tickets and collector*. This the bridge- trustees will save, fo its yearly loss 'by ;the change will be 86,000. The car service, however, makes a large net profit Iowa Republicans to Meet.' DBS MOIKES, la., May 7.—The republican state central committee met here Wednesday and decided ; ,to hold'the next state convention at Cedar-'Rapid* BEECHAM'ScPltLS euro SICK HEADACHE, Cents a Box. A T - T - Condensed <R, -' K Time-Tables, PittebHrg, Cincinnati, Chicago *; St.' to«is'"Bj> (CKMTBAL TM».) lfUlOB.. LZITB uuur« .Bradford. '.Dl 3:86am* ...... Earte nJCxpieii ...... U5pm» ...... .;;JF-BtLlne.....Y..-. 4s»smt"... Accommodation ...... 800»mt 8:46 8WT-MarlonAooominodatlt)n v 4:30 p.oit ' ~ - "~" . «.. .. Night BxpieM......; -l«ia ; m' lldO a mt ..... Accommodation....... S 1:80 p m*....BayExpres8 ..... ... 1120 cat ..... Accpinmodatlon ..... , Indianapolis IMviii >-20a m«....NlghtE«pre»»...i... ISO D m*....DayExpi«M ......... l:26pm» Chies«o imisU*. 12:40 a m»,;..Nl^t"Krpre«!,....~.:;3JlO;».m» 1-05 pm* ....... .FaatLlne.. ....... 126pm' 1:47 p m* ............ Fast Line ............ 1.-47 p'Tn*! 11 -SO a mt _____ Accommodation. ..... 4:30 pmt 1-J& p mt-... .Acoommod«Uoa.ui.,-'6afiAmi State Use Division. ;.- , liSOp mf.. ..Mall and BcpreM...._ i:30a.mt 7:45 amf. ........ E3tprew.,....;.J 7:26 pm* . lia6ani-(-.......I'Ocai;.Erel8lit ...... Udpamt Trains marked-* run-dally; ' fl ' •-"- •••' '-• ''•'• Trains marked truri.d»UJpeieept8nDday,_:i, " "" "" ''""'' , SOUTH BOIMD. ••! .- .''','. ' Local Frelent ............ *.,.*...>.,.,...... 5«J,» m Terre Haute SxpreiM*;:.._.-,;....'.;;..v».V. 735* M Mall Train. ........... ---------- ,;.-.v..™. M ,^* pjn NOBTH BOUKIV ,' ' ' Local Frdght......'...'...V....'..i.--....:..'..!.5K)0-am Mall Train .............. ... .......... • .......... IDHS.ani SoutbBendExpress... ........ — ... ..... _.. SHS'p in Torougb FrelsSt....™. ..... ......... -------- 8« P m Close eonnecnoM for Indianapolis Tta Oolnx now made by all oar passenaor. trains.— J.;C, Bdgwortn, agent . " . New York Expres, dally.... ....... ..... ^"ass* m Ft •^aFneCPas.)Accin.',except Snndai «:18 a m Kan City *Toledo Ex.,axc«ptSundarll:lBaji> Atlantic Express. dallT:..',:™......'"....., ; tflojrtn Accommodation !«., eiceptSundajy: » ' . , ; ,.. - v - -,-...., ,. a Pacific Express, daily..-.— ~.™.'...'«...'. 7:52'am Accommodation Frt., except Sundar-I2sl6.l» m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. .......... .: 3.-4B,pni Lafayette (Pas) Accm., except Sunday BKB'pm ? St. Louis Ex., dally ..... '. — ....... _...1032 p JQ Bel Klver »Iv., tosannport, 1Ve»t Sid* Between to eanuport and Chili* EAST Boranj. ••;,';,, Accommodation, ex. Sanday, Leave.. 10 ffi am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.". 4.-*) p ra ; - •• •-' ' '•'-••-' WEST Botnn)/ : -' '•'••'• • - -••'• • • AccommodaUonv ex. Sunday, /Arrlte.. 8 JO* m Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Arrive. 4 3.0 p n TWT7M Wanted; salary and expenses. -Perma- 1Y1 IJL IN nent place. Apply at once. Brow* Bros. Co., nurserymen. Chicago,;;. ;;- a2d2m •Unl irri-na'c? Teach** Jte students a ValtniJLUC S trade aud then star** th em In railroad service. SCHOOL OF Send*r^, Bofc \fT A' MTETV f\vo or three goo* men WAIN IHIJ to represent our well known louse for town and city trade; local and traveling. SlOOBinl expen»e» per month to tnejlgli man.' Apply aulcs, stating age. 1>-T<- J^^T & Co.; nurserymen. Florists and Seedsmfln, St. Paul, Ml n. (Thlsiiouse is responsible ) tolm FOR SALE., LakeMaxenKucliee (LaDProperty The-flnestfurnlshed cottage on the Lakercon- tatolng 7 large looms^d eel ar. Verandah on three sides or house. 10-Jeet wide. Two, 2 inch flowing.well*. Fin* two story boat house, or which the first storv Is o£ stone. Also other cut buUdrngs, oeautlful grounds, about 12 feet above water line with large grove and lawn Size ot lot 1S7^ feet on the Lake uy 150 feet-deep.-t/Srane seaifalTentlrefrontage, Jhlsproperty^.on'^ best side of the Lake only ten minutes walk from .complete. For price and terms address EDWARD SjCHTIRMANN, No. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indlanapo]fs (( Ind. spiZTdlm '-'

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