Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 9, 1891
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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. I . FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: :-: Parvin's x -• 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Dally Journal. PabllsUed every day In the week (except Monday) . D. PRATT. per Annum, -.,i- • - SO OO Price per Month, - - - - - 50 SATURDAY MOEOTNG, MAY 9. AN ABSURD CLAIM. The Pharos, aided by the Prohibition organ, is engaged in an amusing attempt to convince its readers that the Republican party is the only simon pure whisky party in the city. That the absurd attempt will fail to fool »ny one is apparent. The Republican party twice in city affairs has passed resolutions in favor of law and •order and has always' stood for high license. In securing that result the •Kepublican members of the council Toted solidly and the independence of three of the seven Democrats secured that result Of ' the. saloon men at least 95 per cent, are Democrats. It is claimed that the saloon men voted for Mr. Webster; that they passed resolutions by a vote of 45 to S to sup•port Mr. Read in order to show .a compliance with the demands of their own party and afterwards secretly supported Mr. Webster. This is not so. There is nothing in the result to'indi- -«ate it. Mr. Webster undoubtedly receive i the labor vote and if the Pharos means that vote ty its reference to saloon b-ms that supported Mr. Webster it should have the courage to so express it. .The Journal can .deny that reflection emphatically. As iar as character and habit are concerned Mr. Webster's is fully as good as his opponents. E any saloon mau voted for Mr. Webster it was because he pref erred^tb take his medicine from the party he expgcted it from, rather than from the party to which he had xjontributed liberally in campaign times and for which he had helped to furnished a majority. The Republican party is always fflad to get votes but it is not foolish enough to get one hundred saloon votes in a city election by a ; . promise . which would •cost it, two hundred or mor» in a presidential election to follow It is not foolish enough to sacrifice its position for transient success. The object of the Pharos is apparent. It is apparent that it expect sMr. Read if he occupies the'office to enforce the law. The Journal has always expected him to try to do so if elected, but gives him no especial credit on that account over any other man who -would do the same thing. When the Democratic convention comes out fair- ly'and squarely on that issue the question will he forever settled and no one aither Democrat, Prohibitionist or Republican for a moment believes any differently^ That party alone has wavered on the question. IT is said that Mr. Swadener is making himself very conspicuous in gathering up material from which to form the groundless work for a contest over the mayoralty vote!—Pharos, The Pharos seems very much afraid »f a contest, Mr^ Swadener has simply been doing what any Republican should do. It is. right that Mr. Webster should know the nature of the 55 votes thrown out. When that infor- mation'is gathered if he has been counted out he will contest. The Journal does not think that he wasln- tentionally wronged in the count anywhere but a different rule-at different precincts resulted in counting Democratic tickets at one precinct and throwing out>more Republican than Democratic in others when the same error was commuted. The Pharos can rest assured that there will be no contest on technical grounds. THE Journal demands a partisan management of the water works board.—Pharos. The Journal does not. It simply believes that there are aa many noa- partisan Republicans in Logansport as there are non-partisan Democrats capable of filling' the positions". Heretofore the office has been filled entirely by Democrats. Restricting Immigration. The immigration officers at New York are vigorously enforcing: the Owen law, which foreign, steamship companies undertook to ignore. A few fines and some resolute action have brought them to terms, and they will be very careful hereafter not to bring paupers here from Europe, since they will be compelled to take them back.—Indianapolis Journal. Tariff Pictures. "II we donot bay of other nations we cannot sell to them," constantly cry ths free traders. Well, In 1860 we sold to foreign nations products wortli $31(3,000.000. In 1860, after thirty years of protection, we sold products worth —New Tork Press. Sizing Him Vp. The New York Recorder seems to labor under the illusion that the Hon. Rufus Magee of this State, is a Republican. Such is not the case. He is a Democrat who likes to be regarded as better than his party. In Indiana a Democrat can be politically better than his party, and yet be a badish man in politics.—Indianapolis Journal. \Vbere Money Is CHeau. They have plenty or money in Argentinia, The hungerers for cheap money should go there. With a $20 piece of the coin of the United States they can buy $55 of the paper legal tenders of the South American republic. Go south, gentlemen, and get rich.—Philadelphia Record. ME. ELAINE'S PEN. Again Used in Arguing the Behring Sea Question. Arbitration Would Be Satisfactory to Uncle Sam, But the Seals Must Be Protected. ENGLAND'S CLAIMS KEFUTED. WASHIXGTOS, .May S.—Secretary Blaine has gfiven to the public a letter which he has sent to Minister Paunce- fpte on the Bearing sea controversy. It confirms what has heretofore been stated about the willingness .of the United Htaties to submit 'Us claims to arbltratCiJn, but not on tie misleading grounds laid down by Lord Salisbury. Mr. Blaine makes it clear that the closed sea theory' which Prof. Elliott and other advocates of the late Alaska Fur Company have so persistently advanced forms no part of the national demand. On the contrary, it is specifically abandoned as untenable. This disposes of all arguments advanced by Lord Salisbury on the assumption that the United States claimed the right to consider Behrinff sea a closed sea because Russia, by a ukase issued in 1821 (which the United States itself vig-orously contested) so declared it. Mr. Blaine rests his argument on the broader ground of public welfare and proposes that the arbitrators shall determine how far, if at all, outside the ordinary territorial limits -it is necessary that the United States shall exercise an exclusive jurisdiction in order to protect the seals for the time being living and breeding on the islands of the United States and proceeding therefrom in search of food. He also submits to arbitration the question of prescribing 1 a •closed term for seal hunting and the limits over which it should extend. Supplementing instances, already quoted in the correspondence, where Great Britain, as in the case of the Ceylon pearl fisheries, exercises by common consent exclusive jurisdiction many miles from shore, Mr. Blaine asks one very happy aiid pertinent question from British laws enacted barely two yeajrs ago, by wbich the British, government astumes to exercise fishing jurisdictions over 2,700 square miles of water off the coast of Scotland outside the usual maritime jurisdiction, and he adroitly paraphrases the language of this act and applies it to the seal fisheries of the Pribiloff islands. MR. JACQUES NOT MOBBED. His Adventure In Florence More Like an Accident Than Anything Sine. BOSTON, May &— A cablegram was received from the American consulate in Florence,Italy, Thursday at the office of Mr. W. W. Jacques, in this city, stating that the reported mobbing of Mr. Jacques is not really as serious as at first supposed, and that the affair occurred in this manner: Mr. Jacques and his family were out riding, and happening to drwe through a street where some arrests were being made, and .stones and other missiles being thrown at the arresting party, their equipage was struck by some of the flying bricks. The cablegram stated that one of the stones crashed thrdngh a.window of the carriage with, terrific force, and struck one of tha occupants of the carriage, but the message does not state whom. STILL SPREADING. Immense Damage by the Forest Fires in Michigan, Vast Tracts Covered with Trees Burned Over—Logs, Shingles and Farm Buildings Destroyed. DEVASTATION IN MANY LOCALITIES. SHERMAN, Mich., May 8.—Fires have destroyed lai-gc amounts of shingles, stove-wood shingle and stave bolts and pine and hardwood logs and are now burning rapidly in a tract of pine and hardwood timber near. The town is completely surrounded by fire. EVABT, Mich., May 8.—There are fires on all sides of us, and they are spreading rapidly; pine and good hardwood timber are burning up, and stove wood, shingles, stave bolts and lath are being destroyed. One barn and house have been destroyed about 2 miles from here. The smoke Is blinding; farmers can do but little on account of so much smoke. LAKE CITY, Mich., May 8. —Forest fires started here Thursday morning and are burning over a large tract of hardwood timber and telegraph poles, wood and shingle bolts are burning. The fire is spreading fast, and it is feared will get into a large tract of pine, which would result in heavy damage. LAKE VIEW, Mich., May S.—Forest fires have been raging here for two or three days. Some farm-houses and barns have been destroyed and valuable hardwood timber has been ruined. The smoke was so bad Thursday that the sun could not be> seen. MANTON, Mich., May S.-'-Forest fires have been raging- here the past three -days. The whole country around sterns to be on fire. Stove wood and shingle bolts, logs, pine, hardwood and hemlock timber, all are burning. Everything is very dry. Farmers cannot do much spring work, the smoke is so very bad that it blinds them. VESTABUKU, Mich., May S. — Two barns and tvvo small farm houses were burned Thursday by forest fires. Large tracts of hardwood timber are being damaged, also wood and stave bolts are burning up; nothing but rain will save greater losses. "VVHEELEK, Mich., May 8.—A large tract of hardwood timber has been almost totally destroyed here by fire, which Is still raging. Four barns burned Thursday. Farmers are all fighting to save their homes. LEKOY, Mich., May S.—Fires on all sides are burning up wood, logs and valuable hardwood timber. People are working hard to save their homes. The loss cannot be estimated. The flames are spreading rapidly. MUSKEGON, Mich., May S.—At 12:30 a, m., fire broke out in the wholesale lumber yard of Bennett Bros., at Lakeside, and destroyed 2,000,000 feet of lumber, estimated to be worth 520,000; fully insured. The origin of the fire could not be ascertained! •..-.;( FORCED TO SUSPEND. TJie Spring Garden National Bank of Philadelphia Close* It» Doors. . PHILADELPHIA, May 8.—The Spring Garden national bank • has closed its doors. It had a paid-up capital of 8750,000, a, surplus of 8127,500, and an undivided profits of $30,000. The bank has been in trouble since last November and the failure wili not have much effect here. The bank was one of the depositories of city funds. The bank examiner received instructions from Washington that the bank must make good its legal reserve or suspend. The amount of city funds on deposit are 8144,000 and the usual 2% per cent, dividend was declared last Tuesday. Ghouls at Cro"Jr."» Grave. CJJJCA.SC, Sray 8.—The floral mementoes left on the grave of Dr. Cronin in Calvary cemetery on May 4, the anniversary of his death, were taken away Thursday night.- The friends of the murdered man believe the vandalism to be the work of the Clan-na-Gaf,-l. All Is Peace. MADRID, May 8.—The Costa Bica legation in this city has received the following cablegram: "Contradict the sensational news emanatiag from New York of the revolution in Costa Bica. Complete peace reigns throughout the whole country. Congress opened May 1." They Wore Saved. EAST TAWAS, Mich., May 8.—The four children who left here Sunday in an open boat and who were supposed to be drowned reached Port Austin Thursday after suffering greatly from 'cold and exposure. Two Children liilled by lightning. LITTLE BOOK, Ark., May 8.—Two children aged 13 and 10, of Mrs. Susan Hardwick, residing on Sugar creek, were liilled by lightning. The, bolt came down the chimney into the room where the children were sleeping. Won by an Indlanlan. DKS MOINES, la., May S. —Frank Fetler, of the state university at Bloomiug- ton, Ind., won first honors in the interstate oratorical contest here Thursday. His subject was "The Heir Apparent." It Is for Blttine. - NEW YORE. May 8.—The Herald prints indouble-leadedbold-facetype at the -top of one of its columns on the first page the announcement that James G. Elaine is its candidate for president. Failed for »1,OOO,OOO. LONDON, May 8.—The firm in the Cnina trade whose failure was reported Thursday, with liabilities amounting to £200,000, is that of Adamson Bell & Co. . •Germany Accepts. WASHINGTON, May 8.—Germany has notified Secretary Elaine of its acceptance of the Columbian invitation. An imperial commission to promote exhibits will be named. FEOM HOOSIERDOM. The Daily Record of Interesting Events in Indiana. 'iil; and I-Vuit Jujnrecl. Pod., May 9.—The recent frosts have sailed the prospects for the finest fruit crop in Delaware county for many years past. The grape buds have all been killed, while it is thought that three-fourths of the fruit-tree buds were frozen Wednesday nig-ht. Some farmers contend the dry weather will yet save the fruit. W AH ASH, Ind., May 9.—Wheat in the bottom lands in this county was badly injured by the heavy fro.st Wednesday night although the crop on the uplands was not hurt. Strawberries are all killed and early pears, peaches and grapes badly injured. LBBASOS, Ind., May 9.—The heavy frosts together with the low temperature hr-jre damaged the prospects for fruit crops in this vicinity. Strawberries and grapes are blasted and perhaps cherries, while fears are entertained for wheat, which is now jointing. CoviN'GTOif, Ind., May 9.—The frost here Wednesday night was much heavier than for either of the two previous nights. The fruit that escaped the first two frosts was killed last night. It is reported that there was ice nearly one- half inch in thickness. Indiana Druggists, INDIAXAPOLIS, May 9.—The Indiana Pharmaceutical association concluded a two days' session here Thursday, after adopting a plan of vigorous action against the sale of patent medicines to persons not regularly in the drug trade. The plan adopted consists in an agreement not to purchase from wholesale druggists or manufacturers who sell to any hut regular druggists and not to buy from either of these classes who sell to retail druggists who refuse to sign the agreement. Officers for the ensuing year were elected as follows: President, William C. Buntin, Torre Haute; vice presidents, D. H. Lohman. Lafayette; £. Brunolinopel, New Albany; John Kennedy, Vincennes: secretary, F. W. Metsner, La Porte; treasurer, G, G. Ailen, Indianapolis; executive committee, J. N. Harty and F. H. Carter, of Indianapolis, and August J, Detzer, Fort Wayne. ^^ Indiana. Literary Clubs. TERM; HAUTE. Ind., May 0.—The second annual convention of the Indiana literary clubs opened Thursday afternoon at the Central Presbyterian church, with Mrs. Mary A. McGregory, of Indianapolis, president of the association, in the chair. Delegates were on hand from literary clubs at Brazil, Cambridge City, Crawfordsville, Evansville, Frankfort, Greencastle, Indianapolis, Lafayette, La Porte, Muncie, Eichmond, Roekville, Terre Haute, Warsaw and Fort Wayne. Among the delegates were some'of the best known writers of Indiana. Papers will be read of general interest to writers. Good Prices for TreeH. COLUMBUS, Ind., May 9.— Henry Harris has a twenty-two-acre tract of land in German township, this county, from .•which Henry. Malay, eleven, years ago purchased 100 fine walnut trees. paying 83,300 for them. Tuesday of this week Edward Bobbins purchased ' seventy-nine fine walnut trees from the same tract of land that have since become merchantable, paying therefor 81,600. There is yet 81,000 worth of oak and ash timber on the tract of land. This- makes in all S5, 900 to be realized from twenty- two acres, which is a much larger sum than any farmer could have realized by hard labor farming this much land. a Damage Suits. MAETINSVILLE, Ind., May 9.— Suit for 810,000 has been brought against the Monon railroad by the relatives of Mrs. Duncan, who was killed several weeks ago while walking along the tracks. Ed G. Davis, of Quiney, has brought suit for 810,000 damages against Suah & Co., for the loss of an arm in their sawmill. Don't Understand the New Lmv. GOSHEN, Ind., May 9.— The canvassing of the vote of the city election held Tuesday shows that there is yet a large amount of ignorance concerning the manner of voting under the new system. In a total vote of 1,214 about 200 failed to stamp their tickets properly. Will Get His Licensn, COVINGTOX, Ind., May 9. — Frank Cooper, who was refused a license at the last term of the commissioners' court and appealed to the circuit court, had his trial Thursday, and the decision of the commissioners was reversed by the jury, notwithstanding that it was proved that Cooper had violated the liquor law. Given Calomel for Bismuth. • JEFFEESOSTVILLE, Ind., May 9.— Quite a number of people, among them John Adams, a banker, and George Pfau, a wealthy manufacturer, are lying ill, the former in a critical condition, through the administration of calomel instead of bismuth, given by a mistake of the druggist. Three Express Bobbers Convicted. LA PORTE, Ind., May 9.— William Tyler, Samuel Curtin and Wesley Weaver, negroes and confederates of A. P. Craig, the express car robber who was sentenced to the penitentiary Wednes. day, were found guilty and sent to prison for five years each. Will Build a. Tin Plant. ANDERSON, Ind., May 9.— A party of. Chicago capitalists have closed a contract with an El wood (Ind.) land syndicate for the erection of a tin plate factory at that place to employ 500 people. The plant is to be in operation by January 1, 1892. . __ _ -. Gen. Butler's Property Attached. LOWELL, Mass., May 8.— An attachment has been put on the property of Gen. Butler for $12,000. The money consideration was given about four •years ago on a personal note, which the bank discounted. When the note fell due it was not paid for some reason not at present explainable, Highest of all in Leavening Power.— 1C. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, SHOET SPECIALS. People were out sleighing Thursday at Norfolk, Conn. Mrs. Angelica Bear, an Indian woman living in Door county, Wis., is said to be 124 years old. Fred Movitz. an aged farmer living near Elgin, 111., committed suicide by hanging himself on a tree. Philip Kamm. of New Eichmond, 0., fell from a passenger train near Sedalia. Mo., and received fatal injuries. The trial of Charles F. Vail, of St. Louis, who is- charged with poisoning his wife, has been postponed to October 5 next Ascension day was celebrated by the masonic fraternity of Charleston, Shelby ville, Mattoon, Paris, and other points in Illinois. A shortage of §75,000 was found in the accounts of the late Rufus Prince, of Turner, Me. He was the trustee of ninety-five e:-tates. fchauncey P. Gregory, of Still water, Minn., has projected an electric railway between that city and St. Paul, a distance of 24 miles. The body of Ferdinand Kreis was found under a bridge in Denver. Col., with the head beat«h to a pulp. There is no clew to the murderer. Richard Grass pleaded guilty at Charleston, W. Va., to forging pension papers and false swearing and was sentenced to four years in the penitentiary. The house of B. F. McCornfack, a Grape Creek miner living near Danville, 111., who is opposed to the miners' strike, was fired by incendiaries Thursday night. Thomas McCarthy, a Winsted (Conn.) hostlar, was hired to drive two ladies to Torrington. The horses ran away, McCarthy had his back broken and both ladies were badly hurt. Chester B. Wilcox, a billiard-liable manufacturer, was thrown from his buggy and instantly killed while speeding 1 a horse at Cold Spring park, near Milwaukee, Thursday. The collector of customs at Portland, Ore., has issued an order allowing thirteen male Japanese passengers on the German steamer Pemptoa from Japan to land. Emission was refused seven female Japanese. A aUs80uriHang;\n£. MARSHALL, Mo.. May 8.—William Price was hanged in the jail yard in this city at 11:40 a. m. Price's crime was an assault on Miss Alice. Ninas in November, 1890. In the February following the crime Miss Ninas was married to George Miller, a well to do farmer, but rather than testify at the trial she committed suicide by taking arsenic, THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO. Hay 8. FIXDUR—Steady. Spring Wheat patents, $5.86 ©8.00; bakers', I4.75ij5.00; Winter Wheat Flour, t5.15S5.2J tor patenti and *4.75@5.00 lot straights. • • WHEAT—Ruled weaker. No. 2 cash, and May, IUMS1.08; July, 97%@S9; August, 95^0 86W. Cons—Fairly active and lower. No. 3 and No. S, 66(367^0; No. 3 and No. 3 Yellow, 6IS 673io; May, B5@5sac; July, OO^aSlKc. OATS — Unsettled and easier. No. 2,5149 Gl&c; M»y,':51!4@5j»£c; July, 46><®46j;o. Sam- plea steadier. No. 3, 6U®53e; No. 3 White, 53® B5c; No. 2, 52^@53H°; No. 2 White, 64O56C. RYE—Quiet and steady. No. 2 oaso, 85c; May, 85o; samples, 860 for No. 2, and80@83« for No. 8. BAKLEY—Demand and. oflaring both smalL Good malting, 73&75C; common |to fair light weight, 70©72o. ' MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and prices ruled lower. Prices ranged at Z11.87W3 12.00 for cash; »11.85@n.80,for May: tn.K%9 12.15 for July, and »12.80®12.<2h for September. LAHP—Market moderately active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at J6.«X3>6.62K for cash; te.60J»6.62!4 for May; 16.7306.80 for July, and »7.0Q@7.Q5 for September. BUTTER—Creamery, 23©27c; .Dairy, I«3i24c; Pacldng Stock, 6@l8c. POULTBY—Live Chickens, lOSlOtfo per lb.; Live Turkeys, 9@13o perlb.; Live Ducks, 9(9 llo per lb.; Live Geese, 13.00@4.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 80; Water White," 8/1 c; Michigan Prime White. 9>4c; Water White, 10K; Indiana Prime White, »Kc; Water White, 10; Headlight, 175 test 9Vio; Gasoline, 87 cleg's, He; 74 (leg's, 9e; Naphtha, 86 dog's.7i4c. • LiQuOKS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $l.lfi per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, May 8. WHEAT—May, fl.lOK®I.10ft; June, K.Otiy,® 1.09-, July, «1.06@I.O«3i 4 . August, SI. OSVtQil.MH; September, 8l.03H®tO$«; December, $1.04® 1.05; May ('92), S1'.08?(®1.09. CORN—Receipts, 6,500 bu.; sales, 384,000 bu.; sold off l©l!£c, but recovered. Quiet. No. Z, 7SXB82C; steamer mixed, none here. OATS—Beceipts, 00,000 bu.; sales, 30,000bu. Dull, easier. Western, 57-&.71C. PROVISIONS—Beef—Dull, firm; extra mess, 19.50(310.00; family, lll.20@12.75. Pork—Quiet, firm; new mess, S13,5CX2>14.S5; old mess, Sll.TBQ 12.25; extra prime, S11.75®12.25. Lard—Quiet, weak; steam-rendered, M.90. . • CtEVELANn.'O., May 8. • PETBOLEUM—Easy; standard white, 110 deg., 6«c: 74 gasoline, 8Kc; 88. gasoline, 12o; 69 n»phtha,:6>4e. ' Lire Stock. CHICAGO. May 8. CATTLE—Market rather active. Quotations ranged at$5.85@6.55 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; $5.00®5.80 for good to choice do.; J4.30 ©4.90 for common to fair do; $3,50©4.2B for butchers' Steers; 52.60@3.50 for Stockers; $3.00 @5.25 forTexans; I3.403i4.30 for Feeders; IL50 ©4,00 for Cows; »1.50®3.5» for Bulls, and 8S.50 ©4.50 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market rather active. Sales ranged at I3.1&&4.85 for Pigs; 84.5505.05 for light; I4.55©4.75 for rough packing; $4.75@5.05 for mixed, and $4.SO@5.10 for aeavjr packing and. shipping lots. >"ound a l^arge of Money. NEW CASTLE, Ind., May -8. — William VVrightman, living near Middletown, who has kept several hundred bushels of wheat stored in his barn for a year, while removing the . wheat for market on Thursday found in the grain an old pocketbook containing 811,500 in gold coin and paper currency. How the money came there is a mystery. The money has been placed in the bank at Middletown. Why She Lost Her Job. CHICAGO, May 8. — Edwin Walker, attorney for the board of control and all the parties named in Miss Phoebe Couz- ius' suit to retain her position as secretary of the board of lady managers, has filed an answer to the Cousins bill. Mr. Walker goes over the entire case, and says that Miss Couzins was dismissed because she "grossly distorted" the minutes of the Jsovember session. CURES PERMANENTLY SCIATICA. I LUMBAGO. N. Ogdcr., Mich., May 17, 1800. "lly brother— Rev. Samuel Porter, was cured by St. Jacobs Oil of excruciating sciatic pains in his J. M. L. PORTEK. 410 Kearney St., Sau Francisco. Oil. April 2S, 1S30. My wife and I both have been nfllictf(J vrith Inme-bae]: .':ii«l sore rhroat, unrt have f.<und pernmii- nl cure by use cf St. Jacobs Oil. E. J. IMHAUS. IT IS THE BEST. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Core BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. £5ctS. a Box. OK AT.T. DRtTQ-GHSTS. Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Plttsbnrg, Cincinnati, Chicago *; St. Louis Kj, (Cismu, TOO.) iBBTP* Bradford iUTialoa. Lli.ni 2;S6Bm*......Ea£t« nliprean...... IflOinj" 1:15 vm* ...F,'8tLln« 156 pm« 1:20p mt.....Accommodation:..".., SrOOamf 3:45 B m|-,Marlon Accommodation. 430 p ml \KIchmondIMviuloJIL. 3.-OOam»....Nignt Express l,-05»m» lldO a mf Accommodation. 5:50sm| 1:30 p m*....J)ayExpr«SB i.-2Spm* Accommodation..:.., 330 p rat Indianapolis Division. ra»....NlgME«cpress li£5am» 180 p m».... Bay Express 125pm» Chicago Division. m*....NIgnt Express £10 a m» l:C5pm« FastLlfle 128pm» 1:47 p m* .Fast Line „. 1:4? p m» lliSOa mf.....Accommodation......4:30pint 700 p mf AcoommodaaoQ 6:15 a mt State .line Division. 1-50 pmf.. ..Mall and Express. 8:30 ami, l^amf. ........Express 725pmf liasamt LocafFrelght 1130 a tat Trains marked * run dally. Tratos marked t run dally except Sttodaj. Vandal! a OIne SOOTH BOTKD. Local freight ~..._,,..t 5.-00 am Terre Haute Express,,..,., 735 am Mftll Train 138 p m SOUTH BOUND. Local FrJght —!.. -..;..—.: 5*0 a m Mall Train — ......10.10 a m South Bend Express..... ._. _.. 8:45 p m Through Freight ffcSSpm Close connections lor indlanapoUs rta Oolfti* now made by all our passenger train*.— J..G, Edgworth, agent. . ' WaboKh Railroad. SiST BOUND. New York Expres, daily........ "U55 a m Ft wayneCPas.}Accm,,except Snndw S US a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Snnaar IMS am Atlantic Express, dally. 4*6 p m Accommodation Frt,.exceptSunday. 836 pm WESTBOOKD. ... '.; ... Pacific Express, dany "7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except Sunday-EdS p m Xan City Ex., except Sunday- 8:46 p m Lalayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:08 p m 3 St. Louis Ex., dally M- ......1032 p m Eel River Dlv., Logransport, West Side Between Lozannport and Chill. EAST BOTOD'.. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave..10:00 a in Accommodation,ex.Sunday,Leare.. 4:40pm •WBST BODSB. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, ArflYe- 8SO am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p » WANTED. profitt, li^-M. 1 * TWJT71M Wanted; salary and expenses. Perma- lYifi IT nent place. Apply at once. Brown Bros. Co., Nurserymen. Cnlcago. a2d2m XTol Yifina'e Teaches Its students a Y altIHiIlO O trade aud then uttm-Ds them In railroad service. SCHOOL OF Send tor clrcniftM, VALENTINE BROS., ; JanesYllle, Wls, XXFA TSTTUn Two or three#ood,inen W A IN 1 i-'i-' W represent'our well known house for town and i Ity trade; : local and traveling. 8100 and expenses per month to the rlgh • mao. Anoly QUICK, stating age.••!•• it. M »r S Co Murserrmen, Florists and Seedsmen, St. Paul, Ml n. (This hoasi- Is responsible;) •' tolm , FOR SALE. LaKeMaxenlnickee (Ini)Property The finest furnished cottage on the Lake; containing 1 large rooms and^ cellar. Verandah on three sides of house,. 10 leet wide.. Two, 2 Inch flowing wells. Fine two story ooat bouse, o{ which the first story Is of stone. --. Also ^other.^out buildings beautirul grounds, about 12 feet above water line with large grove and lawn. • Size of lot WT^fertonttelSKeViBO feet deep. Stone seawall entire frontage. This property Is on the Sestswa o: theLake only ten mtouteswalfc from Ballrnad Station, or three minutes- ride on 5«mier All buildings and other Improvements SwandnrTdast Will be. sold furnished ; complete. For price and terms address ; j EDWAKD SCHURMANN; | No 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indlanapolisulnd. ; ; : \i , epr21dlm - *rt*K&t?~Kxlzturtiat*rX>fll>*llrWt2

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