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John Gray's 'CORNER" On all kinds of Wash and Summer Press Goods, White and colored. Black India Linens in every style , • ."*nd quality. Black and White Flouncings in all I fr&des. All Fresh Goods just opened. Prices'all right. S. i' £• FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's :-: • 12111-st Drug Store. :-: I Daily Journal, , fobllEhed everyday in the week (except Monday) . PBATT. . . Price per Annum, Price per Month. • -„.. - - *« 00 . . •- - SO & WEDNESDAYJMOENING MAI'13. If) PARTY CHARACTERISTICS. U ~ General Cyrus H. Bussey;. Assistant P ^Secretary of-the Interior;-says: "The ^Republican party ds the' only really 'a&tional party in this country. It is Jthe only American party. < The whole effort of the Republican party is di- "jected toward doing- what is best for the United States, regardless of "Jfations on other continents. The -man who looks carefully after his own .household is considered the best citizen. The nation which looks carefully after his own people is the best •nation by the same light. The Democratic party is sectional and foreign. 'Its power is in the solid South, where •votes are suppressed, and its ideas are drawn from abroad and tinctured "with what outsiders would like country to adopt in the way of /policies of government. Among men who reason and think there is no com- pii-ison between the principles and [tendencies ol the Republican party ,acd those of the Democratic party. The one party is set on legislation for the whole-country, the Other OD legislation for other countries at our expense. President Harrison has been a •pierdid exponent of the progressive American^-conservatively'progressive' Z — element in ; the United Slates, i; He ihas been firm as a ' rock for every Re 'publican measure proposed in Congress or--..enunciated in the national platform, a»d his administration "has 'been strong in every ^particular, because it has been thoroughly Republi- <tot>, and therefore thoroughly Ameri- THE contest between Bynum,' Mills, • •t al., for the speakership is sugges- re of a crowd ..of boys fighting for Jhe stick after'the skyrocket".has taken its brilliant -flight The, policy of the government for the next ten ^ears is -established "on a-'practical Business basis and it will be unchang- jed. The business of the next House jpf Congress will, be the displaying of the foolishness of its members and it is in unimportant.matter to the country itlarge who will be the boss fool. J;' THESE is a lack of harmony between jtbe two great Bepublican. papers of the country which, we do .not like to •ee. The -Indianapolis Journal recu- Sariy speaks of the -'Itata?' while the Jlew York Press as regularly refers to the "Etata." There is no-doubt but that when' the Charleston finds the fcraft "it 11 will be vet" but which is cor- xect now?. K.- THE famers prganizations ,are ex•mining the details of,the new tax law j »n'd they are not slow in condemning tijtl' A law which needlessly doubles sttfe gchboi revenue certainly cannot a receive public appr.oval. . aFlT will take a strong and united tl«brt to overcome tie majority in the legislature established by the gerry- .. All factions and_ 'parties work .unitejU £ f or tbis one.end. Why They Uxe Ho»e. "I gather," said the Boston lady, "from the conversation of my nephew, that firemen are in the habit of-using- rubber hose at their labors." t£» i ' : £>-. "Yes." O "That, I presume," is so Chat they won't get their feet wet," and the Boston lady returned to her book with.an air of entire satisfaction over .having- solved a difficult problem.—Washington Post. TarllT Pictures. Tfle cost of shoeing horses is less In England than It Is hers, but the brawny blacksmith gets less than half the American rate ol wages. Average prices per day horse shoers, England, $1.05. United States (New York State), $2.75. New York Press. Impulne v». Resolution. A Pennsylvania Sunday school convention has solemnly and form_ally resolved that henceforth there shall be no kissing- indulged in at Sunday school picnics. It only remains to abolish the picnic dinner to do away forever .with a time-honored rural recreation.—-Indianapolis Journal. American* Supremacy. The President's Galveston speech is the one which attracts most comment by. the British papers, because they regard it as a sort of a proclamation that a zollverein is to be established in the Western hemisphere, with the United States at.its head, and that is a thing Great Britain does not want.— Indianapolis Journal. INDIANA. Strikers Stop All Midland Trains- Other State News. The Whole Line Tied Up. ANDERSON, Ind., May 13. —Employes of the Midland road, who have been disappointed so many times about fretting 1 their pay, have at last. resorted to violence, Monday a.ftemoon a number of employes boarded an engine at Lapel and spiked it to the switch." They are now guarding- it and refuse to allow it to be . removed. -The sheriff has been telegraphed for.. The excitement along- .the line of'the'road is'-steadily increasing 1 , and the-'nnpaid -employes declare that they will resist any attempt to take the company's property from their possession until they are paid in full. Two passenger trains were stopped at Ladoga Monday and there is not a wheel now turning upon the road. The citizens are giving- all possible encouragement to the em- ployes in their fight ag-ainst the company and promise to assist them in resisting 1 any leg-al steps that may be taken to place the company again in possession of its property. Harry Crawford swore out warrants against a number of the employes on Saturday, but the sheriff and his deputies refused to serve them on the ground that their mileag-e fees were not advanced. In the meantime Crawford had returned to Chicago. His attorneys say that the stopping- of the passeng-er trains is in violation of the United States law, as they were carrying mail at the time, and that the authority of the government will be invoked. The employes have now been worked up to such a pitch of excitement that even this authority would be resisted unless the force employed was sufficient to overawe them. The mixed train still stands npon the track at Waveland, and freight trains have been stopped at other places, so that all the employes are idle. New Industries at Anderson, Ind. .A-SDERSON, Ind;, May 13.—Another encaustic;tile factory has been located here. It~will be'a large establishment, having- a frontag-e of-400 feet and-a depth of 300 feet. During the past ten days there have been located in Madison ; eonnty ^;the. following new manufacturing- establishments: At Anderson, a , tin plate ^nill;, capital, 3100,000: rolling mill for making- cotton .ties. . .5150,000; encaustic tile works,'8300,000; at Elwood, tin plate mill, capital 3300,00.0, and at Pendleton a factory for the manufacture of glass tubes for underground electric wires, capital §100,000; making a total of 5950,000. Since the development of natural £as about $12,000,000 has been invested in manufacturing enterprises in this county and each establishment has been successful. Fraudfl In the Treasury. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 13.—In the investigation ivhiuh is now in progress to ascertain whether the state has previously received 846,000 of the direct tax refund in the duplicate payment of war claims as claimed by the treasury department, it has been ascertained that the amounts of a number of vouchers were raised between the years of 1861 and 1876, involving 1 a fraud of over £8,000. Whether these forgeries were committed in this state or in the treasury .department -is now the question, and a careful investigation, will follow. Killed by Wild Parsnips. MITCHELL, Ind., May 13.—Sunday afternoon Charles King- and other boys spent several hours in the woods .near Huron, about 12 miles west Of here. They ate some wild'roots supposed "to ; be wild parsnips. In about two hours after returning home they became very sick and King- died from the effects of" the poisonous roots. The, others are recovering.' ' Two School Boards Clash. MITCHELL, Ind., May IS.—-This place has two school boards, both claiming- the right to the office, and the matter will in all .probability reach the courts before it is settled. .. Two Years for .Stealing: four Dollars. ,-EEEir, Ind., May 13.—Two years in the'-penitentiary 'and disfrahchisement' was the punishment given George McCracken for the theft of ^our dollars.- ESCAPE CUT OFF. Details of Disaster in the Burning Pennsylvania Forests. Seven Men Known to Have Lost Their Lives, and • Others Are Thought to Have Perished. H KM MED IX BY FLAMBS. •COUDEHSPORT, Pa.,May 13.—The pretty little lumber-farming towns of Austin, Costello, G-aleton and Moore's Run, in Potter county, are on the verg-e of a panic, two especially being threatened with annihilation from fires that seem to form an impenetrable wall on every side. For several days the skies have been lighted up with fires apparently in every direction, but little fears were entertained by people living in the towns, as those threatened were farmers in the country districts and the lumber camps in tha midst of the bla/.ing forests. In spite of every effort, however, the flames crept steadily, in snaky lines of smoke and flame, toward the helpless towns until it was seen the people nmst fight back the flames or have their very houses burned down over their heads. Details of the disaster to the relief train on Sunday are as follows: At Moore's Run, on the pretty Sinnemahoning road, a trainload of seventy-five willing men who had been sent out from Austin Sunday night bad been fighting back the fire by every conceivable means. They made trenches, piled up earth and lighted back fires, but were finally obliged to retreat. The men hastily boarded the train and started to make a run to another point, when it was found they were hemmed in by the forest fires on one side and a huge skidway of logs on the other. It was finally decided to dash past the burning- skidway, and the engineer and firemen, with faces covered with dampened cloths and their hands and arms wrapped in wool, mounted the little engine and pulled out throng-h the wall of fire. The seventy- five exhausted men gathered in groups on.thn flats for. protection, or lay on their faces on the floor. As the blazing furnace of logs was approached the heat became unbearable and the smoke so blinding and stifling- the men were obliged to .cover their .mouths with clotbs. Just opposite the million feet of burning logs, where the 'heat and smoke and flame were the greatest, a terrible thing- occurred. The engineer had forgotten that such great heat would surely spread the rails and he pulled the throttle wider in the hope of sooner escaping from the torment of heat and smoke. Then there was a lurch, an ominous heaving- and a shriek of despair as the train toppled over into the hell of fire beneath. A scene ensued never to be forgotten by those who escaped, though every man will bear to his grave a mark of that . awful moment. The cars caught fire like so many paper playthings, and the men within half- blinded and scarcely realizing anything except that they were being slowly roasted to death, struggled fearfully to regain the track where safety lay, for a time at least. Those uninjured from the fall and only smarting- from the pain of intense heat bravely turned their burned, blackened hands to aid their more unfortunate fellows. At this hour it is impossible to secure details, though enough is known^jf the scene that followed the hurling of the struggling mass of men into the furnace of flames to say its like had never occurred before. Superintendent Badger, superintendent of the Sinnemahoning' Valley railroad, was in charge of the relief train and had-worked the hardest of all to save the properties of others. When the train ditched and rolled over so suddenly he must have been injured so as to be unable to help himself, and owing to the smoke and panic he was not found until too late—jammed in the wreck, he • had evidently slowly burned to death. It is known that six others also miserably perished at once or died soon afterward and thirty others of the party were badly burned, many probably fatally, owing- to their inhaling the flames that seemed to fairly spring into their faces. Seven others of the party are missing and their fate is unknown, though they are likely to be found in the charred wood of: the logs or train. Relief parties started .for the scene as soon as the fearful news spread, many male relatives ot the men injured insisting- on accompanying 1 the tram, though they will hardly be able to reach the place of the wreck unless the fires have burned themselves out. The body of the superintendent has been found burned to a crisp and the entire party would have perished in the burning train or forest fire had they not immersed themselves in a creek. The fires have been raging- forty-eight hours, twelve solid miles of lumber in one district have already been burned. Owing- to the great devastation done to everything- in the way of the fire communication is .badly interrupted, and it'is impossible to".learn the names of the men burned or those still missing. As to the damage, ."it is' known, '40,000,000 fee't'of hemlock lo'gs and timber and.25,000 ''coroVof. valuable bark have already, been destroyed, and the fires are raging without any appreciable diminution. ... . PITTSBTJKGH, Pa., May 12.—News has been received here through Erie railway ti-ainmen of the destructive work done by 'a peculiar forest! fire near Randolph, CattaraugTis county, on the western division of .the Erie. The fire started in a large tract of old bark, where the dead hemlock, felled and ''. standing; afforded material on which its'fed and spread-with fearful rapidity. Millions of feet of lumber and thousands of cords of bark were de- j stroyecl m a short time. The Alleghany Lumber Company alone lost 20,000,000 feet of lumber and between 15,000 and 20.00U curds of bark. Tins will be a money loas of. between §150,000 and $2-00,000 with no insurance. Smallei concerns in the burned district j lost in proportion, the total loss being estimated at over .15300,000 within ai area of a lew miles. MKCHANICSBURG, Pa., May 12.—Dis astrous forest fires have swept througt the mountain lands of this county sinct last Monday, and are still raging. Fullj 10,000 icrcs of valuable timber lands have been burned over. Near Dillsburg, a small hamlet about 0 miles fron; this city, the valuable mining property of Alexander Underwood, consisting- o: an ore crusher, engine house, blacksmith shop and five dwelling houses, were burned, rendering fourteen pep sons homeless. The losses by these fires have already exceeded §150,000. • IN JflCHIGAN. DETKOTT, Mich., May 12.—The hoped for security from Sunday night's rain did not materialize for the panic-stricken inhabitants of the burned district. Some idea of the enormity of the fire district can be gained from the fact that almost any two of the dozen counties now filled with fire is as . large as the whole state of Rhode Island. The Toledo, Ann Arbor & Northern Michigan railroad has been obliged to abandon all attempts to run cars north of the Clare county line. A freight train and crew had a narrow escape from cremation Monday morning. The ties in many places were so badly burned that the rails spread when the train went over. When near More's siding one of the cars in the center of the train was derailed, and the train crew were obliged to abandon the rear part of the train after working until the cars began to smoke. Before they reached Farwell there was another derailment, and all but three of the train of eighteen cars were left to their fate. Three of the train men had badly blistered faces. The wind shifted late Sunday night and drove the battle line of fire to the southwest and into Newayg-o Mecosta and Oceana counties.'- Cook's station and Barton, both in the line of the fire, have not been heard from and are supposed to be destroyed. The sparks struck a barn in Lilly early Monday morning and shortly after set fire to three other building's. The 200 people did all in their power to stop the flames but were unable to save anything. Every building is now in ashes. Everything in Park City, another pine woods town, has gone, the people losing- everything. The railroad fences and track from Park City to Otia or Duigrian station is said to be gone, and Otia, a village of '300 inhabitants, is known to be wiped out. West Troy, a few miles north of Otia, has been environed by fire since early Monday morning and is supposed to be in. ashes. Reports from Cadillac, Wexford county, state that the inhabitants of all the villages in the county have been out fighting fire for the past three days and many of the smaller places are wiped off the face of thu earth. Where Nivarna and Fremont, on the Flint & Pere Marquette road once stood there is nothing now but piles of ashes! The village of Lake has-not been heard from since-its last appeal for help Sunday. Seas of fire are sweeping- through th£ woods near Red Cloud, Newaygo county, while more than 100 miles away across the state the little hamlet of Taft is in a grilf of flame. Monton, in Wexford county, above .Cadillac, is cut off from-com muni cation -with the outside world. . . The latest news from Traverse. City is to f the, .effect that the entire, population is out fighting fire. Millions upon millions of logs are burning all over the center of the state, and at last reports Osterhout & Fox's §250,000 plant.,and lumber yard was on fire. LOSS OF LIFE IN MICHIGAN. LlJDiNGTOJf, Mich,, May 12.—Some of :the people who lived in Walkerville, before the fire struck that town, arrived here Monday in a deplorablecondition. They had nothing to call their own but the clothes they had on and are exhausted with hard work in trying to save their village. They say that it is impossible to tell how many of the inhabitants escaped alive, but they fear that.many died in the woods where they fled for safety. The village had 800 inhabitants, and no one knows •where more than half this number is at present. The loss at this point will reach 520,000. Vague rumors of a large loss of life in other points come in, bnt verification is impossible. This entire county will be swept unless rain comes soon. AT DENVER. Reception of the President and Hlg Party at the Colorado Metropolis. DENVER, Col., May 12.—An immense crowd gathered at the Union depot to welcome the president and party, who arrived here at 9:15 a. m. At the sight of the train the crowd cheered themselves hoarse. Senators Teller and Wolcott were the first to approach the president's carriage, ' and bid them welcome to the city. Then • came the governor of the state to 'bid them welcome. The appearance of the president was the occasion for another outburst of cheers. The'p'arty were escorted between two lines- -of military, to their carriages. 'The' 1 procession was formed and the -march'throug-h the principal streets of the city was begun. niod at the Age of 107. RocKFORP, 111., May 12.—Peter McGill, of this city, died Monday, aged ]07. He was born in Ireland and went to Rockford with his family when '87 years old. Until a few cbtys before his death he enjoyed excellent health. • Verney Expelled. LONDON, May 12.—The house of commons : has expelled Capt Verney from membership. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— IS. S. Gov't Import, Aug. 17, 1889, AttSOUJTEOf PURE SHOT DOWN. A Fatal Labor Riot in Denver, Col. An Employer and His Men Fire on Strikers—Two Men Mortally Wounded—Others Hurt. A. BLOODY CONFLICT, DESVBB, Col., May 13.—A desperate fig-ht took place in City Park at 10 o'clock Monday betwoen F. N. Davis and Ed Davis (white), and John White, Tom Davis, E. Farris, J. W. Smith and James Blackburn (colored) on one side, and some fifty or more strikers on the other. Two men were fatally shot and about twelve more wonnck'.d more or less seriously. The fight, which was at close range, was brought about by the brick- makers' strike which has been in progress at the Davis yards for several weeks past. Monday morning- F. N. Davis & Son, the proprietors of the brick yards, with eight negroes with double-barreled shotguns, heavily loaded with buckshot, started for the yards with the avowed intention of beginning work or dying in the attempt. As they were nearing the .yards a party of strikers, headed by Frank Surber, appeared and asked that they be allowed to talk to the men who •were going to work. Davis .replied that the men did not want to talk and ordered the strikers to allow his men to pass. ' This the strikers would not do and Davis and his son and five men opened fire.on the strikers, ..and killed Thomas Kelly, who was shot in the small of the back and died two hours later. The'men most seriously injured are: John Ridenour, shot in the back and mortally wounded; Frank Surber,shot in right arm, necessitating. amputation, may die; Burt Brown, shot in right arm; S, Paal, shot in left shoulder; Jack Garrett, shot in side; W. J. Shaunte, shot in the forehead and in shoulder; Sam Farrar, shot in legs; Pete Nolan, shot in leg; B. O'Brien and William. Dickson, both shot in head and side. A number of others are known• to have been hit, .but fled from the scene before then- names or the extent of their injuries were learned. Immediately after the firing began the strikers ran, except those who were too badly hurt to get away,' and Davis, with his .. men proceeded to the • yard, where they surrendered to an officer and were, locked up. Immediately after the shooting a reporter arrived on the scene of the trouble and found a large crowd of men there, .being-.attracted- by the shooting. A number of the strikers who had at first fled from the scene had returned, bnt some were away having theltr wounds attended to.: -Thomas' Kelly was lying on the ground breathing heavily and evidently dying.. Beside him was his sister, a girl about 14 years of age, almost crazed with grief and moaning most piteonsly. Before' he was too far gone to speak Kelly stated that F. N. Davis was the man who shot him. He then fell Tjack fainting- and said nothing concerning the affair. Kelly was not a striker and only went to the place out of mere curiosity. John Eidenour, who was also. mortally wounded, was taken to the Sisters' hospital, where he now lies in a dying condition. Will Be Represented'at Chicago. WASHINGTON, May 12.—Peru and Jamaica have officially accepted invitations to participate in the World's Co- • lumbian exposition in 1893, and have made appropriations to defray preliminary expenses, A New Jersey Failure. PATEBSON, N. J., May' 13.—The _ Florence silk mills have 'been placed in the hands of a receiver. Debts, 845,000; assets, 842,000. CSmse, general dullness in the silk trade. A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to 'every other ..known. Used in Millions of Homes—. 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes,' Palatable and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such -work. OWED BY WESTERN STATES. The Individual InilebtednesH as Shown by a Census Office Bulletin. WASHINGTON, May 12.—The census office has issued a % bulletin showing, among other things, the debt per capita. .It shows the individual indebtedness of the various states and territories per head in the. western-states: as follows, and the total, including both county- and state debts: TOTAL. STATE AND COUNTY DEBT, Ohio Indiana Illinois Michigan Wisconsin.. ... Minnesota. Iowa Missouri, North Dakota.. South Dakota.. Nebraska Kansas FUND. I860. 12,985.3:0 13,437,733 |- 4.06 9,046.232 13,294,070 j 15,827,600 1: 4.140,458 4,751.303 3,466,412 3,538,008 31.SSJ.312 118,476 843.094 5,560,161 3,866,421 1890. ,3,201.287 «,68B,9S2 3,825,071 5,555,139 3,648,503 22,004,064 2,082.068 3,301,534 5.800,160 15,713,542 IDEBT LKSS SISKINO i FUND PER CAPITA. 1880. 1890. 3.66 4.08' 8.19 , S.14 ! 2.27 4.27 1.91 8 21 11.29 10.04 5I48'- 11.01 ••; 5.C1S 2.53 3.61 4.44 .2.18 • 14.56 8.21 8.58 12.29' S?JACOBS *0 THE BES Neiira!gia. 'Hagcrstovn, Md., April 21,1590. "I, and others of my . family, have used St. Jacobs .Oil for neuralgia and found it a speedy, effective cure.".- ' . J. M. L. POUTER. '1 MRS. AGSES KELI,:'Y. IT HAS NO EQUAL. Rheumatism. N. Ogden, Mich., . Mayl7,-189D. "A half bottle of your invaluable medicine, St. Jacobs Oil. cured me of rheumatism and rheumatic swelling of the knee. It is the best in the universe.' BEEGHAM'S PILLS A.CT LIICE3 MA.GHC ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DROCCI8T8. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables. Pittsliurg, CbiciDmtt, Cbknyo £ St. touts By, (CENTBAI. Tom.) , Bradford iHTiMion. _____ Eame nExpretw — '., 1:16 pan* ......... F stLlne ......... I55pnj» t^Op mt ..... Accomm(xlaaon......"8.-OUaniit 3:45 a mf.MarlonAcconunodatlon. 4:80 p mt • Richmond Division.' 3.-00 am*.. ..Night Express ..... ';. lK)5air' 11JO a mt ..... Accommodatlgn. ...... 5.50amt, • 1:30 p m*.;;.T)ayExpre8s. .,.-.•... l:25pm* : liaOpmf ..... Accommodation ...... Z3l)pmt .. , Lndlunaipolig JDivJUlioa. • J20a m*.'..'!.NlKhtE<pre8si....;. U!:5fiam;.. . 130 p m*,... Day Express ........ 125pm* Chicago iHTiglon. U^na m*. ...Night- ExpreRs ...... -.'3:10 a rn*' 1:05 pm* ........ FaetLtae., ....... 1:25 pm' 1:47 pm* ............ Fast Line ............ 1:47 p rn» ll:30amf ____ .Accommodation. ..... 4:30pmi 7:15 p mt ..... Accommodation ..... , 8:15 a mt »tate Line Divlsio*. • l:30p mf..'.. Mall and Express;;"-' S^Oamt "•"• 7:45amt ......... Express ......... 725pmfr : lldD a mt ....... LocaFFrelght ...... lliffl a mt : Trains marked * run dally. Tra'jiB marked f run daUj except ScDday. . VandaUalilne SOOTH 'BOTNn. Local Freight....;. ..... '..„:....- ......... ....;. 5KX) a m. •' Terre HauteOSiprega ......................... 725 a m MallTraln..'...........'....:. 1 .'.... ............ _. t.-lOpm ' , NORTH BOUND. Local Frught -------- ..... ............. . ..... _. 5*6 am MallTraln .............. _ .................. — ll)M5am South Bend Exprws ........... — ........ -.. SriSpm Through Freight ...... ..... ...... . — . ..... ., 8:6* p m Close connecnong for Indianapolis Tla Oolflut now made by all our passenger trains.— J..C, Bdgworth, agent. • .. •. , -.-::•; Wabaoli Kali road. . EAST BOUND. New York Expres, daily ........... ^ ....... 255am. Ft Wayne(Pas.)Aecm.,except Sunday 8:18 am ' Atlantic Express, dally- ....... ....... ..... 4:Mpm ; A ccommodaUonFrt., except Sunday. >26pm WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally. ........ ..... ...... .-...7:62»m - ;• Accommodation Fit. , except Sunday_12;15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday™.......... 8*7 pm Lafayette(Pas) Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally.:- ------------ ...-. ..... 10S2 p'm Eel Klver »Iv., Losriinsport, TT«ut Sid* , Between IcORHiiKport and ClilLl. . : EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. .10:00 am Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leave.. 4,-40pm.,, -;;_ WEST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 9aO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 8 55 p » ^^^^ Wan ted; salary and expenses. Pcrroa- neat place. Apply, at once.. Bro-wn Bros. Co., Norsernnen, Chicago a2d2m ^7ol ntirm'o TeacJiew Its students a V altilUIiC O trade .aud tUen starW tb em In railroad service. SCHOOL OF Send for circulars. T'^lnrtf.iM'h-57- VALENTINE BROS., TGiegrnpny \fT A MT'FTY Two or three good men WAIN 1 til' to represent our well known house for town and dty trade; local and traveling.. - $100nnd expennen per month to tuerjgh' man. ABDly Qulcs, stating age. - fc. 1. May & Co.. Murserymen, Florists and Seedsmen, St. Paul Ml n. (This house Is responsible, )tolm FOR SALE. — Lake Maxenkuckee'(lid: jPr&perty The finest f urn Islied cottage on the Lake;, con- tainlne 7 large rooms and cellar, verandah on K sides oZhouse. 10 feet.wlde. .1*0, 2 Inch flowing wells. Fine two story boat House, or which tne «rst story is of atone. - Also oilier rut buildings, heautuul grounds, about 12 teet sboTe .. wnter line with large grove and lawn.- Size of lot rwV6etontheLake b bi 150-Ieet .deep.. Stone _. seawall entire:frontage. Thls:propertj;ls' on. the , best side o'. the £uke only, ten minute*walk from. Railroad Station, or three, minutes ride on ,. : stoSner; AU buildings and -other,, Improvements • areiiew and first class. Will be sold .furnished, complete. For price and terms address EDWARD SCHURMANN' nto. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Iridtoapolls,' Jnd^" r - aprZlfllm ,. -.-••, • - -4 .,';; ;»;'..: X. •'