Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 14, 1891 · Page 4
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May 14, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 14, 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 »nd quality. Black and White Flouncings in all grades. All Fresh Goods just opened. Prices all right. FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: x Parvins -.:-: -• 12ffi-st Drug Store. :-: Tlie Center of Population. The people of Indiana are proud of having- the center of population within ,he borders of their State, and so they lave put'up a monument of stone, 15 eet high, to commemorate.• the fact, and have had the monument formally unveiled, with orations and presuma- >ly a brass band. It is said.that -ten housand .people were present to hear he orations of Judges Miller and Dumback, notwithstanding the fact hat the monument is twenty miles rom a town.—[N. Y. Mail and Express. ONE year ago the Republicans of luntington made an issue on the icense question and passed resolutions n favor o( -the §250 license. They vere defeated hue undaunted they again made that an issue this spring and got control of the city government or the first time in many years. The icense has been increased to $250. Sad Condition of Deniocaacj' In JEuc- Innd. Sad news comes across the. water about our old friends the Cobdenites. Their funds are getting low, and with a touch of that which makes men al- .ow themselves to be burned -at the stake they have given up their annual dinner that the money which it would lave cost may go toward more Free- Trade literature for the Tariff heathen n America.—Hew York Tribune. Daily Journal. PtiWlshed every day In tne week (except Monday) by^W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, -.£Price per Month, - - - SO OO 5O THURSDAY MOKNING. MAY 14. & THE NEW COUNCIL. The action of the City Council last evening will be a surprise to many citizens. The result is a natural sequence to the political movement of the last two or three years. The Journal in its attacks upon ring rule and bad government has brought many conservative Democrats to its support. It was evident at the last Democratic city'convention, -that unless that party ''• itself changed its tactics success was no longer possible. 'With the election of Tousley by the Republicans of the Ftfth ward, came a feeling that no 'Democrat in the council . would _ be allowed, .to'suffer for taking , an-independent stand, These two influences; brought about the result. ; In the First ward Dr. Battery was entrusted with the work of finding another man who would be independent of . ring influences ; if. elected, and how well that work was done is shown by the proceedings last evening. The defeat of Truman was looked upon as fatal, "but Peters came to the rescue. Democrats: and Republicans laid aside party lines and united in a movement for the best interests of the city, Boyer, Tousley, Hadley, Berry and Beam ably assisted by-Peters, two Republicans and four Democrats, have organized the city government and will stand together for the - best government the city has ever had and if the end of the year does not •how a reduction in expenditures of at least $10,000 the Journal will be dis- app'ointed. Tousley and Hadley on the police board will enforce all .the law they can find to enforce. They, •with Read, form the board and issue orders to the police; If a Presbyteri- anvfieacon, a Baptist elder and a , Methodist do not make a strohg police "board the law is defective. The ring-loses its grip on city affairs and will no longer dictate the policy or control the offices. It is a new deal in which Republicans and Democrats divide honors and commendations should be given where it'belongs. The result was not possible without Republican aid. The Pharos win'' claim the administration as a Democratic one when next an election rolls around, and will claim the credit Jor.it..: Remember the proceedings of last evening, you Democrats,- who ha>>: been working, for such a.-result, and be not misled. ....... .:... The various committees named bj . the. May or .were not satisfactory, and l Ms report was referred, hack with the request that some changes be made, committees will be all right. THE State -Fish ' Commis.sioner has 11 f agents in all parts of - the. State and ' '& there will'"be a large-crop'of fines f[ gathered about, : Sep.tBmber,' , At ,the If Adamsboro ' dam about; a • wagon load |f"of dead fish, killed by 'dynamite, Vere "* -taken out in one day. They had been '-killed above there and had floated into race in such numbers M to clog gates. TuiffPicturcI. Our exports of Amerlcaa manufactured products ire Increasing steadily under the McKInley tariff. 'nMarch, 1890, we exported these products to the value ot SU,USO,379, In March, 1891, our exports ot manufactures were 814,726,817. —New York Press. ONLY ASHES LEFT. Six Flourishing Hamlets in Michigan Burned. The Forest Fires Are Worse Than Any Since 1871—Hundreds of • Persons Are Homeless. Tlie Scheme May Vail. It is barely possible that the Michigan Supreme • court may decide thtxc the next Presidential game in that. State cannot be played with marked s.—Washington Post. METHODIST CONFERENCES, Da'ester Various Meetings Fixed by the Board of Bishops. GREENCASTLE, Ind., May IS.—The board of bishops of the Methodist Episcopal church closed its labors Tuesday. It appointed the time for holding conferences in all parts of the cou'ntry. In Indiana, Iowa and Illinois the conferences, cities, dates and bishops are as follows: Illinois—Norwegian and Danish, Chicago, September 9, Merrill; Chicago German, Cnica- go, September 3, Newman; Northwest Swedish, Chicago, September fl, Vincent; Central Illinois, Mollne, September 9, Joyce; Southern Illinois, Mount Vernoe, September S3, Warren; Kock River, Joliet, September 23, Ninde; Bloomlngton, September 16, Warren, Indiana—Indiana conference, Washington, September 16, Joyce; northwest Indiana, South Bend, September 30, Ninde; southeast Indiana, Aurora, September^, Poster. Iowa—Iowa conference, Muscatlno, September 2, Foss; Des Momes, Des Moines, Septem bw 16, Foss; northwest Iowa, Fort^Dodge, September 16 Ninde; upper Iowa, Davenport, September 30. Vincent. Michigan—Michigan conference, Grand Kaplds, May 9, Newman. Thousands of Miners Out. OTTUMWA, la., May 13.—The miners' Bulletin issued at Mystic says that in the following' counties the men are all out and the mines are at a standstill: Appanoose county, 1,300 men; Van Buren, 200; Wayne, 100; Monroe, 700; Lucas, 800; Marion, 500; Wapello, 700; Keokuk, 1,200; Mahaska, 3,000; Jasper, 600; Boone, GOO; Dallas, 200; Green, 200; Guthrie, lot); Eolk, 900; Webster, 600. Total, 10,750.. ____ A Defaulter. .GREAT BEND, Ivan., May 13.—Three •weeks ago 0. K. Wilson, real estate abstracter, ex-mayor of this city and a man of high-standing in masonic and Knights of Pythias circles, disappeared. It has just been discovered that Wilson is an .embezzler and a defaulter in the amount of at least .§40,000. Victims of Influenza. LONDON, May 13.—The deaths from influenza in this city during the past week number 148, an excess of twenty- one over, the highest death rate in the epidemic of 1800. The deaths from lung diseases reached a total of 5S4, which is 240 in excess of the average rate. Disaster oi» a JRlver Steamer. CATKO, HI., May 13,—Three men were scalded and drowned and three others were horribly burned Monday night by the collapsing- of a boiler flue on the • St. Louis & Mississippi Valley Transportation Company's steamer My Choice; 25 miles above here on the Mississippi river. __^ A Quarryman Killed. FOBT WAYNE, Ind., May 14.—Joseph Noonan was-killed Tuesday by a fall of stone in a quarry here. • Death tor Three Murderers. ATLANTA, Ga., May 14.— Judffe Clark has sentenced Elisha Underwood, Charles M. Osburne (white) and George Washington (colored) to be hanged for murder. Underwood will be hanged July 10, Osburne June 20. and Washington July 3. Six Soldiers Killed. MASSOWAJI, May 14..—During a .fierce storm which swept . over this town Tuesday a building used, as a, barracks and containing a number of soldiers suddenly collapsed, killing six of the men 'outright .'and seriously injuring ten others . A Heavy Loss. ..DOVER, N. H., May .H.— The residence, stable and outbuildings of Mrs. Joseph H. Burleigh, widow of ex-Congressman Burleigh at South Berwyck, have been burned. Loss, $60,000; insurance, S25.000. Honduras Rebellion Crushed. CITY OF MFXICO, May 14.—News received here from Honduras- says "that the rebels in that country have been dispersed. TOWNS LAID LOW. BIG RAPIDS, Mich., May 18.—The forest fires raging through the lumber region surrounding this town have mown a fiery swath through the heart of three counties, and besides inflicting immense damage to property have probably destroyed human lii'e in many places. Whole towns have been completely wiped out of existence and others are threatened. The fire continues to roll over the immense forests, and from this town it appears that the whole country is in. a. blaze. Families are fleeing for their lives from the lumber settlements after vainly attempting to make a successful battle against the furious flames. The town of Otia burned Sunday. It was a lumber village of 250 inabitants and the buildings were cheap wooden shanties. When the fire reached them they were dry from a long period of warm weather and they flashed up like gunpowder. Then Fields, another pine town, fell before the fire. In neither town were the people able to save anything. They fled southward with their little possessions and are now cared for in the towns which have so far escaped the flames. Lilley, in Newaygo county, on the Big Rapids branch of the Chicago & West Michigan road, was also swept from the face of the earth. Clinton, in Clare county, is also lost, and so is Walkerville, in Oceaaa county. Alma, in Gratiot county; Scotville, Custer and Free Soil, Mason county, are also threatened. The list- of towns so far known to have been destroyed is as follows: TOWN COUNTY. POPULATION. Otla.. .' Nownygo county 250 Fields Newayyo county 200 Park City....NewayK'o county 2nO Lilley Nuvayxo county 200 Clinton Clare county 103 'Walkerville..0ceana county 100 In each case the destruction of the homes of the inhabitants was accompanied by heavy loss to the"lumber firms having sawmills at the places named. The firms burned out are H. H. Hawley, L. T. Tvinney, Plowman & Tibbets and J. J. Williams, at Fields; T. D. Hyde & Co., Wayne & Pierce and A. S. Pringle at Clinton's, and • Bachelor & Co. at Bachelor's station. The loss to these firms on buildings and machinery amounts to over $100,000. In addition to this an amount not easily to be reckoned has been lost in the destruction of the forests. At present there is little hope that the fire can soon be staid, and the entire lumber district of four or five counties lies at its mercy. There has been little rain this season and the country- is in the same condition it was when it was devastated in 1871. The forests are as dry as a kiln. There was a two hours' rain Sunday night, but it only settled the flames for a little while, and they are again roaring as fiercely as ever. Great ftars prevail that many lives will be lost before the progress of the fires can be interrupted. BALDWIN, Mich., May 13.—The forest fires still are not under control. Several persons have come in from the country, each with-the same story, that of losing all buildings and their contents and escaping with what they had on their backs. . It is a pitiful sight to see the conditions in which some are placed. In some cases assistance has been asked of railroad companies for fire sufferers to be transported to places they had friends, they not being able to save more than the clothing they wore. IN PENNSYLVANIA. HUNTINGDON, Pa., May 13.—Over 4,000 acres of valuable timber lands are aflame within a radius of 7 miles of this place, and in distant parts of the county the woodland is being swept away at an alarming extent. The mountain fires are beyond all human control, and can only be extinguished by a rainfall. The sections suflering most are in the East Eroadtop region, where the fire extends nearly to Wells' tannery, in Fulton county, and on. Tussey's mountain, Ray's hill and Warrior's ridge. The farmers in the whale burning district have sustained irreparable losses to fencing and,hundreds of acres of growing grain have been ruined. l BELLEFONTE, Pa., May 13.—The damage done by the forest fires that has been raging throughout the county has been something enormous and incalculable. All along the • Buffalo Run railroad through nearly every patch, of timber the fire has raged, burning miles and miles of fence, orchards, valuable standing and cut timber. The loss cannot as yet be estimated, but counting the damage to standing timber, it will run into the hundreds, of thousands of dollars. WILLIAMSPORT, Pa., May 13.—The North mountain, in Columbia county, has been burning for some time. The town of Middlebury, near Wellsbpro, was wiped out and the town of Gaines was severely scorched Tuesday, two stores, a meat market, a saloon and some dwelling houses being destroyed. A man suspected of having fired the woods was arrested, but escaped from a room where he was being- guarded before being brought here to jail. ONE HUNDKED VICTIMS.' AUSTIN, Pa., May 13.—The excitement attending the late forest fire is gradually subsiding, but on the streets may be seen many men whose hands and .faces are bandaged and whose singed hair and other marks of ill usage proclaim them survivors oi the fire^, Others who are being cared for at the boarding- houses and their homes are not able to be out and some of them never will be. Survivors of the ill fated train, which vf as burned. reganl their escape as something of a miracle. The' . missing men have not bueu found yet and it may be a week before the complete list of, the victim,*, will be made known. The only dead body found was that of Superintendent Badger. Throughout the intire" district the number of injured and burned will reach 100. MR. CLEVELAND TALKS. The Ei-Pre»lilout Speaks to Buffalo Dcm- ocratH About the Expenditures of the Last Conir-«sN. BUFFALO, N. Y., May 13.—The Cleveland democracy, Buffalo's foremost political organization, now seven years old a.nd having .a membership of upwards of 1,700, opetwd its new clubhouse on Washington street Tuesday evening with ex-President Cleveland as the guest and speaker of the occasion. A portion of his remarks was as follows: ' I believe the most threatening figure which to-day stands in the way of tlio safety of our government and the happiness of our people is recltloss and wicked extravagance in our public expenditures. It la the most fatal of all the deadly brood born of governmental perversion. It hides beneath its wings the betrayal of the people's trust and hoi i nowerless in its fascinating glance the people's will and conscience. It brazenly exhibits to-day a billion-dollar congress. But lately a large surplus remained in tha people'3 public treasury after meetlnpr all expenditures then by no means economical. This condition was presented to the American people as positive proof that their bur den of taxation was unjust because unnecessary ; and yet, while the popular protest is still heard, the harpy of public extravagance devours the surplus and impudently calls upon its slavering victimsto bring still larger supplies within the reach of its Insatiate appetite. A few short years ago a pension roll amounting to $53.000,000 was ^fillinply maintained by our patriotic citizens. To-day public extravagance decrees that throe times that sum shall be drawn from the people, upon tae pretext that its expenditure represents the popular love of the soldier. Not many years ago a river and harbor bill appropriating $11,000,000 gave rise to a loud popularprotest. Now, public extravagance commands an appropriation of $22,000,000 for the same purposes, and the people are silent. To-day millions are paid, for barefaced subsidy; and this is approved or condemned at the behest of public extravagance, and thus a new marauder is turned loose, which, in company v, 1th Its vicious tariff partner, bears pilfered benefit to the households of favored selflsh interests. "Public extrav»janee in its relation to Inequitable tariff laws not only lays an unjust tribute upon the people, but is responsible for unfair advantages bestowed upon special and favored interests as the price of partisan support. Pub'.ic extravagance directly distributes gifts and (frutuitics among the people, whose toleration of waste is thus secured or whose past party services are thus compensated, or who are thus bribed to future Dirty support. "But to my mind the saddest and most frightful result of public extravagance is seen in the readiness of the masses of our people, who are not dishonest but only heedless, to accustom themselves to that dereliction in public place which it involves. Evidence is thus furnished that our countrymen are la clanger of losing tha scrupulous insistence upon the faithful discharge of duty on the part of their public servants, the regard for economy and frugality which belongs to sturdy Americanism, the Independence which relies upon personal endeavor, and their love of an honest and well-regulated government, all of which lie at the foundation of our free institutions." IN HUMANITY'S NAME. Delegates Gather lit Indianapolis for the Annual Charities and Corrections Conference. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind,, May 13.—The hotels are overcrowded with delegates to the eighteenth nationaliconference oi charities and correction, comprising members of boards of (STate charities, superintendents and trustees of benevolent associations, directors and officers of charitable institutions and wardens and directors of prisons and reformatories. The sessions of the conference will occupy one weekend will be held in Plymouth church. Among the prominent speakers will be Gov. Hovey, of this state; Gcv. Campbell, of Ohio; and James Whiteomb Eiley. The conference from a small beginning has grown in influence and the number of its delegates. until it is now one of the most important aational conferences of the .country and exerts a great influence in the promotion of social reforms. Its object is,to collect, compare an_d diffuse information respecting every description of charitable, penal and reformatory enterprises, both public and private, while the delegates are earn : est.and practical men and women, some actively engaged in such work and others who, while occupying no official station, are interested as philanthropists and good citizens. The conference will be presided over by Oscar F.'Mc- .Culloch, of Indianapolis, and the; secretaries are Lucius C. Storrs, Lansing, Mich.; H. H. Hart, St. Paul; Mr. Welch, Denver; Mrs. M. C. Goodlett, Nashville; Miss Ellen H. Bailey, Boston, and Alexander Johnson, Indianapolis. Killed Himself. WOOSTEE, O., May 13.—Michael Shelly, the 80-year-old farmer who was robbed last August of over §0,000, was found dead on his barn floor at 5 o'clock a. m. with a bullet hole through hi head. The old gentleman was on the witness stand Tuesday about five hours in the preliminary hearing of the Sink- leys and Harry Webb, who had been arrested charged with the robbery. It is supposed that the old gentleman's nerves were so shattered by the e,x- citement of the trial that he committed suicide. A revolver was found lying near the body. Minneapolis Millers Combine. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., May 13.—The new mill combine has become a certainty. . The company has been spoken of as the Northwestern' Consolidated Mill Company, but the name is not yet decided upon. The officers are still to be elected, but it is practically certain that A. C. Loring willbecome manager. The capital of the new company will be 52,250,000. ^_ Death of » Noted Pennnylvanlan. CARLISLE, Pa., May 13.—Gen. Lemuel Todd, one of the most distinguished members of the Carlisle bar, is dead. He was chairman of the first republican state committee in 1858, and • presided at the republican state conventions in 18B3, 1868 and 1883. He waa also a candidate for governor,.but was unsuccessful. Highest of all in Leavening Power!.—Tf. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE STATE NEWS.- The Latest Intelligence from Indiana Cities and Towns. The Midland Troubles. LEBANON-, Ind., May 14.—The strike on the Indiana Midland railway is beginning- to assume serious proportions. Heretofore the strikers have made no threats or violent demonstrations whatever, but have simply been peaceable and firm in their demand for wages due them, and blockading all trains between Waveland and Lebanon, except one engine and the United States mail coach. Instead of the general manager making overtures of peace, he has been adding fuel to the flames by endeavoring- to have the strikers arrested. The citizens to whom money is owing for board and provisions from the Midland employes have joined the strikers, and are threatening to tear up the track unless the money due them is met. CKAWFORDSVILLE, Ind., May 14.— Monday evening the strikers on the Indiana Midland ran Henry Crawford, Jr., out of Ladoga. He caught a Monon train just in time to escape being caught by a mobi ANDERSON, Ind., May 14.—Four men were arrested Tuesday for spiking a Midland engine at Lapel, G miles west of Anderson, and were bound to court in bonds of §100. The sheriff of the county then levied on the engine on judgments in favor oof the employes, and locked it fast to the track at LapeL Fire at Noblesvllle. NOBLESVILLE, Ind., May 14.—At-2 o'clock a. m. a destructive fire occurred here, consuming the opera house, two dwellings and two barns. Commencement exercises had been held in tlie Opera House building but a few hours before and .all the flowers, scenery, and the piano used on that occasion went up in names. Nothing was saved. The building was owned by Leonard Wild, Dr. Curtis and Mrs. Kate Bachman. The loss is estimated at 510,000, with insurance of about 84,300. No cause for the fire has been discovered. Were Lovers Years Ago. MAKTINSYILEE, Ind., May 14.—A few days ago a marriage license was issued to Capt. Gideon Johnson and Miss Sarah Johnson, of Johnson county. The parties are aged respectively 65 and 60. Years ago when this couple were in the springtime of life they were lovers, but a cruel fate separated them. After years of anxious and lonely waiting they met again. Explanations followed and they are now happily married. Died of MLs Injuries. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 14.—Thomas McGill, the Chicago man injured in the Big Four wreck at Eagle Creek, April 37, died at St. Vincent hospital in this city Tuesday. His nearest relatives were at his bedside at the last He was well known by railroad men. His sufferings were intense and resulted finally in delirium and then in total unconsciousness, j Indiana Academy of Science." GHEENCASTLE, Tnd., May 14.—The Indiana .academy of science will hold its sixth spring meeting at Lake Maxinkuckee May 14 to 16, inclusive. Drs. Baker and Jenkins, of De Pauw university, and other noted scientists will contribute addresses on the occasion. From Reporter to Preacher. MUNCIB, Ind., May 14.—George Stoll, for some time a reporter on the Daily Times of this city, has resigned his position and taken a place in the Methodist Episcopal evangelical work. He has an offer of a Colorado pulpit with a salary of Sl,500- Gas Company Wins a Suit. VINCENNES, Ind., May 14.— In the suit of the Citizens' Gas Light Company vs. the city of Vincennes, judgment was rendered in favor of the plaintiff in the sum of §3,116. The case will be appealed to the supreme court 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 FJaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Pilatable and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such -work. A Refinery in Agheft- LurA, 0., May 13.—The entire plant of the Eagle Refining Company of this city was consumed Tuesday evening. Loss abaut 875,000. The plant included large cooperage works, bar^. reling works, six stills, six 8,000-barrelV tanks, loading racks and tank cars,, nearly all of which are a total -Joss. . Ml lors GoliiR Abroad. NEW XORK, May 13.—About forty members of the Millers National association boarded the Inman line steamer City of New York bound for Europe. . They will visit the various marts oi trade in various countries, 'and expect to be gone two months.. . . . ;.,...„• Paid for the Loss of an, Ann. MARION, Ind., May. 14.—The Cincinnati, \Vabash A Michigan .Railroad Company has paid R. L. Squier, of this city, .?1,000 for. an arm .broken in a collision near Anderson several months ago. CACHES ROMPTLY BEECHAM'S PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE, S5 Cents a Box. OS* .AJ^X, IDK.XTGG-JB'TS. Condensed R. R, Time-TaWest Plttsburff, Cincinnati, Chicago k\ St., Louis By, (QeUTBAI. Tora.) LBBIVK Bradford DiTislon. !J:36&m*...-..Ea8te nlxprew 116 pm*... F. stLlne....'..... 156pm* 120prat.".."Accommodation.:.-... SiOOsmt 9:46 amf.MarlonAccommodanon., 4.3Q pmt .... Richmond Division, 8*0a m*....Night Express 1KB am*11-10 a mt Accommodation, 5:51 amt 1:80 p m».....Day Express...;.... l.-25piD» h •• t Accommodation SSUpmt Indianapolis Division. -« m*.... Night Express 12:65 am* 180 n m*.... Day Express.. ...... 125pm* Chicago Division. 12:40 a m»....Night Express..-.:... aiO a m* 1:05 pai* Fast Line 1:26 pro- l'47pm* Fast Line _. 1:47 p rn" 11-803 nrt iccommodatlon...... 430pmt 706prat Accommodation 6J.6amt State t,lne DlTiglcm. l-SOpmt ...Mall and Express *:30amt 1-45amf. .Express..: 725pmt 11:16 a m\ Local Freight H:30».mt Trains marked * run dally. Twin s marKed t run dally except SMBChvy. Vanrtalle, fclne ' SOUTH BOTNB. Local Freight —^ 5:00 a m Terre Haute Express _. 725 » at Mall Train - — *** P ™ NORTH BOUND. Lineal Trclght........™..:...-.....-""—.. 5:00am.'•' Mall Train...... -..10.^6 a m South Bend Express......................... 8:46 pur Through-Freight 8:5gpm Close connecSons for Indianapolis via Colfta now made by all our.passenger train*.—J..G. JMgworth, agent • ""• Wabaali Railroad. JUST BOUSn. New York Expres, dally ? :5 5 am Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,exceptSunday 8:18 am Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11-J5 a m Atlantic Express, dally.. *:l*Pi» Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. ?26piB WEST BOUND. - . . ^ Pacific Express. dally......~......".'...».... 7:52 a m' Accommodation Frt., except Sunday..l2 J5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday—.: 8rf7pm Lafayette (Pas) Accra., except Sunday,6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally... ..1032 p m Eel Bfver DIv.,liog;iui«port,Wes»Sld« Between IiOK*n*J>ort and Chili. . .-. , EAST BOUND. . „•.-.,-... Accommodation, ex. Siinday, Leave..10:00 a m . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave..-4:40 p m WEST BOUND. 3 • • ' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 9:10. a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday; Arrives 355'p » WANTED. Wanted; salary and expenses. Perma- nentplace, AppU at once. JBrovra Bros, flu., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m Vol Yitino'e Teaches .its students a Ydit/ilUuit! 0 trade aud then utai-tw „, ~-r, Wiem.ln railroad service..: SCHOOL OF Send for circulars. VALENTINE BROS.,- Jjinesvllle, .WJs,. : .- ; ito represent our well known house for town and city trade; local' and trawling. SlOOund cxpcntten per month to. the righ- man. Apply QUICK; stating age. t. fc. May k Co , Murserymen, Florists and Seedsmen, St. •Paul, Mln. (This house Is responsible.) tolm_ FOR SALE. LaKeMaxenknckee (lnd.)Property The finest furnished cottage on ,tto Laker con- talnlDg7.1arge rooms and cellar. '. Verandah on three sides o!house. 10 leet wide.. Two, 2 tech flowing wells.. Fine .two .story., boat, nouse, of which the first-story is oi stone. Also other,out building*,, beautilul grounds, about.Uteet above water line with large grove and lawn.- Size o c lot 1371A feet on the take by 150, feet. deep.- • Stone, seawall entire frontage. This property i» on the- bestsldeortheLikeonly tenmlnuteswalk, from Ballrnad Station,, or. three, minutes, ride on steamer. All buildings and other arenew and first class. WU1 be.s' complete. For prioe and terms address EDWARD SC^URM No 6 Odd Fellows Hall, todianapx)ll»,"ln«." sprtldlm :"m-<

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