Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1891 · Page 2
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May 17, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Sunday, May 17, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORNER" Op all kinds of-Wash and -Summ'e Dress Goods, White and colored. Black India Linens in every style «nd quality. Black and White Flouncings in al grades. All Fresh Goods just opened. Prices all right. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: -: Parvin's :-: -• 12ffi-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal fnbllahed every day In the week (except Monday! byiw. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, -a- - - »O OO Price per Month. ----- SO SUNDAY MORNING. MAY 17. THEKE seems to he a foolish effort -on the part of some of the President's advocates to dispose of Secretary Blaine. At considerable waste electricity a purported interview was scattered over the country which intended to create an impression that ,Blaine would not be a candidate in '92 Mr. Blaine would not remain in the Cabinet if 'he had any intention of being a candidate, and consequently Tigorous denials are needless. In the meantime-'Secretary Blaine stands at the head of American politics, and is the idol of the people and will he re-nominated if circumstances force his consent. There is nothing in this situation which the friends of President Harrison can 'compel or prevent in his interest and the less attempted the better for all. President Harrison has made a strong President, and his -administration has been a brilliant •one.?. He is credited with .a firm will of his own and- it. is entirely probable that he and Secretary Blaine have agreed upon policies pursued. With all this there is no reason why he 'should be held in greater esteem by the American people than his gifted Secretary of State, and efforts to force that sentiment cannot but injure. THE question of a- contest over the election has been settled by Mr- Webster declining to contest. A careful canvass of the fifty-five rejected ballots showed that he had received twelve more thin had his opponent if the question of intention was allowed to gorern. There -were tickets stamped on the eagle rejected, as were also gome not stamped on the square but just above it. With a knowledge that he had received a majority of the votes •cast' when the intention was manifest also'the question of interpreta- by the count and a sense of odium which attaches to a man, who, while in the right, is counted in by legal process. Mr. Webster did not seek :ihe nomination:nor the office, and.did •not desire to gain it .by contest, and so the matter has been dropped. The Tietory was as complete for him, for 'the Republicans and for the Trades Jlssembly as.if' he -had been credited with the other 'votes. The mere occupancy of the office would not add to it. LAST Fall, -before yet the bill-had gone into effect, there was a general iowl all along the weak and uncertain line of Democratic papers, at the increased price which the McKinley bill caused. Experience has shown the imaginary features of that increase and the .poor man's "tin' bucket" is cheaper and better ,to-day than ever. ' But now there is an increase which _ the poor man will be able to see and realize, and by a singular fortune the : .Democratic papers cannot, ns the Re*- -publican ones aid, disprove it. It is ^llinow'n' that houses for rent are built and rented to produce a certain " per cent, on the investment. With : increased taxation cornea increased "-.rent. There is no question about the increased taxes since there is doubled State revenue. Already i some of the cities of the State rent are being increased and new lease covering the coming year are not re newed at the same rate. There wi' be a general increase in rents and big portion of the additional burde imposed by the recent Democrat! legislature will thus fall .upon thos whom the misfortunes of. life hav made renters. "The poor man's din ner bucket" will be lighter not becaus of the McKinley bill but because o the Democratic legislature of Indiana LAST Tuesday the Pharos had "no ammunition to waste on dead ducks.' Possibly it has learned that a duck i: not dead simply because it has shot a Jefferson a Protectiouigt. The Boston Herald no longer think it expedient to deny that Thomas Jef fersoc was a protectionist in his day but surmises that if he were now alive he would be against protection. Thi is quite on a par with the Globe's sur mise that Abraham Lincoln if he weri alive would be a Democrat and an ad vocate of the principles which, he always abominated.—Boston Journal. Tarfir lectures. The British Board ol Trade reports that th 'average yearly wages of men, women and child ren In die cottou goods Industry of the Unite Kingdom are ' $175.1 Do yon know what the average annual earning of cotton workers in Massachusetts are ? Wei: they are $324.13 —New YOIK Presa. They IJNually lusert Both. The Democratic papers are bothered to know which horn ofa dilemma to insert into themselves—whether the; shall continue to assert that thers are no tin-plate manufacturers in the United States or whether they shal charge the tin-plate manufacturers with having formed a trust.—Detroi Tribune. Cannot Have too Jlnch of it, President Harrison stated a greai truth when he said "the American sentiment and feeling was never more controlling t'aan it is now." There is no danger either in cultivating the sentiment. To teach patriotism should he one of the duties of every home, and school and church.—Inter Ocean. No Doubt About It. A good many clergymen are going into journalism nowadays to get a broader hearing, and also to improve journalism, they say. Turn about is fan play, and if a lot of experienced journalists should go into pulpits they would brighten up preaching wonderfully.—Boston Transcript. A Sense of Remoteness. It is the overpowering idea of distance that causes a man to yell through the telephone with such unnecessary loudness. A great many men seem to be afflicted the same way when at prayer.—Indianapolis Journal. STILL A FUGITIVE. All Sumors of the Itata's Capture Were False, The Charleston Reaches Acapulco and Reports Having Seen Nothing of Her. NOT YET TAKEN. WASHINGTON, May 1C.—The navy department has just been informed of the arrival of the Charleston at Acapulco. The Charleston reports that she has seen nothing- of the Itata. WASHINGTON, May 10.—A cable dispatch was received Friday from Admiral Brown, now on the San Francisco, which is at some C..iliaa port. THE 2SMKKALDA. 'nformation as to the contents of the dispatch was refused at the department further than that it was an answer from Admiral Brown to the instructions cabled him last wee~k. This is an indication that even in the event of 'allure of the. Charleston to catch the Itata the.latter vessel will not have escaped all danger and will still have to run the g-antlet of the United States essels now on the Chilian coast. Up ;o the close of business hours at the department nd advaes had been received of the Charleston or the Itata. AS DIESO; Cal.. May 18.—The cap;ain of the steamerrSewburn, which arrived at this port- at midnight Friday night, reported that on the way down, the coast she met the Ihilian warship Esmeralda at Cape it. Lucas and spoke ' with the officers of that vessel. After leaving ,he Esmeralda, which proceeded north, le passed, some time during the night, vessel supposed. to . be - the Chilian warship Imperiale, also going- north. On his. return trip he reports eeing none- of these vessels. The japtain further states he is of opinion hat the Esmeralda and the Itata put nto. Magdalena'.ibay, where - the -cargo ould have -been transferred .without any trouble, and the .Charleston might ave passed by while :.this transfer was >eing made. TAIEMAH'S WANDERINGS FROM BOWNESS TO GRASMERE AMONG THE ENGLISH LAKES. Former Homes of Tennyson, Gerald gey, ;VIrs. % HemaiiN, Miss- Mnrtlneuu "Christopher North,*' Dr. Arnold,Words •worth and Hartley Coleridffe—"Rn bearing" at Ancient Grasmoro. [Copyright, 1801, by Edgar L. Wakeman. AJIBLESIDE, England, May 4.—A German writer has truly said, "There can be n. guide to a lover of nature but that love it self," No pen painter who has ever lived 01 will ever live has limned or can ever depici in a page or a book the beauties of the En glisli lake region. There never has been printed an adequate guide; and even were the best one that could be made provided the traveler who comes here to see with eyes and heart would suffer greater from its insufficiency than find delight in its ex positions. This is true because in the first place no one with pen or brash can produce on a single pn.ge or canvas a single picture comprising manifold expression. It would be a huma.E impossibility to comprehem in any series of descriptions or paintings the myriad distinct and glowing scenes which the region furnishes. And even could this be done, then there would stil be lacking all those glorious promptings to emotional enjoyment from associative interest which the beholder of the 1 actua scene can never have interpreted to him bj another. Everywhere is scenic glory here. But the wild, sweet undertones that tremble in every leaf and blade of grass, that sound in every tumbling waterfall, ttriil are borne on every passing breeze, form the inexpressible witchery which thrills the being where these loving genii dwell. Take simply the few miles, perhaps nine ; from Bowness north through Windermere Ambleside and Rydal to Grasmere, to illustrate the superhuman task you would have in attempting to convey to another what one sees, recalls and feels throughout the entire lake region. You could make a great volume full of glorious paintings, winsome descriptions, exquisite incidents, memories almqst'as comprehensive as the wide domain of English literature, and sweet with tender, philosophizings; .and then but have barely hinted at the, majestic book of nature and reminiscence which lies open for the enjoyment of all who come. The-village of Bowness is one of the quaintest and' sweetest old nests in England. It is a dreamful maze of inextricable streets, whose houses are almost wholly covered with roses and ivy. The east window of its square towered little church is one of the oldest in England, having been taken from that once most magnificent of all England's ancient mon- nastic edifices, Furness Abbey. The place is hidden beneath gigantic trees on the eastern shore of the queen of the' English lakes, Windermere. Climb Brant Fell behind it. The lake, immediately beneath to the-west, stretching from, the lower Furness Fells, in Lancashire, to Ambleside in Westmoreland, forms a liquid valley of blue, set with numberless emerald islets, its mountain shores merging into parple depths at the far north, where grim Helvellyn lifts its curved crest beyond the sublime isolation of mighty Helm Crag. The ocean blue of Morecambe Bay glints beyond the puce sands of Lancaster to the south. Estbwaite and Coniston Water glimmer among the western fells, and Hard Knot and Coniston Old Man form mighty-sentioels in the background in the direction of the Irish sea. It is a sublime spectacle. But along with it is the ever welcome element of soft and tender beauty. The lower masses of larch nearest the water's edge are like gigantic pillows of emerald. These merge in graceful lines into the.more somber fir, which, bank on bank and wave on wave aoove, roll upward in noble undulations, often to the very crests of lofty mountains, while half ,een cottages peeping from mountain sides, jray old chapels nestling in patches of sun- ight, splendid halls and manor houses perched upon lower promontories, and countless pleasure craft specking the fair waters of Windermere, add to the exultation of an exalting solitude that happy consciousness of certain, if isolate, nearness to man. But whose pen can adeqnate- y tell the calm which pervades these-wou- drous scenes? If silence can take on personification of vastness and majesty, yon will be conscious of all that here. It has such intensity that one feels a sense of ex- sting in some upper world from whose 'ace and firmament sound has been, ban- shed. And it is so impressive and palpable that at times-all objects seem but the magery of reality, all moving things as ;he unreal mimicry of dreams, all persons' jut the shades of men. Feast as you may at nature's lavish board )he undertones are ever heard. Over yonder by Coniston Water, gray and scowling John Buskin, a prisoner in his .own home, ovely Brantwood" presses his pale face against the window panes and stares with trangely lighted eyes at the wondrous world without, but knows it not, for mad >hantasms possess his darkened mind. You .an see a hundred dales and glens which Vordsworth loved and haunted. Near Jrantwood is Tent Lodge, where Lord Ten- .yson once lived, dreamed and wrote. Near, *entle Gerald Massey wooed those pensive pints with whom he so wholly lived, and n. whose actual though impalpable pres- nce he so undeniably believed. Then, a turdier lot appear. • Just below Bowness x)'the left Storrs Hall is seen. It was here hat in 1835 such giants as the statesman Canning, the philosopher, novelist and wet, "Christopher North".(Professor Wilon), the laureate of England and bard of he lakes, Wordsworth, and Scotland's greatest romancer, Sir Walter Scott, met nd held hi^li mental carnival, while dis- orting like a bevy of school boys, and terminated the illustrious occasion by a brill- ant regatta on Windermere in charge of Wilson as "admiral of the lakes." It would avebeen worth a-year of ordinary namb'y am by life to have 'Satsilent among them nd .listened during those rare and radiant a JS. ...-..' • ,-• • ,...• ;- . Windermere, but a continuation of Bow- .ess, is modern. The London and North- reste'rn railway penetrates to this point. nTthe place of Bowness, which is now-left n-,. dreamful quiet, it .has become the. outhern metropolis of the region, just as leswick, to which you can 'come by rail rom the 'northeast, is the northern me- ropolis. The .situation of Windermere is ntrancing. It is stately in splendid inns nd surrounding country seats similar to ae 'grand mansions along the Hudson, 'he place with its modern suggestions and ountless ^arriving and departing coach oads of tourists sinks out of sight beneath giant forest trees when sou Jaave .to' me summit of Orrest Head, WheflJthe prospect is still' grander than that from Brant Fell, behind Bowness, for you are nearer the head of the vale of Windermere, where the encroaching mountain walls tre highest and the noble lake itself makes the broadest expanses. But near as this is to the steam whistle and coach horn, tho undertones are even here. From Orrest Head, the haunts of every poet ar prose writer of the region, save those of Coleridge and Shelley about Keswick, are again visible. Windermere, with its glorious foreground of foliage, is seen in its entire length. Range after range of lake mountains 'rise beyond it to the west. The valley of Ambleside lies like a half defined glen of purple to the north, darkening at its edges, changing to livid green along the higher ranges, the crags of Helm, Fairfield and Nab Scni forming great peaks of sun kissed splendoi above. A mass of mountain tops and misty passes lies toward Ullswater in the northeast. Along the ridges, toward the Yorkshire moors, one purple furrow shows where was laid the plot of "Robert Elsmere," in Longslecldale. Besides, here are the woods and waters of Elleray. No Urn- brian home ever held a bigger frame, a greater heart or a loftier and tenderer soul than the mansion of Elleray. The place is now just as it was when it was "Christopher North's" earthly paradise, with "several roofs shelving away there in the lustei 'of loveliest lichens, each roof with its own assortment of doves-und pigeons preening their pinions in the morning pleasaunce;" and the giant sycamore; of which Professor Wilson himself said, "Not even in thedaya of the Druids could there .have been such another tree," still shelters Elleray with its mighty arras. But six miles to the north of the village of Windermere lies Ambleside, more ancient, in that it was once an important Roman station, than any other village of the lakje region. Like Bowness, the entire place is hidden in masses of foliage and bloom. Numberless tiny, mountain streams tumble through it, and one turns the wheel of the quaintest and most picturesque old water mill in England. Here in a few moments' walk one comes to the famous Stock Ghyll Force; and to the east and higher still rises the huge ridge oi Wansfell, with "its visionary majesties ol light,"ns Wordsworth sang. From its summit cr-ander prospects meet the eye than at Bowness or'Windermere. Tet^with all the entrancing excursions among the scenic glories roundabout" more pilgrims come tc Ambleside because one woman gave its name to-the whole world. That woman was Harriet Martineau. "Skeptic" some called her. She held that she bad passed the boundaries of skepticism and dwelt in a life of absolute faith. No one need grievt for her "views" when they resulted in sc grand and diligent a life. No woman evei lived who accomplished more actual literary labor, or in that labor did more for tbe world's progress and humanity at large Her old home, "The Knoll," is not a stone's throw from the highway, but is so imbedded in foliage as to be invisible from it. Just a few steps through a massive gateway, over a drive shadowy from laurel, hawthorn, beeches and holly, brings you Cc a sunny terrace aflame with flowers; and then facing about, the outlines of the house are Gradually traced through masses oi ivy pushing to the very eaves. The gray old Westmoreland stone can only here arid ;bere be seen. The large bay windows are half hidden by jasmine, climbing roses and passion flowers. And the huge chimneys and gables hint of the houses of Elizabeth's time. The older villagers say the light ol Ambleside went out when they bore Harriet Martineau's body to its grave in the old cemetery at Birmingham. But it seems iO me her good and kindly face must still be shining there with-the blossoms-from hose great bay windows. Just before you reached Ambleside you could turn aside a few steps from the highway and see, in Dove Nest, the former homo of Mrs. Ht-raans. Immediately opposite Che Knoll, where lived Miss Martineau, .hough hidden by tbe majestic trees which ine the banks of the Rothay river, is another fine old mansion, Fox Howe, where ;he great Dr. Arnold passed the happiest lours of his life. - Then to tbe right oi the highway, not a mile from The Knoll, s Rydal Mount, Wordsworth's home, de- cribed in the preceding article. A little jeyond, almost at the edge of Rydal Water, haunt of the herons, standing close against the highway -beneath the shadows of Nab Scar, is Nab Cottage, where Hartey Coleridge dwelt.. Then Grasmere lake, hut in by Fairfield, weird Dumnail Raise and the mighty pikes of Langdale is pread before you, and in the sweet -old village of Grasmere you will 2nd the ormer homes of Wordsworth and De Quincey, and the tombs of Wordsworth and Hartley Coleridge in the graveyard of Jrasmere church. It is in this church, dedicated to St. Oswald, so old that British antiquarians jin'not fix its origin, that the curious and ancient custom of "rushbearing" has been ontinued from the mists of antiquity to he present time. Traces of_ rushbearing .may be met in some of the northern locali- ies. It has been revived at Ambleside. Jut this is the one sacred edifice in all Eu- ope where the custom has been continuous rom time immemorial. In very ancient times rushbearing seems to have formed a portion of the Feast of Dedication, and the processional bearing of rushes for the renewal of floors, whose place they often wholly supplied, was attended with mucn pomp and ceremony. Many of the remote, early English churches had no other floors than the bare earth, with now and then a line, of rude flags along the aisles, and this church of St. Oswald's was provided with a complete floor only as late as 1840. Up to that time the small rushes which grow upon the fells, provincially known as "sieves," were gathered' and brought to the church from Langdale in carts. Tall poles, often large holly boughs, were provided for the "bearings." These, curiously dec-" orated with crosses,. harps, wreaths and frequently with paper, flower serpents twining around them, were carried about the village, often followed by four maide'ns with a flower bordered sheet filled with the sacred rushes. When the rushes were all strewn in. the church, usually on Saturday afternoon, "Jimmy. Dawspn,'? tbe fiddler of '.Grove, cottage, struck up a "Rushbearing March" of unknown antiquity. He headed a procession forming at the village bridge. After this.had threaded all the.streets and wynds of Grasmere it returned to the old church, where the wardens, after an ancient usage, presented each of the bearers with two- pence worth of gingerbread, paid for out of the church collections. The Rushbear- ing of Grasraere now occurs on Saturday in the second week of August. The pi >cession, stillimoving forward to the strains of "Jimmy Dawson's March," follows St. Oswald's banner; and, scattering flowers and rushes, proceeds around the entire village. Rushbearin-r hymns and a hvjnn t»- Highest of all in Leavening Power.— T$. S. Gov;t Report,.Aug. 17, ABSOLUTELY PURE tTc. Oswald are sung. Games for children i are provided in the rectory field. Wrest- | ling, "putting the stone," running and leaping are indulged in by countryside champions. Rushbeariog hymns are chanted at the church gate. A choral even song is sung at 7 o'clock, and the old time distribution of gingerbread, dancingand other rural festivities are continued until midnight. EDGAR L. WAKEMAN. HAVel DIVIDED CHILI. Rel>«l» .Establish a New Republic In the Peruvian Provinces —The Plans of Bal- inu-ceda. LONDOX, May 10.—Advices from Chili, by the way of Buenos Ayres, say that Balmaeeda is concentrating' his forces for an. advance upon, the revolutionistB and that as soon as he receives the war vessels' built in France he will attack the insurgents by sea. The country from the Atacama desert to the straits remains faithful to Balmace da, while the insurgents are consolidating- a government in districts capturec from Peru in tlie late war. They have practically established a new republi< with Iquique as the capital, whili old Chili remains true to thi Balmaeeda administration. All the officers captured on both sides have been shot, except in the case of a captain named Velasco, who wasaecusec of betraying hys post in Atacama to the revolutionists, and who was Jiangec after a brief court-martial. Balinaced: now has 40,000 men, not including the militia. Nearly all the volunteers are from the lower class ol the population, who favor the president, while the wealthier class are, for the most part, in sympathy with the insurgents. The latter have about 8,000 troops anc %vould have more but for the lack of arms and ammunition. Blown Up by Dynamite. OAK GBOVE, Mo., May 1G.—The house of Daniel Morgan, a quiet and reputable citizen, 3 miles south of this place, was demolished by an explosion of dynamite Thursday night. It is not known who perpetrated the outrage. Mrs. Morgan's collar bone was broken and she was otherwise injured. Mr. Morgan was badly injured, though not fatally. His two children escaped unhurt, but a stepson was blown 20 yards through a treetop and alighted on a fence. He was not badly hurt. Gold at 390 in Argentine. NEW YoitK,-May 16.—James.E. Ward & Co., the shipping merchants, received a cablegram from Buenos Ayres thai gold there had readied 390 premium, the highest rate ever known in tht Argentine republic. Mr. Ward said that this would seem, to indicate that something serious had happened there. Ail Old Firm Fails. PHILADELPHIA, May .16.—The failure of the well-known drug house of Mac- koown, Bower, Ellis & Co. is announced. The firm is one of-.the oldest in the drug.trade in this city and-was established by Charles Ellis, Son & Co. in 1740. Its debts amount to about 830,000. • • • • - - CrufiliRti Beneath Slate. WrLKESBABRR, Pa., May 16.—Caylord Colliery, belonging to the Kingstone Coal Company at Plymouth, was the scene of an accident Friday, by which two men lost their lives and one was fatally injured. The killed are Felix Wiecz- halowiz and Michael Yieschofshi. -The man fatally injured was Joe Rowitz. His back is broken. About ten tons of slate broke loose from the roo f, and fell, crushing the men beneath it. Ho Couldn't Let Go. ALLEGHENY CITY, Pa., May 16.—Friday Mike Stable, an electric light inspector, grasped a live wire with, improperly insulated pliers and received a shock of 3,000 volts. It was fifteen minutes before tbe current was turned off and Stable could release himself. His bands and feet are fearfully burned. A Witness Drops Bead: PROVIDENCE, R. I., May 16.—A sensation was caused in the courthouse Friday by a witness dropping dead in the witness-box. During his- testimony he .-warned the lawyers that lie tad heart disease and asked them not to press him too closely upon his cross-examination. Murdered a Woman. NASHVILLE, Tenn., May 1(5.—A negro named BilL Stevenson, living- 6 miles south of Athens,. Ala., on Friday shot and, killed a negro woman named Susie Jackson, using a double-barrelled shotgun, shooting her twice.' No cause is known. . - - __ Italian Anarchists Arrested. ROME, May 16.—Sixteen anarchists have been arrested in Terni, Italy. They, had in their possession plans to pillage and destroy' witli dynamite banks, factories and other property; A Pure Cream of .Tartar Powder. Superior to ..every, .other .'known,. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the jStandard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such work. CVltEK sr-KKLY. OIL **• SPRAINS. OhioiMiss.itnil-.i-a.-. Office President and General Mumper. . Cincinnati, uliio -"My foot sud'loalv turned iiud giivu in • a very severely sprained aiikle. Tlnj application of Si.' Jacobs Oil resultcil at once in a relief ti&m pain." V.W. PCI»f 11-. Prest.&GesiTMim'ur, BRUISES. "•iGTjolpli in Street, BiiHimore, JId., .Tan'y 18,1890, " "I was bruised badly in hip and side by a full and suffered severely. St. Jacobs Oil completely cured i:iu." Y\'3;. C. HAKDEN, Member of State ' Legislature. TOE CHARI.E? 0- u o«ELEa.CO.. Baltimore. M*. for a Disordered Liver Try BEECHAM'S PILLS, 25cts. a Box. OB 1 ATM". EKXJGMMSTS. • Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Plttsberg, Cincinnati, Clilcayo *' St. Lonls Hjr- (CSMBAL TKO.) w - - - • ABBT7B . Bradford IHYlnlon. LKA v» S:85am«...._Easto'nIxpre8(i...;.. 1KX)»O!« 1:15 p m* F iStLlne.. 1:55 p m« 4:20 pmf Aceommodaaon 8*0am* 9:46 s mr.Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p mt Richmond Division. 3KX)am*....Nlent Express l.-OSam* 11:10 a mf Accommodation, 5:5'iarnt 1:30 p m*....T>ayExpresB l:25orn* Accommodation...... 2:30pmV JLD(Uan»poll* Division. m«.... Night Express I!i56am' 180 p m»....DayExpres» 225 pm» CMcoffo DIvIgUm. 12:40 a - m*... .Night Express.™.... ft 10 a m» 1;C5 p tn» FastLuw 128 p m« 1:47 p m* Fast Line 1:47 p at* 11-30a mt icconimodation...... 4:30pmt 706ri»t Accommodation...... 6:15amt State Une I>1 vision. 1:80pmt....Mall and Express 830 a mi - 7rf6amt Express 735pmf 11:16 ami Local Freight ll:SOaart Ixalns marked' run dally. ' Trains marked t run dally except Sondar. VftndaUa Mne SOtrTH BOTHD. Local 1'relght 6:00 a m Terre Haute Express 7:25 a m Hall Train 1:40pin NORTH BOU.1D. f,oeal FrUght.......... 5:00 a m Mall Train:....: 10:46 a m 9outb Bend Express — — 835 p m-, Torough Freight.. 858 p m Clone connections for Indianapolis via CoUut now made by all our passenger tralna.—J, C. JWgworth, agent. WabMh Railroad. EA3T BOUND.. .New York Expres, dally 25-1 a m Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,exceptSunOay 838am- Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 1136 a m Atlantic Express, dally. - ....;4:14pm Accommodation Frt, except Sunday. 936 p m -WESTBOUND., . :. . **" Pacific Express, dally.:... 7*2 am Accommodation FrL, except SnndayJ2a6 pm Kan City Ex., except Sunday—; 8:47 p m Lafayette(Pas)Accm;, except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally.... ..:.1032 p-m Eel River • BIv., I.o£ani»port, West Side Between Locaneiport and Chill. EAST BOOT33. ' ' ' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10:00-am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m WKSTBOCNB.' " , Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrlv*. 9-10 a'm Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive, 855 p MI WAITED. •eprotts. ^ui'S'Sd'SliilPlE'FRS! Aram ««x. A. Soott, S4» Brw*»r<iy. S. Y- w anted; salary and. expenses.' Permv nentplace. Apply at once.. Brown Brim. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago a2d2m r ATlTi C Wanted; salary""and expenses. L/A \) 1'. 0 Whole or pare time. . Selling -roses •md slirubs. BrOwnBros. Co.. Nurseryman/ Ckl- o. • -.." '•-• " mayl5d2taw2mo W ANTED—Five flrst-clasa. trimmers and -galvanized iron cornice workers,'Steady employment. Apply at once. TON DER AW-CLUSS Hardware and Cornice Co:,: 2849 . and 2351 S. Broadway, St. Louis, Mo. . "maylM6t, Til -ntivia'e Tcaelies its students » V CUtLHlilC O trade- aud then Mtart* -,,^^-r ^.-rr tliem In railroad service. SCHOOL OF Send for circuits; VALENTINE BROS., JanesvlUe,. Wis. ' T(T A WTCT\ T W<> or tlirec good men W A IN 1 JuL/ to represent-pur--well known ouse for town and i Ity trade; local and trarellng. lOOund expense* per month to therlgh; mao. -Apoly qulcs, stating age. £» li. May c Co , ^nurserymen, Tiorlsts and Seedsmen, St. 'aul Ml'n. (Thlshousf Is responsible.) tolm FOR SALE. ,ake Maxenkuckee (irii)Property The finest .furnished cottage on- the Lake; cdn- .alnlne 7 laree rooms and cellar. Verandah on hree sides of house. 10 feet wide. Two,- 2. finch; • owing wells. Fine two story boat oonse, ol which tbe first story Is o£ stone. Also other °rnt • ulldlnga, beautllui grounds, nboiitiz Teet above rater-line with large groveand lawn.. Size ot lot 371/i) feot on the Lake by 150 feet -deep.-; Stone. eawall entire frontage. .This property, Is on : the est side o. tbe Lake only ten mlnntes walk from aUrifld Station, or three minutes"; ride' on earner All buildings and -otber Improvements irenew and nrt.t class. Will be sold .lurnlshed •oinplete. For prloe and terns address ^ EDWARD {0.6 Odd yellows HMWndtanappllBi'.Ind.. Bpr2ldlm '-•

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