Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 14, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 14, 1890
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John Gray's CORNER John Graya Corner On Umbrellas in the Following Materials. . Gloria silk, Coins silk, Henrietta silk. Millitto silk,. French sateen Fast Black, Cotton Seige, Satin Borders, Scotch Ginghams and all grades in Cotton rain Umbrellas. The above ate made on the Paragon Frame, Plain and Fancy Gold Handles, Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, Plain and Fancy Oxydi'/.ed Handles. uniting with the Republicans that brings Prohibitionists Into disrepute. A man who will not do all the good he can because he ^thinks that it is ] not good enough is unworthy consideration or respect. WEdonotknowwbere the fault lies but. the police force of the city 1« uncmestlonally weak iuulinemcient. Eight now Is the time, to remedy t There is plotityol work for a vigilant and ac- tlve police force. The midnight brawls ol he> las two Sundays are a disgrace to the city, t looks like crime and rowdyism are winked at by some members ot the force. This will not do. People arc disgusted with It.-Fharos. • Well done! Why not advocate the Journal's proposition toputTousley and a Republican on the Police Board. Isn't that right, neighbor, and can't you urge it on the Council this evening? Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your H ea dae he S cents, at P ARVIN' S I2th--st. Drug Store .TAMES B. STANLEY. Tlie Case AijaiiiHt Him «lsmlBi»<:«l In the United State's Court. TWENTY MILLION STARS. And Knch of These » Central Sun. With ltn Own Colony ot I'luiietH. Astronomers say that tlio fabulous number ot 20,000,000 stars, all afflow, can be seen with n powerful telescope. When we consider that tho nearest of these is 200,000 times as Tar from'"us as the sun, and that it would take from three and a half to twenty-one years for Ihelight which reaches us to cease, if they were extinguished, wo cannot grasp and hold the vast conception in our minds. Yet it is supposed that each of these is a central sun, with its own colony of planets circling round it, which iu size uro vastly superior to those of our own solar system- and ;iro traveling through space with such speed that ^ is impossible for us to comprehend it The star Silus is said to bo moving fifty-four miles a second, or IM.-llW miles per hour, a flaming muss, _ leading its brood of planets through illimitable space. TAILOR MAKX, of New York, has vigorously disputed the slander that a tailor is tho ninth part of a man and will run at the sight of a snail's horns. He caught a burglar climbing through his shop window tho other night and shot him dead. All the superstitions of the past are being rudely shattered iu those practical days. £ JOHN HOPKINS, a farmer living near Franklin, Ky., has ordered a, marble slab to be erected over the grave of his nephew, Marcella Jerome Clark, the famous Confederate guerilla who was known during the war aa "Sue Munday." He earned this sobriquet boeanao of his youth and effeminate appearance, and for a long time it was actually believed that ho was a woman. He WOK famous for his cruelty, and repeatedly shot down' prisoners with his own hand. He was captured and hanged in Louisville. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gort Import, Aug. 17, 1889, Daily Journa l. MARIONSWADNER CITY CIRCULATOR. Published every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, Price JHT Month, • . . SO 00 . . SO WEDNESDAY MORNING- MAY. 14. TttK WEATHEK. WASHINGTON, D. C., May IS.-l'or Indiana- Kiiir Weatner; cooler northeasterly winds. IMPORTED LABOR. BepresentatlTO Owen, chairman of tho Committee on Immigration, made ah interesting statement yesterday to the committee as to the results of the BUb-commltteo's investigations at New York. The observations of these gentlemen, and the tendency of the testimony presented, all go to confirm the position which The Tress has taken in thLs mutter tor some time; namely, that the Influx of tho undesirable element is Increasing. The »ub-commlttee admitted that the Inspections atCiistlo Garden have been, up to the present time of no account whatever. The wonder is that any one is over sent back at all. Two immigrants arc "examined" or "inspected a minute. Italians, says Mr. Owen, are coming In hordes without money, without clothes, except what they wear or carry In packs.—New York Press. Nearly every day since tho federal government h;vs taken charge ot the landing of Immigrants at this port stiuada of contract laborers have been discovered and sent back to Europe. It was one purpose ot Secretary WIndom's order In reference to the reorganization of the Immigrant system here to stop the flood ot cheap pauper labor that was .omlng In, to the detriment of American labor. The change has already proven a success, and should be especially gratifying and satisfactory to American worklngmen.-New York Press. Extracts from Mr. Powderly's article against unrestricted immigration to the United States are b-rfns published lathe principle British and Continental Journals.—Cable letter. The above clippings speak volumes. Under President Harrison's administration as soon as possible the character of foreign immigration was investigated. With the Re publicans investigation means action and Castle Garden was taken in charge by federal authority and what laws existed against contract labor were put in operation. At the same time a congressional committee examined the question and a law is being framed to stop further abuses. Mr. Powderly on behalf of the labor organizations has taken a handin the matter and by the first of July ' ; such action will be taken by the President and by Congress assisted by the labor organizations that this method of getting free trade around the barriers of protection will beef fectually stopped. The abuse has grown unmolested under four years of Democracy until it has threatened every branch of labor. "The indictment against James B, Stanley, of Logansport, charging violation of the election laws in 1888, was nollied to-day. Stanley was indicted along with Henry H. Owston, of the same city, who was fined February last." The above item in yesterday',8 Indianapolis^News will be a surprise to many citizens and the Journal cannot indorse the action taken in the case. Mr. Stanley has, by his reforming and his subsequent conduct, earned the respect and consideration of many citizens. That is all right in its place. He is trying to do right and should be upheld by the better class of citizens but before they received him into fellowship they should have insisted that the penalty for the illegal arrest of John Black%e paid. John Black, a citizen of Logansport, made so by a constitution that was ruthlessly trampled on, lay in a filthy, degrading cell on the day of the last national election because forsooth ha offered to exercise the right of franchise. John Black did i not vote. He was dragged by lawless hands from the ballot box where he stood with outstretched hand offering his vote. He was roughly torn away by men clothed with official authority, and thrown into jail and the outrage was done in the name of the law. He was kept in jail notwithstanding offers of bail and writs of habeas corpus and the polls closed on that election day with the outrage consumated. Buck Stanley was deputy sheriff anc made the first arrest. When bail which the law reciuires to be taken was offered it was refused and Buck Stanley said "By Grod! that man is not entitled to vote, and 1 am here to see^that he don't vote." This self-constituted judge of th qualifications of voters violated tb law as flagrantly as it was ever don in the notorious election methods o the South. * Owston was convicted and paid his fine, Stanley is set free. There is no justice in this, no fairness. It is an outrage. Let the Government give back to Mr. Owston. the money unjustly taken from him and let all Republicans apologize to him fordn- terfering with his % arrest of a legal voter. t Citizens who desira a good rich soil for their flower gardens can not secure it easier than by taking out a water permit. A few chunks of the water supplied by our water -works will make an excellent fertilizer and also come handy to throw at cats on a dark night. The fertile soil for which the Eel river valley is so famous, comes cheap now and any one by taking out a permit for four dollars a year and letting the water run can acquire a farm in this justly celebrated valley. How Halr-Clotl. Is Miule. Many people understand, of course, how hair-cloth is made, but for the edification of those who do not, wo will explain the process. In the first place, horse hair can not be dyod. It repels coloring matter; so to make black cloth it is necessary to secure natural black hair. Tho horses, in many cases absolutely wild, running- unrestrained, are regularly corralled and shorn. Of course black hair is preferable, but sometimes gray stock U utilized. Not only the tails, but also tho manes aro cut- the hair' is bunched. These bunches seldom contain hairs of less length than two foot, and the thick ness of tho bunches is usually two or three inches. Tho hair-cloth looms are provided with what we may call a nipper, iu placa of shuttle and the nipper is so finely actuated that it travels across the warp and ser/.cs from the bunches ono hair only—tho jaws of the nipper being too line to grasp more than one—and carries it across the web threads, dropping il into its exact place. Tho action ot the loom mechanically forces the hair next to its predecessor, the warp crosses upon it, snugly holds it in its place, the nipper travels back ^aud seizes another, and so on and on. I he delicacy and almost human accuracy with which each separate hair is placed between the r.urp threads is really incredible. TIIK last official statistics of i!omo show that tho city must have lost a 'arge percentage of itu population since the la-,t census. Although only twenty houses have been built there in thelast three years, 4,000 houses with living room for 20.0CO persons are now vacant. The transient population is thought to have fallen off also. Hardly six thousand strangers went there to see tho big carnival this year, while in former years the number was little short of one hundred thousand. JAMES H:M« took up a "siiuat claim' in Arkansas, lln was warned oft', but decided not to go, and he held out for three years. During that time he was shot at thirty-three times, wounded four times, had his cabin set on ftre twice, his wife was driven to suicido and his boy ran away, and at last the man grew weary and hanged himself. MARKETS" BY TETEG-RA PH. quiet; Xcw York. YOHK May 13.—Flour—Closed linn but flSe grSaes winter, S2.00ffi2.60;. spring, ff8 40- exta 2 winter, . spring ( CKNTIUI, Trax. ) Hradrord mvinlon . i.suj •!•:'/) u m" ...... liasternBx press ...... li i'jia:* •..Oil pm* ......... KastLlne ......... 20J urn* V-ZOp mf ..... Accommodation ...... fiflOamj 9:45 a ml. Marion Accommodation. itO) p mt ^licIiiuiiiKi IMviwion. : 3 05 a m' ...... Sli;ht Express ....... I :£> a n> 12'35 P mf ..... Accommodation ...... TiiOpmt; 'lay Express ........ l:Minii> Accommodation — . . tir^I a nit tlivUion. AKHIVK 1.08pm* 11:^0 p nit •4'G5aui* 12.D3 p ra* for P wlt indies; Southern steady; tnmnE one lino, mis nut I^"B i«a.i««**•"-«• --•• focal crowd was quit* bearish and kept up. fapot ,ts closed easier; spot sa es of No. 5! red winter, sBSewvSSr»Ts'3a.~ W^aet/f; SMS*** red. BSffil-Olte; No. 2 red; AN< A good many ! point to belief UK., „„,, -.-.,-- „ = ° f fro*m "filthyBond's anil rivers are about numbered! "Refrigerating machinery and artificial ice-making machinery, by the use of which comparatively pure ice may be had, will, beyond much doubt, before long take away the employment of the ice cutter. The old idea thai, water purifies itself in freezing has been prefttj thoroughly exploded, and now it onlj remains for some fortunate inventor tc bring out a machine which shall be cheap in price, anij'wlrtch will operate economically in making small quantities of ice. to knock the bottom out_ ol ponds and rivers, so far as providing the cooling solid is concerned. BKITORB passing the Army Appropriation"bill the Senate amended it so that hereafter there cannot be : «iold in any canteen, or building in u garrison or military post alcoholic liquor, beer or wine, and nothing of this kind shall bo furnished enlisting men. The vote was strictly partisan all those supporting it being Republicans and all oj! the votes against it being Democratic. !NoUyithstandinK the well'known and consistent position of the Republican party on the t'emperaiice question the Prohibi tio*u»t8 ohopse to make war upon, that party preferring to form an alli- »noe with the free whisky party in no doing. It is this refusal' to aid legislation within reaoh by Heavy Huiii Storm. By Telegraph to the Journal. PITTSBURG, May 13.—A special to the Times from Greensburg, Pa., says: One of the heaviest rain storms that has vi«ted this section for many years passed over here this afternoon about 2 o'clock. The rain came down in torrents for over an hour. The streams leading through and adjoining the city overflowed their banks doing much damage. Paradise, the southern suburb, was completely submerged. Water in many places being 10 feet deep. The Southwestern railroad fras Covered with water three feet deep, and many persons were obliged to remove household goods to the second stories of their houses. The Kelly & Jones works were flooded and work ' " Farther south For Useful LJttli! HIIRO™. A very amusing occupation for little 'ingers, and sometimes for- larger ones, is making a'mosaic table. Buy one of the cheap little pino tables intended for enamelling and cover the top, a portion at a time with a layer of plaster of Paris, on which while fresh jmall pieces of china are imbedded like a mosaic. All your own pretty broken china and all you can beg frorc your friends may be utilized in this way, tho secret of success being in the careful fitting of the pieces. Many very, pretty summer-house or veranda tables are thus made, and the occupation usually proves very fascinating to children on rainy mornings. IN Switzerland and other mountainous countries the goat leads long strings of animals daily to and from the mountains, but it is in South Africa that it is regularly tept and employed as a leader of flocks of sheep. Should a blinding storm of rain or hail drive the silly sheep before it, or clause them to huddle together in a corner so as to suffocate each other, the trained goat •will wake them up, and by a .method best known to himself, wil induce them to follow him to a place of safety. A LAUE wonder has just been brought across the water. It is a unique specimen of embroidery and Irish lace, speci ally manufactured for the great inter national exhibition of 1851, at which it took a first prize. It took twelve girls twelve months to make this perfect specimen of the old embroidery and lace trade of Ireland. The main design is a chaplet of fern leaves, entwined with the rose, the shamrock and the thistle, and in fine and exquisite workmanship it is said to surpass anything of the present day. Tho cost !,000. JAMES WELCH of Middletown, Conn., having been told that the force of a dy namite explosion was downward, niadfl a practical test of this principle a few monstrous gnarled log, into whi put a lot of dynamite, ignited time fuse and carelessly s: astride one ecd of the log. Soon Welch and^he log ascended iu u curve about thirty feet, Iu the descent the position of the couple was reversed Welch arrived at earth first, the log foUowed, and Welch says it thumped him several times after he was down. Mus. GEORGE B. MOCLELLAN, who is about to take a tine house in London for the season, has had a chequered existence. Since her husband's death the widow has sought in Europe' some compensation for that political glory which was so often almost within grasp at Washington. On the other side of the Atlantic Mrs. McClcllan has been showered with social attentions, and during the coming season in London, where American women of culture who bear an honorable name are not too common, ttee widow of "Little Mac" will not be neglected. i.CU| irtf*iZ,fAt<wf-6*'i ~-"*V, n " j 86ffil01V>- KO. z red winter May, 9b; No. 2 red winter Sanei !N%c; No. 2 red winter July,9€%c; No. 2 red winter August, 941AC. 1235 a m* I-IT H m» MS) D m» 1-47 pm* 12 '03 p m\ 7 J5 p rat N'.alit Kxpreas ;>ar Express Uiritgro «>ivlsl!Hi Xlgiit Express Nlxlit Kxpresh . Pa . 1^5i[in» . KKi a IB* . 3:15am- 1 :K p of . 4'30iiint .. 0:151 mi . Past Lln« Hart Line Accommodation Accommodation \.iiift Oiviisi . Mall «nd Egress ...... liiu x. Express ........ 7 11-16 ami- ....... Locul Freight ...... i: a) a ai Trains marked « run dully. , Trams marked t ran daily except bandar VaniUilm l<in«-. |m(] lrrogulilr cl ly higher for some. mpnths_aiid lower tor Bye—Dull. LnrdJSd'Sa-n^er^ne, ^.Kieir'cre.mery extern, ireamery, 16 Sloe; .. |lj.*>: July, York part skims, ; eastern firsts, western ouftai . „., nominal; 4 13-16 for fair refined; cut loat and crushed, 6te P°gaereo,0 : "ttbuc, ifrpd G27G l)6C' CUDPSt oi.fcCfO'.loC-, cuuiev- ,sta'ndnrd,'6!>825.96c; extra C. E%c; golden C 'Conw?%ot cargoes steady, fair Ulo 19%c. 1 -SO D mt 7 : 45amt Local Freight jj 1 * 1111 i'erre Haute Express..- ,^Saui Mall Train -••> 'J:Wi>ni SOUTH BOUNP. Local freight 015 am Mall Train - • lM6»si South Bend Express £*> P a T hrough Freight „ ..•••« °£« pm Close connections for Indianapolis via COllai now made by all our passenger trains.—I. C. Edgworth, agent. Wabnsli Kaitivay. EAST EOUKD. , Hew York Express, dally :... 2a»aa Ft Wayne (Pas.1 Accm., excpt burnter S:U| u ffi Kan atjr & Toledo Ex, excptstunlayllifjau Atlantic Express, dally •;^'P,'Accommodation FrL, excpt Sunday-. '.>::a.ip WEST BOUND. '•' raclttc Express, dally • — ,' : ?J :lE: Accommodation Frt,,excpt sunday.. u*i«r,. Kan City Ex., except Sunday si Lafayette (Fas.)Aecm., excpt Sunday '-- 1 St Louis Ex, dally CHICAGO, May 13.—1 o May 13.—i-iy P- ni. ciu Wheat-ilay, Me; J" ne . w fi Jul 7' i. closing prices.— ^=$K^^;$7m£ ^fcS; $ fe J ^iy $13 t40; '.September, S5 _ 47fe Septem . flm^lthTnces'fc nlK^r; fight grades, MS 4.26,.rough jg^'l^^^'rt'SSiSi log 7,000; strong to 10c higher Cattle—Keceiiits, $3.90(75.20; "bulls.""S4.2GS4.BO; cows stockefs and feeders, $2.eog4.10 sSaS.7o P -p, ; strong; natives. G«Tvi-sten>shorn slirep, S4.fl)t?B.70; Inmbs, QOISG KAST. St Louis and Boston Ex., daily S.-05a New York (limited) i,V?-25 Atlantic Ex ^iS'S Detroit Accom :....-....::ll:s an aorsa WEST. CUlcago & St Louis (Umlted) 9<»P « FadttcEx - SlailandEx Logan Accom _ ••- and :— Coru-I Toleilo. IS.— Wheat-Dull, lowerijcasli S *iSelpts-Whent. 8,852 Ini; corn, Cl ° S lfl pS menVf-W^a t . 2.785 bu; corn, S7.284 bn: cats, 1,210 bu. Big Fire at Ashley, Pa. "VVU.KESBARBK, Pa., May 13.—Five buildings were completely destroyed by fire at Ashley late last night,, as follows: S. B. Wells' grocery, Blaclt- w.ell's jewe\ry store., Union hall, Dr. James' residence and ' office, Mr. Heniger's dwelling, and six or seven barns. The loss is ' about $60,000; partly covered by insurance. The wildest excitement prevailed, and fully 10,000 people witnessedstbe i that the n nines were prevented f rbua destroying the -whole town. An African Dwarf Tribe. In a letter to the Independent^ Stanley describes the dwarf tribo ol the forest. He says they are the oldes! aristocracy in the world, with institu tions dating back fifty centuries. Thej are ruled by a queen, a beautiful, charming little woman, who was ex ceptionally kind to 'Stanley and hi; comrades. The dwarfs' iare of olive complexion; remarkably,, intelligent ingenious artificers in irjSn and ivory, and probably- the only./monogamous race in Africa. , A Strange ProlmbUlty. Teacher—And Adani and Eve couldn't go back to the garden because an angel holding a flaming sword was at tbe gate. Billy Suodgrass—Why didn't they jump the fence? If I'd been there- Tony Fuller-—What 'or .talking 'bout? Sposiu 'twas barb wire? Overliearcl nt tli« Mess-Table. ••Prince Sulkowski lias applied for-a divorce on the ground, as he alleges, that he was mad at the time he mar tied." "Come, that won't do; everybody -might %ny that you kno'f!" t_. ifiii ^'.i'» \<*.i ,;*%«,;i!^U TEXAS farmers have been almost ruined by the depredations of rats. To get rid of them a novel expedient has come into use. The farmer finds a burrow iu which from fifty to a hundred rats reside. Every exit save one is carefully stopped. At this one is placed n common iron tea kettle. Opposite tho spout is bored a hole in which ia inserted a piece of gas pipe, about one foot long. Over the spout is placed another piece of pipe, which is run into opening leading to the burrow. A fire is then built in the kettle and a couple of handfuls of sulphur thrown on the coals. The top being closed the fumes are driven into the burrow by a hand bellows, the nozzle of which is inserted in the top pipe, Some of these burrows are fifty yards, in length; the fumes go through all its passages, and in five minutes every young and old rodent is dead. NEARLY thirty years ago a young Englishman left his native town, Surrey, and came to America. For several years he corresponded with his sister at home, then the letters grew infrequent, aad finally ceased. When last heard from he was in Boston. The sister wrote only to have her letters returned .-ngh the dead letter office, marked, "Not found." Finally, as a last resort, she' addressed a letter to 'T - ''dent Harrison, D. C., U. S. A.," relating thes.e facts and imploring his aid in finding her brother. This letter found its address a few weeks ago. Instead of going to the waste basket it was forwarded to Mayor Hunt, of Boston, with a request that he look Mr. Brown up. In a short time a response came that Kobert Brown was dead and had left Iwo sons, both prosperous young business men in Boston, and the news was sent to their Wnt in Surrey. East Ijibcrty. V EAST LIBEKTT, Pa.. May 13.-CaUle-Firm 10 to 15c. higher than last weeks prices. Hogs-Slow; medium ami select common to best Yorkers, S4.20u4.30; pigs, ^Sheep-Dull; 10 to lac oft from >esterdays Pr Hr''ceipts-Cattle. SSO bend; begs. SCO head: 8l BnTpme^s-auUe, 240 head; hcgs, CCO Head; sheep, 4,050 head. Cincinnati. DCiMCumATi,Mayl3.-Hogs firm. Receipts. i.S» head: shipments 1,400 bead; common, moffl 4 on- fair to eood. light, $4.00S4.lo, lair to ^od picking, $4.10(74.15; selected butchers. $4.26 84.30. Not a Pimple on Baby Baby OD e year old. Bad with Eczema Hairallgone. Scalp covered with eruptions. Cured by Cutieura, Hair splendid and not a pimple on him. Cured by Cutieura Irannotsay enough In praise of the (Xiticura Eemedtes. My boy, when one year of age, was so bad with eczema that bo lost all of his balr, HAS scalp was covered with eruptions, which the doctors said was scall-hwul, aud that his halt would 5W again. Despairing of a cure from is I began the use ol tbe Cutieura Reme- J lamuoppy to say, with the most perfect sue. ess Hi, hair is no- •"" •— »"-~ is not pimple on him. SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AND GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. PREPARED ONLY BY CINCINNATI, OHIO. Keesliag. • LogariSfc LUMBER ^ sftSH.DQORS&BUjg If yon aroaCtOSE CASH purchase until you get quotations from THfc HAMMOND LUMBER Office, 3830 Laurel St.. Chicago, !H. Yard. Calumet Rher, Is not pnnpie on mm. i retuuiuiuuu *.»» ^"""-";' Ecmedles to mothers as the most speedy, economical and sure cure for all skin diseases or Infants and children, and f e»l that every mother who has an afflicted child will thank me tor so doing. Mrs. M. E. WOODSD1I, Norway, Me. Fever Sore Eight Years I must extend to you the thanks of one of iny customers, who has been cured by using the Cutl- cura Remedies, ol an old sore, caused by a long spell of sickness *r fever fight years ago. He was so bad he was fearful he would have to have his " but be Is boBPS to say he is now linsloi^anier&Co^ 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BA1SKJSRS, FOR WESTERN STA fjES, TIONS, BANKS AND ME .-L,__ INTEREST ALLOWED Off DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. _JWAN™D? WrANTED^TwOMA^of sense, ergfl W respectability for our business inker middle aged preferred Salary $00, ner..i Permanent r —•"-- r>*t*™™* »« JOHN V. MINOR. Druggist! Gi'ilnesboYo, Tenn. We hare been selling your Cutlcur.i Eemedles for years, and have tbe first complaint yet to receive f rum a purchaser. One of the worst cases of scrofula J ever saw waa cured by tliem. TAYLOR & TAVLOR. Kranklort, Kas. Cutieura Resolvent Tho uew Blond and Skin Purifier and purest and best of Hum. r Remedlm. Internally, nndeutlcura, thezreat Skin < ?ure. and Cutieura Soap an exquisite Skin Beautlfler, externally, speedily, permanently and economically cure every disease and humor ol the skin, scalp, and Mood, Kith loss of hair, whether Itching, burning, scaly, pimply, serof- lous, or hereditary, when all oiher remedies fall. Sold everywhere. Price, Cutieura, 50c.; Soap, 2BC.; Resolvent. $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. E&~Send for "How to (Jure Skin Diseases," 64 pages, 50 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. nS / O tu UJ£j w wviivniB •••• "-> preferred who can rurnlsti a Uorsa angJafo* whole time to the business. kP"'\ nl °SS' b« profitably ^ployed al^A^ ^f* towns and cities. H.k- JOHiNbur* «v •• -u Main St. Richmond, ••- 'Skin andscftlp preserved aad bean) tilled by CUTICUKA SOAP. Abso- EVERY MUSCLE ACHES. •' Sliarp Achea, Dull Piilns. Strains, and AVeaknesi-esRelieved III OneJllmite by k the Cutieura Anti-Pain Plaster. The i »^ Kn.ilirst and only Instnntaneoiu paln- [ kulln gstrengthenlng plaster. 25centB. n W ANTED—MAS—As agent of p'.irps size ZSxlSxW Inches. ??•> r'' llli '- , as low. New styles; new patt^rns: nev- f uctory. Not governed by S>:«ie I'ool... :* warranted. Rare c»an«. • Our terms aud ciitit'Osue wi__ clear S300 to $530 per month. ...... - , territory. Alpine Safe CO,..Unfi tir ANTED—Mi Active llau for «;! W Salary ST5 to »1OO, t» lo^gj 1 ' successful N. Y. Company J™'**^ Dry Gowls. Clothing. s»o>' s Y To ,» Ls sinners at co-st. Also u I.u«i> ')». «_; S4O. to enroll membe H10O.<>OO paid in). Empire Co-operatue . rated) Lock Box 610. N.

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