Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 21, 1891 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 21, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 21, 1891
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

0 H N G.R A Y' S "CORNER" Wishes to return thanks" for the best Holiday trade he ever had in his twenty three years of business experience in Loganspprt and now proposes to inaugurate a special sweeping; out sale on cloaks, shawls, blankets, comfortables, and : alL : Winter goods left, on which a liberal, discount will be made. Sale .to.commence on after the publication of this notice. P. S. Come at once: All Danger Over, The recovery of tone and confidence in business at large becomes eact week more distinct and general; which is calculated have a benefit in sustaining, if not in further advancing prices. It becomes more and more apparent that the crisis, in its bearing on the general trade of the country, has amounted to rather a transient -sympathetic shock than a bona Gdo earthquake, and that its indirect effects aj-e likely to be soon succeeded . by. a healthier confidence than existed before its occurrence. BOREAS' GBIP. i 'Fastened' with Decided Firmness • on European Countries. The Shivering Poor of Paris Huddle Around Fires Built in the Streets to Keep Them Warm. This is a factor which has scarcely yet had its full etfect in the Stock Exchange.—N. Y. Weekly Financial Review. FINEPERFUMES FOR THE Ho 1 i d a y s :-: A T :-: :-: Parvin's : Itlude n SIICCCNN oi' it. Asa Bennett, the young man who is temporarily a guest at the . Desplaines street,station as the result of his ambitious attempt to corner the matrimonial market by marrying eight wives, holds that marriage is not a failure, notwithstanding his present predicament. ' He most emphatically declares that he "never was in trouble before," and this statement from a man who in twelve years has built up for himself a reputation upon the substantial basis of eight wives and nine children is entitled to respectful consideration.—Chicago Mail. Tariff" Pictures. TnlSSO America Lad 1S,B5SAS ;-: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal'. JPabllshed every day In the week (except Monday) by W.fD. PRATT. cotton spindles. How many do you suppose we bad in 1890? The manufacturer estimates them Ht 14.550,000 —New YOFK Press. EOE SENATOE. Governor Hill Ahead in the New York Legislature. Price per Annum, per Momh. - - - . SO OO - - - 50 WEDNESDAY MORNINGS. JAN. 21. THE Pharos agrees with the Journal that public sentiment must back reforms in the liquor traffic yet objects to having that public sentiment work "in spots" as it defines local option. This is inconsistent. There is no reason why a Piblic sentiment which controls cities and townships, elects members of the Legislature and other officers "in spots" should not also vote "in spots" on the liquor -question. That however is only part of the remedy since while the place where local option would suppress saloons ; would need no other the saloons that were permitted "to continue would need restrictions. The Pharos says. Our present license law is a string ent law. If properly enforced it would have prevented what occurrec on last Friday morning. The licenses of dealers who maintain disorderly houses can he and should be revoked. This is rather a humiliating admission. The official organ of the party in power admits that the license law is not enforced and that its party is responsible for it. Since this is so there is but one thing for Democrats of Lo- g-anspor.t to do and that is vote for a change of party in-'power.' The Journal however, continues of the opinidn that the correct 1 , legislation on the saloon question has not been enacted. THE Editors of two Michigan City papers after engaging in a hot war of words have come to blows. No blood was shed though each,-s^odd.with his hand on his hip pocket when friends interfered. Fists are the-' distinguishing features of prize rings and billings gate of fishmarkets ' while the newspaper field is supposed to be .marked by brains. This is a violent presump tion in some cases but there should a least.be,an effort to conceal, the ah sence,qf.,:them. -When they exist they shouldvnpt.be disgraced;by : prize.fight and fish jnarket.proclivities. A Ballot Taken at Springfield, III., Without Result—Caucus Nominees in Indiana. I.AW-.MAZEBS VOTE. SPKIXGFIKLD, 111., Jan. 20.—The vote was taken in the Senate for a United States Senator to succeed Farwell. The result was as follows: Senate—Palmer, •i; Oglesby. 27. House—Palmer, 77; Oglesby, 73; Streeter, 3. As no one candidate received a majority in both Houses there was no election. In the House General Palmer was nominated by Representative Jones, o Sang-amon County, and was seconded by Representative Wilson, of Ogle County and others. General Oglesby was placed in nomination "by Representative Keller, of llacon County, and was seconded by several other members. On behalf of the F. M. B. A. party Representative Cockrell, of Marion County, .nominated Hon. A. J. !>treeter. In the Senate Senator Newell nominated' General Palmer, and Senator Bacon, of Edgar, nominated Governor.Oglesby. ALBANY, N. Y., Jan. 20.—Both branches of the Legislature voted for a United States Senator at noon. There were six absentees in the Assembly, and the ballot resulted: Hill, 85; Evarts, 58. In the Senate the vote stood: Hill, 13; Evarts, 10. The joint session will be held Wednesday when all the Democrats are expected to be present, and as a result elect Hill. IXDIAXAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 20.—The Democratic majority of the Legislature in caucus Monday night nominated GOVERNOR HILL has been chosen by the Democratic caucus and will succeed Evarts as .Senator.' , It is said that the'position, was accepted to save it for the Democracy arid that the action in no way implies the abandonment of, Presidential plans. IT is not surprising to ''see the Indiana legislature practicing the Reed tactics which were, so denounced by the Democratic press. Imitation is the siricerest flattery and in this, case it is also a stultification"'of Democratic campaign talk, ' THE death of the eminent historian, George Bancroft, removes a distinguished character from the scenes of life. His history of the United States is the most accurate and comprehensive work in that department of literature. Daniel W. Voorhees to succeed himself as United States Senator. The nomination was by acclamation after several speeches had been made commendatory of Mr. Voorhees' Senatorial career. The election will occur. Thursday. Three "ballots were taken in the Republican caucus. • Governor Hovey was named on the third baflot, the vote standing: Hovey, 20; Fairbanks, 17, and James Jf. Huston, 1. HAEBISBL-P.G, Pa., Jan. 20.—The Democratic mem bers of the House and Senate met in joint caucus Monday night to select a candidate for United States Senator. John Donohue, of Philadelphia, nominated Senator George Ross, of Bucks County, and Senator Brown, of York, namedex-Lieutenant-Governor Chauncey F. Black. A secret ballot resulted in the- choice of Black by a vote of 51 to 30. Eight Senators and ten Representatives were absent. DENVER, Col., Jan. 20.—The Senate has elected H. M. Teller to succeed himself by a vote of 14 to. 10,. The "regular" and the "combine"' houses also met separately, and both gave Teller'a majority. ' JEFFERSOX CITT, Mo., 'Jan. 20.—The vote in trie Senate on United States Senator was: Vest, 24; Headley (Republican), 7; Jones (Labor), 1. m: HOPE'S ARCTIC WAVE. PARIS, Jan. 20. — The harbors of Toulon and Laseyne are frozen over for the first • time on record. The olive crop in the department of Gard is fast being ruined. Whole communes in the neighborhood of Perpigruin, in the Pyrenees, are cut off from communication with the rest- pf the world, and wayfarers in th^se districts who had set out for mountain villages have been frozen to death. The municipal authorities Monday night lighted hundreds of fires in the stree'ts of the city, and .large numbers of wretchedly poor persons crowded around them, and. in the warmth afforded by the blaze, endeavored to obtain some relief from the intense cold which prevailed. Every effort is being made to relieve the great distress which exists, and to this end the Palais des Beaux Arts has been converted into a night shelter for the homeless, and is provided with a soup kitchen and a large 'number of straw mattrasses. The machine gallery in the exhibition building is used as a day shelter. Municipal buildings elsewhere in the city are also used for a similar purpose, and the protection which they afford is eagerly taken advantage of by a large number of the suffering people. Tbe water supply in Versailles has become very scarce, owing to the freezing weather, and venders of water are meeting withf a brisk demand at four pence a?gallon. , : The Seine at the confluence with the Oise is jammed with pack ice ten feet high. At Xice wine has frozen in cellars. The Loire at Nevers is frozen over. A [arge number of vessels are ice-bound at Bordeaux and many steamers, to avoid being frozen in, have gone down tha river to anchor in the Verdon roads. Packs of wolves and numerous wild boars are invading the isolated districts in France. The same state of affairs is said to exist in Spain, and from Cadiz comes reports of wolves being killed in the streets of the suburbs. Advices have been received from Algiers to. the effect that the country is covered with snow. A snow-storm is raging in Tunis, and the fall of snow is already so heavy that traffic has been stopped. PARIS, Jan. 20. — The Chamber of Deputies has voted 50,000,000 francs for the relief of the poor suffering from the rigor of the winter. • LONDON, Jan. 20.—The severity of the weather recently experienced in THE BANCROFT FUNERAL. SlrniHo but TmprcHHlvo ScrvIccH Over th» Kcirmins of the Late Historian at Wash- ( Iiisroii-Attcndccl by a. Lurse and DLs- tlnsrulsh*,! Cutherinff-A Flonil CWcrbig- from the Jiinp.Tor of Gcrmany-To Host at WorecHl.«r, Muss. WASHWGTO.V, Jan. 20.-The funeral of the lats George Bancroft took place at St. John's Episcopal Church at 11 0 clock a, in., and was attended by the President. Cabinet' officers, diplomates, and many distinguished statesmen and litterateurs. The remains were encased in a handsome black cloth-covered casket with silver ornaments and bearing on its lid a heavy .silver plate inscribed: 1 George Bancroft. , Born October 1SOO. Died Jar.uary 17, isoi." floral tributes were beautiful. The President and Mrs. Harrison sent a wreath of camelia leaves and lilies-of- tlie-valley, and'the Vice-President and Mrs. Morton an elegant -wreath "composed of white roses, orchids and lilies-of- the-valley entwined with delicate fern. The services were simple, brief and conducted by Rev. Dr. Douglas, rector of the church. During the services the choir rendered the hymns "Rock of Ages" and "Abide.with Me." Therp was no address delivered, and only one floral offering rested on the casket. This consisted of a huge wreath of white roses and heliotrope bound witl ribbons of the German color and bearing a card stating that it wa the gift of William III., Emperor o Germany. This beautiful tribute was placed on the cssket by Count Arco Val ley, the German Minister, while the choir sang; "Lead, Kindly Light" At the conclusion of the services the easkei was borne to the hearse, the choir singing the hymn: "Hark, Hark, My Soul." A detachment of marines in uniform was at the church and assisted in seating the assemblage. The pallbearers were Chief Justice Fuller, Justice Field, Justice lilatchford, Senator • Evarts, Mr. Bayar'd, Admiral Rogers, Mr. Spofford, George William Curtis and John A. King. The remains were taken to'the Baltimore & Potomac train, for transportation to Worcester, Mass., where the interment will be made. They were accompanied by .the. members of the family and a few intimate friends. In accordance with the President's order, the flags on all the executive departments were displayed at half-mast to-day out of respect to the memory of Mr. "Bancroft. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— If. S. Cov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE UNEASY AGAIN. Three J'ersous Killed at Lexington, Ky., by a' Colored Girl. LEXIXGTOX, Ky., Jan. 30. — Lilly White (colored) has 'confessed that she had poisoned her father and mother and other members of the family. At the breakfast table Monday morning- Eliza, White and her • husband Peter, and Daniel Frazer and his wife drank coffee prepared by Lilly. Soon afterward they ware alltake.n violently sick. Dan Frazer, his wife and Peter White died, while the latter's wife is in a very critical condition. Lilly White was arrested and confessed that she had put poison in the coffee. She is only 17 years old. It is supposed the poisoning 1 was in revenge for punishment. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions. Ktc. CHICAGO, Jan. 20. FLOUR—Quiet and lower. Spring- Wheat patents, *4.50@4.73; Bakers,' S3.25®3 50- Winter Wheat Flour, «4.80@D.OO for Patents, «.40@4.50 for Clears. WHEAT—Ruled lower early with good trade. No. 2 cash. 8T©t7;>ic; May, 93©83Sa. CORN—Was lairly active and higher. No. 2 48c; May, 50^@6iye; July, 51<g,51&c. OATS—Higher. No. 2 cash, 42i4@.(SJic; Hay, Samples steady. No. "3. 41@4Sc; increasing. ...There is among the poorer THE selection of Governor Hovey by the Republican legislative caucus is to be commended. He has made a good executive and is entitled to the honor of the vote for Senator. In the House the vote was: Vest, 100; Headley, 25; Leonard (Labor), 6. SALEM, Ore., Jan. 20.—The Senate and House balloted in separate session for United States Senator to succeed J. H.. Mitchell. In the ..Senate the ballot resulted: .J. H. Mitchell (Eep.) 22, B. Goldsmith (Dem.) 6. In the House the vote was: Mitchell, 41; Goldsmith, 19. LITTLE- ROCK, Ark, Jan. 20.—Both. Souses of the Legislature-balloted for Jnited States Senator; -the result being- tie re-election of James K. Jones,'who received every' Democratic vote, the Republican and Union Labor votes bang- divided. In the House the vote stood: Jones, SO; Jacob Frieber (Rep.), 13, and three scattering. In the.Senate the vote was: Jones, 23; scattering, 2. HAETFOED, Conn., Jan. 20.--At 11 o'clock a. m. both branches of the Legislature voted for. a'United States Senator. The Republicans of both branches voted for Senator Platt, while the Democrats scattered. Great. Britain is much suffering classes, and from various sections of the country come accounts of many cattle and in' several instances of human beings frozen to death. Several trades are at a standstill owing to the cold weather. Heavy ice has blocked the docks at Newport in Monmouthshire and it is impossible for vessels to either enter or leave the docks. A number of vessels that are loaded and ready to proceed to sea are consequently compelled to await the breaking up of the ice before they can sail. A lady was found Monday frozen to death in a railroad carriage at one of the stations in this city. HAMBURG, Jan. 20.—A dispatch from Ziel.says that the Baltic sea so far as it can be seen from Bueik light-house is covered with'ice. The channel separating the island of Fehmarn from the Holstein shore is frozen over. Tie Lake of Constance is so covered with ice that navigation upon it has been suspended. VIE.N-XA, Jan. 20.— JJe'arly all -the roads and railroads throughout. Austria are more or less blocked with, snow, causing- considerable delay in passenger and freight traffic everywhere. The mails are also much delayed. In addition a number of country towns are completely isolated and are likely to remain- so for some ^ime to come. These towns are suffering from their inability to renew their stocks of coal and provisions, which are in many cases exhausted. SUFFERING IN KANSAS. The Missouri river is still open in South Dakota, with the temperature at G5 degrees. As the river usually breaks np in February fears are entertained that there will be no ice crop. Governor Humphrey Calls the Legislature's Attention to the Pressing Needs of Residents of K;iwlins County. lOPEKA'j Kan., Jan. 20.—Governor Humphrey submitted a message to the Legislature Monday afternoon calling 1 attention to a dispatch, sent him from Rawlins County telling- of extreme suffering from cold and hunger there an'i asking the Legislature for .assistance. He suggested that, an emergency bill be rushed through authorizing the warden of the State penitentiary to furnish.all the coal neeessary.from the State mines near Leavenworth, When the message was submitted the Representative . from Rawlins County read a telegram, saying that malny farmers were burning their furniture for fuel and that twelve inches of snow was on the ground. The bill will be passed. ' Hanged for KilHne'Hia Daughter."" W JOSE, Cal., Jan. 30.—James M. Eubanks was hanged in the jail yard Monday for the murder of his daughter Ada at Losgatos December 22. °The girl had left home and. was employed as a waitress at a hotel, where Eubanks found and shot her because 'she refused to return home. . Indians Indignant Over the Murder of Few Tails—It Jlay lead to Further Trouble- General Miles Postpones His Departure from Pine Ridge. FOE RIDGK AGENCY, S. D., Jan. 20.— More trouble is possible. A squaw that came in Sunday has told the story oi the ambush of her husband Few Tails, and the recital has excited the entire Indian camp'. Few Tails was a relative of Young-Man-Afraid-of-His-Horses and .this chieftain now refuses to do any more peace talking with his followers. • Young Man is powerful, and his influence was a factor in inducing the Indians to return to the agency. He now says the killing in cold blood of Few Tails is excuse enough to stop his efforts to make the young men give up their arms. Letters to headquarters from Colonel Merriam, of the Seventh Infantry, and from, Lieutenant Marshall, who investigated the killing of Few Tails, go to show that the Culbertsons arabushed the hunting party and fired on its members simply because they were Indians. A thorough investigation is to be made, and the whites who did the shooting may be taken before a criminal court on a charge of murder. General Miles is doing his best to make Young-Man- A fraid-of-his-Horses understand that civilians and not soldiers murdered Few Tails. General Miles had. his transportation partly made out Monday afternoon, his intention being to leave-within a few days. TKe killing of Few Tails at Bear Butte and the consequent excitement among the Indians here have altered his determination. Captain Taylor of the Cheyenne scouts declares the killing of Few Tails has made the peaceful settlement of the trouble questionable. ' EYE—Was dull and easy. Quotabl cash, 70c: February, 71'/.c, and .M. Samples at 71©Tl!'ic for No. 2 and Jl 67@69c :for 0i 3. . '. ; -.. :' h . BARLEY—Salable and steady. Poor. 5D@5Sc- common to fair, 63@05o;"good, 65§,70c; aad" choice, 74(g'.76c. MESS FORK—Moderately active and prices ruled lower. Quotations ranged, at $10'. 10®:0 15 or cash; S10.05«@I0.10 for January, and 810 60 ©30.70 for May, , ' LAED—Rather active and prices ruled lower Prices ranged at S5.67«@5.70 for cash; S5.07U @5.70 for January; $5,70@5.72!4 for February nd$6.13-i(g6.17J4 for May. ' BUTTER-Creamery, !8@37c; Dairy, 13,S20c- ?ackiag stock. 6@9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 6@fl^c per Ib; Live Turkeys, 5@8c perlb; Live Ducks, 7ii@9c perlb; Live Geese, 82.50@5.BO per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, SSic: Michigan Prime White, 9'/4c- Water White, lO^c: Indiana Prime White fi&c.; Water White, I0«c; Headlight, 175 test e%c; Gasoline, SJ deg's, He; 74 (Jeff's, 9Kc-' Naphtha, 03 deg's, 8c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 81.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEIV YORK, Jan. 20. WHEAT—Freely offered, Ji@Xc'-lower; February, $1.04^; easy $1.04K@1.05!/,; March, Sl.WJi ©1.04&; May, $1.02Ji©1.02J4 ; July. ,98!4<rji96£c; August, 94!i@94-» C ; December, 95«@90?i(c. . CORN—Dull; ficupandflrm; No. 2. 59(gioO«c; steamer mixed, 59c. OATS—Quiet and steady; Western, 48@58c. PROVISIONS—Bee! dull, firm; Plate, $700 @7.SO; family, f8.00@B.SO..Pork steady, quiet; now mess,-Ill.50@ll.75; old mess, $9.73©10.75; extra prime, JS.30@10.00. Lard dull and Weak steam-rendered, $6.1S!4. Kijt'it Persons JOTled. LOXDO.V, Jan. 20.—A frightful-accident ^ is reported frojn Penseing-, a village in the suburbs of Vienna, and in- eluded in Vienna under the acwlaw extending- tho^boundries of..-.that municipality. During- divine services, while the church was full of worshipers, the choir loft suddenly gave way and eight persons were killed in the wreck and many others injured. A liiR CaimiHaii-Irbuuei in Trouble. MoxTi:i3A.u Que., Jan. 20.—It is reported that the, great dry-goods.ho.use of McLaehlan Bros. & Co., one of the' largest in Canada, is in financial trouble. The liabilities are between 3700,000 and 5900,000, chiefly due their bankers. —Hicks—"How co you like your new neighbors, the Woplsleys?" Mrs. Hicks —"She seems a kindly soul; but she has no taste about her dress."' Hicks "What did you find to criticise?;'" Mrs. Hicks—"The idea of a woman'' appearing iri ;i coffee-colored tea gown!"' Harper's Bazar. ..•».- '"ACHES ROMPTLY BEECH AM S PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE, Q5 Cents aJ3ox.il.• OB* .AJ^L, IDRT7GOISXS. A SMUGGLER'S FATE. The iVotorlous Charles I.abcllc Sentenced Imprisonment at CLEVELAND, o.. Jan. 20. PETROLEUM-Easy; standard white, 110 deg. test, 6&e; 74 gasoline, 9c; 86 Baseline, I2c; 63 naphtha, "c. Live Stock. CHICAGO, Jan. 20. CATTLE—Market fairly active. Prices -unchanged, ranging at &.90@3.40 for choice to ancy shipping- Steers; S4.00@-i.SO for good o choice do.; $3.10®3.65 for common to fair do.; E.?5@3.GO for butchers' Steers; S2.25® B.60 forStoclters; $2.10@2.70 for Texans; 8B.70® 8.25 for Feeders; $1.23®i.T5 for Cows; Si.50® 8.00 for Bulls, and $3.00©5.00 for Veal Calves. • BOGS—Market, rather tlrm. Sales ranged at K.SS@3.45 for Pigs; S3.30@3.70 for light; S3 40» 3.55 for rough packing; $3,50@3.TO for mixed, and $3.0. r xg3.f)0 for heavy packing and shipping lots. • Condensed R. R, ' Time-Tarjles, Pittsburg, Cincinnati,' Chlc«so i;st. jiouin Rj: ( CENTBAI TIMB.) XBHIV* Bradford Oivlvion. -.-,- LUTv - ' ' ' " Eas i'f 'I^Prew... i. , "i .00 ia ,« ..... ....>*,tLlne ......... 155pm- t.,... Accommodation ...... 8K»amt 9 45 am f. Marion Accommodation-: 4:30 p mi Bichmond Division. - A BAD SKIN DISEASE On Limb 5 Years. Bedridden 3 Years, Doctors and Medicines Useles's.' Feared Amputation. Cured by Cuticura at Cost .of .$3.50 Now Does Her Own Work. A Wonderful Cure. Destitution In London. Losnox, Jon. 20. —The destitution in London is. appalling- and the newsoa- pers are filled with' appeals for charitable aid. Thousands of respectable men and women are absolutely without food in their homes. to Kightern Months ' Michigan City, Ind. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. ao.— Charles. Labelle, the notorious smuggler of opium from Canada into the United States, pleaded guilty before the United States Ui.ifcrict .Court Monday ' afternoon. He .said to the court that he had been ; told by Collector Kuhn that if he would tell where some of the opium was he would be leniently dealt with. This he did and disclosed the whereabouts of 600 pounds to the collector, making 1,200 pounds in all. Judge Woods sentencec lira to eighteen months in the Michigan ' City penitentiary and fined him 8100- -. It was reported' Monday that a natural gas trust was being formed and that the action of the company at Columbus, O.', recently in shutting off'the supply on ; -the plea that the wells, were exhausted was £art of a scheme to extort higher prices from consumers. lost Homo and little Ones. • SAVANNAH-, Ga., Jan. SO.—Richard Lane and wife went to ^church in-Thomas County, leafing their four children locked up in the house. When they returned the house was a heap of ashes and the children were burned to death. , . Burned to a Crisp. POET HOPE, Ont., Jan. 20.—The house occupied by Robert Sharp e was destroyed by fire Monday • night. The family had a narrow escape, Mr. Sharpe being slightly burned, while one of his children was burned to a crisp. •• Fell Si.x Stories and Still Lives. COLUMBUS, 0., Jan. 20.— Joseph Eurk- hart fell from the top of a six-story CMWHlp. kidney, and uterine pains and building and is still alive, with prospect •S'SK-weaknesses, relieved In one minute by of recovery TFp fpll pin-Titv-sK- fppt n.nfl I Mwnr ^e Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster; the first 01 ji.Lovi.iy. iie icij. eigray SJA leet ana IBfc^ and, only instantaneous pain-killing, struck on a pile of stone and brick. I strengthening plastei. I must write and tell you of the success I 'have bad In using the Cuticuta Remedies. ,1 had. .been troubled lor 'nearly flve .years with skin disease in • the right limb, and all the.- doctors'., la .this, city could do nothing for It. I tried everyting mtll at last. I thought:! should have ttrhave' the .-limb am nutated at the. knee. .It was swelled to twice the natural size, : and I • could-barely •) )bb!e around on crutches. I was in the hnuse, part of the time bedridden, for three years, and could not get out. I happened to look In the newspaper and saw the Cuticura advertisement, and as a lust resort tried that I used two : bottles oi- tbe KesolvenCand three boxes of the Cuticura. I am now iibie to do all my work, both in house and out of doors, and my limb is ;is natural as could pftssibly be under any circumstances. It Is a most wonderful cure. I had given up hopes o[ ever being well again. If tnis will benefit you, you are welcome to usr it to the best advantage. Any one n t crediting this can Hnd me by addressing me at the above-named city. .Mra,HABl«ET STICKLER, Iowa City, la. Cutieura Remedies Are the greatest skin cures, blood puriners, and humor remedies of modern times. Cutleura Re- solvent, tbe new Blood and' Skin Puxliier, inter- nully (to cleanse the blood oi all impurities and poisonous elements), and Cuticura the gr< j at Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, an exqmsite Skin Bcautlller, externally • to clear the skin and scalp, and restore tbe hair), Instantly relieve and speedily cure every species of itching, burning, scaly, crusted, pimply, scrofulous, and hereditary diseases and humors 'if tfie sKin, scalp and blood, with loss of halrlrom infancy to age, from pimples to scrofula. r" -— •—. a mr ..... Accommodation.-...', '5 l:»0p m*.. ..7>ay Express.... ....-• r lliffl p mt ..... Accommodation ...... 2au p mt Indianapolis IHvisio 8208 »*....NIghtE:cpte8S.-:.'.-.;v- ISO p m*.... Day Express. ........ Chicago IMrtslott. ' ' . 12*0 a. m*.... Night Express.U:... : .. si'Oa'm* l;'5pm* ........ .Fastilne ......... 1^5 pro' 1:« p m« ............ Fast Line ..... 1*7 n m> llSOamt ----- Accommodation... 4-3Qnn\i 7:lSpmt ..... Accommodation. ...... 6:15amt State lyfne Division.. 1:80 pmf.... Mall andExpteas ..... gjSOamt . 7rf5amt ......... Express ....... 725DIB* Ua5 am} ....... LocalTfrelght.... ..U:30 stnt Trains marked » run daUy. Train a marked t run dally except Soixiaj-. Vtindultn Line. SOUTH BOTKD.. Local Freight^ ............ ._...., ............... sootm lerre Haute Express ............... 7-26 a m Mall Train ....... ... ....................... ;_j; -.4op £ NORTH BOUND. £°<al_ Bright .................................... 5:00 am Mall Train... ------- ....... ..................... 10.s6 am South Bend Express.... .............. „ 3-45 n m TUrougn Freight ................... ^™:™ 8«p S Close connections for Indianapolis via Ooifai now made by all our passenger trains.— J c, Edgwortn, agent Wabaah Railroad. EAST. BOUND. : . New York Expres,' daily... ........ .'....„.. 255 a m Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accra, .except Sunday 8:1S a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sundayll:16 a m Atlantic Express, daily- ................... 406 p m Accommodation Frt., exceptSundaj. 926 c m WEST BOUND. • •••••.Pacific Express, dally ...................... „ 7-52 am Accummodation Frt., except Sunday J23.6 p. m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ............. £45 p m , LaIayetle(Pas)Accm., except -Sunday. 6:03 p ni St. Louis Ex., daily ........ .„. ..... ........1032 pm • Eel Klver DIv., Loguiisport, West Side Between IfOgaiimport and ChiH. EAST BOUND, . .. - , ^ Accommodation, ex. SojidajrLeave i Accommodation, ex. Sunday^LeayBi. •\vijST Bororo. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p m WANTED., standaia Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap, 25c.;JlesoJveiit, SI. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. S3?7Send for "Bow to Cure Skin Diseases/' 64 pages. 50 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. PTM PUSS ' black-heads,'red, .rough, cliapped, 1 1 IU andollyskin curedby.CutlcufaSoap. ACHING SIDES/AND BACK, M EN VPANTED;Gond salaries; groivincWestern firms.. Stat» your qu»lilleations to'-"EHPLOT- ERS ASSOCIATION. CHICAGO. , dcel7dlm WANTEDalew persons In...each-.place to do n writing at borne. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, • Station D, New York Cl y. . oct21dly & GEHTS WAITEB.& opportunity. Goo. A* £ anolrt rr[l»M*flr» .lick sotev SAMPU f BpoiPi . . , . A. >cott, S4» A rare N. Y. W ANTED-An active, reliable man-salary 870 to 880 monthly, with Increase, to represent iu Jiis own section a responsible New York House. Eeferences. Manufacturer. Lock Box 1585, Kew-York. -.--.. A MONTH can be made working for us. Persona preferred who can furnish a horse.and slve their whole time to the business. 'Spare moments may be profltaoly employed also. A few vacancies in towns, and cities. B.F.JOHNSON &. CO., 2600* Main St. friibmond. Vn , marldly W ANTED—An Active Man for each section Salary »75 to »100,.to locally..represent a successM N. Y Company ineonited to supply Dry Goodb. Clothing. Shoes, Jewelry etc., to con. snniers at cost Al.soaJLiuty of > tact Salnrv *4O. to enroll members (NO.OOO now enrolled H100.000 paid in). Eelerences otcihanged Empire Co-operatl_A6 Association (credit w '

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page