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JOHN GRAY'S "CORNER" VYitjh.tjS f . to return thanks for the best Holiday/trade lie ever had- in his twenty three years of business experience in Logansport and now proposes to inaugurate a special sweeping out sule 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. A Change of Rules Xecd'ed- The Democratic party has proven the need of a change in the rules of the Senate so plainly that ."the most excruciatingly mean intellect," as De- Quincey has it, can not but apprehend. One Democratic Senator talks hour-after hour to empty benches, "to kill time;" another Democratic Senator lies asleep on a lounge in a committee room, waiting to be'called to talk against -time when stimulants no longer can keep his wearisome and wearied predecessor on his feet. The pretense of debate has been abandoned by the Democratic Senators, the form of talk alone has been maintained to keep a long since thoroughly debated .'question, .from;- ^reaching the crucial test of .a vote.—Inter Ocean. TO VOTE FOE VILAS Wisconsin Democrats Select Col Mel for' Senator, ,'.• the No Change in. the Situation in Illinois—Member's of the Senate Chosen in Several States. ! ' r FINE PERFUMES FOR THE Holidays •-••-'A T •-• •/-,;•-.-, •(• • t\ 1 •v ! ! , ' •' ' x Parvin's :-: -: 12tli-st Drug Store, :-: Never Full. Democratic papers seem 'to enjoy calling the Republican complimentary vote foi-Governor Hovey "an empty honor." They preferred to confer a substantial honor on an empty man— Indianapolis Journal. The H&yHCalCK Standard. David B. Hill will be elected to the | United .States Senate from New York to-day. Mr. Hill is a good man and weighs about one hundred aod sixty- five pounds.—-Indianapolis Sentinel. Daily Journal P jbllshed every day In the week (except Monday) D. PHATT. THE DEAD KING. JPrice per Annum, Price per Month. • - - - - *« OO - - - - 5O FRIDAY MORNING, JAN. 23. ASSEMBLY PARK. "Arose, by any other name, would Smell as sweet" and, in a park, would bloom and be as fragrant whatever the title of that park might be. The discussion upon the city park question seems to have taken a turn-in which-the park itself has been endangered by a diversity of plans. The question of a name is of little importance. To ,Mr. Tom- Jinson is dne the credit of originating the-park project. . The city has been pleased to give the strip of ground secured for the purpose the name of Kiverside Park. ]S'ow the Trades' Union have come forward with unlimited perseverance and energy to make the ground a park in more than name and they ask that it be called Assembly Parkin honor of.the organizations having in charge the work of com- .pleting-. the project. The plans they propose, are the .best. The only reason for the suggestion -of any other seems t6 be a doubt .that the money can be raised to carry ciut the Trades' Union plans. ' r lt would seem that the proper time to mase other suggestions would, be after tneir plans Had been di^> cussed and had/, proved to be impossible financially. . ..,,,.. ' Th'e. proposition, to sell part of the ground should come last, of all. The plat is not too,'. largBl..and the; objec- 1 tions'-of "abutting-'-barns- and -out-house will disappear witfi the : construction Of'the park. Adjacent property holders do not long to have their barns front on improved parks, and the lots will either be divided and a row of cottages .j appear.or, the. barns jfill be removed to give (a clear; view on the park. The property^'holders on High street adjacent to th'fe.park will contribute liberally.;to "its; .improvement' and'can well afford, to dp'so under the. Assembly plan. :/ /With > -ahrow of lots intervening no rfev.enue'.-could be expected from this.; source.,'I>et there' be no diversity/.now. Let Assembly .Park have its clia^nfeW'JBncouraged by the liberality " aiid enterprise of the , citizens of Loganspor:t,;-and if energy "andliard work .fail Jo make it a suc- '•eess, '-Tomlinson' Park' or Riverside Park, may be •attempted,. ' President Harrison, Tlirougrli Secretary Blaine, Expresses His Sorrow at Kala. kana's Demise. WASHINGTON, Jan. 22.—The death of King Kalakaua, of Hawaii, will hi no wise affect the peaceful condition of affairs in that country. Such is the opinion of Mr. H. A. P. Carter, the Hawaiian Minister to this country. The first official, information received by this Government of the death of King Kalakaua was conveyed in a note announcing the fact from the Hawaiian Minister to the Secretary of State. Secretary Blaine communicated the fact to the President and subsequent!/ replied to Mr. Carter as follows; •'•DEPARTMENT OF STATE, WASHrNGios, Jan. 31.—Mr. H. A. P. Carter—Sir: I receive wits reclines of'sincere sorrow, the intelligence of the death of his Majesty, King Kulakauu, which you convey to me In your note of this day's date. The President,-to whom I hastened'to communicate the information, instructs m» to express through you his deep regret that Hawaii has lost a wise and good sovereign, under whose beneflcent rule the people of Hawaii have prospered, and whose efforts have been so constantly and signally put forth to strengthen the ties of mutual advantage between tbat Kingdom and the United States. The President further directs me to request you to convey to the royal family the heartfelt sympathy ho feels for their great affliction. Accept, Mr. Minister, the renewed assurances of my highest consideration. JAMES G. BLAKE." Tjh'ere will be no further action by the-ExecutiYe until official notice shall have been received of the formal installation of Queen Liliuokalani, which notification can hardly be given inside of thirty days. Secretary Blaine said Wednesday afternoon the United States had lost a good friend in King Kalakaua and would do every possible honor to his memory. "Our relations . with_ Hawaii," he said, "are of the friendliest character, and so far s.s I am able to judge will be in nowise affected by the change of Government. I have confidence, in the friendship and good will • of Qneen Liliuokalani,. and have no reason to doubt she will perceive the wisdom-of continuing the friendly intercourse of 'the two countries." I GEV. REDB -WILLIAMS •••in his paper the "Warsaw "indianian-'-'Kepublican under the head of "private views" pays the following" compliment to our Congressman. ....... > ; . \Ye never think:of ..the subject that we jdo not regret—most deeply, too— the doleat of W^.D! Owen,, the 'Republican .member ; ,pf Congress from the Locransport district, Mr. Owen is a young- man of great ability. • His services in Congress we're just beginning to be of value not only to his, own constituents 1 bu'tfntie people of both the State and JSPiitiOn: ; /;-. • ' : THE LAST TRAIN ROBBERY. Additional Particulars of the 820,000 Haul Made by Texas Bandits. ST. Lotus, Jan. 22.—A special from' Brownsville, Tex., says:^ Additional particulars have been received of the train wrecking and robbery on the Rio. 'Grande railroad on the.' 19th, in which,' the bandits secured §20,000 . in silver on the way to New Orleans. The train left here in the morning- with passengers for the. Steamship Morgan at Brazos. iWhen twelve miles from here the train .was derailed-by obstructions placed: 'on. the track at a .point in 'the hills near the river bank. Fifteen masked.men.'then plundered the: express /car, taking 1 the silver, shipment .above mentioned,;and rifled the United States; mail pouches. The passengers were then held ;up .and plnndered-'of their money and valuables/ The robbers then blindfolded the passengers and trainmen,: -forced them into a box car,-loeked:'them in and left;;. The; derailed cars caught fire from the.over- turned locomotive,.: and .but for.-the ; timely' appearance, of some.- -.coun- -trymen living .near ..the sceney . the" imprisone.d passengers and trainmen: would: .have", ^perished . in.; the flames. The., fireman, and engineer were seriously: .'injured whea the locomotive', went brer; -but 'fortunately no lives were lost. Officers are on the track of the bandits, but as they are supposed to .have crossed the river into SUCCESSFUL POLITICIANS. ' MADISOJT, Wis., Jan. 22.—The joint caucus of Democratic Senators and Representatives met in the agricultural rooms at 2:80 p. m. Ex-Secretary William F. Vilas was nominated for United States Senator to succeed Senator Spooner. There was practically no opposition and the proceedings were harmonious throughout. The Republicans have not yet announced the time for holding their caucus. The two Houses will take the first ballot, acting separately, next Tuesday. SPRINGFIELD, 111., Jan. 22. — In the joint session of the State LegisRiture, which met at noon, but one ballot was taken for Senator, the result showing no change, the vote standing: Palmer, 101; Oglesby, 100; Streeter, 3. The F. M. B. A. members voted with the Republicans and carried a motion to adjourn. HARRISBURG, Pa.-; Jan, 22.—The two houses of the Legislature met in joint convention Wednesday. A joint ballot for United States Senator was not necessary under the law, as Senator Cameron received a majority in each ho.use. The parts of the journals referring to the vote being read, J. Donald Cameron was formally declared elected United States Senator, and Lieutenant-Governor Watres, in the presence of the joint assembly, signed the certificate of election. DEKVKB, Col., Jan. 22.—The Senate and House met in joint session at noon Wednesday to ballot for United States Senator. The vote was: H. M. Teller, 47; 'Caldwell Yeamans, 27. OLYMPIA, Wash., Jan, 22.—The Legislature in joint session Wednesday elected Watson C. Squire United States Senator. The vote stood: Squire, 58; W. A. Calkins, 30; Thomas Carroll, (Dem.) 21. S'ALE.\f, Ore., Jan. 22.—The Legislature in joint session Wednesday formally re-elected John H. Mitchell United States Senator to' succeed himself. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Jan. 22.—In joint session Wednesday the General Assembly completed the work of re-electing- James 1C Jones United States Senator by the following vote: Jones (Dem.),'106; Trieber (Rep.), 14; sqat- tering, 5. McnfEAPOLis.Minn., Jan. 22.—A Journal Bismarck (N. D.) special says that the Legislature, balloting in joint session for Uiited States Senator, has not yet reached a choice, the fifth ballot standing: Pierce, IS; Hansbrough, 21; Miller, 13; Lounsberry, 9; McCormack, 24; scattered, 8. • .. PIEKKE, S. D., Jan. 22.—At nopn^the.. Legislature in joint session balloted foi- United States Senator with the following result, eighty-five being necessary to a choice: Jloody, Republican, 74; Tripp, Democrat, 24; Harden, Independent, 17; the remainder of the' votes was scattered among thirteen other candidates. PARAGRAPHS. A landslip at Folkestone buried a cot- iag-e and killed three children* Guatemalan officers are reported'to be buying arms and ammunition in New York.' ' . The Austrian census shows that Buda- 3esth has a population of 505,000, a gain >f 133, OJO in the decade. Advices from Chili say that'the revest ihere is spreading-, parties'of Govern - nent troops having'passed over to the rebels. Nathan Whitney, of. Rockford, believed to be the -oldest .Mason in Illinois, celebrated his 100th birthday Wednesday. John Relyea, of Rondout, N. Y., is a forger and defaulter to the amount of ibout §15,000, He is one of a milling firm which is in bad shape. It is said that Sir John A. MaodonaJd will dissolve the Dominion Parliament next month and appeal to the country an the question of reciprocity. '" Unless the Supreme Court or the Gov- ;rnor interferes, Daniel North will be ianged at Bloomington, 111., next Wednesday for the murder of Marshal Hodge, of that place. At Sault Stg. Marie, Mich,, J. Van Diisen, a farmer, was shot and fatally wounded by -his son Wednesday. The trouble grew out of an old feud between father and son. In their eighteenth game of chess Wednesday Steinitz defeated Gunsberg hi fifty-four moves. The score now stands: Steinitz, 6; Gunsberg, 4; drawn, B. Two more games are to be played. An attempt is soon to be made to organize an Illinois State Base-Ball League, tomprising the towns of De- eatur, Bloomington, Galesburg, Ottawa. La Salle, Freeport, Champaign and Danville. By joint resolution the Legislature, of Tennessee Wednesday postponed action on the bill to appropriate 5250,000 for an exhibit at the world's fair in 1803 until the Lodge bill shall have been defeated in Congress. The Iowa State Farmers' Association, met in annual session at Des Moines The agitation of wheat-raising was reported as productive of good results, the acreage in many sections having quadrupled in a few years. Tri-State Base-Bull League. AKBO-X, 0., Jan. 22.—The Tri-State Base-Ball League held its third annual meeting Wednesday. President Mc- Dermith, of Columbus', presided. Representatives were present from Canton, Mansfield and Warren, 0., and Wheeling, W. Va. Applications for admission to the league were received from Dayton, Springfield, Lima and. Sandusky,. 0., and probably McKeesport, Pa. Another flourishing ball town will be added to the-list. There will be eight clubs in the organized league, and some of the best players in the country have already been secured. The salary limit will be S550. The season will open May IS and close September 15. Highest of all in Leavening Power— TJT. S. Gpv/t Report, Aug. .17, ABSOLUTELY PURE THE ROAD"IS BLOCKED. TJius fur tlu; Chicago * Erie. Strikers Have Managed to Suspend All Traffic. CHICAGO. .Tan. as.—Business seems; to have been practically suspended byathe Chicago & Erie road between Huntingdon, Ind., and this city. No train has arrived here over its tracks since 4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, and none has left here sincp the 1 mail that went out at 3:20 p. m. Wednesday. The early mail train that should have begun its eastward trip at 7:30 a, m. did not go out, and nobody at the station was prepared to say when it would. No attempt is being made, or has IK;en made since 10 o'clock Tuesday night to move any freight. General Manager Tucker reports that the strikers have cut the wires between Highland and Hammond, the first and second stations out from Chicago. The company is now obliged to transact its business over the West- em Union wires. Ulr. Tucker further said: "The' situation is practically unchanged. The men stand by the demand tliat Scott be reinstated, and the road is equally as positive j/h-M it will not reinstate an incompetent and irresponsible employe at the risk of great danger to its patrons. \Ve have held no communication whatever with the strikers, and will jji-oceed to advance meritorious men, from the ranks. There are many men in our employ perfectly competent to take the place of the strikers." " ' 'Chief Arthur, of the Brotherhood" of Locomotive Engineers, says that the engineers on the road would not strike. IN SESSION AGAIN. j -Mexican War Veterans' Meet?'. 1 SrKIXG FIKT.D, 111, Jam,32;. I association of Mexican war veterans is holding its annual meeting in this city. The 'association will .memorialize the Legislature, asking for 'an."appropriation for a monument to Iflin'ois soldiers- who fell in the war with Mexico, to be placed on the capital grounds and surmounted with a. statue of .Colonel John J. Harden, the hero of Buena Vista. They win also ask that Congress raise, the^ pensions of Mexican soldiers and their widows to an amount,equal to that drawn by pensioners/of the i.wsir of the rebellion. Irish Leaders Reach an Agreement. DUBLIN, Jan. Si— The Express to-day- announces that Messrs'. Parnell, Dillon and McCarthy have simply come to an agreement in regard to maintaining- a status quo until the next general election. • :•'•• . • ".'• Count JN'oble. the famous English setter owned by B. F. Wilson.-of.Pitts- burgh, and valued at §10,000;.-died Wednesday. . '_ . : .•'"'•". are cured Tiu —» - • *-.' •.- ••> SUFFERING FOR POOD. the Terrible Tales of Starvation Among; Poor in England. Lo>T3ox, Jan, 22.—Appalling accoxvnts of destitution continue. In the east district of Wolverhampton the charity officer reports that the people are starving, that in some instances it is actually dangerous to administer food owing to the peril attendant upon ravenous hun- g-er when food is first offered. A clergyman says it is impossible to describe the misery that prevails. "Homes are without fire; the rooms without furniture; 'the women have only a single garment covering them, and the children are almost, as bad."' A good deal of. misery in Birmingham and other places is due to work being cut off by the new American tariff. In London the verdict of death from starvation is returned in numerous cases. pSome laborers who .applied to a magistrate for relief said.they •• had sold even their boots for bread.. In many years there .has not been a more terrible winter for the poor. And" yet London is full, of charitable societies. -Explosion in. a Mine. MAEISSA, 111., Jan. 23,—A serious accident occurred Wednesday morning in the 0. K. mine by which six men were badly injured, one, it is' thought, fatally. An old charge in a hole exploded and the fire extending to' six kegs of powder near by caused a second explosion. Ko-Openlng. of the British Parliament—An Ovation to Sir John Pope Hennessy. Losfoox. Jan. 32.—Parliament ^assembled with a scanty attendance. During the course of the early business in the House Mr. Parnell gave notice that he would call attention to the administration of the crimes a,ct, and would offer a resolution asking the Government to facilitate the discussion of the subject. Mr. Justin McCarthy and '•" Mr. Thomas Sexton introduced Sir John Pope Hennessy, • the r-new.' 1 .' National member for North Kilkenny, who recently defeated Mr. Vincent Scully, Mr. ParneH's candidate, for that seat. Sir John was greeted'with long and loud Liberal and anti-Parnell cheers. The Parnellites made no counter demonstration. 0IRECHDN5 with, eacti BUTTLE, oUNDD.Clns. SWELLINGS THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO., Baltimore. Md. FORTY KILLED.. General Longstreet Seriously 111. S A:\TONIO, Tex., Jan. 22.—General Longstreet is quite ill at a hotel in this city. He is suffering from the effects of a wound received in the rebellion. PARADE'AT PINE RIDGE. Tariff.Pictured. . ' *.. This Is the way. tn^aew protection Is transfer- leg the worsted snarket .from English to American worsteds. In November, 18S9, Great Britain 'exported to the United States •; : 4.G13.000 yards of .worsted fabrics. :ed to us only In November, 1890, she export' '". ''••'- 2,147.600 yards. and yet worsted coatings are'no higher in pries, J)eca,n?e 4merica's f prp<JuctIve capacity is.ewial to the demand. New York Press. Mexico, there is .little prospect of their being captured. - Killed His Son. BOCHESTEH, N. Y., Jan. 22.—John Miller, a blacksmith living at 12 Hudson Park, went home drunk Wednesday night ai I was at once remonstrated with by his' son, John Miller, for his idleness and neglect to support his fam-" ily. The father attacked the son and a desperate struggle ensued. Finally the .father stabbed his son several times with a pocket-knife, from the effect of which the son died. : ; :.,.": - ; -Arkansas Is Generous. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Jan. 23.—A .bill has been introduced in the lower House, of the State Legislature to pension all ex-Confederate soldiers and sailors who are residents, of Arkansas at the rate of' $25 to S100 per antsum, according to their disability. ; A tax of one-half mill, is to be levied for two years on all property in this State to pay these pensions. Her Marriage Was Void. NEW'YORK, Jan. 22.—Surrogate Ran-, som has decided that ..the. marriage of Eva L. Hamilton to Robert-Ray Hamilton was *oid, and that-Eva is still the •wife of Joshua J. Mann. < ;The Indian* Presumably Impressed by a Grand Military Review. PINE RIDGE, ,'S.~£>.,'. .Tan. 22.—The review of the troops in the field took place at 11 o'clock .a. m. about four .:miles from the- agency.- The column, was led by. the Ogalalla scouts under .Lieutenant Taylor, of the Ninth Cavalry. The infantry followed under Colonel Whtaton, of the Second. Then came the artillery,, under Captain Capron; finally the cavalry under General Carr, of the Sixth. The review was held by General Miles, who. was attended by his staff. The. column marched past the commanding.General in company front. After the review of the military there was a display of the transportation department of the army. There were 3,000 men and 370 horses in lirfe. . . A Painful Accident. "WEST BEKD, Wis,,. Jan. 22.—A strange accident occurred to George- May, a farmer .residing; a few miles southeast of West Bend, the other day. •While stooping over a feed-cutter in motion to oil the machine his long beard was caught in , the gearing and pulled out by the roots, considerable skin BoinT with it. THE MARKETS. • drain. Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, Jon. 22. FLOUR—Quiet and lowur. Spring Wheat patents, $email@example.com; Bakers,' S3.firstname.lastname@example.org; Winter Wheat Flour, If J.K>©S.OO tor Patents, J4.-10@450 for Clears. : ,, WHEAT—Ruled weaker. Cash Na 2, 8S@S9c; Miiy, 93Ji©9Jfl. • CORN—Fairly active and lower. No. 2, 48'4 c; FeUruory, 4S'4@49, 1 io: May sold at,51&(B52c; July 'An under May. OATS—Steady. No. 2 cash, 42%@427ic; May, 45!4@4J3Jc: Samples steady. No, 3.42®42J4c; No. 3 .White, 43©44i/ ! c; No. 2, 43Vi@44c. No. 2 White, 44@45. EYE—Market remains quiet and dull.' Quota- ble—No;.2'cash, 70c; February. - .71c, and May, 74c. Samples, at71@?2;4c for No. 2 and 67©69c for No; 3.' ' ' ' "'•'" BARLEY—In fair demand and steady/ Poor, 5S®63o; common to fair, 1 ei@65c; good, CSt&TOc, and choice, 74©7Gc. MESS PORK—Market quite active and prices ruled lower. Quotations racped at S10.10@',0.10 for cash;"$10.00®10.05 for January, and 810.50 ®10.S3!4 tor May/' : • LAUD—Rall)er active and prices ruled lower. Prices ranged at S5.67',i@.<3.70 for : ca3h; 8-5.67^® 5,70 for, January; $5.70,35.72% for. February, and$e.,lO@6,W~ for. May. " . "" BUTTER-Creamei'y, 18@37c; Dairy,''12S20c; Packing stock. 0©9c. ' .. , POULTKY—Live Chickens, 0^©7c ..per lo;. Live Turkeys, D®8^c perlb; Live Ducks. 7'/£® 8c,per Ib; Live Geese. $3.00®0^00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, 8?ic; Michigan Prime White, 9&c; Water .White', I03<ic: Indiana, Prime 'White,' 9540: Water White, lOyc; .Headlight, 170 test, 9£c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, We; 74 deffs, OJic; Naphtha, 63'deg-'s, So. ' LIQUOBS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at SI. 14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, Jan. 22. WHEAT—Very dull, !.i@>'£c lower, easy. January, tl.OSJi; March, St.OSJic; May, $1.02® 1.022i; June, 81.0]J4©1.0154; July, 97J£tf&87X c'; August, 9iy©93?jc.. CORN—Quiet, ^c lower, easy. No. 2, 60^© Gl&o: steamer mixed, S0a<a Oliio. OATS—Dull, steady. Western, 60@5Sc. PROVISIONS—Beet dull, firm. Plate, $7.003l 7.50; family, &9.00©9.50. Pork steady, quiet. New mess, $n.oO@11.75;' old mess, S9.T5@10.7G; extra prime; S9.rjC@lO.tX}. Lard quiet, steady. Steam-rendered. Sti.07 «. Two Score of Russian -Miners Lose Tl»e£r Livex by an Explosion. ST. PETERSBURG, ..Jan. 22.—Details received here of the colliery explosion near Cracow state that the disaster occurred in a pit at Jusovka department. According to these details, forty miners who were at work in the pit were killed outright. .Eight ethers were taken out in an unconscious condition and it is feared that many of them will not recover. BEECH A M'S PILLS ACT LUCE MA.G-IC ON I WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRUOCI8T8. Got the Bank's Mall. CHICAGO," Jan. 22.—About seventy letters belonging to the Korthwestern National Bank, of this city, and supposed to contain over SIOO',000 in drafts, etc., were delivered to a stranger by a clerk in the post-office Wednesday and_ are missing. Condensed R. JR. Time-Tables, Pittsliurg, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Lonis (CjtNTHAL TUCK.) ':'•' uraivx Bradford' Division. 2:86am» ----- EasUjriEipregg.^ ----- 1,-OOAm* . 1:15 pnr>... ....... JUitLliie.. ...... 1:65 pm» 1:20 p mt ..... Accommodation.... .. BflO'a'mt 9:15 a mf.MarlonAeoommodation, 1-30 pmt Richmond Division. SKMani*.. .. Night Eipres*.. ...... l:05am* lldO a mt ..... Accommodation. ...... 55iamt l-.30p m«....Pa?Expte88.. ...... l:25pm» lldOpmt ..... Accommodation.,.-.,.. 23flpjnf- Indianapolis Division. 2:20 a m».... Night Repress. ;.;.;. Ii*5am» 130 p m*....DayExpres» ........ liSpm*- CJdcagro Division. O.-.VIB. rn«.... Night ExpreW......... $10 arc* l.(5 pm* ........ J?a*t-Lin«..-..v..,.. 135pm* 1:47 p m*. ........... Fast Line.'.......;.;. l:47.p m* 11 30 a mt....»Accommddatlon;:';-;. ! . 4:SOpnif 7.15 p rat ..... Accommodation.... .. 6HS a'ajt ' State Line Division. ' ; l:80p mt.... Mall and Express _____ 8:80amf 7:46amf- ...... ..Express.: ....... 11:15 am} ....... Local Fraigat. ..... Trains marked * run dally; Trains marked t run dally except Saodflf. A BAD SKIN DISEASE On Limb 5 Years. Bedridden 3 Years, Doctors and Medicine's Useless. Feared Amputation. • Cured by Cuticura at Cost of'$8.50' .. . Now Does Her .Own I .., -.. A Wonderful Cur,e.", 'I must write and tell you ol .the .success I have had In u4ng tfie Cuticura Semed;es., I had been troubled for nearlyfiye years with sfclh disease In therlghUlmb,and all the doctors,-in this city could do nothing lor it.' I tried everyting intll atJast I thought I should have to have, .the limb amputated at the knee. It was swelled to twice 'the-natural size, and I'could : barely ) Able around on crutches. I was In the house, part of the time bedridden, for three years'," und could not get out I happened to look In .the newspaper and saw the Cuticura advertisement, and as a last resort tried that. I used two bottles of the Hesolvent and three boxes of the Cutlciira: I am now able to do all my work; both/ in ; 'house and out of iloors, and my limb Is us natural as could possibly be under any circumstances. It Is a most, wonderful cure. I had given up hopes ol ever being well agJiiD. If tnls will benefit you, you are welcome to us* It to the best advantage. Any one n -t crediting this can find me by addressing me at the above-named city. Mrs, HARRIET STICKLER, Iowa City, la. SOUTH BOTMV ' ' .Local Freight ............. _....i ....... . ....... fi.OO a m. Terre Haute Express.....-....;... ...... ..^-736 a m Mall Train ..... . .............. . ......... ....„„. ±.40 p m NORTH BOUND. . Local FrOght ------ ......... .'...__........... 5:00 a m, Mall Train ----- ^.. ..... : ___ .. ...... ............ 10.-46 a m South Bend Express....... ..... „ ............ 8:45 B m Through Freight ........ . ........ ;.............' 8£S;tini Close connection* lor Indianapolis via. OotfU) now made by all our pawjenger' •train*. — J. C, Kdgworth, agent. ; ... — _--;;• WabaHh Railroad/ JC_"_ EAST Bomb.'''' ' • 1 ," ; '•"--'.-'• New York Expres, dally; ........ ..,.„.. . . 235 a m Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan City 4 Toledo Ex..except Sunday liai * m Atlantic Express, daily...... — ....... .... 4-o&j> m- Accommodation Frt, exceptSundaj-. 936 p m •WBSTBODSB. , ."•-;; Pacific Express, dally,... ...,_.^.. _____ ;.. 7:52 a in. Accommodation Frt., except Sundayjaas p m ......-..-, Laf ayette (Pas) Accm., except Sunday 6.-03 p m St. Louis Ex* daily.': . : ....-.....'...-iUv.loazip m Eel.KIver Dlv., Logantiport, West SId<? BetH'ceii LoKan«pprt ami Clilli. '" EAST BOD3TD.' ' ••'" "'"' Accommodation; ex. Sunda3r,:Leav6.'.l'8iK)'4ni Accommodation, .ex. Sunday, Leave.. :4:40,P m •\\TEST uonM). 1 "' ".' "j"," Accommodation, ex. Sunday, AriJ'v'ei" 830% m. Aceonimodutlon, ex.Sunday..Arr..Ive- t ^:10,p m WANTED. ,"IT7''ANTED--25 Carpenters at Standard Oil V> Works.' •ffhlttog.-Ind. ' EN WANTED; Gond,salaries; growlnq Western' .Sfatc your qualiflcjitions. to-.EMPLOY- Jlflrms. .. . . . UBS ASSOCIATION. CHICAGO- , decl7dlm A Mill and JSlevator Bnrncd. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Jan; 22^—A Journal special from Mazeppa, .Minn.; says the oatmeal-mill and elevator belonging to B. M: Johnson, of ^Minneapolis, burned. Wednesday i mn-ht. The lo.ss on .,tne building- is.SGO,000,,. and 50,000'bushels of graili were.lbst. CLEVEt,ASD, O.. Jan. 22. . • PETRoLEUii-Quiet. Standard whits, 110 deg. test, 6?^c; 74 gasoline, 9c; 80 pasoline, l£c; 03 naphtha, ?c. Live Stock; : CHICAGO, Jan. 22, .CATIT.E—Market moderately active and prices without much change. Quotations ranging a.t J4.email@example.com for choice to fancy shipping Steers; »J.0034.80 (or good to choice do.; $3.I5@3.85: for common to fair do.; $3.75®3.CO for butchers' Steers; $2.25® 3.50 forStockers; SS.10®2.TOfor Texans; $2.70® 3.25 for .Feeders; 51.20@-J.75 for Cows; $].50@ 3.00.,for Bulls, and S3.00®5.00 for Veal Calves. Hoes—Market .fajrly active and prices without material change.'-'-. Sales ranged- at $2.70 S3.30 for'-Pigs; ,S3.aO@3:53 for light; $3.SO@ 3.40 for rough packinff; ;S3,firstname.lastname@example.org for mixed, irdJ3.45!g)3.c5 for heavy packing and shinolnc Cutieura Remedies Are the ereatest skin cures, blood purifiers, and humor remedies o£ modern- times. ^Cuticura Re- solvent, the new Blood and Skin Purifier, internally (to cleanse tbe blood ol all Impurities and poisonous elements),•-and Cuticura the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, au exquisite Skin Btautltler, externally .ito.clear thesklna.nd scalp, and restore the, halr.)\ Instantly relliive and speedily cure every speci*5"ol-4tchlng,' bomlng, scaly, crustfd, pimply, scrofulous, and .hereditary diseases and humors -.if tlia skin, scaip and blood, with loss of hair Irom Infancy to age,-from- pimples to scrofula. Sold everywhere. Price, CutlcuRi, E«o.; Soap, 25c.; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. , E?-Send lor "Bow to Cure Skin : Diseases'," 64 pages. 60 Illustrations, and lOOtostlmpnlals. DIMPLES, black-heads, red, rough,* chapped, F I 111 and oily skin cured by Cuticura Soap. ACHING SIDES AND. BACK, iHip. .kidney, and uterine, pains and weaknesses, relieved In one mliiute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster, the first ^__ 'and only Instantaneous paln-klHIng, strengthening plaster. "117ANTED a tew persons In, each place to do VY writing at home. Enclose lOc. for '4OO page-. bciok with particulars to J. H. .< Woodbnry.-; Station. D, Kew York Cliy. • ... .ocffiidly S ALESMAN.—An energetic man wanted-to push ourmanufactures on tnlserouad,""on6of our agents earned $6,200 last yeatv: Address;"P. 0, Box 1371, New Yore. " J.an23d8t • PCUTP U/|yTCH>>y>'«>"< MIII< ' ip '' r * "ircprotiB. Mhtfl I O WAN I CD-quick -sales. SAMPlE fRI£. Ann, 14 OTSominity. Chw. A. (s»tt. B« UroiJ »«..«. V. W ANTED—An active,, reliable man-salary 87O to SSO monthly! teithimcrease, to represent in ills own section a- responsible New York House. References, Manufacturer;-'Lock Box 3585, NewYOEk. . ' .-, v - - AMOyiHtwibemade working lor us.. Persons preferred who can lurnlsh a-lcfse-and give theli whole time to the business. Spare moments may be profitably employed also; "A'few- vacancies ID townsaudcities. B.K.JOHNSON 4 tQ., 2MO Main Pt. RH^hmond.Ta • " marldly W ANTED—AH Active Man., for each section Salary #75 to *1OO, to locally-repiesent a successful N. Y. Company .Incorated to supply Dry Goods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry, etc:; to con. somero at cost Also'atody -'of (tact Walnj-.v W4.O, to enroll members (SO.OOO now enrolled 8lOO.< Of» paid in). Eelerences exchanged Empire C'-operative .Associaaon -/credW^ w d) LoctBK 610. N. Y. ' -' "