Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 24, 1891 · Page 4
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January 24, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 24, 1891
Page 4
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*JOHN GRAY'S "CORNER" r~Wishes to return thanks for the best I'Holiday trade he ever had in his ' "twenty thji-ee ^years of business ex; perience ta ibogansport arid now pro- ses to inaugurate a special sweeping out sale on cloaks, shawls, blankets,. comfortables, and all Winter goods 'left, on which a liberal discount will l>e made. Sale to commence on after -the publication of this notice. P. S; Come at once. • '. . FINE PERFUMES FOR THE [iHoli da y s :-: A T :-: -: Marvin's :-: for the nominee-' whoever he may be. The acts of the few bring joy to the Democratic press which- uses them in an attempt to stir up strife. Judge Gresham has many warm friends in Indiana who regret the course pursued by these mistaken friends. The ranks of Republicanism in Indiana •will stand no division. As there are none let none be stirred up. T,here is plenty of time and opportunity for work before the convention meets. When the .national convention meets the nominee will be wisely and carefully selected and whoever he may be, he will stand as the chosen representative of the Republicans against the Democratic candidate. That ought to be sufficient. DELUGE DOWN EAST Floods in New England and thai Middle States. ••' The High Waters Wash Away Bridges,' Close Several Factories, and De- ' nioiish a Big Dam. -: 12tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. In the week (except Monday) by;w.|D. PRATT. • f rice per Annum, .... SO OO .Price per Monih. ..... 50 .' SATURDAY MORNING, JAN. 24. THE Indianapolis News speaking of She Republican caucus for the selec- fction of a candidate for United Slates ; 8enator says: •Mr. Charles W. Fairbanks has >n for asking that he may be de- .vered from his friends — at least some tot them. They made him a candidate lor the empty honor of the Republi- 'can nomination for United States Sena- wnen he himself did not ask it, d then by their injudicious talking- id by antagonizing 1 elements : . they iofild~ have conciliated, they . man- id to bring about his defeat. Mr. 'airbanks said to. jl -News writer, a few days ago,' 'that if a" man' was' a didate for election to an important office it would not he [particularly ^discreditably to be beat- leu, for that had been the ex- irience of many good men, ,but he were seeking only a compliment•y vote, as in this contest, it would ,ot be very pleasant to be refused it. had not asked the caucus riomina- ion, but his friends 'had insisted that « should have it, -.and he .had been forced,;. • rather .unwillingly,,. .into.the ,ce. . . - -,..;.. fc There is no do.ubt.that this was. true, . aid consequently Mr. Fail-banks could ,bt consistently manage his own can'&s, but was ' 'compelled to : let his Wends- manage : it • for him. ' They did It. One or two of the most injudicious itarted.out to impress upon those who 1 ere likely tp.be impressed by such >nsiderations, .that Mr. ^Fairbanks a Gresham^man — an anti-adminis- ition candidate': "The £rst" allega- - was true, but" the second was not/ for he' ; has .been an''' open and consistent supporter of the'admiri-^ tstration since' the election of .1888; jlhe Harrison^ Republicans, who are th control of the party organization in this State, could not afford to let a Jandidacy succeed that was based upon even an alleged opposition to the: idministration, so they -were almost prced to go .against Mr. 'Fail-bank's. ' ; Although rmany of them -personally inferred him. This was- necesaarily i strong influence, but it might have «en overcome;-- had' some of his en- tusiastic but injudicious. - friends not fersisted in i^eir original ,/ declara- lons." j.,The truthful'history of this candi- lacy should serve as a lesson to Judge IreBham's fciends in Indiana that he Tbeing injured, as is' likewise '; the iiarty by the, indiscretion of some of hem. It is a matter of congratula- ibn that no fadtions exist in the Republican ^ party in Indiana- .' It is a itter of regret : tha't this is so in spite a few mistaken zealots and not by ieir aid. .".They, are very . .few ' but .ve and it is pot their fault that' the ty in Indiana is not'-'divided Itti factions with success impossible either. Every convention 'caucus, meeting or conference is mistak- for a national convention and an at- Sempt made^to nominate Judge Gres- |ian for the .presidency. From.Gov- inbr down to constable some man is ] Bought out against the best possible ban for the position solely that be iay stand for Judge Gresham. Shis is a. mistake that Judge Gres- uam's friends should sit down upon Mphatically. It/has disgusted hun- &eds of gpod .Republicans who want tO^see, when the time comes, the best V ijd strongest man nominated ,and who to work enthusiastically THE Pharos favors Mayor Cullen's plan for completing the city park. As the Journal stated yesterday morning this plan should he-one of the last to be tried. If the Trades Union can make^a. success of this project the city will have a much handsomer park and one of the .proper size. They are pushipg the matter energetically and the suggestion of any other plan tends to complicate. Give Assembly Park a chance. Encourage the project with all the liberality possible and if it fails no harm will have been done and something on a smaller scale now be attempted. The projectors assure the public that a commencement of the work will not be made until the subscriptions insure the successful com- uletion of it. Cuss County Behind the Other*. On Saturday of this week Lafayette and two adjoining townships will vote on buying'and freeing the remaining toll roads in Tippecanoe county. It is pretty certain that the election will result in making the roads free and then Tippecanoe county will not have a toll gate in it. Miami county still has three toll roads to buy up before the toll gate in this county becomes a thing of the past.—Peru Journal. It will Pawn. Now that the closure measure is in the Senate the purists have gotten •after the people who persist in calling it "ctoture." They make the point that cloture is French, and if used should be pronounced as French, while closure is English and fills the bill. And it may be remarked that if the measure is passed it will probably fill the bill.—[Inter Ocean. Tariff Pictures. . Ginghams In 1859 were se'llng at 9^ cents a yard, jobbers' prices. Well, new dress ginghams are advertised this week at the retail price of !i34 cents a yard, —New YorK Press. Wisdom Preponderates. The exact, situation is that about 460,000,000 of people protect their industries, while but 38,000,000 leave their industries unprotected.-—[The Manufacturer. POISONED HER BABES. Jealousy Cauwcs a Massachusetts Woman to Administer a Deadly Dru; to Her Three Children and Herself. . BKOCKTOX, Mass., Jan. 28.—Mrs. Ludwig Anderson, wife of Louis Anderson, purchased a drachm of morphine, and when her husband had left for his work Bhe" mixed the entire quantity, and dividing- it into, four parts, gave one each, to her three children, aged 5, 4,. .and 2 years, and took the'..'fourth 'drin'k herself. She then retired' to her chamber,' taking- the children with her, with the intention of never' waking' again. They are now. expected to die at any moment. The cause 'attributed for the act is that of jealousy. She con- •sulted a medium, who told; her'that her h.ttsband was keeping company with 'other women, and she resolved to commit suicide. •.:••• irard CO "Willing Bought Silver for Cameron.' .WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.—David T.,Littler, of Illinois, testified before the silver pool investigation committee that he had purchased about SlOO.OOOAvorth of silver for Sen ator Cameron ' before .the silver bill had passed the Senate. He said he made about $700 'on-his deal and Cameron probably §1,000 or 31,500. He was in no silver pool rfor affecting legislation and did -not know of any. He made purchases for Cameron at his" request and thought and still thinks it was perfectly proper ou the part of Cameron. The Illinois Contest. 111., Jan. 23.—in the joint session of the Legislature the first ballot for Senator showed no change from previous ones, and resulted: Palmer, 101; Oglesby,, 100; Street'er, S. Two more ballots were taken without change. • After twelve ballots had been taken without Tesult, the joint session adjourned, on motion of Senator Fuller, who stated in advance of. the motion that the Republicans would hold a joint caucus at 4 o'clock p. m. • Stclnltz Wins. J?KW YOKK, Jan. 23.—The match between Steinitz-and Gunsberg for the chess championship of the world, which has been going 6n]at the ManhattanGhess Club since December 0, was definitely decided in favor of Steinitz Thurs-' 1 day. The gam'e was drawn and' the score was brought to this State: Steinitz, 6; Gunsberg, 4; drawn, 9, which rendered it impossible for Gunsberg even to divide the championship .honors. KAIN AND JtUIN. . KKW Vo'iiK, Jan. 23.—Much rain has fallen over New England and the Middle States, and from many points come tidings of freshets and threatened flood. Bridges are being swept away in Dutch<»js County, N. Y., and at Wassaic tsvo wWien and a team were drowned in a swollen stream. In the Mohawk valley a breaking up of ice in the river is feared. There is an immense ice-gorge near Tribe's Hill and people living on the lowlands are becoming frightened. The ice is piled to a great height. The people living along the banks of the Mohawk are ready to leave their homes at a- moment's notice. On the lower Hudson there has prevailed the fiercest gale and rain-storm of the .season, and some places are completely flooded. At Highland Light, Mass., a terrific southwest gale has developed and telegraphic communication is cut off. The storm is likely to cause considerable damage in the bay and about Provincetown. The combination of a heavy fall of rain, a very high tide and a strong wind blowing the water in from Long Island sound caused the Housatonic and Naujratuck rivers to rise in an alarming manner. Between 1 and 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon -the water rose fourteen feet. A terrific rain-storm accompanied by high winds prevailed at Danbury, Conn., and is doing a vast amount of damage. The water in Still river has risen above its banks and the lower floors of factories along its boundaries: are flooded. In all parts of the city cellars are flooded and streets are about impassable. The schools are closed and business is practically suspended. It is reported that several wash-outs have occurred on the Jsew York ife New England railroad east of that citj'. A terrific rain-storm swept over the • Wyoming valicy Thursday morning, continuing till 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Over one-third of Wilkesbarre, Pa., is now under \vater and..traffic is completely suspended on the street railway. The steam-heating plant is completely submerged and two fire-engines have been pumping the water out all the afternoon. The gorge in the Susquehanna now extends from Tnnkhannock to Nantieoke, a distance of thirty-seven .miles, and it is feared that the storm may cause the river to back up and flood the section from end to end. It was rumored that the Tunkhannock bridge had been swept down by the torrent, but up to a late hour the rumor had not been verified. A dam at Hlbemia. N. Y., on Wapping creek, has been broken, adding the water of a large pond to the already swollen stream. The rush of ice and water struck the large iron bridge on the Central New England & Western railroad just below the dam^ and moved it several feet out of line, stopping trains. An iron 'highway bridge was destroyed and part of the mill at Hibernia torn away. At Pleasant Vallej'. a few miles below, the people of the village were driven into the second stories of their houses and were only able to get about in boats. Two or three bridges were carried away on the New York & Massachusetts railroad near Pine Plains. People residing in the vicinity of Cape Henry were terrified Thursday night by the storm. Houses swayed and trees were bent to the ground. Many inhabitants .gathered their valuables together ready to leave, as every moment they expected to see their dwellings blown, out to sea. The velocity of the wind reached sixty miles ' an hour and was somewhat in the form of a cyclone. ' . . Early Thursday rnorningjtbe water in the Housatonic .and Naugatuck (Conn.) rivers began rising and by noon seven feet of water was falling over the dam. AlLof the-factories were closed down at noon and large crowds gathered along the river. Pears were enteiv tamed that:.-.the. dam would not withstand the . pressure, so Foreman, Curley of •_• the .water. company stationed sentinels along the river at 8 o'clock and arranged to have an: alarm sounded in case of danger. At 7:45 p. m. the gate-house on the west end of the long dam began to waver and the danger signal was at once given. Five minutes : after the signal was sounded the gate-house was twisted around by a large'body of'pack ice, and this move- CONGRESS. The -SiMiiiU- Kli'Hlly Voti>» to Consider th* Cloturo Resolution. WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.—After an extended debate in the ; 'Senate Thursday the Vice-President'overruled Senator Harris" point of order that the question before the Semite was the approval of ;Tuesd;i.y's jcrarnAl, and the cloture resolution was brought before ihe body. Discussion on this resolution continued uutil 0 o'clock when the Senate adjourned. WASHINGTON, Jn-n. •&•}._At the morning session of the Senate, Senator Cockrell (M»,,) proceeded to argue against the cloture resolution. WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.—In the House Thursday the journal of last Tuesday was finally approved. The "District of Columbia appropriation bill was'then passed witho.ut further difficulty, and the House in committee of the'whole considered the naval appropriation bill, but without action on it adjourned. WAsittNGTON 4 Jan. 23.—In the House at the morning session Mr. Cooper (Ind.) rose to a question of privilege and presented a resolution discharging the special committ*e investigating the charges against the Commissioner of Pensions from any further consideration of his resolution of last session, citing additional charges, and direct- ing'the committee to return the resolution to the House. The point of order raised was that he was not in order. The chair decided that the resolution was in order, and Mr. Cooper took the floor with reference to it. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— TUT. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17,^1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE GREAT EIGHT-HOUR STRUGGLE. it IVill «(s Inaugurated by the MlnerK or Amoriva >'i:xc May. PITTSBURGH, Pa., Jan. 23.—From General Organizer Dillon of the Federation of Labor it is learned that arrangements are complete for the great eight-hour struggle of the coal miners to begin on May i next. The Federation has promised to support the miners, and the united mine-workers will formally indorse the movement at their annual convention in Columbus next month. About ISO,000 men will be directly involved in the contest. Of these 75,000 •will be in Illinois, Indiana. Ohio and West Virginia, 35,000 in the anthracite region of Pennsylvania, 12,000 in the Pittsburgh district and 20.000 in the central , bitumiribus fields of this State. It is. of course, not expected that the operators will concede the eight-hour day without a .strike on the part of the miners. The latter are therefore arranging to collect a §1,000,000 dtferise fund by May 1. Fonrfix weeks prior to that date it is calculawlt that 500,000 of the 090,000 members of the Federation of Labor will con- tribute'ten cents each per week, making .§300,000 from that source. The several miners' organizations already have over $200,000 for their fund, and will swell the total before the battle begins to approximate a million. There are 75,000 nt'.ners already organized, and the others will join in anticipation of the struggle. A Victim of Hydrophobia. Xio\v VOKK. Jan. 23.—George Ken-. du.ll, the young English farm hand oi .Arlington. N. J., who was bitten in the lip by a pet Skye terrier belonging to his employer. Mr. Schuyler, two months ago, died at a o'clock a. m. in the Chambers street hospital, a victim of hydrophobia, in its most horrible form. __ _ Aid for the Needy Irish. DUHU.Y, Jan. 28.—The Government ha.s sent 350 tons of potatoes and meal to be distributed among the'suffering poor of Kildysart. It is hoped that these provisions will relieve the distress existing in that district. THE MARKETS. Provisions, Etc. CHICAPO, Jan. KS. A Wutchmuo Burned to ^ CINCINNATI, Jan. 23.-The- tow-boii Silas E. Coe, belonging to William Montgomery & Co., took fire about 4 o'clock a. m. while lying at the foot of Vine street, and was completely.'de-- stroyed. The watchman, Carney, 'employed on the boat, was. burned to death. The origin of the fire is not kno>vu. Loss, about£13,000. „ ,,,. Kim on a Hank Ended. KAXSAS CITV, Mo., Jan. 23.—The run • on the Kansas City Safe Deposit and Savings Bank ended at .Ip'.vp'clock Thursday morning. Since Monday th'e savings bank has paid out $150.000 to* depositors and was prepared to pay the full amount of deposits, S900.000. The Pension Office Bushed. WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.—The Pension. \ . FLOUR— Quiet and lower. Spring Wheat Office from January 1 to 15, inclusive - WHEAT— Fair trade without special change i ull der the dependent pension law. This " " in prices. No. 2 easn, ^(gaS'/ic ; May, 83i£@ 9-1 JtC. CORN— Moderate trade at a higher range. No. 2, 4S)4<SM8»£e; February, 4S-.:@«c: May Bold at 51@sij£c; July so'/jfiao^c. OATS— Steady. No. 2 cash, 42-;;@-12Sc; May, 45Si@l",;.{o. Samples steady. No. 3. 42@42^c; No. 3 White, •a&44 l /;c; No. 2, 43y,@Uc. No. 2 White, 44@«. Ens— Dull anc! quiet. Quotable— No. 2 cash', 70o; February, 71c, anfl May,74o. Samples, 71®7:!!4c for No. 2 and l)7@B9c for-No. 3. BARLEY— Sola slowly and ruled easy. Poor, 58@62c; common to fair, 6l@65c; good, BSaTDc, and choice, 7-l!g;76c. MESS PORK— Market guile active and prices ruled steady.. Quotations ranged at $10.00® 10. 10 for cash; $10.00@!0.05 Tor January, and 810.30 @10.C2;i for May. L.AKD— Rather active and prices ruled steady. Prices ranged at S5.87'/i@5.70 for cash; Ki.ST/,@ 5.70 for January; 53,70@5.72!4 for February, andS8.07^@B.12:~ for May. BjjpER— Creamery, 18@27c; Dairy, JHQOOc; Paclfing stock. 6®9c. POULTRY— Live Chickens, 6J4(a.~c per Ib; Live Turkeys, 5@S&c per Ib; Live Ducks, 7>i© 8c per Ib: Live Geese. $3.00@6.00 per doz. OlW-Wisconin Prime Wiite, 8c; Water White, 8J«c; Michigan Prime White,. 9&c;. Water White, 103ic: Indiana Prime White, 9&C; Water White, lOlic; Headlight,' 175 test, 9>ic; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; 74 deg's, .SJid; 1 Naphtha, (53 deg's, Sc. LIQUORS— Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. •was the largest number-ever issued during a like period. ,';j,?v Oflkc I'roiiir.ii Gem i'nl ?.{a;i,; Cnil:il!l]'!li, ' "My foul- siitl turjicO mill gnu a very ,<u vc spnmw] iniklc. n ppl leu li ERASES; 'i>ulp!iin-f ircct,- ") was bruised badly in !n'p and side by a. f'.Jl nud sunVreil severely, yt. Jni-ots Oil ^ <)jTrt>uli<''1 at i <"'o nipl e teJ v cnrod ...,,«,,„, tf «,f/,„», - 1!ir ..., VH .cr V.\V ]-.,,:.-.• Frest.&<;.-n i Ma- of Stale THE CHARLES A. vofiELER CO.. Baltimore. M4. ' ^ ' Governor Hoyd'n Victory. •""EES-COL> T , Keb., Jan. 2-3.—The triangu- lar'contest over the" Governorship of Nebraska has reached an interesting stage. The independents had been endeavoring-~for two days to proceed with the Powers-Boyd gubernatorial contest without recog-nizing Mr. Boyd as Governor and without presenting- the call for the joint convention to him for his signature. Wednesday the whole matter was submitted to the Supreme Court for settlement, and Thursday the court handed down a decision declaring that under the constitution of the State no joint convention can be held unless it has been ordered by a regular resolution, which must pass both houses and receive the approval of the Governor. Pardoned. f RALEIGH, Jan. 23.—Governor Fowle has pardoned Charles E. Cross and Samuel C. White, who, while respectively president and cashier of the State National Bank here, fled to Canada in March, lSSS,.with 530,000 which they had just obtained by express from Richmond and Baltimore banks. They were recap 1 tured and sentenced to hard labor on the public roads. Their wives recently began 1 . efforts to secure pardons and presented to the Governor petitions, with, thousands of signatures an,d ihe Governor promptly granted a pardon. NEW YORK, Jan. 23. WEKAT—Finn; ;i@!ic up; dull. March; $1.049(0; May, $1.08 5-18@I.02 1-15; July, 969-16 CJ95Sc; August, 94?;©94?6c; December, Xy,@ 9675 e. CORN—Quiet. No. 2, 60&@60-!ic; steamer mixed, 60^<&.61^c. . ' OATS—Firmer; quiet. Western, 59@59c. PROVISIONS—Beef quiet aud steady. P.late. J7.00S7.M); family, S9.CJOa9.50. Pork dull and steady. New. mess, $11.50®11.75; old mess, $9.75@10.75; extra prime, S9.50@io.oo. Lard quiet and weak. Steam-rendered, 86.03. CLEVELAND, O.. Jan, 23. PETKOLEUJI—Easy. Standard white, 110 fieg. test, 6JJc; 74 gasoline, 9c; S8 gasoline, 12c; 63 naphtha, 7c. THE 6REAT ENOLISH REMEDY,I BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious an! Herons- Disorte "Wortll ft Guino* » Boi" bat »M for 25 Gents, BY Live Stock. CHICAGO, Jan. 23. CATILE — Market only moderately active and prices favored ' buyers, ranging at £4.90@5.35 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; 'ROCKBH.SO for good to choice do.; $3.15@3.S3 for common -to fair do.; $2.75® 3,60 for butchers' Steers; $2,25(32,50 for Stackers; $2.10®2,70 for Texans; S2.70@3,25 for' Feeders; $1.20(!!W.75 for Cows; 8J.5033.00 for Bulls, and *3.i30@5.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active 1 . Sales ranged at ?2.TO ©3.45 for Pigs; S3.3:-.®3.66 for Hglrt: S3.S5® 3.50 for rouijh packirifj; S3.45®3.65 for mixed, and $3.50®3.70 for heavy packing and shipping lots. • A BAD SKIN DISEASE ment'was closely followed by the giving away of a section of the dam three feet in depth and about 300 feet in length. Just before the dam gave way the gauge showed seven feet ten inches of water going over, the dam. The gong continued to sO'and and the people rushed from their houses amid great excitement. The immense volume of water rushed down the river and the paper-mill and Albert Daggett's postal- card factory -were the heaviest losers. Two hundred feet of the Housatonic railroad trestle was carried away at the same spot as in last week's flood. ' A pile-driver was swept down the river and two men had to jump to save themselves. The dam, which was built in 1S70, was 500 feet long and 22 feet deep. It cost 51,000,000 to build. A late dispatch from Ansonia saya the flood in the Housatonic has subsided, and the people's fears are quieted. The break is about 150 ; feet i long and extends to the foundation.. The eastern gate house went down the river at midnight.. There is. a piece about fifty feet long of '• solid masonry twisted bodily around., and now stands at right angles with therdam.,. .'Eugene Brinsmeade, who has supervision-pf the structure, estimates the damage at about $300.000. Will Begin Work Soon. ; :' CHICAGO, Jan.. 23.— World's fair di. rectors, will take possession of the lake front next Tuesday. A few days later the park will swarm with men at work on the first • building erected for the! World's Columbian Exposition.. The" building 'will not be used .for exposition purposes, however, but is intended for the use of the construction bureau, which willliave offices on the ground in. order to direct the large force of men, that will soon 'b.e at work. A Frightful JJeath. BOOXTON, N. J., Jan. 23.— Thomas Northwood, a boss roller in the iron rolling-mills here, was caught between' the rollers while making some repairs and was drawn through, his body being | crushed out as flat as a sheet of paper. The rollers turn out wrought iron plates half an.; inch in thickness, and North-wood's body passed through this. His flesh and bones were crushed to a On Limb o Years. Bedridden 3 Years, Doctors and Medicines Useless. Feared Amputation. Cured by Cuticura at- Cost of $3.50 Now Does Her Own Work. A Wonderful;Cure. ••••"•' All Three Committed Suicide. BEKI.IN, Jan. 23. — Burgomaster Fischer, of the Saxony Weavers' Guild at Earlegorst, in Anhalt, killed himself Thursday at the Leibig Hotel. His wife and fa-tber followed his example on hearing the news. All three had conspired to rob the city treasury of 500 marks, and feared that their guilt would'be discovered. _ v_ _ Capture of a .Mall Kobber. PAEKEBSBUK&, W., Va., Jan, 28.— Charles Messenger, the alleged mail robber, who has dsfied arrest for a number of years, has been captured in the mountains of Tucker County. The prisoner was brought to this city and placed in jail. ' I must write and tell you'of the success I Have had In u -Ing the Cutlcura.Remedies.., .1 had: been troubled for nearly live years with skin disease In the right limb, and all tne doctors In tbls : : dcy could do nothlng-lor It. .1 tried everytlng mill at last I thought I should have to have the llinb amputated at the knee, rtyvus-swelled to. twice tile natural size, and I could barely ! jbble around on crutches. I was In tn« house, part of- tbe time bedridden, lor three. .years, aud'could 'not get out. i happened to look In the newspaper and saw the Cuticura -advertisement, and its a last resort tried that. I used two bottles oi'the Resolvent and three boxes oj the Cuticura. f am now able to do all my work, both la house and out oi iioors, and my limb Is as natural as 'could possibly be under any circumstances.' It Is a most wonderful cure. I had given up hopes ur ever being well »galn.- Jf tnls will benefit you, you are welcome to us* It to tjtie 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. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, PIttsljurg, CinclnnatvChicago i; St. Louin Rj " ( CKNTSAL 'Too,) ..... "~" : ABSJVX Bradford Division. HUTO 235am*.. ..Jtesil»i£xprea«...... WW'sm* •''• lJ5pm* ......... I^tLme.-... ..... l£5pm»' • ISOpmt ..... Accommodation...... 8KX) a mf 9:i5 a mf. Marlon' Accommodation. i-SO pint Richmond Division. 8KX)am«... .Night Express....... l:05fim» 11:10 a mt ..... Accommodation ....... B.Sia'mt--' l:SOp m*....T)ayExpres8. ........ l:25pm« ; lltfOpmf ..... 'Accommodation....... a Indianapolis Oivision. 2.20 B m*.... Night Express ....... 130 p m*.... Day Express ........ 125pn)» Chicago Division. 12-AOn, m».... Night Express ......... $10 am" . •li<5 pm*........ Fast Line ....... .. 128pm" '-••••'1:47 p m* ............ Fast line ............ 1:47 p m »- . 11:80 a mt ..... Accommodation ...... 4:30pmt 7:16 p mf ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 ami- State Line Division. l:80pmf.... Mall and Express..... 8-50 a mt 7:46amf. ........ Express ......... 7:25pnr(' •llaBamt ....... Local Freight...... U:30 8mt ' Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday. , , Vandalia Line, •"SOUTH BOIMB. Local Freight ............ ,«_..A ............... S.-ooaia TerreHaote Express ..... ....,; .............. 7-jJ8am- • MallTrata ................. . .............. .. ____ 'i.-ffi pm HOBTB BOTOD. .: _ . Local FWght .................. — ,..;........ 6^0 a m, Mall Train ....... ..:.....„.. .................. _.10:»6am' South Band Express...... ..... ™......; ..... S^Bprn-j-i Through Freight., .................... . ........ 8:5$ pm Close connectloog lor, Indianapolis via- OolfKB r/: z now made by all our passenger train«.—j. CU , JHgwortli, agent ' ' ••••-• ;.----.: W«b««h ' • : . . EASTBOUMD. New York Expres.daijy .;.....:..."...., ., 1ft Waj-neCPasOAccmi-.except Sunday 8:18«.mii£ XanClty& Toledo Ex.,exceptSundayll:l5 am,-,,, . Atlantic Express,'-dal!y.;.;.....;;.....'. ..•.:' 4£6 •pm"^ 1 Accommodation Jit, except Sunday. 9.-26.p.i^ : '.. : WEST BOUND. . ., . % .• PaclfiaExpress.'daUy.:.........;..........'.:.752a"m Accammodatloix-Frt., except Sunday_lia6p ni:.- Kan City Ex. '..except Sunday- ............ 3^5 p m LafayettflfPasJAeem., except Sunday '6*8 p'm : -'' v - St.' Louis Ex., dally .v ..... „ ........ _....10.S2 pjn^ Eel River »lv., LbKantiport, West Side- . Bctvre'en Lo£an*port and Clilll. "' " .",. , :. BAST BODKD. - ' • ' Accommodation, ex.: Sunday, Leave. .10:OQa3n,^. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave... ' Cutieura Remedies Are the greatest skin cures, blood purifiers, and humor remedies oi modern-times. Cuticura He- solvent, the new Blood and Skin Purlner, Internally (10 cleanse the blood of all Impurities aud poisonous-elements), and Cutlcura the great Skin Cure, ancl Cuticura Soap, an exquisite Skla Beautlfler, externally .to clear the ukln and scalp; and restore the hair), Instantly relieve and speedily cure every species ol! Itching, burning, scaly, crusted, pimply, scrofulous, and hereditary diseases and burners it the swn, scalp and blood, wltn loss of nalr tram-Infancy to age, from pimples to scrofula. ,..,-. . WESTBOU13). Accommodation, ex. Sunday,. Arrive, ^Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 4iOp IB , WANTED. W ANTED-25 Carpenters Works, Whiting, Ind. at Standard ..Oil. M EN WANTED;Go:idsalaries; growing Western flrins. Stat-your qualifications to EMPLOYEES ASSOCIATION. CHICAGO. dec!7dlm WANTED a few persons In each' place'to'do* VV writing at borne. Enclose lOc. for- 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbray, Station D. New York Ci-y.. . - oeSJldly Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 60c.; Soap; 25c.; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Cliemlcal Corporation, Boston. 8S?-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages. 50 lllustrat'ons. and 100 testimonials. PI IVI I li'i black-heads, red; rough, -chapped, and oily skin cured by Cuticura Soap. ACHING-SIDES AND BACK, 'Hip. kidney, and uterine' pains and weaknesses, relieved In one mjnute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster, the flrst and only Instantaneous .pain-killing, plaster. OALESMAN.— An energetic man wanted to push. Oouriuanufactures on this ground. ..one of par agents earn ed $5,200 last year. Address, P. 0. Box 1371; New YorK. . * tH ol<1 rflUhlc Hrw . ..„ .,-.ck sale-. SAMPiE fREL ouoortunity. Goo. AU Scott, S4» Broiu'w*}', ». IT. . .anreprpfits. fUEE, A 'rare W ANTED—An active, reliable- man-unary S7O to $80 monthly, with Increase, .to represent In Ms' own- section a responsible New York House. References. Manufacturer,; Lock Box 1585, New York. r ' tft <C9^n A MOXTH can be made IU <o£i\J\J working for us; Personn preferred who can .turnlsb. a borse and give their- whole time to the business. Spare moments niay be prolltably employed also. A few vacancies In towns and Cities. B. F. JOHNSON 4 4.0.V 2800 Main Si- »rli hmond. Va t marldly W ANTED—An Active -.Man- .for. eacnsection Salary W75 to *lOO,.to locally, represent a successful N. -Y. Company,- Incorated 'to • supply- Dry Goods. Clothing. SHOPS. Jewelry, etc., to con. Mimers at cost. Al.-o a lady of tact Salary^ 8 IO, to enroll members '(SJMMM) 1 . now. enrolled. »IO(MJO(> paid in). References exp.hange<2: Empire Co-operatUe Association, (credit tv d) Lock Box CIO. K. Y. I V.

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