Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 7, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 7, 1891
Page 4
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Jbjin Gray's "CORNER" O^ NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing-, striking and trying to push off old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray has gone and filled, up his store chuck lull of new goods and is selling- them the old chesnuts elsewhere as great] bargains, reason why, he has no old goods to lose on. Good ,-Goods. good selections careful buying.and close.prices is what'has given ;him the cleanest stock in the State.! A! '' '".'- ; - * lower''tiajn some of that are being., offered FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's If-:ll2tli-st Drag store*-: THERE is discussion and some action looking to the changing of the State line between Ohio • and Indiana. A mistake .has" been discovered, it is claimed, iy which the line is east of where it'xwght to be. The correction will take Union' .City and Richmond into Ohio and leave the Republicans of Indiana a more hopeless task in their light'against 'gerrymander odds. It is to be hoped that the line will not be changed. Tariff Picture*. According to the "United States Tobacco Journal," which Is not an admirer of the McKlnley Sill, the manufacture of cigais in the last half of the year exceeded that of the first six months by nearly 400,000,000. Coincident with the excitement due to the proposed increased duty on Sumatra tobacco, cigar manufacturing became very lively. In the first six months the monthly average was not quite . S.UOOO,000. SILVER MEN LOSE. A Test Vote Taken in the Housa on'Free Coinage, A Proposed Amendment to the Sundry Civil Bill Rejected—Other Congressional Doings. INDIANA.- IMerestiag- Bits of News from Various Parts of the State. But In the lust half year the average monthly manufacture has been almost 400.000,000 —New York Press. Natural in Death. Indiana has, of course, produced the prize cold-wave story. The change from balmy zephyrs to zero weather came so suddenly, the other day, that a flock of geese, swimming on a pood in Montgomery county, didn't have time to get out before they wore frozen tight.—Indianapolis Journal. .Daily Journal.. ed every day la the week (except Monday) by W; B. PKATT. JPilce per Ann mm, JPrlee per Month. - - - - - *O OO ---- 5O It LOHKN for DlNUNtcr. A -free-trade newspaper feels as miserable when it has to record a triumph of American industry as it feels jubilent when it discerns some jil of a home or foreign trust to •tax U;c.' consumer.";—Inter Ocean. MADE PUBLIC. Details of the New Treaty Between Uncle Sam and Brazil, SATURDAY MORNING, FEB. 7. THE SILVER DOLLAR. i Money must have something back of it to give it a circulating- power, or value. Having- an existence purely as a ndedium of exchange it must serve at all times as the representative Of a valuei so that the f arrae r will accept it.cheerfully for •'Ms bushel of wheat knowing- that it will buy his hat or his •clothing and the same confidence shall exist throughout'all the avenues of trade. There are two classes of money which have served the people of various nations, that which possesses •the same' value as'a commodity as- it floes' ks money and that which relies on the credit of the government for its •value. A Government's credit, like that of individuals, is good sometimes in times of peace and prosperity if not used J;oo much, but as the wis% business man seeks a cash basis saving- bis .credit-.for emergencies, so, doth the wise government .and the .fiat idea in' finance has few .supporters among 'men. Besides the -wisdom of having a money possessing an actual value iherd is wisdom in avoiding fiuctua- tions^which.'credits-money necessarily. creates Credit tooney during the war fluctuated. It will fluctuate now •with legislation and' with political contests. It has not the stability necessary for a circulating medium and Its existence would benefit -only the speculators shrewd enough to see its upward or downward tendency. There is no ( occasion for a. man to use his credit when he. has the cash to use, and/therQ;4s.np ; '"reason for a government doingi so either. The demand for free silver should be met by free coinage of silver, mined in the United States, each dollar,; of which should contain one dollars 1 worth of silver. Any other demand, than this is based on restless discontent and mistaken •ideas. Is to Take Effect April I, 1891— Full Text of President Harrison's Proclamation.- > THE following p6tition : will be circu- ^ lated and forwarded to the legislature. i ' "We the undersigned residents of M Cass county in view of the fact that ^ popular government no longer exists In Indiana and in the'interests of the ' tax ridden inhabitants thereof hereby petition the'legislature to select three Democrats from the Hou^e and three from the Senate who shall own the 'iState of Indiana 1 ; and run it free from the extravagant -expenditures by and .1 icipenaes of the- .legislature and who shall elect United States Senators, ; (nileiogiiate Congressmen from the various districts and perform all the duties jfflow performed by legislatures. The , ipembers of said committee to serve 4urrag- their life time^ and to be suc- * ceeded each by his eldest. son on hjs *" filing a proper declaration of Demo- crake faith with survivors." '» THE man who works for the best \t Interests of theipeople as. a whole is *•' the best citizen whether he be Alii| 4000, Trades Union or simply an independent citizen. . TKADE RELATION'S WITH WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—The President late Thursday afternoon issued the following proclamation: "By the President ol the United States ol America—A proclamation: "WHEREAS, Pursuant to sections, act of Congress, approved October 1, 1890, entitled 'An Act to Reduce the Revenue and Equalize Duties on Imports and for Other Purposes,' the Secretary of.State of the United States ol America communicated to the United States of Brazil the action of the Congress of the United States of America with a view to secure reciprocal trade in declaring the articles enumerated in said section 3—to wit, sugars, molasses, coffee and hides, to he exempt from duty upon their Importation into the United States of America; and "WHEREAS, The Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of Brazil at Washington has communicated to the Secretary .of State the fact that, in due reciprocity and for consideration of the admission ittto the United States of America free or all duty ot' toe articles enumerated in section 3 of said act, the Government of. Brazil has, by legal enactment, .authorized the admission from and after April 1,1891, Into all the established ports of entry of Brazil, tree of all duty, whether National. State or municipal, of the articles ot merchandise named In the following schedule, provided that the same be the product and manufacture of the United States of America. . "Schedule of articles to be admitted free Into Brazil; Wheat, wheat flour, corn or maize, and the manufacture thereof, Including oorn- moal and starch; rye, rye Hour, buckwhea' buckwheat flour and barley; potatoes, bean and peas; hay.and oats; port salted, including pickled pork and bacon, except hams; fish salted, dried or pickled; cottonseed oil; coa] anthracite and-bituminous; resin, tar, pitc and turpentine;. agricultural tools, implements and machinery, mining and mechanical tools Implements and machinery, Including station ary and portable engines and all machinery fo manufacturing arid industrial purposes, excep sewing machines"; instruments and books to the arts anij sciences; railway-construction ma terial and equipment. "And that the Government of Brazil has-by legal enactment -further authorized the admis sion Into all the' established ports of entry o Brazil, with a reduction of 25 per cent, of the -duty designated .on the respective article In the tariff now in foroe'dr-which may hereafter be adopted in the United States 'of Brazil, whether National, State or mjinidpal. of the articles, or merchandise named Ih'.thef following schedule, providlng-that the.saine.be]the,product or man ufacture of the United Stales of America: Lard and substitutes therefor,-;"bacon, bams,' butter and cheese, canned' and-'preserved meets, ash, fruits' and vegetables; m'anufa'ctureiwf cotton, including cottoa'cldthing; mannfact^fcE of iron and steel, single .or-mlxed,.iipt included- in the foregoing schedule; leather and the manufactures thereof. exceptiboots'-'Ond shoes; lumber, timber and the manufactures -of wood, including cooperage, furniture, of all kinds, wagons, carts and carriages; manufactures of rubber. "And that the- Government .of Brazil has further provided that the laws and regulations, adopted to protect its revenue and prevent fraud In the declarations and proof that the articles named in the foregoing schedules are the product or manufacture of the United Stales of America, shall place no undue restrictions on the importer or impose any additional charges or fees therefor on the articles imported; and, ."WHEREAS, The:Secretary of State has by my direction given.assurance to the Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of Brazil at Washington that this action of the Government of Brazil In granting exemption of duties to the products and manufactures of the United States of America is accepted as a due reciprocity for the action, of Congress as 'set forth in section 3 of said act. Now. therefore, be it known, that I, Benjamin Harrison, President of the United States -of America, have .caused the above;stated.'modifications of the tariff Jaw of Brazil to be made pubilc for the information-of the citizens of the United States of America. ... "In testimony, whereof .1 have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed."Done at the city'of Washington, this fifth day of February, one thousand eight hundred and ninety one, and of the independence of the United States of America the 'one hundred and fifteenth. BENJAMIN HAKIUSOX "By the President: "JAMES G. ELAINE.- Secretary of State." N'o Choice Yet. SPRINGFIELD, 111., "Feb. G —Five ballots were taken for United States Senator in the joint assembly of the Illinois Legislature. There was no change from the previous fig-ures. Sixty-three ballots have been taken in all. IfOL'SK. WASHINGTON, Feb. fa'.—The House of Representatives at the morning session, by a vote of 1K4-to 127, sustained the chairman of the committee of the wliole in his decision that the amendment to the sundry civil appropriation bill, providing' for the free eoinag-e of silver, was not' germane to the bill. This vote indicates the strength of the free silver men in the House. The following Democrats voted in the affirmative: Andrew, Mutchler, Vaux, Spinola, • Dnnphy, Wiley and Clancy. The following- Republicans voted in the negative: Carter, Townsend (Col.), Lind, Bartine, Turner (Kan.), Kelly, Law, Connell, Hermann, Sweet and Clark. The vote was so close that it was not evident until the last moment which side would be victorious. The House passed the Senate bill amending- the land forfeiture act of September 20, 1S90, so that the period within which settlers, purchasers and others under the provisions of the act may make application to purchase lands forfeited thereby, when, such period begins to run from the date of the promulgation- by the ..Commissioner of the Gen-, eral Land Office of the instructions to the officers of the local land offices for their direction in the disposition of the lands. The post-office, appropriation bill was reported and placed on the calendar. SENATE. WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—In. the Senate a resolution was presented by Senator Hawley (Conn.) requesting the President to furnish all correspondence and papers relative to Commander Reiter's conduct at ~San Jose de Guatemala in connection with the killing of General Barrundia and his action on this occasion. At the conclusion of -fhe routine morning business 'Senator Morgan (Ala.) took the floor, speaking 1 on the Nicaragua maritime-canal bill. Senator Mori-ill (Vt.) made a speech in opposition to the eight-hour bill. He said that he was convinced that the eight-hour law of 1S&S was wrong and that it would inflict upon the class it was especially intended to benfit agrafe and possibly an inseparable injury. The settlement of the claim against the Government under the eight-hour law, from 1848 to 1891, would eost millions—the estimate of Secretary Whitney for the Navy Department alone, having been,' some-years since, §3,000,000. The pending measure was not asked for or promoted, so far as he knew, by the oest workmen or by. those longest in -the public service. These were content with, steady employment and^M-omptly paid wages that were not less than the maximum vcages paid throughout the country for the same skill and services. The United States Government' should not set an example of prodigality which no State or city could afford to follow. The hours of labor in foreign countries were from ten to tjvelve hours; and yet it was the immigrants from those countries who were the ehie'f agitators for an eight-hour law, although many of them were receiving double as much wag-es as they had received'in their own countries. Free born Americans were Tin- L«fflKlature. :•• Ixin AN.U'OT.is. Intl., Feb. 7.-—The Senate on Thursday passed a bill providing fci- the establishment of 'a State court of arbitration and mediation, to consist of three persons, not more than two of whom .shall belong--to the same political party. In cases of strikes or other labor troubles arising from the payment of wages as fixed by law the court shall have authority to summon witnesses ami inquire into causes. The House passed the resolution ordering im investigation of the charges that the Terre Haute & Indianapolis Kailway Company has failed to pay upwards of S-l.000.000 due the State school fund under the provisions of its charter granted in 1 $47. The committee is required to present a report not later than February 25. The .Legislative educational -committees have agreed on a bill changing the basis of the apportionment of the common school fund so that the countrv districts will get a larger share of the money. Shot nt Her Aui>t. INDIAx.-vi'or.is, Ind., Feb. 7.—Caroline Taylor, a woman of 35 years, fired five shots without effect at her aunt, Sirs. David M. Taylor, Thursday evening as the latter was entering- her hoine on Fort Wayne avenue. The Taylors are an old and respected family here and were prominent bankers before the last bank panic. Miss Caroline Taylor labors under the peculiar hallucination that her aunt exercises a deadly hypnotic influence under which her husband David M. Taylor sickened and died. She thinks this same influence is now directed against herself, and she has twice gone away—once to Portland. Ore., and again' to New 1 " York—but j was unable to escape : frotn it;. weeks ago*;he went 'before the grand jury and tried to have her aunt indicted for it Thursday afternoon she made a second fruitless effort before the .grand jury and then procured a loaded revolver and lay in ambush for Mrs. Taylor. She is in custody and will be declared insane. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—"BT. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE Velvet I/ronsM. Lyons velvet dresses are worn in greater numbers this season than for some time. To distribute the weight of the train and cause it to spread gracefully, the inner sWe of the train is covered with flounces—alternate flotin- ces of pinked taffeta and of lace—which extend from the edge of the train half way up the length, of the skirt; the taffeta is of the color of the velvet, and the lace b.ack or white, according as the, velvet is light or dark. Velvet dresses are "but little trimmed, the. beautiful fabric itself being- so satisfying-. A little rich -la.ee, point de Venise or point d'Alencon, is at the neck arid on the sleeves, the lace enhancing-the velvet,and the velvet bringing- out the fine texture and beautiful pattern of the lace to the •utmost advantage. The heavy : Lyons embroidery is also used us lace would- be on velvet; this is madfi of white silk outlined in colored silk of the same color, but a lighter shade than, the velvet it is to be used on.—Harper's .Bazar. TO Colonize Russian .Tews. SAX FKA.-VCJSCO, Feb. 0.—An International Society for,the colonization of Russian .Jews has been incorporated here under the laws'of. the State with » capital of -51,000,000,;, divided into 200,000 shares.'at five dollars per share. The society'will .purchase a tract of land and locate-the, colony of. Russian Jews on it. Settlers 'will be given the land, stock and implements, tog-ether with advances until the land produces returns. A mortgage on the' land -will be taken but the payments will be on very easy terms. ••'••' Burled l).y an Avahuiche, OuKA.v, Col... Feb. 6.—Four Virginia miners were going 1 up the' mountains Wednesday evening-. At an altitude of 13,000 feet a heavy body>of sno>y became detached and Sam, Byron, L. Phillips, Allen Tyre and John S'Jnder- land were hurled; down, the mountain and buried fifty feet beneath the mass. Their bodies were recovered. FOOD FOR FLAMES. -* A Couple of Prize Fights. CBA-WFOHDSVIT-.LE, Ind., Feb. 7.—The Coreyand Fell fight took place at 4 o'clock Thursday morning. Instead.of adjourning to some farmer's barn the sports quietly took possession of the principal hall in Waynetown. The fight was awarded " to Corey after three rounds had been fought. After the fight the roughs took the town and a grand, drunken time., ensued. They defied the authorities and held a prize fight between Jack O'Neal and Tom. Platt, which was an eight- round battle and one of the bloodiest ones that the lookers-on had ever seen. Both parties fought with their bare • fists and did not stop until their noses •were.smashed and fingers broken. A Costly KlHze ill the Church Soda Works on.Long Island. NKW YOKK, . Feb. 0.—Shortly ' after midnight a fire broke out in".the south Some enc i o f church & Co.'s. soda, works on Ash street, Green Point.. The works cover thirty-four lots, and are bounded by Ash, Box and Oakland streets. There were about 300 men about the works when the fire occurred. A large number, of. barrels and boxes in which, . the soda is packed were stored in the place, and they burned very rapidly when the flames reached them. The firm'manufactured bi-carbonate of soda and other chemicals. The loss on the building, machinery and stock was about §200,000. The fire was confined entirely to the works. The insurance on the property was §135,000. Postal 'T WASHINGTON.' Feb. 0.— . committee on post.-oftices has agreed to indefinitely --postpone consideration of the postal telegraph bill. not hungering for an eight-hour day of labor. What they wantett was more work and more pay. The eight-hour scheme, if generally. adopted, would separate the larger . half of the working-men of the country from the .smaller half, which was employed .mainly in large workshops and factories, 'while those owning farms or :working thereon would still work ten, twelve and often more hours .a day. With a -gateway leading to less work and more .pay the pressure for employment in the favored trades could only be resisted by the exclusion .of all new men and apprentices. Those trades, would combine and become a.'clpse corpora- ation, and farmers would object to the building up of a favored class, either by National or vState governments^ at their expense. With an eight-hour law American,: markets would•.. be. opened to the products of foreign countries,.and the,, exports! of eight-hour ...products would, be necessarily impossible.. His belief was that a compulsory eight-' hour law applied to all working-men would be disastrous to their best interests and welfare.- . • Wanted to Die Together. Ind.. Feb. 7.—Sanford B. Wh aland and Mrs. Lillie Hampton, who eloped from Harrodsburg, Ky., a few months ago, he leaving a wife and three children and she a husband and three children, were arrested here Thursday morning. After the arrest the woman shot herself and fired at Whaland, exclaiming-; "Let us die together." Mrs. Hampton can not live. Whaland was not hurt. It is said that Mr. Hampton became insane because his wife deserted him andhas wandered away and been lost. JJeposed the Bishop. , Ivan., Feb. 7.—A largely- attended meeting of the elders of the church of United Brethren of Kansas was held here to consider the case of Bishop Engle. The bishop -had been speculating in Kansas real estate and failed recently with liabilities $50,000 in excess of assets. The elders removed him from office and expelled him from the ministry. . Tiie cause of this action is given as "indiscreet finan- ciering.' 1 mm A From ft Catholic Arch- bUbop.dowiL to ,th« Poorest of the Poor all testify, not only to the virtues of - . STJAGOBSp; The Great Remedy For Pain, but to its supurioriiy over,all* other remedies. A r . It Cures Promptly, Permanently; which means strlclh, that the pain stricken suck a prompt relic)' witb no return; of'the 1>uin, nud this, Uiev'suj, fct Jacobs Oil give. This is its BEECH AM 3 PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE. Q5 Cents a Box. OB 1 AT.T. DRTTCSQISTS. Fatal'Explosion. x, Pa., Feb. G.—The boilers of an oil well being drilled on the Hamilton farm exploded Thursday morning-, killing Fred Johnston instantly and scattering his brains and skull several rods around. The engine was- torn, down and pieces of the boiler thrown 000 feet. Settlers Will ASJILANB, Wis., Feb. 6.—Squatters in the vicinity of Ashland have organized a Settlers' club for mutual protection. They are upon land which is to be restored in February and April. It is estimated that more than 500 squatters are upon the land. Many are contesting- the land under the innocent-purchaser act of March 3,1SS7. There will be about 400,000 acres to be filed upon at that time. Jfour Lives I^o&t. SHELBY, Ala., Feb. 6.—The LouisvSle & Nashville bridge, which' is being erected across: the Coosa river near iere, gave'way Thursday night 'under Ive cars loaded with rock. ' Three men were.drowned and one killed by falling timbers. The calamity will set the work back about six weeks. Killed by a Falling Tree. HOLLAND, Mich., Feb,._,6.— While Henry Tenhave, of BarcTdo, a small village about seven miles- -north of here, was hopping wood.Thirrsdayhe was struck a falling tree and instantly killed. ie was 38 years old and umnarried. Dennuifl* of Indiana Miners. BRAZIL, Ind., Feb. 7.— The miners oi the Brazil dristrict held a mass-meeting here Thursday to appoint delegates to the .National convention of the United Mine Workers at Columbus, 0. The delegates were instructed to favor the eight-hour clay movement. A ' two •weeks' pay-day was also demanded from the Legislature, instead of semiweekly as at present. Steps were taken . to thoroughly, organize the district. The Bridge Burned Down. EVAXBVILLE, Ind., Feb. 7. — The bridge of the Belt railroad spanning Pigeon' creek fell with a crash Thursday while a freight train was passing over it. A span 100 feet in . length and a new furniture car were badly wrecked. The engine did not go. .down, but was badly damaged. No lives were 'lost. The damage will be heavy. ' , , Farmers Lose by Fire. ROCKPOBT, Ind., FeK 7.— The residence' of John Houk, a farmer living four miles west of here^ burned Thursday afternoon. Loss about -553,000. HAKTFOBD CITY, Ind., Feb. 7.— Ale;x- ander Dunn's farm-house, outbuildings and most of the contents burned Thursday afternoon. Loss; §3,500. Mrs. Splcoly -a Soldiers' Home Trustee. IIWIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb; 7.— The Governor has appointed Mrs. Marie J. Spicely, of Orleans, Orange County, trustee of the Soldiers'' and Sailors' Orphans' Home at Knightstown. She succeeds Mrs. Pittman, whose term has expired. _ Frightfully Burned by Natural .Gas. , 'GREENFIELD, fed., Feb. 7. — George Bordan. an aged nailer employed in the Greenfield nail works, was frightfully burned about the face and hands Thursday morning by coming in contact' with a natural gas flame. His injuries will prove fatal. • Five Buildings Burned. AJTDERSON, Ind., Feb. ; 7. —Five buildings on the corner --of Main and Seventh streets. burned at S o'clock Thursday morning, entailing a loss ol 56,000; insured for §20,000. How to Get ftld of a Bore. Mrs. Greathead;—How quickly the time passes in the company of clever people, Mr. Slowboy! It seems only ten minutes since you came, and it is a good two hours.—Harper's Bazar. ff, — -! A Bud Moonshiner Caught. BlBMlXGir.ur, Ala., Feb. 0.—The notorious moonshiner. Harvey Reynolds, was captured near Florence, Thursday. He is .the 1 most noted moonshiner in Alabama a;id-Tennessee.' Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Ixm BAD ECZEMA ON BABY Head one Solid Sore:. Itching .Awful. Had to Tie Hio Hands to Cradle. • • Cured by'Guticura. • •• • - Our little boy broke out on Ills tead with a bad form of eczema when, he -was four months old We tried tbree doctors, *ut tbey.dld not, help himl We ihen used your three -Cirtleura .Remedies, and after using tnem*eleven weeks exactly according to directions,-he. begun to,,steadily-.laipjove, and after the use ol tfiein for seven months bis head • - was'entlrely well, Whence begun ualngit bis bead was a solid sore ftoni the crowa to njs : eyebrows. It'was also'ail over his ears, most of his face, and small places on different parts oZ hlSbody. There were sixteen weeks tbat we bad to keep bis bands tied to the cradle, and iold them when he was taken up; and had to keep mittens-tied on his hands- to keep his finger-nails out'of the sores, as he would s< ratch If he could In any way get his hands loose. We know your Cutl- i'nra Remedies cured him.. We feel sale in recommending them to others, GEO. B, & JANETTA HAERIS, Webster, Ind. Scrofula Cured. I have a sKter younger than myself .whose whole body was covered wlib- -scrofula sores, from head to foot. Sbe could .not Ho down at nlghr. and bad no peace by day. -A friend advised her to try the Cutlcura Remedies. She did so, and they cured her. DORAB. ERVtNG, - ' - ' Rushsylvania, Ohio. Pittsburg, Cincinnati, CldcaffO, & St. (CENTRAL TIMS.) tssrvit Bradford Division. '3:35am* East*iExpreM l-OP»tn« l:16pm» F4stLlne 155pm* laOpmt Accommodation .. 8*0amt 9.-*5 a mt.HarionAccommodation- 4:30-p.mf Kidunond Division. 8008m*....NIgUt Ezprew....:.. IrfSam* 11 JO a mf Accommodation....... 551 a mt 1:30p m»....TtayI5xpres8........ l:25pm* ll:!JOpmt Accommodation..;.:': Indianapolis Division. !i:20a m*....NlgbtZvCpre8g'....... 12:55»m- ISO p m»—DayExpresg. Chicago 12:40 a m»....Night Express..™... l:f-5 pm* ....Fast Line......... 1:26 p m* 1:47 p m* Fast Line. _.— 1-47 p m» 11:30 a mf iccominodatlon......4:39pnit TjlBpmt Accommodation 6:16 a mf State Lines Division. liSOpmt ...MallandIbrpreM...._ 8J»am+ 7:46amt. Express 735pmt 11:16 a mf Local Freight 11 JO a rat Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally eioept Smjdaj. Vandalla Line,'' SOUTH BOTHI). Local Freight _ ^.^._ — 6:00 a at Terre Haut« Express.™.,.......™ . 7i5,a m - Mail Train... -.._,,'Z^ocm SOBTHBODSl). •Local :Erdght...— . B.-OOttm- Mail Train ™. .: -..m.-tfam South Bend Express —. 8r*5pm Through Freight....... ...„ (fcfig-p m Close connections for Indianapolis .Yla -OoUftX now made by all our passenger train* ^-J (X. JSdgwortti,agent. 1 - ' ., i' WabOAh Railroad. EASTBODSD. ' New York Expres, dally -)2£^am Ft wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except,Suad&y, 8:18 a nv Kan City & Toledo Ex. .exceptSundartl its a ffl Atlantic Express. daHy™,....^. ,fc06 p m Accommodation !rt., except Sunday. 9:26 p n» : WEST BOUKD;--* ' Pacific Express, daily r. .v....v.._..__. 752am Accommodation Ftt., axfieptSuadayJajs pm Kan City Ex., except'Suridaji..l;...:.^..t3:« p m , Lafayette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., dally — 1032pm Eel River Div., LoRuiisport,Wc»l Side- Between Lograuaport uud Chili; EAST BOD7CD, Accommodation, ex. Sunday,"Lenv«;.'10:OOa'm Accommodation, ex. Sunday, ieaye.. 4.-4Q p m. WEST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 830Km Accommodation, ex. Sunday..Arrive. *ac_p;>n Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood and Skin Purifier, and ereatest of Humor Remedies, cleanses the blood of all impurities and poisonous elements, and Ujus re-, moves the cause, while-Cutlcura. the great skin cure, and Cutlcura Soap, an exquisite skin beau- tlfler, clear the skin and scalp, aiw restnre the balr. Thus the Cutlcura. Remedies cure every specips of Itching, burning, scaly,'pimply, .and blotchy skin, scalp, and Wood diseases, from infauc) to age, when the best phjslclans fall. W ANTED a few persons In each place t? do writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J.H. Woodburj, Station^ J>, New York Ci>y. oot21diy opportunity. Geo. A. Scott, tf 4& profits. -iSTN-Tt "Judith," a painting valuedat 810,000, an heirloom in the ITerrant family, was ruined by a fire in. the home of Bmil 'errant at Minneapolis on Thursday. y, Feb. 6.— The council of the .Farmers' -. Alliance and Industrial Union had under discussion Thursday afternoon a resolution looking to the betterment of the agricultural and commercial industries of the country, and after quite a lively exchange "of views it was adopted. Sold everywhere. Price, Cutlcura, 50c.; Soap, 25c.; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston.: ^p-Sehd for "How to Cure Skin Ttfseases," M pages, 50 illustrations, and loo testimonials. I) A U V'Q Skin and scalp purified and heau- Dn D I O tlfledby Cuiicoiu SOAP. Absolutely: pure.. PAINS and WEAKNESSES Of females Instant!/mlfpved bv thnt new, elegant, and Infallible Antidote to Pain, Inflammation, and Weakness, the Cutleuj-a AiUt-JPuln Plaster. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary «7O to SSO monthly, with Increase, -to represent in ills own section a t re.sponsible New York House. References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1685, New York. V Chartered Conntctlcut Llfe" M insuran s » oo r Awauts a Gentleman ManagT for this locauty. A good man can make personally $2,nO';-per year, and clear Sl.OO'.rrotaLis subs. Address. Mana eer, Box 67, Waterbury, Conn. febSdfit $ 7 R tfl $-0 Rfl A MOaiTH cata be made (P / O IU d>£<jy working for us. Persons preferred who can furnish a Tiorse and clveiheir Whole time to the business!" : Spare ; 'mo«ientginay Be profitably employed also.; A tew vacancies In towns and cities. B If JOHNSON & CO., 2600 -Main Sf ,'pi-k hmond. Va matldly W ANTED—An Active Man-for eacltsection talBxy »75 to *1OO. to locally represent a, successful K. Y, Company incorated -to supply Dry Goods, Clothing. Shoes, Jewelry etc.. to con. turners at cost. Also a Lady of tact Salary «4O, to enroll members (Sri.OOO -now enrolled •> 810O.OOO paid in). References exchanged, Empire Co-operatue Association 1 'ftsredMr^ w / d}Lock Box 610. Js". Y. . .;_, ^ " - -

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