Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 14, 1891 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 14, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 14, 1891
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

John Gray's "CORNER" It ON NEW GOODS While everyone is blowing, striking 1 and try ing-to push off old unsalabl goqds on their customers; John Gra; 1 'ias'jgona and filled up his store chuck tull of new goods and is selling them lower than some of the old chesnuts that are being offered elsewhere as , great bargains, reason why. ho has no old goods to lose on. Good Goods, good selections carefu "i'buying 1 and close, prices is what ha; given him the cleanest stock in th< State. FINE PERFUMES ' :-: AT :-: :-: Parvin's :-: |L J-: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journar, MMtelied every day In tlie week (except Monday; by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, IFrlee per Month, - *ooo 50 SATURDAY MORNING. FEB. 14. HON. WIU.IAM M'EJKLEY in his .speech at Toledo, 0., . Thursday, uses this forcible argument: "There must "be something for the American citizen more than cheap clothes. There must be some higher incentive than a, cheap coat and a bare subsistence. TDKe'farroer's -products must bring him ""fair returns for his toil and invest' tnents. The'working" man's > wages must be governed by his work and worth, and not by what he can barely live upon. He must have wages that bring hope, and heart, and ambition, which give promise of a future brighter and better than the past, which shall promote his; comfort and independence, and which shall stimulate him to a higher and better, more Intelligent, citizenship. This was what''Lincoln and Garfield taught. These were the principles with which they inspired the people. The great emancipator' illustrated his aversion • to cheap men when .he made. them free and gave them their own earn- ings.and labor; and the beloved Garfield showed his sympathy with God's poor when he voted to, make them i r a.if,". •• . .•-.:• ' ;. .-.-.. THE Democratic party is hopelessly mixed in an effort to put the Republicans in the box. Grover Cleveland was compelled to attempt to stop the defection in New York, New Jersey -and !! Gonnecticut'o'n the silver question and in. doing so 'has taken an open stand against the professed opinions of 'tis western supporters and has indorsed the Republican party in its position. .There is no -hope for success in .a position antagonistic to his. There is slight hope of success in agreeing; with '...him and .getting as third candidate in the field to draw away Republican, votes and to throw the election intbithe House. This is the.slim,chance left to.that, party and to accept it means to go into a fight witi "no • issues .except, second Land Republican ones picked up by backing': water. The tariff question will act bo.an issue. ; , The people indorse the MeKinley bill and reciprocity already; and there will be no issue on it in 1892 worth considering. THE "Indianapolis Journal in, com- jaeeting.on the growth of Indiana uses the.se ,-f acts;-... ;. , : • , Some, of the counties making the large gains were: Marion, from 102, 782 to 141,156; St. Joseph, from 33,- 7l78 to 42,457; Vanderburg, from 42,193 to 59,809; Cass, from 27,611 to 31, J.5'2; Allen,, from 54,673 to 66,689; Tlpyd,'from 24,590 to 29,458; Delaware, from 22,926 to 30,131; Madison, " from 27,527 to 86,497; Grant, from 33,618 to 31,493; Howard, from 19,584 to 26,186. All of these counties gained largely more than the average, and a few more might be added to the list. v It is gratifying to Logansport that IM, county is 00 well up in the list i you ;Kno\v. Queer set, these Democrats and Mug wumps. A few -months ago they wer ranting about the Republican polic of protection excluding us from th benefits of a* profitable trade wit South America. Just now they ar ridiculing reciprocity and declarin that the South American trade doesn' amount to much anyway. 'There i only one thing that will please th average Democratic and Mugwum paper, which is an absolute surrend'e to free trade. That's English, yo know.— [Inter Ocean. Tariff I*icture*i. Yes, "As the high •protection prices get liklii and higher other nations stop taking our proi duets, and the larmer b;is no market, for his prc duce." Stuff and nonsense! The value of domestic exports of (not Including wheat) has Increased from 822,88 981, the average oi five years from 1885 to 1889, to $52,614,853 In 1690. or 180 per oen New York Press. THE Democratic papers that wer congratulating themselves that the O. P. is G. 0. N. E. U. P., did well t go out and have their laugh at once Such things are sometimes postpone' too long. Tlie Klclit Idea. The more prosperous mills there ar the larger the number of thrifty wage earners who consume the farmers' pro ducts and extend his already valuable home market—[Boston Journal. HE MAY WIN. General Sherman Holds His Own in His Fight with Death. Belief That the Crisis of His Disease Is Passed, and He Has a Strong Chance to Recover. - E KEPOKTS. YORK, Feb. 13.—General Sherman is much better. His physician; think the crisis in his disease, has passed, and hope that he is now on the way, to recovery. The family is quite cheerful, as they now entertain hope for the General's recovery.. Some trouble is experienced in keeping the General in his bed. He is determined akiimes to leave it, ind he is weaker after being allowed to arise. At 12:15 o'clock p. m., General Thomas Ewing said: ll l think General Sherman has passed the supreme crisis in his disease. He has had fourteen hours of undisturbed, restful Apose and before this he had not had two hours of as quiet a time.. One lung is entirely free and the other is partially. filled with mucous. There is _no indication of pneumonia and the action of the heart and stomach is good. The General is weak and still in a critical condition, but the chances for his recovery are good." 'P. T. Sherman, the General's son, when spoken, to with regard to the published statement to the effect that General Sherman had received extreme . unction, emphatically denied that such was the case. The General, he said, was not a Catholic, and never had -been one. The visit of •Rev. Father Taylor was, for the purpose of giving consolation to the members of the General's family and-not to- administer the sacrament. It was just as untrue that the clergyman entered or left tne house in . a secret manner. The clergyman went there and left in the same manner as any one else. IS JACK A WOMAN? .Suspicion that the "WTiIteclmpftl Murderer May >'ot :Jte a Man—A Woman's Hat Found Near.the Scone of the Latest Atrocity In I>ondon. LoNi>oir, Feb. 13.—A shock of hopeless horror, has been given the city by the announcement- of the murder of another woman in-WHtecnapel. When discovered- :: the victim •- was still alive .but "insensible, and her heart soon 'ceased to beat. The policeman -who-found., her says he had : passed the- spot, fifteen minutes before on ; his regrilar :beat and- .there was nothing 1 there. .The. body ./was .not. mutilated, only the;throat .-was cut. ..The woman •was Iying 1 .' ; on':her' back, one arm by her side and the .other doubled up, her hand clutching 1 , her hair, which \vas disheveled an^-dabbled with blood., "A woman's crepe .hat, not belonging to the victim, was-found near. This leads to the theory that, the murderer was a woman, or a man in woman's clothes. The police are inclined to believe .that the murderer was '"Jack the Kipper." The absence of mutilation is accounted for by the .probability that he was frightened away by the appearance of strangers. The.policeman who found ;he murdered womaa must have reached ;he spot while the murderer was only a few yards away, Sor the victim's lips were still twitching 1 nervously and her :yes were still rolling -when the officer aent over her. BLOODSHED AT- NEWARK. Tlio Employment of' Non-Union Spinners Cases Trouble. . N.'-J., Feb. 13.— Riot and bloodshed, occurrs*! ,at Clark's thread mill .Thursday morniag. When the nonunion spinners quit work, they were carried over the rj,ver from the Newark side 'in a launch, and when 'they anded on the Kearney side they were met by a throng of 2,000 persons—men, women and children —hoodlums predominating-. -Several furls were crushed and one girl was clubbed. Willie Richmond, aged 9, was shot through the foot by a,' special who shot downward. Intense excitement irevails. There is scarcely one undamaged sash in any 'window in. tKe whole rn^il. - AJthousand panes of glass' NOT FOE GBOVEB. Mr, Cleveland.Voices His Opposition to Free Coinage. | His Recent Letter on Ihe Subject Crit- icised—Its Effect on. Hi's Chance for the Presidency. CLEVELAND off COINAGE. WASHINGTON, Feb. 13.—At no time sicee' the opening of the Fifty-first Congress has there been such a flurry of excitement among Senators and members as there was over the appearance of ex-President Cleveland's anti-silver letter. It was the one topic of convei-sation. Congressmen gathered in groups about the capitol corridors excitedly discussing the situation. The letter was discussed from the standpoint of its effect upon pending legislation, but more particularly with reference to itts effect on the nomination of '93. Mr. Cleveland in his letter says: "It surely can not be necessary for me to make -a formal expression of my apreemsnt with those who believe that the greatest perils would be Initiated by the adoption of the scheme embraced in adopting the measure now pending in Congress for an unlimited coinage of silver in ourmints. If we have developed an unexpected capacity for the assimilation of a largely increased volume of the currency, and even if .we have demonstrated the usefulness of such an increase, the conditions fall short o[ insuring us against disaster It in the present situation we enter upon the dangerous and reckless experiment of free, unlimited and independent silver coinage." In one group of Congressmen at the .main entrance of the House Representative Amos J. Cummings, of New York, was emphatically laying down his opin-. ion. pounding in every word with a gesture of his arms. The fact that he is very, near to Charles A. Dana lent interest to his views. "Mark my' words," said, he, "the next Congress will pass a free- silver bill. It will go to the President for his approval or veto. That will be within three months' time of the next National Democratic convention. That convention will put a free-coinage plank in "its platform, and that plank will have to be accepted by Mr. Qteve- land or any other man who exp»cts to be the nominee for the Democratic party in 1892." ' . This was but one of the many expressions from. Democratic sources in criticism of the Cleveland letter. As a rule the Eastern men, and particularly those of New England and New York, gave a qualified in- dorsement of • Cleveland's utterances. They said , that it showed that he had the courage 'of .his convictions. They likened it to his memorable message for tariff reform which flew in the face of the Randall wing and other tariff Democrats, But the Democrats of the West and Southwest were emphatic in condemning the letter.- , -.';.-., ,'•"• Representative Bland, of Missouri, said: "Either Cleveland or the West must back down and the West will never yield.". Representative Dickerson, of Kentucky, who succeeded John G. Carlisle in the House, said that as between Cleveland and Harrison he would prefer Harrison after reading the Cleveland letter of this morning. Represenative Heard, of Missouri, who is a prospective candidate for the Speakership, said: "Cleveland will be unavailable as a candidate unless a free silver coinage bill is passed at this session and the silver question is thus eliminated from politics." Representative McClammy. a Democrat, declared that the letter killed Ileveland politically. . Representative... Goodnight, a Ken- • tucky Democrat, said: "The letter is fatal to .Mr. Cleveland, and I for one can not see why.he has not been condemned long ago by the Democratic sarty, knowing as it has his position on silver." Representative Wheeler, of Alabama,, one'of the strongest of the. Southern members, said: "The writing of the let-, •tier is much to'be regretted. It will now be very difficult for the West to support Mr. Cleveland." •' : There was a division of sentiment among Illinois Democrats. Representative Wike said that the Democrats of lis section of Illinois were united :or free silver -and they were also united- ^for Mr. Cleveland. 3ut as between Cleveland and tee silver they would choose Cleveland every time. Mr. Fithian. regarded the letter-as a death-knell to Cleveland. Mr. Lawler, the only Democrat from Chicago, .thought that Cleveand would rather -be honest than he President. Michigan. Patrons of Industry. LANSING, Mich.,'Feb. 13.—Azariah S. Cartridge, Grand President of the 'atrons of Industry, has called a'State .onvention of the Patrons to meet here February 34-. Under a resolution passed ast summer the State convention can not make nominations for office, but his resolution can be reconsidered and defeated. If that-is done the Patrons will be free to nominate a,''"Justice of he Supreme Court. The -.candidates alked of. are President Partridge, who vas the Prohibition candidate for Gov- rnor, and Judge William , ; Newton, of flint. .; ; . Safe Bobbery In Wisconsin. PoBT WASHINGTON, Wis., Feb. 18.— Jurglars cracked .the. safe in the German-American Bank Thursday night, eeuring about (51,000 in currency and a mall amount of silver. The burglar- iroof box in. the safe resisted the ef- orts of the burglars or they were Tightened away, as there are drill marks on the bosw Says Ho Has Not Compromised. DENVJEB. CoL, Feb. 13.—T. J. Davis, who claims to be the illegitimate son f the late millionaire Davis, of Helena, lont., 4enies the report published that INDIANA. Work of tlie Law-Makers—Other News from the State. . u . The Legislature. ,,I.VDi.vx.vr'ous, Tnd., Feb 14.— When tiie Indiana legislature gets through ivith tl.e fee and salary bill, which has now been under discussion f01- cwo days in the House as a, committee of the ivhole, there \vill probably "be nothing 1 move undesirable in Indiana than j, public office, Th»>*circuit judges escaped reduction of pay,' but all others will suiter. The State Librarian has been reduced to $1,500, and his assistants $(100; the State Statistician, SI,200; the Secretary of the Board of Health, $1,200; the Law Librarian, £1,200. and their assistants, 8000. The reductions ave from 25 to -JO per cent. The Senate committee on world's fair met Thursday night and considered the matter of recommending an appropriation. A majority favored 8200,000, but the minority wanted tlie appropriation fixed at half that sum and decided to' submit a report. An attempt will Dfe made to get a unanimous report, and it is more than probable that 3150,000 will be agreed upon. The State officers have appointed a new Board of Metropolitan Police Commissioners for Indianapolis, consisting of Sterling E. Holt, R. F. Catterson and W. A. Sullivan. The new commissioners at once reorganized the police force and made sweeping 1 changes in the responsible positions. lir-*- Jndlana'/Hnooln League. ISDIA.XATOMS, Ind., Feb. 14.—The Lincoln League, the central organization of the Eepublican clubs of Indiana, held its annual .meeting 1 Thursday afternoon and evening' in this city. The resolutions indorsed the National and State administrations, the protective "tariff and reciprocity, failing to mention the MeKinley bill in terms. The resolution on silver favored free coinage only under international agreement of the commercial.countries of the world. W. L. Taylor was elected president; Otto Gresham, secretary, and Jf. S, Byram, treasurer. 1-tooKicr Democrats Displeased. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 14.—Many of the, stanchest friends of ex-President Cleveland here condemn his sentiments upon, the subject of silver, and claim that ae has placed himself'square- ly in opposition to Western sentiment and Western interests and has emphasized the necessity of selecting some Western man' for the. Presidency in 1892. Among the politicians around the capital not one could be found to indorse the views expressed in the letter, and some went. so far as to condemn them in unmeasured terms. Losses by Fire. • DAXvn,i,E,.Ind., Feb. 14.—The large stock barn of Solomon Williams was totally destroyed by fire at an early hour Thursday morning. . It was the work of an incendiary. Loss. §3,000; insured for 81,500. EVANSVILLE, Ind., Feb. 14.—Fire Thursday night destroyed the stock of M. Ungerleider, trunks and yalises. The stock of Evans & Verwayne was also totally ruined by water. Unger- leiders loss is $25,000; fully insured. Evans & Verwayne's loss is about $15,000; fully insured. Defalcation In Indiana. EVAXSVILLE, Ind., Feb. 14.—It has been learned that the teller of the First National Bank here, Charles Hitter, is a defaulter. The amount is not known, except that it exceeds his .bond, which .is 835,000. He was thoroughly trusted and had been employed in the bank from boyhood. By a system of false entries extending over several years he has got behind.over $35,000. His bondsmen are some of the. best citizens of Evans ville. ^^ Filled His Brother-in-Law with Lead. LA GRANGE, Ind., Feb. 14.—James Carr shot and killed his brother-in-law, George Shank, Wednesday night at the former's house. The murder was the result of a long-standing quarrel Four bullets and 104 bird shot were found in Shank's body. Carr and his brother Jarvis are in jail. Became Despondent and Shot Himself. CovnfGTOif, Ind:, Feb. 14.— C. T. Griggs, a prominent citizen of this-city,' committed suicide Thursday by shooting himself. He died instantly.. He left a note, saying .that he was tired of. life. He .was 57 years of age. Protracted illness is the supposed cause of the deed. '• ' -• •' • • '• ' Dashed for Liberty at the Right Time. ~ FKANKKORT, Ind:, Feb. 14. —Thursday morning while the turnkey at the county jail had the prisoners out'scrub- bing the -jail William Watkins, charged with grand larceny, made a dash for liberty, 'and notwithstanding that the streets, were full of people he made his escape. . Death of Stephen Harding. LAWBEBCEBUKG, Ind., Feb. 14.—Mr. Stephen Harding, aged S3,' died at 'Milan, Ind., Wednesday. .He was appointed Governor of Utah by Lincoln In 1861; afterwards-he was a justice in Colorado. Hanged Himself in His Barn. VALpisAiso, Ind,, Feb. 14.—Cyrus Miller,--'an old farmer of San Pierre, lammitted suicide Thursday. His son found him hanging-from a. beam in the- barn about noon. , Killed In a Mine. . TERKE HAUTE, Ind., Feb. 14.—E. S. Segler was caught by a descending car at Parke County (Ind.) Coal. Company's mines at Coxville and instantly killed Thursday. Two Tears for a Murderous Agsanlt. PEKU, Ind., Feb. 14.—William H. Yard has been sentenced to two years in the penitentiary for attempted mur- "der of Charles Seyfert. Robbed an Indiana Store-Keeper. WAVEKLY, Ind., Feb. 14.—The general Highest of all in Leavening Power..— W. 5. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, e had compromised his claims to a store of Charles Fprgy r -at'this place, '' " ~' estate ;for,#100,000. jj wasroBBed-Xbursdayipt^SOOj ABSOLUTELY PI/RE Thirty Years for Murder. BKIDGEFOHT, 111.. Feb. 13. — John Graham, who fatally stabbed Duan Johnson, a merchant of Bussellville, because the latter was the successful suitor for a lady's hand, came into court and pleaded guilty to murder; He was sentenced to thirty years .at Chester. The killing occurred. at a ball two weeks ago. Death of "Chinese Letter" M.ui*ey. BOSTON, Feb. 13.—News has been re- cert%d here of the death in Nashua, N. H., of Samuel Morey, who came into prominence during the Garfield-Hancock Presidential campaign of 1880. He was arrested in connection with the famcms "Morey Chinese letter." THE MARKETS. Grain. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Feb. IS. FI/OOK— Quiet and lower. Spring Wheat patents, SK.50@-i.r5; Bakers', 33.£5@3.50; Winter Wheat Flour, R60®5.00 for Patents, 84.403s4.50 for Clears. . WHEAT—Ruled stronger and higher. No, 3 cash. 94>4®05Mc: May, 97?i@98Kc.' • COBS—Fairly active and. higher. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow, 50'/,c; February, 50?£@Sl«ic; May, 5ZK@53X; JuneSSse; July, 52!i@. r >2Xc.' • OATS—Firmer. No. 2 cash." •ttc&'MJic; May, 457(@4fl^c; June, 4SK®*^Xe. Samples steady, •with liberal onerincs. No. 3, 435i@4*HC; No. 3 White, 4$£®4VA; No. 2, «a@45l4c?. No. ' S White, 46K®4Se. RYE—Finn and higher. No. 3 cash, SOc; February, SOc, and May, 83!4c.. Samples SO® 81c for No. 2, aod 73@,75c for No. 3. . BARLKY—Slow and steady. Poor, G0@81c; common, 63®35c; fair to good, 66@8Sc, and choice,: 70@~3c. MESS PORK—Trading rather light and prices higher. Prices ranged at J9.30@9.37!4 foi cash; S9.30@9.3!> for February; t9.4Ckgi9.45 foi March, and ?9.67!4@9.?7 for May. LARD—Market moderately active and prices lower. Quotations ranged, at. S5.52!4©5.55 foi cash; I5.2fc0@6.55 for February; S5.60®S.62>4 for March, and I5.80®5.82'^ for May. : : " BUTTEK—Creamery, 17@2ic; Dairy, 12®30c; Packing stock, 6@9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 8®8yjO per Ib.; Live Turkeys, 6®9c per Ib.; Live Ducks, 7K@ JOc per Ib.; Live Geese, K00@6.o6 per doz. OILS— Wisconsin' Prime Whits, 8c; Water WVi'.te, 8>sc; Michigan Prime White, 9Vic; Water White, 105£c; Indiana Prime White, 9140; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; 7i deg's, 9=ic; Naphtha, 63 dog's, "8c. iQTOiis—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK. Feb. 13. WHEAT—Early, ,;ic lower; but advanced Ji@ IJ4c on export business at St. Louis and cold weather. May, $1.06S®1;07X; June, 81.04J£© I.04S; July, $1.00«@1.00i4; December, 98@9S!4c. CORJT—Firm, H@JiO up; moderately active. No. 2, 62?i@64;^c; steamer-mixed, 62v;@62Kc. OATS—Quiet, firm. Western, 51®62c. • PROVISION'S—Beef dull, unchanged. Extra mess, SO.7SSl7.50: family, ?9.55®10.50. Pqrk flrm, less active; New mess, $10.50@11,25; old mess, $9.25@10.25: extra prime, S9,UO®9.75. Lard quiet, flrm; Steam-rendered, J5.87W. CLEVEI<AND. o.. Feb. 13. PETROLEUM—Qciet. Standard white, UOdeg. test 6J(c; 74 gasoline, Stfc; 88 gasoline, 12c; 63 naptittfai C'/sC. i-ive Stock. 1 CHICAGO, Feb.'13, CATTT.E—Marl;et active and feeling firm. Quo. tatlons ranged at $5.20@5.60 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; S4.50®5.10 foi good to choice do.; JS.SO@4.25 for common to lair do.; $3.00@3.60 for butchers' Steers; $3.a r >@3.80 for Stockers; $2.75@4.35 fo.' Texans; $2.9ftr5.S.7f> for Feeders; $1.60®3.25 fo: Cows; Sl.50@3.00 for Bulls, and S3.00fgi6.00 fof Veal Calves. ' ; Hoes—Market rather active au'd prices Jj^lOa higher. Sales ranged at I3.50@3.30 for Pigs; S3.30553.rX) for light; 83.3503.45 for rough packing-; .S3.3S@3.55 for mixed, ami $3.45^3.65 tot heavy packing and-shipping lots. A-ktnrney Warder Probably lu.iuin: NASHVILJ.K, Term.-, Feb. 13.—A Chattanooga (Tenn.) special says: Doctors declare that City 7 Attorney Warder, in jail for murder, is undoubtedly insane. His health is ruined, and he may die from the strain upon his nenves.- Judge Warder is confined for'killing life son- in-law, Mr. Simpson Fugette, a prominent young- banker, and'his trial has been postponed on account of his physical condition, as he is suffering from. two pistol wounds. ! Work Stopped. CHICAGO, Feb. 13.—-The contractors for grading 1 Jackson Park for the uses of the world's fair have been forced to suspend work, owing to fears oi their Italian workmen that the crowd of laborers assembled in the vicinity of the park would assault them. — . £ Jtlet a Tragic Fate at Last, WILKKSBABRH, Pa.,' Feb. 13.—David Fox, the only survivor of the Nottingham mine explosion of a year ago, was killed Thursday night by a premature blast. Bumatism -SCIATICA ' THE GREAT ENOUSH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious aM Kermis Disaite. "Worth t Qninw t Boi'Mrat Mia . for 25 Cents, BY AUt, DRUGGISTS.- . Condensed &. JR, Time-Tables BAD ECZEMA ON BABY Head one Solid^Sore. '. 'itching .Awful. Had to Tie Hi= Hands, to .Cradle. Cured by Cuticura. Our little boy broke out on his head with a bad form of eczema when he was four -months old. .We tried three doctors, but-.tbey did not help mm. W« then used your three • Cutlcura. Eemedles, and af '« using them eleven weeks exactly according to directions, he begun to steadily Impjove,, and alter the use of them tor seven mouths his head : was entirely well, When.weibegan u*lnglt his. bead was a solid sore from the' crown to his eyebrows, it was also all over his-. ears, most of his face, and small places on different parts or his body. There were sixteen weeks .that we had to Keep his hands tied to :the cradle, and hold them when he was taken upland had to -Keep mittens tied on his hands to.keep-hls flnger-nuils out ot the sores, as lie would s ratch if be could in any way get nls hands loose, .We know your Cutl- csra Remedies cured him. We feel sale in rec- S, Webster, Tnd. Scrofula Cured. I have a sister younger than mysrtf whose whole body was covered wlih scrofala. 'sores, from head to foot. She could not Me down at night, and had no peace by day. A mend advised her to try the Cutlcura Eemedles. She did so, and they cured her. DORA B. ERVfNG, Bushsylvanla, Ohio, PIttsLurg, Cincinnati, Chicago X St. LonJs- By, (CiNTjuL Tun.) ABBOT Bradford OI vision. UUVB 2:35 am* ..... JEasHt-iBxprew ...... 105pm*.. ....... F*>tLlne ..... .... taop mt ..... Accommodation...... 3:15 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4-.3U JBidURond Division. . 3:00 a m*. . , .Night Exprew,...'., . 1105 a m- l!dO a mt ..... Accommodation....... •SiS.Umt 1:80 p m*....PayExpr««» ........ l:25pm« 11 :i!0 p mf ..... Accommodation .: .-... SdU p or> In dJannpoIln Division. 2:20a jn«.... Night E*preM., ..... l&65am» 130 p m»....DayExpMB»..i..;.,. 125 pm» Chicago Division. 12:40 a m* ____ Night BxpreM......... SZOam* 1:05 p m» ....... .fast Line ......... 1.26 p in« 1:47 p m* ............ Vast Line ........... l.-47p m» ll:30a mt.... -Accommodation. ..... 4JOpmt 1 J5 p mt..... Accommodation.....; 8:15 & mt State Line Division. l:80pmt....MaUafldKxpreg» ----- 8:30 & mt 7:45 amt. .. ...... BxpraM ........ „ 7:25 . .. „ ll':15amt.......LocalFrel({bt ...... " Trains marked * run daUj. Train i marked t run dally except Soodgj. Vandnlla Line. • ' SOCTB"BOIWI}. ' Local Freight.. .......... -*'~.A ------ ...... 5:00* m. Terre Haute Express — ................... 7i5 » m Mall Train.. ....... . ........................ — t.iU p n> NORTH BOCHD. Local FrUght. .............. *. ............. .-. — 5-00 a m Mall Train --------- . ------ ........... _... — 10s6a m SouthBendExpreM .........'.„ ............. 8:46 p m Through JTelght. — .......... ,-„ ....... .... 3**p » Close connections for Indianapolis lit Oolfu now made by all : our passengw tralni— J. c, Edgworth, agent. . WabftMh Kan road. :. KASTBODHD. , New York Expres, dally — .............. assam Ft Wayne(Pas,)Accm.,except Sunday! 8:18 a m Kan City <£ Toledo Ex.,exceptSunday.ll J5 a m AtlantlcExpress.-dally.....-...'...."....... 4:06 p m Accommodation Frt., exeeptSnndsj . 9:26 p ra WEST, BODHB. , Pacific Express, dally ............ ----------- 7:52am . Accommodation Fit., exceptSunday_1345 p m . Kan City Ex., except Sunday- ............ S:46 p m LafayettefPas) Accra., except Snnday 6.08qp m St. Louis Ex., daily ...................... 10.32pm Eel Blver »Iv., Losannport, Wett'Side Between lioeanoportand CIiiiH. ... .EAST BOOST. Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leave.. 10:00 a m Accpmm'odatlon, ex. Sunday, Leave.;' 4^0-p m WEST BOUND; Accommodation,. ex..Sunday, :Arrive- SJO.a m Accommodation, ex Sunday, Arrive."'*:!!) p w WANTED. Cutieura Resolvent Tne new Blood and Skin Purifier, arid jrrentest of. Humor Remedies, cleanses the blood ot all Impurities and pobonous elements, and thus removes the cause, while" Cutlcura, the great skin cure, and CuticuraSoap.-an .exaulslte, skin beau- tifler clear the «Kin and scalp, an>i restore the hair. Thus the Cutlcura -Keroedles cure every species of Itching, burning, scaly, pimply, _and blotchy skin, scalp, and blood diseases,; from Inlancj to age, when the best phjslclans fall. Sold everywhere. Price, Cutlcura, 50c.; Soap, 25c., Resolvent, jl. IJrepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. t H^-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages. 60 lliustf ations. and 100 faalimonldls. W ANTED a few persons to each place to do writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J, H. Woodbury, Station D, Ken York CHy. - oetadly a firilTO u|iUTr||hTRMoMr«.|UMrflrK t-gepTOllts, •LUIS WMI to quick saicssppt.rnirt.ArMy. oapoitiuuty. «teo. Jk..Scott, S4»BrWw«j. ». T. W ANTED—An active, reliable Jnan-salarj 970 to $8O monthly, with Increase,, to represent In nls OWB eectloD a responsible New York House. References. .Manufacturer,-. Ixxac Box.lS85,JSew York. ^. .. A Chartered Countctlcut I/ife Insurance Co., wants a Gentleman Manager for this locality. A good man can make personally $2.60'. per year, and clear si.OO". from Lls'Subs:' "Address, Mana ger, Box 67, Waterburr, Conn.it feb5d6t n A UV'C Skin and scalp purified and beau- h A D Y O tifled by COTICUBA SOAP. Absolutely pure. PAINS and WEAKNESSES Of females Instantly relieved by'that w,elegant, andInfalltble Antidote to ^'TC f . 3>/0 IU 3>^OU working for us. Pernoni' preferred who can tarnish a horse and give thete,. whole time to the business. - Spire moments may be profitably employed also. A few vacanelet In .towns and cities. B. If. JOHNSON & (.0., 2600 MalnSt Rrlthmond. Va roatldly W ANTED—An Active Man for each section Salary *?5 to *1OO, to locallyo*present »> successful N. T. Company JncoratedNto supply Dry Goods, Cl«tbtar,'Saoes."Jewelry.*et«.. to con. jsumeiB at cost. Al,--o a.lady of..^ict-lel»Ury. »4O, to enroll-jn embers (8O.OOO, Jiow-'snroUea.. WOO.«(M» paid lu). Belerences," exctan g«l

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page