Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 25, 1891 · Page 4
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February 25, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, February 25, 1891
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John Gray's "CORNER" DN NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing, striking S, and trying- to push oft' old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray has gone and filled up his store chuck ' tall of new goods and is selling 1 them lower than some of the old chesnuts that aro being offered 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 i, given him the cleanest slock in the State FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: x Parvin's :-: ft-: 12tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal fobllshed every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. JPfice per Annum. frlttc per Month. • .... »O CO .... 5O WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEB. 25. '{ THE SHIPPING BILL. I South of the Gulf of Mexico and tht \ 1he Rio Grande there are .30,000,000 •_ psople, who consume annually ?475,* 030,000 of merchandise. I Our total exports to Mexico, West C .Indies, Central and South America, in 51888, were $71.938,181, and our im- jports from the same countries were •flSl, 058,966. In 1S8S our exports to South America were §29,579,227, and our imports -were $84,356,398. Si In 1888 our exports to Brazil were ,$7,137,208, and our imports from v Brazil were §53,710.234. ¥ The Argentine Republic imports £ yearly over §100,000,000; of this vast ? sum the United States sells them less , than 7 per cent. b Brazil imports yearly over §105,'000,000; of this amount the United I States sells them less than 8 per cent. | Of the 765 steamships that entered f jthe port of Montevideo in 1888 not a JTsingle one bore the Stars and Stripes. |f In 1888 one American merchant sold I in Montevideo nearly §1,000,000 of ''American manufactured goods that '"-were shipped via. Bremen, and twice -•across the Atlantic. p The reason that the steamers of I other countries do the carrying trade Indicated by the above figures, and [ thereby secure to their respective ' countries the furnishing of the goods c themselves in such enormous quanti- F ties, is that ;Great Britain pays her ^steamships §5,000,000, Prance pays £lers $4,500,000, Germany pays, hers 5^4,000,000 annually, The United J States none at all. The reciprocity , agreement gives us this trade provided 5-we take our ships and go after it. The ".Shipping bill '.should be passed to com- i^plete the details of legislation which jwill insure additional trade. I" THE bill to increase the revenue of & the State and to provide for the pay iment of the State debt is a subterfuge. i Its passage will take from tho counties 1'their legitimate revenues and will Compel the county commissioners of the various counties to provide for _-the shortage thus created and to en- 'dure whatever odium or political op- •\pobition an increase of county taxation may create. To use Cass county as an lUustiation, the railroad property in ithis county'is appraised at §1,226,977. Our levy of 80J cents puts into the Bounty treasury from this railroad ^property $10,000 annually in round Einumbers. This amount, or rather the sjjiilroad tax that a uniform ap- ' praisement road levy may give, the ' legislature appropriates and compels -tjlje commissioner to make up the & amount by an increased levy on farm ''^ndcity property. Cass, Lake, Laporte, Porter, Marion, Allen, St.' Jo's-' sph, Tippecanoe and Vigo are (he sufferers from this arrangement. Thrown, Ohio, and Switzerland, hav- [] ing no railroads, pay nothing at all Itoward increasing the State revenues. ff As will be seen at once no new rev- »*nuesare provided for. The legislature robs the counties. Republican Editorial Association. The annual meeting of the Indiana Republican Editorial Association will be held in Indianapolis on Friday, Feb. 27. Following is the program: 11 A, 3t.—Social meeting at DeiUson Hotel. 12 M.—Dinner. 1:80 v, ji.—Meeting at Columbia Clnb room. 1. Memberships recslved. •J. President's annual address, yb G«n. Jasper Packard, New Albany Tribune. S. Paper: "Relations of the Republican Press and Republican party of Indlnr.a," byW. W. Eoberts, Richmond Telegram. •1. Ian minute discussions by Marshall Hacker, Columbus Republican; George M. Allen, Terre Haute Expresss; S. Vater. Lai'ayette Call; C. K. LandiS. DelpblJourmd; W. S. Wright, Loi'an- KOOtt Journal; W. H. Elliott, New Castle Courier; John K. Moses. Rusuvllle Republican; R.A. Brown Franklin Republican, and otliers. 5. Miscellaneous bu-lness. B. Election ol ofllcers. The Ceiinun of Jt'arui It was ascertained that in many cases the reasons for these mortages were not rack-renting or lack of capital in carrying on the business of farming, but in ninety-one cases in one county and in ninety c:\ses in another the cause assigned' for contracting the mortagage was speculation, permanent improvements, or a desire to purchase other and adjoining farms, which is always a sign of prosperity.—[Inter Ocean. Tiirlir JPtr.tnreM. "With a Chinese tariff wall," say the tree traders, 'We keep out the goods of other countries until cur unselflsh foreign friends positively refuse to help make the World's Fair a success." And yet the Increase of Imports In 1S9U over those of five years' average (18S5-SO) was $128,-138,009. Imports average 3SS5 to 1889, • Imports of 1890, Increase nearly 20 per cent —New York Press. Opposed to ProKperitv. The Democi-ats in Congre is are now fillibustering to beat the Shipping bill. Why? Because they know that its enactment will boom business so as to promote Kepublican success next year. A word to the wise, etc.—[Nfew York Press. EEED DENOUNCED. Severe Criticism of the Maine Man's Conduct as Speaker, Mr. Wike (III.) Presents Resolutions Calling for His Impeachment by the House. I1OASTIXC ItEED. WASHINGTON, Feb. '24.—In the house Monday Representative Scott, "VVike (111.) oiffered for reference to the committee oil judiciary the following preamble and resolution: "Whereas, The Ireciuent falsifications of the journal of the proceedings oJ the house of representatives ol the Fifty-first congress, •by the arbitrary action of the speaker, and notably by his unwarrantable action on February a), last., in the matter of the count of Messrs. Turner (Ga.), Clements, Crisp, Blanchard and Wilson (Mo.,) mite-law, Fithian, Dates and others, members of the house, as present and not voting, for the purpose of making the record show an apparent quorum to do business, when in fact there was not a quorum as required by the constitution ol the United States, and when, In fact, such members -were not present nor within the hall of the house at the time; and, "Whereas, In that connection the arbitrary and tyrannical action of the presiding officer of the house and his political associates on the floor on the 2ist day of the same month, in re- luslng to allow or entertain a motion for tho purpose or correcting the falsification so made in the journal of the proceedings of the previous day so as to make it conform to the facts in the premises as they were clearly established and made to appear; and "Whereas, These arbitrary, unlawful and unconstitutional acts were done In pursuance of a plan concocted by the leaders of a party just overthrown by an overwhelming majority of the people at the polls and in tho closing hours of their power to Install for llfelnto.-0ew federal judicial offices then and there being created for that purpose a number of the repudiated and defeated candidates of the party at that election. In defiance ot and against the will of a large majority of the voters of the country—north and south as well as east and west—all of these unlawful and unworthy official acts making it apparent and patent that the Injury threatened to the liberties of the people and to constitutional free government by the arbitrary and unlawful action of the chair may become calamitous and irreparable, and inasmuch as there seems to be no compulsory restraining power In existence except through the action of the majority in the respective bodies, which is usually in political sympathy with its presiding officer; therefore, "Kesolved, That the committee on the judiciary be anci It is hereby Instructed to report to the house forthwith a joint resolution for the action of congress submitting for ratification an amendment to tho constitution providing a, plan lor the impeachment and removal from office 'with suitable penalties or Tor tlj.e trial either upon Indictment or information in the conns of the district of Columbia or the supreme court of tho United Statas of the speaker or presiding officer of the house of representatives or tho president or presiding officer of the senate who shall willfully falsify or falsely make up, alter or change or cause or permit the same to be done by the clerk of the body over which tho party oflending may preside, or by any other person, the journal of its proceedings, either by counting .and entering therein as presenter causing the same to be done the name or names of any member or members who shall not : m fact be present at the time for the purpose of making a quorum or otherwise, or by any other moans or for any other purpose whatsoever. The said amendment to tho constitution shall provide that such oftense shall be a high crime or misdemeanor, with such penalties by fine and imprisonment, removal from office and disqualification for holding office as said committee shall deem commensurate with the character of the offense or crime indicated." FryeVCTu'Liice* Ts Good, NEW YOICK, Feb. 21.—The Sun's Washington special says: It is the general opinion among- senators that Senator Frye will be chosen president pro tempore to succeed Senator Ingalls. The Maine senator is not making an active canvass, but his friends'say that he will easily out-distance Senator Hoar in the caucus. £, TassAtl tlio v r)ircct-(Tax 13111. WASHINGTON, Feb. -it.—The direct- tax bill was passed by fere house after considerable discussion.) T>lere will be something like S<T,000,Op/^reimbursed to the. states in suras 'ranging 1 from §2,000,000 down. Ihe bijl -has already passed the senate and now needs the president's sig-n'ature to become a law, SHOT TO KILL. Details of the Awful Tragedy Enacted at Columbus, 0. Account of ^the Fight Between Rival Editors in Which Two Men Were Killed and Six Wounded. SKXSATIOX AT OHIO'S CAPITAL. COLUMBUS, O., Feb. 24,—Excitement over the Elliot-Osborn tragedy on Monday afternoon runs high. Besides the killing oi: Osborn and Hughes, P, ,1. Elliott, was sliot in one arm and in the back. P. C. Sullivan, a clerk, was a bystander and was shot in the arm. Among' the wounded spectators were John IS. Reese, government statistical agent, shot throiifh the left leg, not serious; C, W. Sxillivan, book-keeper, shot through the arm; B. E. Gardner, of Danville, 0., shot through the ankle; C. W. Eeifschneider, struck in the brenst \>y a spent bal!. The excitement here Monday night was very high and the situation looked threatening. Large crowds continued to hover about the scene of the tragedy. W. .7, Elliott and his brother were held at the ci*3" prison, and owing to threats which have been openly made the police authorities have taken extra precautions to prevent any outbreak or mob violence. The prison doors have been securely fastened, and only officers having business in the prison are allowed to go back and forth. W. J. Elliott was interviewed and among other things said: "At 1 o'clock p. m. I drove to town from Arlington, and thought I would go :md see the parade. I met Pat, my brother, und we started south on High street. When opposite Park's gun store I said to Put that I had left a. pistol IE there) to be lixed about a weelc before and that I believed that I would go in and get it. When the man gave mo the pistol I put it into my pocl;ct, not even looking to sec whether the fellow had loaded it. We started on south. I did not ex poet to see Osborn, u,s lie never came up town for several days after he wrote anybody up. When in front of Schrader's saloon I turned acd saw Osborn with a revolver pointed at me. I reached tor my pistol when I heard a bullet whiz by my head. I think he shot two or three times at me and I fired back Osboru started after Pat, anil Pat ran into the street through, the crowd, Osborn firing at Mm and into the crowd.'' A large number of eye-witnesses say that W. .7. Elliott opened fire on Osborn as he came along the street, and the best information is that the first shot fired by Elliott hit Osborn in the side of the head or neck. Osborn, after returning the fire at both Elliott and his brother, ran into a hat store, where he was followed by P. J. Elliott and they had a hand- to-hand struggle, during which several shots were fired and Osborn was shot through the head, the ball entering' the chin. The story of the shooting, as related by Gus and Shedan Johns, eye-witnesses, is that A. C. Osborn was standing in front of Schrader's, talking to Frank Clark-, an attorney, when the Elliotts appeared, walking south on Hiffh street. The two men walked tip close to where Osborn was standing and one made a remark, whereupon the other fired at Osborn, who started to back away. He drew a pistol and began firing at the two Elliotts, who were following him. revolvers in hand, and shooting at him. When Osborn reached McDonald's hat store ho opened the door and ran in. Patrolman McManarny caught W. J. Elliott and took the revolver away from him. When the police entered the hat store they found Osborn lying dead on the floor and Pa-t Elliott standing over him, revolver in hand. Pat Elliott says that Mr. Hughes was killed by Osborn, 'while eye-witnesses claim that W. J. Elliott was the murderer. \V. .i'. Elliott said that he did not regret the death of Osborn in the least, but would have rather served twenty years in the penitentiary than be indirectly the cause of Mr. Hughes' death. F. W. Leavering is the proprietor of the Sunday World and Osborn was the city editor. The Elliotts had made charges of immorality against Levering, also implicating Claude Meeker, Gov. Campbell's private secretary. The World on Sunday retaliated, making charges against the Elliotts. W. J. Elliott came to Columbus to accept the appointment of state printer by Gov. 1-iishop in 1873, and on retiring from that office, two years later, bought the Capitol, which he has conducted ever since as a sensational publication. He left an unsavory record in Cincinnati acd 'during his career has been in many scrapes because of his style of journalism. Four years ago State Auditor Kiz- wetter shot and slightly wounded him because of a publication reflecting on his official character, fie is the representative of the Clan-na-Gaels here who was unfavorably alluded to at the time of the murder of Dr. Cronin at Chicago as being in the conspiracy that led to the doctor's death. Both he and P. J. Elliott were born in Ireland. The latter has been in his brother's employ ever since he has been in Columbus, and just now holds the office of state employment bureau agent Osborn was about 32 years old. and came here from Reynoldsburg, 0., about five years ago to work for the man who killed him. He was at one time mayor of Keynolds- burg. Says the Lit?6ruJg Will Win. KINGSTON, Ont., Feb. 24.—Sir Richard Cart-wright has reached Kingston; He says that liberalism is sweeping the country, that unrestricted reciprocity will carry the day and that Sir John Macdonald knows that the country is lost to Mm. ^ Went Throuch tlio Motions. SPRINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 24.—In-the joint session, neither ' side had many members present, and although a ballot was taken those, present, with one exception, abstained from voting. Sneaker Crafts cast his vote for Palmer. ' INDIANA. A Measure to Discourage Wbite- Capism—Other State News. Kcliiiid in Its Work. INDIANAI'oi.rs, Ind., Feb.' -25. —The legislature will adjourn sine die, by constitutional limitation, on Monday. March 9. In the house 630 bills have been introduced and 92 passed. In the senate a<)(i have been introduced and 101 passed. Those that have become laws are unimportant iii character, while the most important ones are yet to be considered. The house will probably get through with the taxation and fee and salary bills by the middle of the week and send them to the senate. The general and specific appropriation bills will be reported from the committee on ways and means at once, and it is hoped to go through with them by the end of the week. The apportionment bills will also be considered this week. The consideration of those bills that are riost necessary has been crowded into the last two weeks, as usual. !>'i)j.\XAi'OMS. Ind., Feb. 25.—Senator Oilman on Monday introduced a bill to discourage white-capism. It provides that any person who is damaged or injured by white caps may recover damages from the county in which it occurs. I n case a man is whipped he shall receive damages of wot less than 82,000 nor more than So,000, and a woman who is whipped by white caps may recover • from §5.000 to §10,000' damages. IT it be proved that the persons who perform any act of whitu-eapisin live in more than one county, the various counties from which they come shall share in the payment of such damages as are awarded. The bill requiring that sellers of cigarettes shall pay a yearly license of 6200 was defeated in the senate. The governor's nomination of S. J. Peelle and W. C. Ball to be trustees of the reform school for boys was confirmed. The bill proposing a new system of taxation for Indiana, passed the house Monday afternoon by a majority of only one vote. The fee and salary bill was also passed. I'luniiig Mills Shut Down. IXDIANAFOLIS, Ind., Feb. 25. — The difference between the planing-mill owners and their bench and machine men came to a climax Monday by the mills all locking out their men. The men demanded an increase of 25 per cent, in their wages and the establishment of the eight-hour day. The mill-owners held a meeting and decided that it was impossible to grant the eight-hour day during the busy season of the year, about seven months out of twelve, and that owing to cheap labor competition in the south and north wages could not be increased. They determined, also, that if their employes did not sign an agreement to work the same number of hours as at present, and for the same wages as now, by February 21 they would secure other men. Last Saturday, the day fixed, passed, and only a few men signed. Between SOO and 1,000 men are locked out A~cilnst tlie Sunday Theaters. IxDiAXAfOLis, Ind., Feb. 25.—The result of the attempt by the law and order people to prevent Sunday performances in the Indianapolis theaters is still doubtful The test case was tried before the mayor _ Monday, the defendants being Harry and Walter De Gray, and Albert Flint and Helen Van, who gave Sunday night what they called an exhibition of mind-reading and hypnotism in spite of the police, after having been once arrested. Their plea in court was that they had given a scientific exhibition, which cannot be prevented under the present Sunday laws. The court took the case under advisement. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— T<7. S. Gov't" Report,'Aug. 17, 1889, Sentenced for L,ifc. BUOOKLY.V, Feb. 34.'—James J. r . Dougherty has been sentenced to life imprisonment in Sing Sing.prison for the murder of Dr. Lloyd, of the Flat- bu.sli insane asylum, last October. Dougherty formerly made himself notorious by his mad infatuation for .Mary Anderson. Tin; Huihllnjr Collapsed. PiTTSJH'iifiii, l j a., Feb. 24.—The building at (is Federal street, Allegheny, suddenly collapsed about 10 a. m. Four of the inmates were buried beneath the debris. As there was no explosion or other sli/jck the disaster is considered to be'due to faulty construction. THE~MARKETS. (>ruiii. Provisions. Ktfi. CHICAGO. FeD, 24, FLOUR—Quiet :ir.d steady. Spring Wheat patents, 8l.nO@-l.7S; Bakers'. $3.50; Winter Wheat Flour ijiitents, 8-t.COSi-.00, and Clears, $-1.40®J.50, WHEAT—Ruled weaker and only moderate trading. No. 3 cash, 03@03Wc; May, 05S© D65JC.' Cons—Fairly active and llrm. No. i and No. " Yellow, 53'^c; May, MHlB-KiJic: July 53Ji®54Mc. OATS—Higher. Xo. 2 cash, J5;';©-16c: May, 46@47e; June. 46% c; July, 43Ji<843?;e. Samples in good supply. but steadier. No. 3, 4-ltf£-I5!4c; No. 3 Willie,"«!4«J4G?i; No. 2, 45i,s@.l6j£c; Xo. 3 White. W/s@4Sc. R.YK—Quiet and steady. No. 2 cash, Smr£83c; February, 8'Jc, and May, 8o@BCo. Samples, Si!rj> 83c for No. 2, and TSSSOe for No. 3. BAJMJJV—Quiet and slow. Poor, 60®61c: common. flSSJiSc: rair to good, CCSGSc, and choice, ?0©~~c. MESS POHK—Trading only moderate and prices lower. RHces ranged at $9.3D@9.40 for cash; 5U30&0.40 for March; ?9.00S9.TO for May, and $R.9U@10.02V£ for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at 55.57'/i!g-5.(!0 for cash; $5.57!-i©5.60 for March; ,S5.77«@r).S-2'/i for May. and ?e.02K@6.0;> for July. BUTTEH—Creamery, 22©29c: Dairy, l-KaiMc; Packing stock, 6@9c. Pour.TRy—Live Chickens, 7©S',ic per lb.: Live Turkeys,. 9®10c per Ib.; Live Ducks, 8®10o perlb.; Live Geese, S3.OOO3.oO per do/,. On.s—Wisconsin Prime White. Sc; Water White, Sy a c: Michigan Prime White, 9!4c; Water White, \6'/iti: Indiana Prime White, 9!^c; Water While, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9^c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 14c; 74 (leg's, SJic; naphtha, 83 deg's, 7c. LiQUOHS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, Feb. 24. WHEAT—Prices ]®lj»e lower, weak, more active. May, $l.03?i: June; 5l.02»i@1.03; July, 99;sSl9y>ic; August, 93?jc. COBS—Steady to iMc up, quiet. No. 3, 04© 05c; steamer mixed, 04@65c. OATS—Quiet, (inner. Western, 52©61c. PROVISIONS—Beef—Quiet, unchanged. Extra mess, 80.7337.50; family, 56.50@10.50. Pork limited demand, steady. New mess, S10.50© 11.35; old mess, $9.25@10.25: extra prime. $9.00 ©9.75. Lard, quiet, steady. Steam-rendered, $8.50. CLEVELAND. O.. Feb. 24. PETROLEUM—Quiet. Standard White, 110 6j£c; 74 gasoline, S'/ic; 83 gasoline, lie; 03 naphtha, 6/2 C, _^_^___ kive Stock. CHICAGO. Feb. 24. CAITI..E—Market only moderately active. Quotations ranged at $5.10@5.CO for choice to lancy shipping Steers; J4.50@5.00 for good to choice do,; !3.SO@4.25 for common to lair do; $3.00®3.60 for butchers' Steers; $2.25©2.75 for Stockers; 52.75(2.4.25 forTexans; S2.90®3.75 for Feeders; 51.50@3.25 for Cows; Sl.50@3.00 for Bulls, and S3.00SO.OO for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market moderately active. Prices ruled5@10c lower. Sales ranged at J2.605S3.40 for Pigs;S3.30iS;3.00 for light; $3.30@3.40 for rough packing: S3.35&3.55 for mixed, and 53.45 @3.(50 for heavy packing and shipping lots. 15iK GO.S Well :it Shelbyvillo. Ind. SIIEMYVILT.E, Ind., Feb. 25.—The Citizens' Natural Gas Co. of this city completed its first well Monday evening at a 'depth of 031 feet, resulting- in a gusher with a capacity of 2,000 cubic feet per clay. The company has a capital stock of 8100,000, which is owned by the citizens exclusively, and was organized in opposition to the Southern Indiana Gas Co., a.g'ainst which the citizens rebelled on accoxmt of its hig-h prices. __^_ GrecncusMc Mothers Orpini/.e. GREEXCASTLE, Ind.. Feb. 25.—The mothers of this city are holding'-weekly meeting's with a view to the repression of vice of every description. The meet- j ings are held in the different clmrchea ' and are participated in by Christian workers, irrespective of denomination , differences. The association aims at the ; suppression of billiard halls, the : reclamation of fallen women and the abolishment of progressive enchre, as well as all games of chance. Would Not Be JSuUdiv/.cd. TIPTOST, Ind., Feb. 25.—Three local toughs went to the Union hotel at a | late hour Sunday night for the purpose of giving' the colored porter a whipping simply because his skin was black. Landlord Wait shot Otto Miller through the right leg- and the porter whipped the other two men, blacking- their eyes and smashing their noses in the most approved manner. Ko!>lnn Coming North. JEFFE.RSONVILLE, Ind., Feb. 25.—Aj great number of robins have arrived from the south and they roost near the fall .of the Ohio. There are thousands of birds. They are so weary with their long flight that they can be knocked over with sticks. BAD ECZEMA ON BABY Head one Solid Sore. Itching- Awful. Had to Tie His Hands to Cradle. Cured by Cuticura. Our little boy broke out on his head with a bad form of eczema when he was four mouths old. We tried three doctors, but they did not help him. We then used your three Cuticura Remedies, and afer using them eleven weeks exactly according to directions, he begun to steadily Impjove, at>d a£ter the use ol them for seven mouths his h«id was entirely well, When we began u^lngit his head was a solid sore from the crown to his eyebrows. It was also all over his ears, most oJ his face, and small places on different parts ol his body. There were sixteen weeks that we had to keep bis hands tied to the cradle, and hold them when he was taken up; and had to keep mittens tied on his hands to keep his llnger-nails out of the sores, as he would s. ratch If he could In any way get his hands loose. We know your Cuti- cura Remedies cured him. Weleel sale In recommending them-to others, GEO. B, & JANETTA HARRIS. Webster, Ind. Scrofula Cured. I have a slvter younger than mysell whose whole body was covered wlih scrpfala sores, from head to foot. She could not lie down at night, and had no peace by day. A friend advised her to try the Cuticura Remedies. She did so, and they cured her. DORA B. BBVIKG. Hushsylvania, Ohio. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood and Skin Purifier, and greatest of Humor Remedies, cleanses the blood of all Impurities and polfonous elements, and thus removes the aiuse, while Cuticura. the great skin cure and Cuticura Soap, an exquisite skin beau- tiller, clear tha skin and scalp, ano restore the hair- Thus the Cuticura Remedies cure every species of Itching, burning, scaly, pimply, and blutchy skin, sculp, and blood diseases, from infiuicj to age, when the best physicians full. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap, 26c ; Resolvent, si. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. C3J~'Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," G4 pages. 5* Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. Died at the AffO of 102. HAKTFORD CITY, Ind., Feb. 5 —Mrs. Margaret Timmonds was buried here Monday. She was born in Ireland in i 1TSO and was 103 years old at the time ! of her: death. Pier husband died in Ire-' land about twenty years ago. lutely pnre. Skin and scalp purified and beau- tifled by CUTICURA SOAP. Abso- • PAINS and WEAKNESSES Of females Instantly relieved by that new, elegant, and Infallible Antidote to Fain, Inflammation, and Weakness, the Cuticura. Anti-Palis Planter. WcKt^rn Farmers to Confer. Sioux Crrr, la., FeK. 2J.—Farmers' I alliance men of Iowa, Minnesota, the , Dakotas and Nebraska will hold a conference here beyinnhjg Wednesday next. It is expected that 500 delegates will be in attendance. Various matters are to be discussed and a plan o: campaign mapped out. i'rof. Winchcll's SucvCMior. HbuGjrro.Y. Mich., Feb. 24.—Prof. W. H. Scherxer, of this place, has been, appointed to succeed Prof. Alexander Winch ell, deceased, in. the geological chair at the Ann Arbor university. Death of Gen. Robert McAllister. EELVIDEPJC. S. .!.. Feb. -24.—Gen. Robert McAllister, widely known as the commander of the "Bloody Eleventh" of New Jersey, died Monday- nig-ht, aged TS. CmiEs PBOMPTIT AND PEEKASENTLY Lumbago, Headache, Toothache, m E u n A r. G i A „ Soro Throat, Swellings, Frost-Wtes, 3 GIAXICA, Sprains, Bruises, Burns, Scalds. THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltlmor*. Mi BEECHARTS PILLS (THE 6REAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous IIXS. 25cts. a Box. OB 1 AT.T. Condensed R. R. Tims-Tables, Pittslurjr, Cincinnati, Chicago 'Jc', St. Louis lif, (CENTRAL TMB.) 1KKT7K Bradford Oivirsion. 2:35am« JEasMfnDxpreSi...;.. 1:15 pm« F*fetLlne 155pm* l:20pmt Accommodation 8:00 a mt 9:i5 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 P mt Richmond Division. 3:00am'....Night Express....... 1:05am* IIJO a mt Accommodation. 5:5)amt 1:30 p m* JlayExpress l-25ora* 11:20 p mt Accommodation '2-20 p mi* Indianapolis .Division. 220a m*....NightE<pres9 liSBam* 1 SO p m* Das-Express 125pm* L Chicago Division. • U:40a m*....Night Express SlOarn* l.(5pm» FastLlne 126pro« 1:47 p m* Fast Line 1:47 p m* ll.SOa m-f .Accommodation. ^SOpmt 7:15 prat 'Accommodation 6:16 a mt State Line Division. l:SOp mt-...il all and Express StSOanrt 7:45amt Express 7:25pmf 11:16 am} Local Freight 11:30 a mf. Trains marked * run dallj. TrslDs marked t run dally except SuDdaj. VaiKlullii Line. SOUTH BOTHD. Local Freight -...^ o-lWam, Terre Haute Express 7:15 a m Mall Train i:Wp m SOBTE BODND. Local Fragit....! 6:00 a m Mall Train - 10:46 a ID South Bend Express 8:45 p m Through Freight 855 p m Close connections lor Indianapolis via OoUas now made by all our passenger trains.—J. C, Edgworth, agent W abash Railroad. EAST BOUND.; Nnw YorkExpres, dally 255am Ft Wayne(P.is.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex. .except Sunday 11:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally — 4:05 p m Accommodation Frt., exceptSunday. 9:26 pm • WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally - 7:52 am Accuromodatlon Fit., except Sunday.J2d5 p ra Kan City Ex., except Sunday. 3:45 p m LalayettefPjis)Accra., except Sunday GKB p m : St. Louis Ex., dally 10:32 pm Eel Biver DIv., JOoganxport, West SIdo Between Logansport and Chill. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Leave,. 10:00 a.m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.." 4:40 p m WEST BOUMX Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p m WANTED. W ANTED a lew persons In each place to do W writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York City. ' oct21dly ITtT"ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary VV S7O to SSO monthly, with Increase, to represent In !Us own- section a responsible New York Hoase. References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585, New york. . .-.••-. A Chartered Connecticut Life Insurant u>. T wnnts a Gentleman Manager for this locality. A KOOd man ea,n make personally 82,50''. per year, and clear Sl.OCR Irom Us subs. Address. Mana ger, Box 67, Waterbory, Conn : _ I'eb5d6t A MOXTM can be made working for us. Persons preferred who can tarnish a horse and give their whole time to the business. Spare moments may. be profitably employed also. A few vacancies In towns and cities. B.F.JOHNSON & CO., 2600 Main Pf »rkbiRond. Va . marldly I IFE AND REMINISCENCES OF GENERAL ..Sherman, by a distinguished author. Contributions furnished specially for book by prominent soldiers and statesmen. Agents wanted. Will out sell every thing. Semi SScts. Instantly for_ outfit. We guarantee best book and best terms. Buy no other. R. H. WOODWARD & CO., Baltimore,'ltd-.. W ANTED—An Active 3Ian for each section. -Salary #75 to iSlOO, to locally represent a successful N. Y. Company Incorated to supply Dry Goods. Clothing, Shoes, Jewelry, etc.. to con. sumers at cost. AlsoaladT'-Ol-tact Salary S4O. to enroll members (SO.OOO now enrolled,. , 810O.OOO paid In.). References, exchanged-'" Empire Co-operatUe Association (credit ;w, , djlockBexClO, K.. T.

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