Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 6, 1891 · Page 4
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March 6, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 6, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's 'CORNER" On Spring Jackets Just Received. Come at Once, And make Selections. : An Eleg-ant Line of Stockinette. YESTERDAY was the last day the Indiana Legislature had to pass frauds on the, rights of the people. ,,The Governor's veto will kill any unfair legislation now, and it is probable that nothing more will be attempted. WHAT IT HAS DONE Important Work of the Fifty-First Congress, THE bill, as reported by Congressman Owen, sifts immigration and protects labor, just as the McKinley administrative act protects the- American products against fraudulent customs undervaluations.—New York Press. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's r'Al2tli-st;Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. Published every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Frleo per Annum, Price per Moiuh, - 50 FRIDAY MORNHSG. MARCH 6. FralKC I'or the ITlcKliilcv Bill. The benefit of the reduction of the duty on sugar will probably be fe't immediately after April 1. On that date raw sugar and refined grades up to a certain standard will be admitted free of duty. In anticipation of this event and in order to give the consumer the immediate benefit of the decrease 1 duty the treasury department is admitting the raw sugar in hand to bonded rellneries where it can be refined and be ready to be placed on the retail market as soon as the law allows it. . The standrd sugar used is the granulated, and according to a New York grocer, the wholesale price of that grade will be reduced from the present price to 6:} cents per pound to oi or -J-|- cents per pound after April 1. The benefit of this reduction will be to the consumer as Glaus Spreckles and European refineries will not allow the American Refining company to get the sole benefit of the reduction. In 1890 this country consumed 1,522,731 tons of sugar or about o-U pounds for each person. The saving effected by the duty will therefore equal at least one dollar for every man, woman and child in the country, or about §79,000,000. Thousands of Measures Introduced — Some of Those Which Have Become Laws of the Land. I AN ABLE SERVANT. 1 HOK. W. D. OWEN completed his •third term as representative in Con- "gress from the Tenth Indiana district »«u Wednesday. He retires from the ihalls of Congress with the satisfaction KOI having worked earnestly and effectively for the people of the Tenth district and with the honor of having attained a national reputation far above the average of six-year men. It is a common thing, in an attack upon a 'congressman's political record, to ask nwhat haahe done for his co'nsiituents? it is an argument which impresses the 'thoughtless for they do not consider jthat a' vote for the good of 'the Nation as a vote for their interests, nor do fthey consider that there are very few things a representative can do in the halls of Congress for the benefit of his constituents over and above those ^ . • things which' are for the benefit of the Nation at large. They also forget that a new member cannot be the leader of the majority party and in the minority, party can do nothing. Congressman Owen has served in only one Congress in which his party was in the majority. As a member of that Congress he has made a National reputation. His rooms have beeu continually thronged with citizens . from all parts . of the Union iinxious to gain his influence and in the halls of Congress as chairman of the Immigration Committee his : report on the subject and his immigra tibn bill'have'given lira'a reputation, ihe country over, which he may well tie proud of. One hundred and fifty Spngressmen go out of the fifty-first jongress not to return to the fifty- lecond. Congressman Owen is one of .hem. His defeat was not personal to rtaself. He ran ahead of the State llcket in this district and had the imallest loss of vote, with the excep- lon of McKinley, of any Republican Congressman who stood for re-elec- ion. Th,e -flood with its various Auses carried him down but he 'etired with the knowledge 'that he fesloriored the tenth district as much IB it has honored him. Republican- gin is again on the top wave. Suc- «8S is assured in 1892 with the proper effort and one of the strongest arguments in the campaign' will be lie Owen immigration bill in the in- reest of the laboring man.' Tariff Pictures. Tn eight funning States the liome price oE hay is S5.30 per bale; In eight, mnnutiictnrln; States Sll.il per bale, 111 per tent, higher In .manufacturing States, Hay Is expensive stuff. Mr. Farmer, to transport, and the more you sell at home to your neighbor, the manufacturer, the better. ; —New York Press. Good KeMultM. ISradstreet's remarks upon the large number of new woolen mills which are being built in the Western States, and mentions nine enterprises of this kind recently announced in seven different States. The spread of these industries will carry with it the effusion of sound ideas on the tariff.— Boston Journal. AGAINST THE MAFIA. Two Xejcro Boys Testify Regarding tile Hennessey Murder at >'ew Orleans. NEW ORLEANS, March 5.—Two negro boys testified in the Hennessey trial regarding a conversation they had with Casper Marchcsi, a young Italian boy, who had been arrested and subsequently released from prison, but who is now also on trial for his life. Their testimony showed that Casper had been ordered to watch the chief as the latter came up Eampart street on his way home. When. Hennessey reached the corner of Girod -and Rampart streets the boy ran ahead of him down Girod street and when he reached the shanty where the assassins were concealed he whistled. That was the signal to the assassins that their victim was coming-. The testimony was decidedly sensational. Marchesi is a handsome youth, 1C or 17 years old, and speaks English. KILLED BY AN ENGINE. . THE Republicans of Congress have eccommended T. H. McKee for the osition of Clerk of the .new Land lourt, *nd it is likely that he will be hosen. His long clerical experience nd especially his work in the land ffice at Washington have made him Specially fitted 'for the position. •igood salary attaches to the office, ad MoKee's friends hope that he will Bselected. - ... press of the country i/unanimous, in praise of the good ibstantial ;work of the . Republican ingress just closed. Bat wejregret ^expressed, and-that is'for the failure 'the fair election bill. Fatal Accident Caused by a Horse Backing Upon !L Railway Truck. SOUTH BEND, Ind., March 5.—3ohn Johnson, a Swede about 25 years old, was killed here Wednesday night by a Chicago & Grand Trunk train. In company with Leander Augustine, a chuir, he was sleighriding when the train came suddenly vipon them. The horse frightened and backed upon the track. Johnson was struck by the engine and killed, but Augustine escaped with a few braises. Founders of the Republican I'artr* BOSTON, ' March 5. A call has been issued for a reunion of the old-time Republicans of Massachusetts at Tremont temple April 15. The address is signed by the veteran Stephen M. Allen, the presiding officer of the Worcester convention of Jnly 20, 1S54, which formed and gave name to the Republican party of Massachusetts. Responses from the founders of the party throughout the east insure a large and interesting gathering. Dentil of a Noted Divine. PITTSBURGH, Pa., March 5.—Eev. Robert P. Hopkins, for forty-sis years active in Methodist Episcopal church work and well known throughout the country, died at his home in Sewickly, Pa., Tuesday after a short illness. Mr. Hopkins was born in 1798, and during his ministerial -career was a member ol the general conference five times, a presiding elder nineteen, years and secretary of' the Seamen's Friend society one year. Sugar Refineries to Start tfp. ST. Louis, March 5.—Based on an anticipated heavy increase in the consumption of sugar, and also because raw sug-ar will be admitted free of duty, the sug-ar trust will start up all its idle refineries'April 1. The St. Louis refinery, with a plant representing Sl,500,000, and a daily capacity of .1,600 barrels, will be put in 'condition for an immediate resumption after a shutdown of eighteen months. : Street r <jiiuiin^. ' SPRINGFIELD, 111., March"--5. — Four ballots were taken in the senatorial contest, the last—the 14411 .—resulting; Palmer, 101; Strecter, 'Jb; Ojrlcsbj, 5. A UE.MAHKABLE SESSION. WASHINGTON. March 5.—The working or business feature was perhaps the most distinguishing- characteristic of the Fifty-first congress. Three measures, any of which in intrinsic importance and popular interest would be sufficient for a national issue, stand forth pre-<?miuent among- all others. First, the Mclvinley tariff bill, which became a law; second, the silver bill, on which at the first session a compromise was offered, based on monthly purchases of 4.500,000 ounces of silver, which in turn was followed by a more radical measure that failed of passage; and third, the federal elections bill, which, after a protracted, bitter an. intensely exciting preliminary struggle failed in the senate to reach a decisivi vote on its merits. Radical innovations iti the rules o: t)it hotise added interest to its proceed ings and determined but i'ruitlesf Efforts to adopt the mest vital of thesi innovations formed a part of the his tory of the latter part of the sessions o' the senate. Even in its mortuary record the con gress was remarkable, the call of death having summoned no fewer than twelve of its representatives and three of its senators. The list contains the names of Senators Beck, of Kentucky; Wilson, of Maryland, and Hearst, of California; and Representatives W. D. Kelley, Samuel J. Randall and Lewis F. Watson, of Pennsylvania; S. S. Cox, David Wilber and Newton ,1. Cutting, of New York; Eichai-a Townsend, of Illinois; J. M. Burnes and James P. Walker, of Missouri; James Laird, of Nebraska; Edward J. '.'ray. of Louisiana, and James Phelan. of Tennessee. The total appropriations for this congress will probably reach SI,000,000,000. A statement prepared by the clerk to the house committee on public buildings and grounds show that during the last congress 411 bills for the erection of public buildings were introduced, carrying a total appropriation of §76.0313,(i23. Of this number 93 passed both houses, appropriating 812,^76,639, all of which became laws save four, which were vetoed by the president. In the .Fifty-first congress l<t,033 bills were introduced in the house and 5,129 in the senate. In the Fiftieth congress 12,054 bills were introduced in the house and 4.000 in the senate. In the Fifty-first congress 297 joint resolutions, or 2S more than the number introduced in the ITiftic-th, were introduced in the house. In the senate' 169 joint resolutions, 24 more than in the Fiftieth, were introduced. In the Fiftieth congress President Cleveland vetoed 101 bills and_ joint resolutions, while in the Fifty-first President Harrison vetoed only 11. The bills that became laws during the congjress just ended inirobered 2,ISO. In tire Fiftieth congress 3,824 were enacted. The number of bills, etc., introduced in the Fifty-first exceeded by 20 per cent, the number introduced in the Fiftieth congress. Among the bills which have become laws are these: The copyrignt bill: the private land court Mil; tliepostal-subsidy bill; the Indian depredations claim "oill; the timber and pre-emption law and roper.l bill; the customs administrative bill; a general land-fort'eiuire bill; the bill to relieve the supreme court bv the establishment of intermediate courts ol appeal; the United States judges salaries bill. The world's fair bill; the Wyoming and Idaho admission bills; the anti-loitery and anti-trust hills; the rcapportionment bill; the immip;ra tion bill; the bill to ratify agreements with various Indian tribes and to pay the friendly Sioux $ii,D,U(X); to reduce the fce.s of pension agents; to pay the French, spoliation claims; the meiit-inspccilon bill; the bill to prevent the importation or adulterated food anc drink; tlie live-cattle and hog-inspection bill; the bill appropriating SJ.OQU.OOO lor the Improvement of .the Mississippi river; to permit sorghum-sugar manufacturers to use nlcoliol without payment o£ tax; to limit to liO per coat, of the rates charged private parties the rates the land- grant railroads shall eharge for transportation of government troops and supplies; to authorize the construction ol a tunnel under the water? of the bay of Neiv York; for the construction ol a deep-water harbor on tho coast of Texas; lor the relief of settlers on the Northern Facile railroad indemnity lands; to permit tlie export of fermented liquors to a foreign country with- not the payment of a tax; to appiyt.be proceeds of, the sales of public lands and the receipts from certain laud-grant raiivoads to tho support of agricultural and industrial colleges. Joint resolution congratulating Brazil on the adoption of a- republican form of government; bill to establish the CWcliamauga military park; providing for town-site entries in Oklahoma; authorizing the use of tlio Louisville and Portland canal basin; to amend the inte i ---'tate commerce act so as to give the commission fuller powers in respect to. making Inquiries: providing that applications to purchase forfeited railroad laud-, shall begin to run from the date of the restoration of the lands to settlement and sale; for a military post at San Diego, Cal.; for an Alaskan census; to extend tho time of payment of public lands in cases of fall- ure of crops; to Issue 1,000 stands of arms to North and South Dakota, Wyoming. Montana andNebraska; to set aside the big-tree tract in California as a publie park; for. the inspection of cattle steamers in order to secure more humane treatmoint of cattle; providing that the life-saving appliances act shall not, apply to the lakes and bays i.I the United States; to enable the postmaster-general to expend $10,000 to test tree-delivery system in small towns; to create the customs district of North r.nd South Dakota and Puffet sound, and lor the erection, repair or enlargement of many public buildings heretofore noted. The copyright act. which has become a law, applies to books, etc., published after July 1, 3891. To acquire the ben.-; eflt of international copyright English authors will have to' publish simultaneously—that is, on the same day— on both sides of the Atlantic. They will -have to publish here .to _.se-., cure . American copyright and.j iat England to secure English copyright.^ The book must prruied from type set up in tins country or plates made j from, such type, and it must be bound-hen.-. In the ease oi' a book, map, dramatic ur lonsicsil composition, photograph, clinuno ••>!• tithofrraplvthi;. two copU-.s )vr|iiuvd -,o be ck poiitedj.il the library of congress shall be printed from type set within-the United Stafcai or from plates made therefrom, and from engravings, outs, negatives and drawings on stone executed within the United States. The importation of copyrighted books, etc.. printed abroad is prohibited, except in the. ease of persons purchasing for u:sc and not for sale, who import subject to the duty thereon not more than two copies of a book at one time and except in the case of newspapers and magazines not containing in whole or in part matter copyrighted under the provisions of the act unauthorized by the author. In ease of books in foreign languages, of which only translations in English are copyrighted, the prohibition, of importation applies only to the translation and the importation of books iu the original language is permitted. The president of the United States is empowered to declare by proclamation the existence of conditions determining foreign countries of the right of American authors to copyright or the existence of an international agreement, which provides for reciprocity in granting of copyright by the terms of which agreement the. United States may at its pleasure become party to the agreement The Blair educational bill, the bill for the appointment of an alcoholic- liquor commission and the "eight-hour" claims bill are measures which were defeated on test votes; while among those which, after passing one. house failed of action in ' the other, are the bankruptcy bill, the Conger lard bill and the army reorganization bill. The Paddock pure-food bill, the Nicaragua' canal bill, the Pacific railroad funding bill and the interstate commerce bill (to permit limited pooling t>f earnings by railroad com- j panics) are among the measures which failed to reach a vote iu either house. The following are some of the senate bills which failed to pass the house: To provide for the free coinage of silver; enlarging the rights of homesteaders ana preemptors on the public lands; reviving tho grade of lieutenant-general of the army; for a boarding vessel at Chicago, and for the exploration and survey of the interior of Alaska. The following house bills failed to pass the senate: To transfer the revenue marine service to the navy; to authorize the- construction of a tunnel under the Detroit rivtr at Detroit. Mich.: for the relief of telegraph operators during tlie war. Among the measures on which neither house acted (except in some cases by committees) were the sub- treasury and farm-mortgage bills, the service-pension bill, the Canadian reciprocity resolution, the bill to encourage the construction of an inter- :ontinental railway, the postal .avings bank and postal telegraph bills, the Butler bill to aid negroes to emigrate to Africa, woman suffrage and jrohibition constitutional amendments, the income tax bill and various other •adieal financial and political measures. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— IS. ' S. -Govt•Report, Aug. if, i ABSOUUTECI' PURE Mm tn or an Ex-ConjfrcKsman. NEW YOUK, ilarch 5.—Ex-Congressman Jonathan Scoville, of Buffalo, died here ..Wednesday of heart disease. Mr. Scovillii was elected to congress in 1SS1 from^Buffalo to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of 11. V. Pierce. He was also elected to the Forty-seventh congress. lie was elected ni.-iyor of Buffalo in !SS4. | . \Vales Ite-Electvd. LO.NHOX. .March, n.— The priuce of Wales w;ts ay-am elected Wednesday evening: to be worshipful grand master of the E;»<flish freemasons. The meeting- of the united grand lodge was a more than usually brilliant spectacle, and the popularity of .the prince itf the order WLLS well attested; / ...',", >t«nci!il-fur r,iC«. nnv.v, ]a., March 5.— Delmer Wai-run was sentenced to prison for life here Wednesday for the murder of Conductor O'Neill of the C. & W. X. railroad recently. THE MAEKETS. <jra.Hi. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO. MarcliS. FLOUR—Quiet and steady. Boring Wheat patents. $4.GO@.),90: Bakers'. IK.3llfc3.7S; Winter Wheat Flour patents, S4.50S5.00, and Straights, WHEAT—Kuled firm. No. '2 cash, May, 99J-s@1.00j{c. CORN—Active and unsettled. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow, 57<B«)7yc; No. 3 Yellow, 55c; May, 58«i <BM!4c; June, 5B3i@5S?ic; July, 50K@57Sc. OATS—Unsettled. No. 2, 4Ssd)l8y,c; May, 495; ©50c: June, •WHj@49i.Sc: Julj', 4»5;45&c. Samples in good supply and steady. No. 3, 41 <B48Hc; No. 3 White, •iS&'iSy.c; No. 2, 4S@48)4c; No. 2 White, 4Syi350i4o. RYE—Firfn and higher. No. 2 cash, 87c; Feu ruary, S9e, and May, D2c. Samples, S7(2:8Sc I'oi No. 2. and S15,86c (or No. 3. BAHLEY—Quiet and steady. Poor, S2g03c; common, MjjMc; fair to good, OSffiTOc; choice 72!gi74c. MESS PORK—Trading only moderate and prices steadier. Prices ranged at S9.70fi9.80 /or cash ;$9.70S£fl.SO for March; f9.S7«@10.02i/5 foi May, and Siu.2aii@10.37tf for July. LAKH—Market moderately active and prices steadier. Quotations ranged at fJS.CS'sS.ST'/i Toi cash; S5,05®. r i.C7's for March; S5.90S5.99Ji foi May, and «6.iatf®6.17tf for July. BUTTEU—Creamery, 25@35c; Dairy, 20®2Sc; Packing stocli, 6"«9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 9(31 Ic per Ib.: Live Turkeys, 9©I le per Ib.; Live Duclts, 8®Jlc per Ib.: Live Geese, $3.00(S;5,00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White. 8c; Water White, Sy a c; Michigan Prime White. 9?;e; Water White. W/-c; Indiana. Prime White, Bye: Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9!-sc; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; 74 deg's, 8j£c: Naphtha. 63 dug's, 7c. LiQCOiiS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at SJ.U per gal. for finished Roods. • Docs Not Want to Wo Cardinal. Loxuox. March r>.—The announcement in several American newspapers that Archbishop \Yilliams,.of jjBoston. would "be appointed n cardinal is not true. Archbishop Williams has written a letter to the pope, requesting;,his holiness not to impose that honorHipon •him". = ... • Buck Pension of )$17J,OOO, • ' •; COKKY-, Pa., March 5.—One of the largest pensions of recent years has been awarded to Dr. ^Manhattan Picket, of this place, formerly a member of the Twelfth New York volunteers. He receives SlC.ouo back pay. FIRE AT PHILADELPHIA. k V,\K Fruit-Canning Establishment Knrnecl :tt ;i Loss, of S13O.OOO. PHILADELPHIA, March o.—-The fruit- ireserving and canning establishment 'f the ,1. 0. Schimmel Preserving Co., at Eighth and Brooks streets, was total- y destroyed by fire. The loss on stock is stimated at SSO.OOO and on building 850,001). The losses are fully cov- red by insurance. The company has 'ranches in all the leading cities throughout the country, but it was at this plant that all the canning was done. Severn! adjoining dwellings were considerably damaged by fire and water, that of Dr. William'Buckley sustaining a damage of about S3,000. Hoavy Snow in Now l£n£lnnd. BOSTON, March 5.—Snow began falling here early Wednesday morning and continued all day, accompanied most of the time by a high wind. From twelve to fourteen inches fell, the largest fall of the winter. There has been but little delay to traffic from various parts of New Hampshire. Maine and 'Vermont. A heavy snowfall is reported which has badly blocked the roads and rendered travel almost impossible in places. At Newport, E. I., the storm lasted about twenty-four hours and left a heavy coating on the ground. Cheers for Queen and Kx-Empress, LOXDOX. March 5.—The queen, accompanied by the Empress Frederick, by the latter's daughter Margaret and by the pvlnce and princess of Wales, drove in open carriages from Buckingham palace to Islington, where the royal party spent considerable time iu visiting the horse show now in progress at the agricultural hall. The queen and her party received a perfect ovation as they passed through the streets on their way to and from the horse show. Increase of the Kuccs. WASHINGTON,'March 5.—-A bulletin on the subject of racial increase in population of the country during the last decade vv-ill soon be issued from' the census bureau. It will show that the increase during the last ten years of the white race has been 24 per cent., while that of the colored race has been 13 per cent. Many Sailors Lost. BOSTON, March 5.—The schooner Elsie Smith, of Portland, is reported lost with all on board on the beach off Cape Cod, between Neweomb's Hollow and Nausett. On board were eighteen men and the latest report is that twelve bodies have been washed ashore on the beach. NEW YORK, March 5. WHEAT—Prices ?ic up, strong; March Sl.ll'/i ©l.llK; May. $1.07 l:. IGSl.OSJs: June, $1.05766; l.Oii; July, Jl.O^'.sf^l.OS; August, 9r)J4(g;9-l ll-]6c; September, 8H!iig99;ic; Decembur, Ji.0l@l.0l 11-16. CORN'—Active, Hrm at Ji©7«o advance; No. 2, 66!Xfo:68^c; steamer mixed, 66'/4@63c. .OAl's—Stronger, fairly active. Western, 53 BEECH AM'S PILLS ACT LIICC 3MLA.&IC ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRUGGISTS. ,-, n : K. . R, "» -r- 110165, , •»- PROVISIONS — Beef steady, quiet. Extr moss. £8.50SHO:50; family, S6.50@7.i3. Por fairly aetive, firm; New mess. S10.60©11. old mess, $9.2f«JnlO.OO; exfra prime, $9.00@9.5C Lard stronger, quiet. Stoara rendered,£6.07& CLEVELAND. O., MareliS. PETROLEUM— Easy. Standard White, JlOdeg 6iie; 74 gasoline, 8J4i; S6 gasoline. 12c; naphtha, (Hie. i-ive Stock. CHICAGO, March 5. CATTLE—Market rather active. Quotation ranged at S5.io@5.G5 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; H.50@3.03 for good'to choie do,; $3.30 ©4.25for common to fair do.; 53.003 3.60 for butchers' Steers; S2.25@S.75 for Stool ers; Sa.75©4.25 forTexans; S2.SO 4 3.75 for Feed ers; Sl.iiO@3.25'ror Cows; U1.50@3.00 for Bulls and S3.00!gjO.UO rcr Veal Calves. HOGS—Market rather active. Prices r>@lO lower. Sales ranged at S3 r,D@3.35 for Pigs S3.25J?A,-0 for light; S3.3333.•« for rough pack ing; S3.'IOg3.50 for mixed, and K!.-!J@3.6j fo lieuvy packing and shipping lots. Dreadful Psoriasis Covering Entire Body with White Scales—Suffering Fearful— Currd by Cuticura. My disease fpsorUisisl first broke'out on my left check, spreading across my nose, and almost covering my faea it ran Into my eves, arid the plij- sluian was afraid I would lose my ejesiglic iUto- geiber. It spread all over my Lead, ana my liirr all fell out, unill I was entirely Uald-hea(Iei);lt then broke out on my arms and shoulders, until my jtrjns were Just one sore. It covered my entire body n j iiKf. l.fad. and shoulders being tlie worst. TUB white s« l>f fell constantly ftom 'my tf Ld si cukit-rs. niia aims; the ^ r wi u d ll))rlen a) d be red and vfij Itchy nnd nou'd crai-k and bleed If scratched. Af er sueniilng many hundreds of dollars, I was pronounced Incura,_ b P. I heard of the Cutlcura Remedies, and after us it two buttlts Cutlccira Resolvent, tcuu'd see a change; and after I bad taken four botiles, 1 wa" almost cuivd; and wli^n I liad used six boitles of Cutlcura Resol- vent, one box of UutlcuKi and one cake of Cutl- cura So'ip, I wns cured of the dreadful disease frimwulcb I had suffered -for years. I cannot express with a t n what I suffered before nslnn the K<rnedles. They saved my llf*, and I feel it my futy 10 recommend them My hair Is restored as good as ever Hiid so is myeyesigbt. Miss. BOSA KELLY, .Rockwell City, Iowa. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood Purifier, internally (to cleanse theh'oodof all impurities wnd poisonous elements), flnd CutlcniM, thermit Shin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, and expoWe Skin Beaut ller, externally (to clear the skin, scalp and restore tlie hair), have cured thousands of casses where the sheading of scales measured a quart dully, ttio tktn cracked, bleeding, burning, and Itchln* almost beyond endurance, hair Ilfeli<ss or all gone suffering terrible. What other remedies have made such cures ? ; . Killed by Her Crazy Husband. PITTSBURGH, Pa., March 5.—A special from Franklin, Pa., says: Thomas Moore, an old and prominent citizen of this place, shot and,instantly killed his wife in a fit of insanity. He is now a raving maniac and has been taken into custody. Sold everywhere. Price, Cutlcura, 50e.; Soap, 25c.; Besolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. . . ^-Send lor "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages. 50 illustrat'ons. and 100 testimonials. T)T]\/fPLES. black-heads, red! rough, chapped, I J ill and oily skin cured by .Cutlcura Soap...... f/: Ma C'CIllrs. ITSTOPSTHEPAIN. Backache, kidney pains, "weakness rheumatism, and-muscular palnsj-o- Ilcvcd In oiie minute by .the Ciitfcuru AJ.n-I'uin I'laster- MIH;VK , Cincinnati, Chicago ^AJ St. LOUI.H (CBNTKiL TUOl.) Brartiora Division 2;36am» ..... .Easnf i Express ...... !F*.. 55'amt 125am* uura ...... 1:00 *nj«. . ia6pm» ......... !F*..tLlne ......... 155 pm« 4:20 p mt ..... Accommodation ...... 8<X)s ml 9:45 a mf.lfarion Accommodation. 4-30 p in} Richmond DiTiMion. 8:00 a tn«.... Night Express.. ..... 11:10 a rat ..... Accommodation, ...... 1:30 p m*.... r >ny Express ........ ll:i!0pmt ..... Accommodation . lndia.(iii]>oLii!< Division. .. . •taia m*.... Night Evspress ...... . 12:56 am,' 1 80 p at* ____ DayExpress ........ 125 p oj* Chicago IMvtHion. 12:40 a m«.... Night Express......... ftlb-a m» I. (5 pm* ........ Fast Line ......... 1:25 po* 1:47 p in* ............ Fast Line ............ 1:47 p m« 11 30 a m-)..., -Accommodation, ..... 4i3flpm< 7:15prat ..... Accommodation ...... 6i5am^ State Line Uivlslon. l:30p mt-... Hall and Express _____ StSOamt 7:45amf. ,, ....'..Express.... ..... Taspm-fr " 11:15 a ml ....... Local Freight ...... 1130 a ml Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t.run dally except Sunday. ., VaotlaiiarLilne. SOUTH BOTITO. . Local Freight .............. ....... ............... 5*fi am/ Terre Haute Express ......................... 7i5 am' " Mall Train ........................................ I:*0 p m NORTH BOONU. "Local Freight...- ............................. .-... 5:00 a,m. -• Mall Train.. ....... . ....... . ................ .....IDsgain South Bend Express ............ „. ........... 8:45 p ni Through Freight ..................... - ........ 8:55p m Close connections for Indianapolis via : uolfax now made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Edgworth, agent Wabn.xh Railroad. EAST BODKD.; ' ;,' " New York Expres, dally ...... .'.........!... .as^a m:. Fl Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday.8:18 am Kan City & Toledo Ex..except Sunday 11:15 a nv 11 Atlantic Express, dally .................... j-4.-06p.m- Accommodation. Fit,, exceptSunday. 9:26 p m , WEST BOtWD. • ' -Pacific Express, daily ................. ....... 7:52 am > Accommodation Frt., except Sunday_12:Z6 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday- ............ 3:45 pm .- LafayettefPasJAccm., except Sunday 6:08 p m St. Louis Ex., dally .'-.. ............... ,;...J.0^2Jp-ni Eel Kivcr I>iv., Logaiiisport, Womt Side Between Losaiispori and Chili. ••'•• EAST BOUND. ,-;..• ',!•_.. , Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 10.00 a in Accommodation, ex. Sunday; Leave.. 4:40 p m WEST Borcnj." ; < •'•' Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 8 JO a-,in "».•: Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 4UO,p m r ;-. W ANTED. W ANTED a few persons In each place to do writ ngat home. Enclnse lOc. for 400" page/ ook with particulars to J. H. Woodbury. 'Station'' • D, New York Cl'y. oct21dly . ODDommity. Ceo. A. Scott, 8*4 SK:^W ANTZD—An active, reliable, man-salary S7O to S80 monthly, with'Increase, to re 1 resent in nis own section -a responsible New 'ork-House. References. Manufacturer, -Eock- ;ox 1585, New York., • •' A Chartered Conntctlcut Lite Insurant "Co";. jriwnuts a Gentleman Mnnagcrfor this locality, ( good man can make personally $2, W'. per year, nd clear $1.00'. from uls subs. Address. Mana er, Box 67, Waterbury, Conn. feb5d6t >r 7C tr\ <J?OKn A MOSTTII can. be made 41 ' > / O IU 0)ZOU working for us. Pewons referred who'can furnish a horse and Klvethslr.;* hole time to the business. Spare moments may e profitably employed also. A few vacancies In owns and-cities. B. JT. JOHNSON * ; CO., 2600~j;-: ; ?'V-; aln St RTU huonnd. Va • marldly W ANTED—An Active Han- for each' 1 section •Salary SP5 to *JOO, to locally represent a •. uccessfnl N. Y. Company incorated to supply;;-;* ry Goods. Clethlng, Slices, Jewelry, etc.. to con, umers at cost. Also aXady.-of.-tact; Salary^ f .40, to enroll members ONO.OOO now enrolled ,«- 1OO.OOO paid In). References - explian,ged j~ mplre Co-operatiie Association "(credit ..w"*.^. a)le,ck Bex 610.X I. < - ,

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