Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 11, 1891 · Page 4
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March 11, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 11, 1891
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John Gray's 'CORNER' On Spring Jackets Just Received. at Once, And make Selections. An Elegant Line of Stockinette. THE Pharos says we do- produce sugar. The United States produces sugar in proportion to the consumption about as Cantley's strawberry patch produces strawberries for the United States, Every effort has been made and is being made to encourage the production of American sugar. Thus far but a very small proportion of the amount consumed has been produced and the duty therefore increases the cost of the foreign article. (FINE PERFUMES -:-: AT Parvin's :-: f-il2th-stIDrug Store. :-: ENGI.AKD is apprehensive of a loss of Canada to the United States, Spain says we cannot have Cuba, while France growls over the loss of her glove market. It takes a good strong Republican administration to stir up the old nations and to create among them alarm at a gain for us and a loss to them. In the meantime the United States has displayed- no desire for either Canada or Cuba and laughs at foreign solicitude on that subject. SNOWED UP. England Visited by the Blizzard for Years, Worst Trains Snow-Bound in All Directions —Much Suffering Among the Passengers. Daily Journal. Published every day in the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, Price per Month, . OO 50 WEDNESDAY MORNING MARCH 11. f SWITZEBALAND has adopted a protective tariff and England,- Belgium, and the Netherlands are left to struggle for, the success of the Free Trade faUacyl • A DEMOCRATIC business man at the head of one of New York's large concerns says; "The notion that reciprocity is a subtle abandonment of the protective policy or of the principle of protection could only originate in an intensely partisan mind, and I am ashamed of Democrats who endeavor to propagate such an idea instead of frankly acknowledging that a great thing has been done for this country. Reciprocity, free trader as I am, appears to me to oe strictly ivithin the lines of a protective system. I wish that all parties had sufficient freedom from mere prejudice to, commend a notable service to their common country, by whomsoever rendered. THOSE who are familiar with the parrot cry "the tariff is a tax," will "~find in the tariff picture this morning dome facts that completely answer that reiterated falsehood. THE following are some of the salaries which take effect in a few years, by the alleged fee and salary bill. POP. CLK. AtTD. BZC. TEE.-SKER, 'Cass (Dem.) 81152 $3000 S34W $1800 S2500 $2600 Grant.(Rep )314li3 2900 S130 1800 2000 2700 Grant county has a larger population, Cass county a larger salary list. THE present Clerk of Cass county will retire from the office in October, > 1892.;. .The Clerk elect will take the office-at that time and will serve for four years or until October, 1896. The fee and salary bill passed by the present legislature trill take effect in ;f. the Clerk's office in October, 1896. THE platforms of both the two political parties favored a Pee and Salary K bill which would not- affect candidates ~, .elected, at the last election. Neither partv'' 'iced the public' sentiment in y that J. ;ak nor is that any reason why public Sentiment should be ignored by the party having- the legislature by virtue of a gerrymander. • , ' ITtore I»IcK.Inley victories. "The Boston Commercial Bulletin of last Saturday says fourteen cotton mills are reported this week either to be erected or as contemplated. An unusual showing. Two of these mills are to be in New England and the remainder are to be in the South. That the Southern mill, has a great future before it is without question. It seems probable that the increase of capacity for turning out plain brown goods will b« in that section, while the Northern manufacturers will turn their attention toward producing finer goods. „ The cotton -manufacturing situation-is excellent, and the mills are nearly all running on full time, while many of the corporations are engaged in making extensive additions to their plants. Tariff Plctnreni A third avenue store yesterday advertised Brussels carpet at 39 cents a yard. Why, that Is' less than the duty on It Itself. Tapestry Brussels Is dutiable at 28 cents a square yard and -10 per cent, ad valorem. If this carpet were a yard wide the duty would look like this: 43.C cents. —New York Press. ' THE legislature has adjourned and the apportionment is not subject to further revision. The Tenth district if jemains unchanged as does also the tfCass county legislative representation. • f _ The .Democrats take ten of the thir- J 1 "teen, congressmen and most of the "' Senators and Representatives in a £ State in which that party has a minor- y, Ity of the full vote. £ ABOUT all that can be said in behalf • t of tpie Fee and Salary bill is that it is f"a seed, planted in Democratic and 4 V , ': ' "^ therefore" uncertain ground, which, if ' it comes up, grows, survices two or » three hard winters, a couple of legis- § latures, cutworms, seventeen year los, and is not killed along with the - Delaware peach crop will bud and bear ij blossoms of..'. questionable reform long \ ^after the world's fair hai become a •f reminisence. " Had Enoagli of the Kind. God be praised, the days of the legislature are about cumbered. May Indiana be preserved from another like it.—Labor Signal. SHORT SPECIALS. $* ? f. Postmaster General Wanamaker appropriated $10,000 for the purpose of i experimenting on free delivery in towns and villiages. : The Ger- government : has free delivery in p.«ll parts of the country. That country JP.IO densely • populated and the system ^""Is not a burden upon the people, as ^."country delivery would be in theUnited ^States. It is thought that in small |;towns in this country^free delivery may H>e established profistably as one car- Tier who could devote a couple of hours ! » day to it could perform the work at tlittie expense. One of the stations '•elected- for • ^experiment. is Sellers- h> a viliiage of six hundred in- .bitants, situated in Clark, county, f-Ihdiairkon the Indianopolis and Louis- jtville ^division of the Pan Handle. Burlington, la., voted to raise §30,000 by taxation to build a new schoolhouse. The liabilities of the defunct Chica£J Safe and Lock Go. amount to nearly 8750,000. The Pennsylvania assembly indorsed ex-Speaker Reed's action by a strict party vote of 84 to 53. Spencer Trask's summer residence at Saratoga, N. Y., valued at 5100,000, has been destroyed by fire. The works of the Samuel Hano Co., bookbinders at Boston, burned Monday night, causing, a loss of 869,000. •Adam Simons, of Cheboygan, Mich., •while hunting bears'^ accidentally shot himself, receiving- a 1 fatal wound. Maj. Vanvliet, of the Tenth cavalry, •was thrown from a wagon and killed at Hooker's ranch, Arizona, Monday. B. C. Wells' -jewelry house at Fort Worth, Tex., was robbed of diamonds and watches to the value : of $3,500. The ballot'refonn bill, a modification of the Australian law, has passed both houses of the California legislature. Amos F. I/earned, for twenty-three years agent in New York of the Associated Press, died in that city Monday. Mrs. W. H. Miner, of New Haven. Conn., a society woman of varied accomplishments, drowned herself Sunday while temporarily insane. Supt. Porter of the census bureau has informed State Auditor Pavey that a return as to children of Illinois by counties .cannot be made for some months, and the distribution of the scto'ol fund will be based on the census for 1880. DUEL TO DEATH. California Ladx Settle a Dispute with Ke volvers at Twenty Faces. SAN DIEGO, Cal., March 10.—The particulars of the killing of WilHam Trimmer by Frank Goto at El Cajou form a sensational story. Trimmer, it seems, had been courting Coto's sister, but was objected to by her relatives. Monday the young men met, and Goto forbade Trimmer 'to call on his sister. After a quarrel.the young men decided to fight a duel. -Twenty paces were stepped off and both began firing. After a few shots Trimmer fell dead. Goto received severe wounds in one arm and in his back. " He has been'- arrested to await the action of the "grand jury. JIUIToNS A11E FRKEZ1XO. LONDON, March 10.—The worst snowstorm of the season swept over the United Kingdom Monday, the wind blowing with fearful velocity, driving the snow around in drifts 2 or 3 feet deep. The streets ure deserted by both pedestrians and vehicles, white railway communication with the suburbs of London is almost entirely cut off. Telegraphic communication with the provinces is suspended, as the wires arc down in ail directions. London papers present a.n unusual appearance, being without a word of continental news. From all parts of England come stories of destruction by the storm. Shipping suffered heavily. The English channel is simply an expanse of boiling, seething water, the waves dashing over the pier at Dover and washing everything away. A terrible blizzard prevails throughout the southwest portioji of England. The storm is the severest on record in that part of the country. Many small vessels have been wrecked off the coast. The loss of live stock is also reported to be heavy. Hundreds of sheep and lambs have perished in the storm. A snow-storm has been raging in Scotland and the noi-th of England for a week past. The railroads of Ki»nt and Sussex are completely blockaded; the neighboring country is deep with snow. The hurricane which accompanied the snowstorm piled snow drifts on all sides, stopping all traffic upon the railway lines and upon the country roads. Two trains full of passengers in the Midlands were snowed up Monday night, and the passengers were not rescued until morning. The rescued people suffered terribly from cold during the night, owing to the unheated condition of the cars. A train on the North Kent railroad, bound for this city, was snowed up Monday night and still remains in the railroad cutting, where it was stopped by a drift. A number of engines have be«n sent to the scene, but they have been unable, as yet. to move the blockaded train from the cutting. The Sheerness mail car cannot be found. It has been lost somewhere along the line of railroad between this city and Sheerness. A search party sent out after the missing car rescued the engineer of the lost e»gine, lie was found half frozen in a snow drift. Two clergymen were snowed up in a carriage on the Favorshaw road Monday night and were rescued with difficulty after having suffered terribly. Keports from the provinces show that the blizzard prevailed from St. George's channel to the North sea. One of the effects of the severe storm has been the stoppage of the South Wales iron works. All road traffic is stopped and the trains there are delayed. In Somersetshire, Dorset- shire, Hampshire and Gloucester- shire, there are snow drifts everywhere : many feet deep, rendering field work impossible. In these counties the mail service has been completely stopped, and the farmers suffer immense loss among the cattle and sheep flocks with which their farms are stocked. . Taken altogether, the storm has not been equaled in severity for a decade, not excepting the terrible weather experienced during the latter part of 1S90. Amother instance of a snow-blocked train is upon a road familiar Jto Americans who cross the channel from the continent. The train which left the Charing Cross station at omidnight for Folkestone was caught in a huge snow drift outside of Folkestone. The passengers were not rescued until 8 o'clock when many of themwei'e half frozen. In addition to the damage done by the storm itself the Thames has commenced to rise in a dangerous manner, and already inundates the low lying districts bordering on that river from Richmond down. The green grocers of this city an£ elsewhere are, naturally suffering from a dearth of vegetables, etc. All the wagons coming from the country and bound in the case of London, for Covent Garden market, have been-snowed up along the roads leading into" the metropolis, and a scarceness and rise in price of such provisions may be looked for during the next day or so. The towns in the Channel islands have also been cut oft by the snow from all communication with each other. At Lydd, a small seaport town of Kent, while the coast- guard lifeboat was going to the rescue of the crew of an endangered vessel, the lifeboat capsized and several of its gallant occupants were drowned. Near Eastings five fishing smacks have been wrecked. Three fishermen were drowned. LONDON, March 10.—During the month of December last the sun did not shine here one day. During the entire year of 1S90, out of a possible 4,450 hours when the sun should or might have been visible, it was visible only 1,092 hours, and these were mainly in the afternoons. LOSDON, March 10.—Information has reached Kharkov that the town of Taganrog, on the Sea of Azov, has been completely buried in snow for three weeks. Ten thousand workmen were immediately dispatched to the scene by the government with orders to work day and night opening the roads and a large relief party has been organized tc carry food to the starving people. WIGGINS' LATEST'PEOPHECY. NEW YOKK, March'-10.—An Ottawa special says: Prof. E. Stone 'Wiggins, the Canadian weather prophet, after the calm following the Dominion election, has again Attracted public attention. He said Monday night: "There is -.it this moment on the North Atlantic iirid upproacbjng the American uoast a gruater storm than any that will happen d'iring the remainder of tljis year Dr..-any during jgns. There will be' no earthquake beyond a j ew shakes north »f our equator during these twe yeurs. There will be some south of the equator. Owing to Jupiter's southern declination, which is 12 degrees, his lurt'e right ascension, twenty-two hours'will contribute greatly to the storm now pending. There will be no p;reat eurthQuakea with displacement inJNorth America until Au- ijust 1", 1IXM. This will rock the surface from Philadelphia to Prince Edward is and and may produce some dam;ipe in the maritime cities of the northern states and the Dominions." Highest of all in Leavening Power.— t<T. S. Cov't Report, Aug. rj : AT AN END. Ihe Indiana Legislature Adjourns Sine Die—Other News. Thi! l.ust Duy's SesKlon. INDIA..NAI-OI.IP, Ind, March 11. —On Monday the J'oe and salary bill was passed over the governor's veto bv both houses' ;md becomes a law. The k-gis'iitni'e adjourned sine die at 5 o'clock p. m. A greii,t many unimportant bills were passed during' the closing hours. Among the bills passed was one authorizing- the incorporation The Kijrhr'for Hearst's Scat. .SAI.KA.MKXTO. CaJ.. March 10.—The democrats held a caucus aud agreed to give a complimentary nomination of United States senator to Goucher, Ostrom and Coleman. each on a separate day. ______^__ Mercy ti»r a Murderer. ALBAXV, N. Y., March 10.— Governor Hill has eoinmuted the sentence of Frank fish, who was convicted of mur- bill passed on behalf of the Chicago people who expect to locate stock yards ;LIK"| packing- establishments in Lake county. The joint committee appointed to investigate the propriety of manufacturing binding twines in the state prisons reported adversely. Fearing- that the constitutional amendments, about whose adoption there has been considerable question, would not stand a test in the courts. they were voted down and four new amendments were adopted. Two relate to the terms of state and county officers, making all terms four years. One increases the legislative sessions from Gl to 100 days, and the fourth provides that corporations may be taxed upon their net or gross earnings. Representative Mack's bill for firemen'^ pensions passed. The senate was rather quiet during- the closing- hours, but the usual disorder characterized the house and a terrible racket was kept up. Members threw books, waste baskets and paper balls at each other amid hurrahs, all sorts of noises and snatches of sons-. imprisonment for life. Francis Murphy's Work. ,WABASH, Ind., March 1L—During the nine days that Francis Murphy has been prosecuting his Gospel temperance work in Wabash, Ind., 1,500 persons have been induced to sign, the pledge. The temperance revival, which closes this evening, has been by odds the most successful ever conducted here, and many men who had been given up as lost have been reclaimed. All the church people of the city have been enlisted in the work, and it is certain that great good has been accomplished, Arrested for Swindling. IxDiAXAi'or.rs. Tnd., March 11.—Albert G. Crane, of Chicago, was arrested 'here Monday on a charge of defrauding members of masonic and pythian lodges of money in payment for insurance policies. He represented himself as agent for the insurance associations connected with these orders. His principal victim is William Selking. of whom he obtained $50. A number of others were victimized out of 510 each. •Will Test the Street Railway Bill. AroLrs, Ind., March 11.—The Chicago owners of the Indianapolis street railway lines have determined to test the constitutionality of the suburban street railway bill, and will endeavor to keep oft' its lines any company that attempts to use them. The bill expressly provides that no injunction proceeding shall, lie, and if one is brought it is inoperative until the supreme court has passed upon the bill. Gold in Indiana. COT,L T MBUS. Ind., March 11.—A mineral deposit lias been found on the farm of John Milmau, two miles distant from Coatsville. An analysis of a specimen, shows a, large percentage of gold. Some weeks ago there were announcements of a copper find in this vicinity, since which time there has been a great search to fix the exact location. Mr. Milman believes it is on his farm. THE MAJKKETS. Cruhj. I'rovislons. Etc. CHICAGO. March 10. FLOUH—Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, S(.(X)®4.00; Bakers', J3,30@3.7D; Winter Wheat Flour patents, &l.60®5,00, and Straights, S~MO@'f.5u. | WHEAT—Ruled weak aad lower. No. 2 cash 99i.ic(S*1.00; May, Sl.01'/t@I.023i. COHN—Active and firm. No. 2 and Xo. 2 Yellow. (iO'/Sc; May,, C3;i@03c; July, 58JiSj59Kc. OAa-s—Higher. Trading fair. No. 2, 50®50!4c. May, 50S@52c; June, SOJilgSlc; July, 4flji@ 4?&c. Samples firmer and demand good. No. 3, 4SS"f9!/ : c; No. 3 White, -MSMSic; No 2 493 50c; No. 2 White, 50®52'/,c, RYE—Scarce and firm. No. 2 cash, 93<294u; March, We, and May, 06c. Samples 93@94c for No. 2, and SSJjiDOc for No. 3. BARLEY—Salable and ili-m. Poor, 62@88cj common, 64-JiiBc; fair to good. 08@?0c, and choice, 73®T3c. MESS PORK—Trading rather moderate and prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at $9.87!.! ©10.00 for cash; S9.87tf@10.00 for March; $10.07^@10.30 for May, and $I0.40@IO'02W foi July. LAUD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at "S5.77'/i@5.K> foi cash; $j.77'/,(gir>,83 for March; $5.97!4@6.02'/S foi May, and $6,2030.37 Yt for July. BUTTER—Creamers', 35@35c; Dairy, 20®28c; Packing stock, (5®9c, POULTRY—Live Chickens, 9©!lc per t>.; Live. Turkeys, 9@lle per B.; Live Ducks, S® llo per Ib.; Live Geese, $3.00@5.00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Watei White, 8«c; Michigan Prime White, 9«c; Water White, I0«c; Indiana Prime White, 9&c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9i4c; GusoHne. 37 deg's, Me; 74 des's, 8j£c; Naphtha, 03 deg's. 7c. LiQuons—Distilled Spirits ruled lira at$l.M per ;;aL for finished goods. NEW YOBK, March 10. WHEAT—Declined '/s@l!,jcon foreign house selling; reacted 'A(3>&c on west buying: ac I've but feverish. March, $1.13(4; May, $1.09X0 l.lOJs; June, $1.08<SH.OS|>4; July, $1.05K@1.0t August, $1.027i@1.03',4; September, Ji.OJ7jQ I.03Ji; December, $1.04!»@1.05. Coits—Early Jje lower, but rallied and ad vanced 3£©lc on shorts buying. No. 2, 63!4@70i steamer mixed, 6S^@09c. OATS—Firmer, quiet. Western, 54@62c. PROVISIONS—Beef quiet, steady. Extra mess $0.00@)7.2D; family, $& 50@I0.50. Pork firm fairly active. New mess, $10.50@11.25; old mess 89.25^10.00; extra prime, $9.00@9.50. Lan quiet, steady; steam-rendered. £6.07!^.. CLEVELAND, 0.. March 10. PETROLEUM—Easy. Standard white 110 fleg test, 6&e; 7-1 gasoline, 8^0; SO gasoline, 12o; & naphtha, &y,c, . me<] at Sen. OTTU.MWA, la., .March 10.—-A cablegram received from Unitedj.S'taetes Consul Simons, at Hong Kong, China,. states that Senator P. G. Ballingall died at sea. on the Tth, and Was buried at Hong' Kong. jJalling3.il was one of tlie best known hotel men in the world. Ottumwa is in deep;mourning 1 . Killed the Girl by Mlsluke. XASUVU.I.K, Tenn., March ,10.—A telephone message from Carthage says that in a drunken row, Monday Ed. Turner (white) killed a daughter of Thomas McClaue (colored). In the melee Turner threw a rock, at M.C- Clane, which missed him and; struck his daughter, killing her instantly. A Hoy's Terrible Fate. Boos*;, Ja.. March 10.—Owen Southworth, the 18-year-old sou of ex-Mayor- Southwortli, of this city, was caught by his arm between two-fast-revolving" cogwheels in the Centennial' flonring- mills Monday and drawn through them, being cut in two across th& breast. ^^ .:•> An Old I.a<l . Krij_'hU>.:n:<l to OeKth. GAJ.ESHL'Kfi. 111.. Marcli 10.—Mrs. Edward JlcCratb. uged 73 years, while- Crossing- u. railroad track here Mondav night. had such a narrow escape' front being struck by a passenger train that she died soon afterward from heart failure, induced by the frigfhv are cured fau Live Stock. CHICAGO, March 10. CATTLE—Market active and firm. Prices lOc higher. Quotations ranged at SS.20S5.75 for choice to fancy shipping Steers S4.tiO@5.10 for good to choice do., J3.3; ©4.25 for common to fair do., S3.00@3,DO for outchers' Steers, $3.25@2.75 for Stockers, $2.7r ©4.25 for Texans, $ii.SO@3.75 for Peefiers, S1.50S 3.25 for Cows, SI.OO®3.00 for Bulls, and S3.00B, 6.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and strong. Prices 5®10c higher. Sales ranged at 3e.30@3.40 for Pigs, }3.-.5@3.ii5 for light, i3.4Q@3,50 for. rough packing; S3MS33.65 for mixed, and S3.55i3.80 for heavy packing and shipping lots. J'roposeti Industrial Home for Women. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 11.— Two thousand five hundred people gathered at Tomlinson hall Monday evening-, the occasion being- a benefit for the Woman's industrial association of this city. Ex-Gov. Gray presided. Several thousand dollars were realized for the benefit of the home, which will be the first of its kind in the United States. Adopted by a >~egro. SIIEI.BYVII.LE, Ind., March 11,— Fifteen years ago Carrie May McAllister was adopted from the Indianapolis orphans' home by Philip Glass, a colored man. He claimed that the girl was of colored parentage, but her a.p- pearance belies the claim and she is trying- to free herself from Glass" control. _ On Trial for Murder. LKBANON, Ind., March 11.— Samuel BeacHam, a brutal negro, was placed on trial for murder Monday. January 18 Beacham beat George Warburton, aged 70 years, over the head with his victim's crutch until duad. Warburton was once well to do, but was an inmate of the poorhpuse when killed. Tjabor Troubles in Indianapolis. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March ll.-~The building trades trouble is growing in Indianapolis. The daily meetings of the men are largely attended and they are gathering much strength from the organizations of other worldngmen. The latest development of the strike is an attempt to boycott the Kingan'pork packing establishment Dreadful Psoriasis Covering Entire Body with White Scales—Suffering Fearful— Currd by Cuticura. ' ; Arrested for Forgery. ., SHELBYVILLE, Ind., March 11.— Easton Daniels, well known in police circles, was arrested Monday morning for forging checks on Hamilton's hank. His cousin was sent to tLe -penitentiary ' at the last term of court for a similar offense". My disease (psoriasis) first broke out tin my left check, spreading across my nose, and almost covering my face. It ran Into my eyes,.and the phj- sician was afraid I would lose ray eyesight altogether. It spread all over my head, and ray hair all fell oat, uniil [was entirely bald-headed; It then broke out on my arms and shoulders, until niy arms were .just, ona sore. It covered my entire, body DI> face, Lead, and shoulders being the worst. The white sciibsfelt constantly from my tend sl-ouWcrs. and arms; the tt D muid ihu-ten 01 d be red and vojltclijHDd would crack and bleed if scratched. Af er speniiIng many hundreds of dollars, 1 was pronounced Incura_ b;e. I heard of the Cuticura Bem'edles. and after usin.' two buttlts Cutlcura. Resolvent, I could see a change; and after I had taken four botiles, 1 wa» almo*t eur"d; and wh*n I had used six bottles of Cuticura Resol- vent, one box of Cuticura. and one cafce of Cutl- curuSoMp I was cured of the dreadful disease from which I had suffered foryears. I cannot ex- g ress with a * n what I suffered before using trie nmedles They saved my Ilf«, and I feel It my cuty to recommend them My hair Is restored as good as ever, and so Is my eyesight. MRS. BOSA KELLY, Rockwell City, Iowa, Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood Purifier, Internally (to cleanse the blood of nil impurities and poisonous elements), and Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soan, and expul.-He Skin Bnaut.iier, externally (to clear the skin, scalp and restore the hair), have cured thousands of. caases where the sbeddlng of scales measured a. qu irt dally, the i-ktn cracked, bleeding, burning, and Itching almost beyond endurance, hair lifeless or all gone suffering terrible. What other remedies have made such cures? Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 60c.; Soap, 25c.; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston.. ^-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,- 1 64 pages. 50 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. , black-heads, red, rough, chapped, and oily skin cured by Cutl«ura.Soap. . •2'> ceuiN. ITSTOPSTHEPAIN. Backache, kidney pains, weakness rheumatism, and muscular pains tc- Hcv'ed lu- one minute by the Cutle'ura A-iiti-Paln Planter. DIRECTIONS wiu^ each BUTTLE, WoUNDS.ClnS.SWELLINSS THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore, Md. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious aiiMoislsorte "Worth » GninuR ft Box" but sold for 25 Gents, BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, Pltt*bui-L-, Cincinnati, Chicago >J St. Louis Kj -, (CSNTKAL TODS.) /IBRIVX Bradford Division. Liuvn !l:S6am*....J£asl«taEj;pr68» 1:00 4 m* 1:16 pm»; .l4>tLlne 156pm* l-JWp mt Accommodation...... 8:00amt 9:45 a mf.Marlon Acoommo<iatlon. 4:30 p mi Bichmond Division.., , , 8.-00 a m*....Night ExpreM......'. 1-05'ani* liao a mf Accommodation. B^iamt 1:30 p m*....Par Express l:25pm* U-M p mf Accommodation 230 p mi- Indianapolis Division, S^Oa m*....NIglrtE!tpresB 130 p m»....Da5;Expresi .,.., Chicago Division. 12:40 a m»....Night Express...—. aiO'ain* 1:05 pm« ..FastElae. ; I36-pm«'- 1:47.pm» Fast Line 1:47p.m* ll:30a mf Accommodation. 4^0pmf 7:15 p mt Accommodation 6:15 amf I State J.lne Division. l:SOp mt...-MallandExpres*...... gaoamfr 7:45 amf Express 7:25pnrfr Jl:16amf Local Freight 11^0a-m{- Trains marked » run dally. Trains marked t run daflj' except Sunday. Vandalia Line. •»••- 3OUTH BOTND. • •.' vv Local Freight........ ~«.~ ,. 5 SO am ' Terte Haute Express 7£5am Hall Train !:40pin- HOBTH BOOM). -. • •-.. Local Fivlght _ 6:00am-- -•-, Mall Train , ~ —lOtfSam South Bend Express _.;.... 8:46 pa-',' Through Frelgnt 8:5* p m Close connections for Indianapolis via, OolTaa ': now made by all our passenger trains.:—]'. C» Cdgworth, agent. •• '• • Wabash Railroad.;; ::; . BAST BOUND.; New York Expres, dally :.. 251-a m- Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a ro ; Kan City*Toledo Ex.,exceptSundayal:l5am Atlantic JESpress. dally_ 4:06 p m , - Accommodatlou Frt., exceptSunday. 936pm-. WESTBOUND. " : • Pacific Express, dally.. —. 732:a:m> . AccummodationFrt.,exceptSonday.l2aipm , Kan City Ex.. except Sunday.... &45pni ' LarayettetPasJAccm.! except Sunday 6fl3 p m St. Louis Ex., dally : 1032 p in- Eel niver Div,, I>oxau»port, AVekt SIdev :: Mcliveeii Lo^uiixport and Chili. •,-, BAST BOOilD. ...... . Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leave..iOflO'a m • Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave_.,4:40 p » ; „ •. •^VSST BODND. ,..-•„;-.-. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Atrlvei'Bib'a^m"' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, ArrlTe_,4.10 pjn- T7ANTED a few persons In each place to do,f rV writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page ook with particulars to J. H.-, Woodbury, 'Station... New York CHy. , .oct21dly- .., ODOominity. Ooo. profits, * ™ j roiw>wjur, M. Y. , TTf ANTED—An active, reliable . man-salary . W 8~O to 880 monthly, with Increasey'tO' re-"' resent In his own section a responsible. New.- p ork Honse. References. Manufacturer;"'Lock" ox 1585,Newlfork. ;• .;., .--:'.i' ;;! M;«: W ANTED—An Active Man for-each, section Salary W75 to * 100, to locally represent, a , uccessfnl N. Y. Company Incorated to supply Ty Goods. Clethlng, Shoes, Jewelry, etc.: to con.';--1 umersatcost Ali.oal.ady of tact (Salary' ' #4O. to enroll members (8O.OOO now enrolled '„ • 1OOOOO paid in). References exchnnged mplre Cc-operatue Association d)tocli Box 610. K. Y.