Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 14, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 14, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's "CORNER" On Spriuo- and Summer Un- r- •*• ^—' -derwear and Smith & Angel's celebrated Fast Black Hosiery for Ladie's, Misses and Children's. Every pair of hose guaranteed pure I vegetable dye- —no mineral poisons used in coloring New York Herald says thai business men in that city and Boston have arranged to send three ship-loads of samples of all the American goods which come under the recent trade arrangements between Brazil and the United States to Rio Janeiro and other cities, where they will be put on exhibition. Of course they do not expect to sell anything- from these samples for the Democratic press says they cannot compete with its beloved End- land. BALMACEDA'S FATE Eeported Assassination of Chili's President Unconfirmed. FINE PERFUMES :-: AT Tariff picture* Who says that the cost of the breakfcist table is greater In this country tbun in free trnde England? With free teiu free coffee and free, sujmr, all girts of the protection pa ty the exports o" dairy products are Increasing, showing conclusively that the cost must be less here than abroad. Our exports of dairy products had un average value [or Five years. i'85.'S'J.i of 811,331,030. —New York Press. Little Credit Given to the Rumor- Its Effect, If True—The Insurgents Defeated at Pisagua. WIT1TIN OUft BORDERS. Bits Oi Information of Especial Interest to Iiadiauians. Parvin's :-: r'I12tli-st:Drug Store. :-: The Truth Prevailing. The jVIcKinley tariff continues to work out its vindication. Voters who were fooled last autumn by the bold falsehoods of the Democratic organs are gradually learning- that- the much lied about new tariff is no radical and prohibitory measure, but that, taking- it altogether, it is wise and moderate in its provisions and fair and beneficial to all concerned.—Boston Journal. Daily Journal '.•he «£ s »obllsli«d every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PHATT. p«r Annum, Price pur Month. - - - - - #6 OO -.- - SO ^SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 14. ~™"•"*" - —»—~.^— THE Valparaiso Messenger (Dem.) knowing the result of the gerrymander and the probable action of a legisla- |f ture>which the people does not elects, ; says': "The Fee and Salary bill passed toy the Indiana Legislature last-week Is? affects' officers hereafter elected only. [L*Fhe next Legislature will repeal.it." >" .-•-%" A WONDERFUL thing is the Rhode '•Island Democratic platform. It de- jt'jmands "freer trade" and "honest Will Stay at tlio Front. ••Long 1 ' Jones voiced the sentiment which animates all Republicans when he said: "I had made up my mind to g-o out o! politics, but I have changed it. I shall not go out of politics until we have regained this State."—Inter- ocean. AN ICY WAVE. The South Experiences Its Worst Blizzard for Years, sufficient to answer the need* !« of the people." This financial plank S* 1 means greenbacks for the Greenbacker | Iree silver for the silverites and gold $*for businessmen.. It means inflation i or contraction, according-as it is read b oy advocates of these theories. It is •'•one of 'those glittering generalities ^•wbich coneys no definite promise what- ever. " •f • - •" | A BAXQUET was given Thursday I evening by the Chamber of Com- ''"tnerce at Chattanooga at which the A guests ate from' tin plates made from "ifOhattanooga steel plates tinnned in Hhis country. The menu was also ^printed on tin plate. This was not a : Apolitical but a purely business affair • in which Chattanooga sought to attract the attention of the country to her iron industries. Grover Cleveland was one of the invited but of ^.course could not be present. f , 'R THE State officers get an increase jjof salaries by the fee and salary bill ^•as will be seen by the following k comparison: Heavy Snowstorm in Texas — Fears for the Fruit Crop—Great Damage from the .Broken 1 Levees. JffiVISED STATUES. Sec. 65N8. Tlie salary ; «I the governor shall be the governorol the State five thousand dollars per year. V Sec. 5608. The salary SALARY BILL. Sec 1. The salary of ot Indiana shall be live thousand dollars per jear. _. _... . eec, 2 The salary of of the secretary of suite the secretary of State shall be two thousaudisharl be thirty-live bun', aollars per year. jdred dollars per year. : ! Sec. 4. Thw salary of r 'Sec. 562G. The salarylthe auditor of Staiesball '.of the auditor of Slatt-jbtj four thousand dollars i stall be aneen liuudrtdjper year. 3 £ec.' o(l73. 'ihe calary Sec.'6, The salary of the attorney gener«l .of the- attorney general shall be three thousand ••shall be twentj-ine hun- five hundred dollai < dred dollars per year. • Sec. 571)3. The saiarj ot the State llbrurlan jear. 8ec 7. The salary of the Mate librarian shall ! Bhall 6e twelve hundred be fifteen hundred dol [-dollars per year. liars per jear. „ ••. £ THE late General Assembly ra.ade ^ the greatest possible bluff at legislation J^ln favor of the working classes, and f>adjourned without •' doicg anything to &>apeak of in the direction, of complying Ijfwith the requests from the source to 5? -which the Democrats appealed for ^support last fall in the guise of "the Sabering- man's party." One of the Sanest glaring instances in their deter- not to redeem the pledges was the failure: to pass the In- employer's liability". bill. ' This ^measure managed 'to get through the 'Bouse, but the Senate never had the .remotest intention of passingit, or of ."even seriously considering" it: A sub- Wtitute was reported from committee, l-ftnd designated as an "amended bill," Which was freely denounced bj all ^•working-men who- 'read it as much Cworse than the present -law. The |Senate intended it to be so and took Spates that there should be no chance of the. House concurring in the so- Icalled amendments which, as just Jrtated, practically formed a new bill. J^—InAianapolis Journal. s? ' WIXTKI; DOWX SOUTH. MKMPIIIS. Tcnn., March 13.—A northerly wind and a cloudy sky constituted the weather Thursday until about 4 o'clock p. m. when a fine, cold rain began to full. Uy 0:30 o'clock'the rain had changed to sleet, and the ground was soon covered with an icy slush. About 10 o'clock it began snowing, and a veritable blizzard set in which kept up until 1 o'clock a. m., when the snow ceased. No storm as severe as this has occurred in this region for many years. DEXISOX, Tex., March 13.—A furious snowstorm raged here all Thursday. Snow has fallen to the depth of S inches. It is one of the most violent snowstorms which has ever visited this section. Trainmen who have arrived report the fall of snow in the Indian territory as unprecedented. Reports received from T'aris and Sherman say that the storm is general in those sections and great fears are entertained that the fruit crop will be destroyed. . JACKSON, Miss., March 13.—Recent heavy rains have put all Mississippi rivers and creeks out of their banks, and. while no.q»oss of life is reported, immense damage to railroad bridges and fences has been done. Through trains on the Illinois Central passed through 'Wednesday P.'glit, being the first since Friday, owing to br*.ks in the line over the Big Black river. Pearl river is higher than in ten - years. Traffic wili be abandoned till tie water recedes, which may be several days, as a further rise is coming. Several families living- in the flat lands below the state capitol are busy moving household effects to the hills. MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 13.—At 12 o'clock Wednesday night Buck Jjayou levee in Coahoma county broke, 1 mile south of Eobinsonville landing, in the dividing line between the Eobinsonville and TVaverly plantations, owned by John V. Richardson. The first break reported was 125 feet and has been widening- all day, despite the heroic efforts of engineers and a large force of men and material to keep the break ends from washing. At 10 o'clock p. m. the gap was 200 feet wide. The cause of the break is not known, but it is believed to have been blown to pieces with, dynamite. A few days ago workmen were discharged from Col. Jefferson's works without their pay, and they declared they would walk the levee un-. til they did get it. The levee was in good condition Wednesday night at 0 o'clock, and many are positive that they heard an explosion. The planta- 1 tions abreast of the break are entirely under water. Not far from the break is. the Riverside division of the Louisville, Is'ew Orleans & Texas railway, and its embankment was swept away before daylight. All traffic is • stopped on the upper division save the transporting of men and materials to aid in stopping the crevasses. The main lino of the Louisville, Kew Orleans & Texas is in great danger. No estimate can-be made of damages sustained, but they wilj.. reach, into the millions. ,- f~ . CLEVELAND, O., March 1J,~ There is (i-heavy fall of snow here, the heaviest •of tbc year, and much difficulty has TIIKY LOST. HEAVILY. Vt Asin.voTox, .March 13.—No information lias been received at the Chilian legation regarding- the reported assassination of President Balmaceda, of Chili. The minister is not in the city, but it is said at the legation that had any such information been received it would at once have been communicated to \Vashing-ton. It is not believed at the legation that the mmor is true. XKW YOP.K, March IS.—The • cable dispatches of Thursday containing rumors that President Balmaceda, of Chili, had been assassinated nvere shown to merchants directly interested in South American trade. ^Xo news of any character on affairs in Chili had been received during- the day either from Chilian or Brazilian sources, and the statement that President Balmaceda had been kilted created intense interest. A member of the firm of William E. Grace & Co. said: '•Of course, no news or the revolution in Chili could creu*o much surprise in the mercantile world just now, far almost anything is likely to occur with the country In its present disturbed condition. The report of the assassination of President Balmacedu has not reached us, but it may bo true for all that. The absence of news would not be considered us negativing the report for the reason that business transactions between this country and Cnili are entirely cut oil by tlie course of the revolutions, and one of the incidents of the' war is ttie recent suspension of news reports direct from that country. If It is true it is decidedly important from a purely commercial standpoint. .- It would undoubtedly cause the immediate ending of the revolution, the inauguration of an administration by the insurgent leaders and the reestat- Hshment of foreign trade relations. The. removal ol Balmuceda in the manner indicated would practically wipe out his administration, and the majority of tic national congress, be- inp in sympathy with the Insurgents and their cause, would have a tendency to carry them to success." Mr. Charles R. Flint, of Flint & Co., had not heard of the reported assassination of President Balmaceda, but expressed much concern over the news. He feared it might be true, but wasTiot prepared to venture an opinion. • About'' midnig-ht Mr. Flint met a member of the Chilian legation at the Hoffman house who had come direct from Washington. That official said there was no confirmation of the report of the killing- 01 President Ealmaceda, and he discredited the news. The latest advices were favorable to the government. Letters have been received from Chili giving- additional details of the rebellion in that afflicted country. The latest letter follows: SANTIAGO, Feb. 1 11.—A bloody battle casbeen fought at Pisagua. The robcH were defeated, having forty killed and thirt.y-four wounded. Their commander. Col. Salvador Vergura, was seriously wounclod. but was carried away by his soldiers. The government continues to exile all persons who are in any way inclined toward .the rebels. Both natives and foreigners are sufiering. Several German and English merchants have been given thirty-six hours in which to leave tho country forever. A surprise has been the decree or the government expel.ing from the country the representative of a foreign nation—the consul of Austria at Valparaiso, The consul, it seems, was very much inclined toward the rebels; and ID an ungu arded moment stated • his feelings and opinion of Balmaceda to a friend. - 1J A terrible disaster took place at Port Coronet. It was about 3- o'clock In the. afternoon when the Esmoralda 1 appeared in the harbor and demanded the surrender of the town. This was refused. A~ perfect shower of grapo and canister was followed by solid shot. The people ilcd to the heights for safety, while some took refuge in the railroad' station. A shot struck the station. This was followed by several others, and before anybody could escape the roof and the wall fell in, burying 200 persons in the ruins. Sixty-seven dead bodies wore .taken out und about100 persons were more or less injured. The blockade of Valr.-ui.so is beginning to tell. Provisions are scarce and expcn.fiva. The two cruisers which are now blocking the port keep up an incessant vigilance and nothing can get in or out. A desultory fire is kept up, which is far more fatal than a bombardment. "Col. Annibai Naranjo, who was taken prisoner by tue revolutionists at the battle of Ovalle, was shot by them. The government forces thereupon marshaled out iifty revolutionary prisoners and put them to death." IJOXDON, March la.—mule there lias been no official confirmation of the rumor that President Ualmaceda has been assassinated by the Chilian insurgents, the report is generally credited here. A Buenos Ayres dispatch says that the family of Balmaceda is safe in the Argentine Republic. The latest advices from Santiago were to the effect that the city, in Trhiei quiet had been maintained by severe martial law, was beginning to be turbulent, owing to the reported success of the insurgents. An attempt to hold an election on last Sunday was a complete failure, only the government officials and employes taking part, the people generally holding aloof, convinced that the old regime in Chili is coming to an end. The insurgents continue to be well supplied with money and paj' for all provisions and private property taken by them. Driven to Jfor Uratli. I.NiHA.VAi'ous. Ind., March H.-—Last October Kate Weaver, the daughter of Mr. ;ird .Mrs. (!eorge Weaver, prominent people of this city, married Leonard E. Itlieiiihold. a yoimy lawyer with a good practice. .Mrs. Rbeiuhold was ;i handsome brunette, accomplished and ;; jLrrea.t iavoi-itc with all. They settled in their own cozy home on lieirefontainc street and life seemed full, of promise for the young couple. Lately, however, the neighbors have shaken their he-.uls ominously and intimated that all was not we'll in the household. At 10 o'clock Thursday ni^ht pedestrians pas'-iins 1 tlie Rheinhold residence heard a i i ,tul shot within. An entrance was forced and Mrs. Rh.einh.old was found lying on the floor in a, dying condition. with an ugly bullet wound in her breast inflicted by herself. The following- letter, written by her just before the fatal shot was fived, reached the Indianapolis News Friday morning-: "No. 23 Bullefontaine Street.—When this reaches you ! will be out of this world. I coukl not stand it. I had a bail, low husband, who boat and cursed mo mid tried to,miviie me 'believe I was uafiiithrul. I could not stand It. so I took my own lite." ^fuviiij^ iU'.rton's 3louiun<uit. IxnrANAi'or.is, Incl., .March U.—The Morton monument, which consists of a pedestal and statue, originally occupied a position in the center of Circle park, but was moved to ths south side to make room for the soldiers' monument. As the latter occupies a large space and will be about 200 feet high, it makes the Morton statue look like a dwarf, and the friends of the dead senator wanted the statue removed to the capital grounds, where it would not be overshadowed by the soldiers' monument. Mrs? Morton, however, is not in sympathy with the plan to change the site and will refuse her consent. The state owns both sites and ordered the monument removed. Highest of all In Leavening Power.—If. S. Cov't Report, Aug. 17, PAKIS. March ]:;.—The Monte Carlo bank lost .?200.000 Thursday, the highest amount lost in one day in twenty ears. The Tri/nte et Quarante table done paid out $110,000. The winners were English players, Sni<;iili> al. flic KaiikiiJwt: Asylum. KA.YKAKKI;. m., March 33.—Dennis lefferman of Ottawa, 111., a patient at the Kankakee asylum, took carbolic acid Thursday night witlAprobxble sui- Cid;il intent, lie died in a short time. THE'MAKKETS. <*-aln. Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, 'March 13. FLODK—Quiet n,nd steady. Spring Wheat patents, &.COSH00; Bakers'. J3,3U@3.75; Winter Wheat Flour patents. &.60@500 and Straights, J4..IO{Hr,0. WHEAT—Ruled weaker. No. 2 cash 09Cc@ $1.00K;Mfty, S1.MI5.1.03&. ' ' CORN—Active and easier. No. 2 81@iilJic: May, 01, 7 3@C3'/;c; July, (J0©01=ic. OATS—Lower. Trading fair. No. 2, 31^(5, SS^c. May, saj^igiSS-ifc; Juae, MSMj^c; July, "ISJiQW^c. Samples easier and demand good. I No. 8, 49ii(5,5lj,;c: No. 3 White, 51fe53c; No. U ! 52352!ic; No. a \Vtifia, KkffiMc. ' I Xh"t Jfi* O:4i'i|;h(i-;-'s T.ovcr. C'AIIIO. 111.. Marcli ]3.—Samuel Witt, living at Eleo. a few miles west of this city, attempted to take his I6-year-cld daughter from her loveixand. Cousin, William Wright, who,*he said, had abducted her. During the scuffle which followed Witt's revolver exploded, fatally injuring Wright and wounding the daughter, who was assisting her'lover. The father says the pistol was dis- charpred accidentally, but he was arrested. JSrotkliiff Away from Brituiii. ! SYDXKY, X. S. VV., March &.— A. : speech of Mr. Dibbs before the Australian federation convention in this city. in which he declared that -the ultimate destiny of Australia is to become a republic allied to Great Britain, lias caused wide comment and much excitement. Tbe strongest evidence of this. is found in the fact that bis declaration lias already inspired the format! On ; Of many republican clubs. -'.'..'..,'. Chloroformed by n Hnrj^Uir. COLUMBUS, Ind. t March 1-1.—Miss Maggie Le Plant, a domestic in the family of William Buhi-lage, Clark ;county, shortly after retiring to her "room Wednesday evening was overpowered by a burglar, who chloroformed' her and then robbed her trunk of §190. Several rings were stripped from the girl's fingers, two of which wero dropped upon the floor. Miss Le Plant was dimly conscious during part of the time the intruder was in her room and she describes him as wearing a woman's dress. Helvept his bands to his face as if to prevent identification. It is supposed that the thief was secreted in her apartments when she entered. Sliootiii£ AliVay Hetw«eii Salesmen. COLUMBUS, Incl., Jlarch 14.—Lambert X. Goldsmith, traveling salesman for Lapp, Goldsmith ifc Co.. wholesale liquor dealers, anci 11. T. Skillman, salesman for William Springer & Co., both of Louisville. Ky., arrived in this city Thursday on the north-bound train on the Pennsylvania : line. They were in deep couversa. tion when they stepped from the train. While on the platform Goldsmith drew a revolver and fired. The bail entered Slcillman's right breast and ranged downward into the abdomen, inflicting a necessarily mortal wound. Skillman is unconscious and dying, while Goldsmith is in the county jail. An old feud was the cause of it. RYE—Firm and wanted. No. 2 cash, 95c; March. IHc, and May, 9?c. Samples flB&BOJic for No. •>, and 9US.9ic for No. 3, BARLEY—Quiet and steady. Poor, 03®Kk; common. tU^tJoc; fair to good, 6*g?0c. and choice, ?ar/;T3o. MESS POHK. — Trading rather active and prices ruled irregular. Prices ranged at $10.62^ ®10.75 for caah; SlO.'JOffJ.'l.iC for May and tn.3ii@ll.55 for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices irregular. Quotations ranged at E(i.05@8.10 for cash; £6.05@(UU for March; S'O.iH^iaO.So for May, and Sfl.45@fl.37Ji for July. BUTTEK—Creamery, 24<5)32c; Dairy ]S®20c; Packing stock, OSi9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens. S!i(g>0c per S> • Live Turkeys, 9®llc per ft.; Live Ducks, S5} lie per IB.: Live Geese, $3.'00@j.OO per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White. 8c; Water White, S;ic; Michigan Prime White. 9^c; Water White, KHie; Indiana Prime White, 9Jic: Water White, lOc'; Headlight, 175 test, 9'/.c; Gasoline, M des's, Me; 71 deg's, S&e; Naphtha. 03 rleg'y, ?c. LlQtJOns—Distilled Spirits ruled ilrm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, March 13. WHEAT—Prices broku ISiii'ic on foreign Souses selling, but recovered >.ia and non- steady and less active. Marcli, J1.14 7-18@ 1.14»i: May, f].lOW©l.ll',i; June, S1.0D@1.09a; July, *l.Or,-^/.1.0(! 5-10; August, Sl.O-'^flJ'l.OSK; December, $1.0-t;4@1.04^. Cons—Advanced !»c and declined '/$©«{c and dull. No. C, 72fi5i74c; steamer' mixed, 7J^@ 73KC. OATS—Dull; a,;c lower; easv. Western 56® G3c. Pno-nsioxs-Beef, firm; good demand; Extra mess, ST.QO<f/~.50; family, fi).50®10.00. Pork, active, ti m. New mess, Sn.75@]2.23; old mess, iflO.aVelO.75; extra prime, SS.50® J0.50. Lard, «rm, quiet; steam-rendered, Archbishop Kat/.or's Appointment. ; MILWACKEK. March 1:1-— The pap?LL brief, accompanied by a letter. ,'of. explanation. appointing Jiishop ' Katet'r archbishop of the diocese of "-Milwaukee. reached him Thursday from - Rome. The ceremony of conferring the pallium. will take pla.ce in this city in a few weeks and will be conducted by Cardinal Gibbons. Verdict in the Hemiessy du>e. NEW ORLKAXS, March 13.— The jury? inthe Hennessy .murder case has- rendered its verdict. Scaffedi, Polite and Monasterio are adjudged guilty. .-The jury failed to agree as to Bagnettb and. the two Marchesi. Incardorsa .and. •• Malranga \vcre acquitted. ...... GOVERNOR OF MARYLAND EXECUTIVE CHAMBER. •Annapolis, Jffd., Jan. 6, "I have often used ST. JTJLCOBS OIL, and Una H a food Liniment." ELIHU E. JACKSON, Cov. of Md. CLEVELAND, O.. March 13. PETROLEUM—Quiet. Standard white 110 deg. test, Sljc; 74 gasoline, 8Hc; 86 gasoline, 12c; 63 naphtha. Oi4c. pounds, of the Dcat'.i of a mvarf. COT.U.MBUS, IncL, March 14.—Tommv JTall, of this city. CO years old, 4-3 inches high and weighing G5 known as "the small man United States treasury," died at Washington city Wednesday night. Three weeks ago he fell on the eapitol steps, breaking his leg for the fourteenth time, which injury caused his death. Hall was placed in the United States treasury department by Salmon P. Chase during Lincoln's administration, and he has remained there ever since. His parents, brothers _a,nd sisters are ordinarily large people." La Grippe at l'oi-t Wayne. FonT WAYXK, Incl.. March 14.—This city and vicinity is suffering from la grippe of an aggravated type and 113 of the inmates of the Catholic orphans' home are reported as dangerously affected. Dr. I-I. L. Myers, a pi'otnincnt young physician, is violently insane as the result of an attack. A number of deaths are reported and physicians and druggists are kept busy night and day ministering to the victims of the Russian pest. Live Stock. CHICAGO, March J3. CATTIJ5—Market rather active. Quotations ranged at 85.^,35.75 for choice tofancy shipping Steers, R(iO®3. Id for good to cnoice do., 83.30 fc.-t.Ha for common to fair do., *3.00@3.W for butchers' Steers, Ja.2S(ija.75 for Stocliers, $2.75 @4.25 for Texans, £;.fl<!@3.73 for Feeders, Sl.SOgi 3.25 for Cows, ?l.jO<£3.00 for Bulls, and J3.00® B.OO for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and strong. Prices 57?. lOc higher. Salts ranged at SS.?5©3.6j for Pigs, ?3.u5©i.Si for light. J3.r»(33.75 for rough packing; S3.Orini3.Si> for mixed, and S3.SO.U.4.00 for Heavy packing and Humping lots. THE BEST, BEEGiWS PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE * 25 Cents a Box. OIF 1 -AX,:r_, JD33.TJTGCTSTS. Condensed R. R. Time-Tables,. Plttsliurj;, Cincinnati, Chicago &'_ St. Louis By > (CjCJiTRAL TIKK.) Bradford Division. Dreadful Psoriasis Covering Entire Body with White Scales—Suffering Fearful— Currd by Cuticura. Anti-Cauicso .LegiHlnMon. . SAX FP.AXCisco, March 13.—The legislature has passed .a bill prohibiting the coming of Chinese into California, and providing for the registration of all Chinese now in the state and the deportation of all Chinese criminals, including Chinese unlawfully here. been experienced in operating electric •street cars... Thousands of persons were aompelled to walk to their offices and places of employment. ,J?o damage is reported. •'-"•••? , FLNDi.Ay, 0.,' March 1,3.—Over a foot of snow has fallen and the high wind has caused it to drift badly. Street car and other trafic is wholly suspended. All railroad trains are delayed. Murdered His Father-in-Law.' BIRMINGHAM, Ala., .March 13,—-Frederick Patrick was shot and killed by his son-in-law, Jet! Van Horn, in Blount -county, Wednesday for protesting because Van Horn married his- daughter against his wishes. The murderer only recently left jail. ' " ' . ' The Date Established. WASITINSTON-, March is.—vn preparing a retired list for privates and noncommissioned officers of tlie United States army Secretary.Vroctor has decided that the war of the rebellion began April lo,.18ul; and ended August 20, IStG. Articles of Incorporation Cost IMonuy. IXDIANAPOT.IS. Ind., March 14.—Under Indiana's new law it will be an expensive thing 1 to secure a charter for any corporation of lai'g-e capital in this state. The first company to incorporate sinee the law went into effect was the Art'Embossing Machine Company, which filed articles Thursday. The filing 1 , which could have- been done under the old law for 81.23, cost §252. Murdered by Kobber.s RocitESTKB, Ind.. March 14,—-Michael Overmyer, a young- man from Riehland township, was murdered and robbed of .5300" at the west terminus of Pearl street Wednesday evening-. When discovered it was first supposed that he .had committed suicide, but the evidence. .given at the coroner's inqii'est showed conclusively that the deceased was the victim, of robbers. . . My disease f psoriasis) Jlrst broke out on my Jel't clieck. spreading across my nose, ana almost covering my I'acB. It ran into my eyes, and tlie plij- sluian was afraid J would lose my e.veslglit altogether. It spread all over my head, and my lialr all fell out, unill 1 was entirely bald-headert; It then broke out on niy arms and shoulders, until my arms were just one sore. It covered my entire body Hi lac-K l.fijd. and sfluiiMers being tlie worst. Xbe while Ec.bs-leJi• constantly- Irom my l.(i:d rf CiiJrf n,. ;ii!<i arms; the .•I !. wcu (i Ihicl-eii ai d be red ."lid VPIJ ni'b.) und would cnu-k and bleed Jf searched. AS er sijennlng.many hundreds of dollars, I was pronounced Incura_ ble., I he.ird o£ tae Cuticura Remedies, and after us-n two butlli-s Cuticurii Resolvent, I cou ; d see a. change; aud after I had- taken four botiles. 1 wa° almo>t cured; and wh-n I had used six boitles of Cutlcuru, .Resol- vent, one box of Uutlcura. and one rake of Cuti- cura So>ip. I was cured of the dreadful disease from which I had suir^red forjears. Icannot express with a > n what I suffered before asins tue Remedies. They saved my iil'«, and I feel lt..my cuty 10 recommend them My hair Is restored as good as ever and so Is my eypstghtN Mns. ROSA KELLY, Hockwell City, Iowa. A Bunher '- Oz.vmc, Ark.,,. 51 arch .13. — James Sewcll, president of the Arkansas Valley bank of this city, was robbed by two men who crowded against him in a passenger coach in Texas Thursday of ,51,042 in bank notes. He was on his way to southern Texas for liis health. . • , A O., Marcli 13.—One of the deepest saows for many years fell Thursday night. It is 11 inches deep. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood Purifier, Internally (to cleanse- the blood of all impurities and poisonous elements), «n<J Cutlcurrt, the »reat Skin . Cure, and Cuticura Soiin, and expuUKe SkJn B^aut Her, externally (to clear the sKln, scalp and. restore the hair), have I'ured thousands of casses where the shedding of scalex measured a quart dally, toe skin ciackfd, bleeding, burning,- and itching almost iieyond endurance, hair lifeless or all g'ttie sufl'erlnt; terrible. What other remedies have made such cures? Sold everywliere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.;. Soap, 25c.; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. US-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases." 64 pages. 50 lllustrat'ons. and 100 fetimonlals. • 2:85am« ..... .EasVlfi Express ...... 1.00 ioj» 1:35 pru* ......... J""atLme ......... 155 pm* 4:20pmt ..... Accommodation ...... Sttiamt 9 :i5 am t. Marlon Accommodation. 430 p mi Bichmbnd Division. 3*0 am*. ...Night Express ....... IflSam* H:10 a mf ..... Accommodation ....... 55iamf 1:30 D m«..... T )ayExpre88 ........ l:25ntn- UriOprnf ..... Accommodation ...... 230 pmv Indianapolis Division. <!:20a ni»....NIgbtE!tpress ....... 125G8m» 130 p ro*.... Day Express ........ 125 pm* Chicago Division. 12:40 a m*... .Night Express. ........ SlOam* 1:05 pm* ........ .Past Line ......... 136 pa» 1:57 pm* ............ Fast Line ............ 1^7p m« ll;SOa mf ..... Accommodation. ..... 4^0pjnt 7:15 prat ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15 a mf State JLine Division. 1:30 p rut.... Mall andExpress...... i:30 anrf 7:45amf. ........ Express ......... 735pmf 11:16 a ml ....... Local Freight ...... 1150s mf Trains marked * run dally. Train 8 marked t run dally except SuDdar. Vaiidulia Line, SOOTH BOTND. Local Freight ............. _ ..... . ............... 6:(KI a n». Terre Haute Express. ...... .. ...... .... . ..... 7:15 a ny Mall Train ............. . ................... ... KOKTH BOUND. Local FrUght Hall Train ................................... _..3UM6a ra South Bend Express .......................... 8:45 p m Through Freight ............................... 8*S P m Close: connections for Indianapolis via Colfax cow made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Kdgworth, agent. Wabaan Railroad. EAST BOUND.; New York Expres, dally ................... 2:5Sa nv. Fl WayneCPas.) Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 a ni Kan Clty&ToledoEx..exceptSundayll:lBam .• Atlantic Express, dally. ......... . .......... 4:06 p in Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. 9 2G p m . WEST BOUSD. Pacific Express, dally .................. . ..... 7:52am Accommodation lit., except Sunday_12Ji p m Kan City Ex.. except Sunday. ............. 3-15 pm LafayettefPas) Accra., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., daily ........................ 10:32 pin Eel River 1)1 v., LojEiuiNport, WeRt Side Detween tosfanxport aiid Chill. , . EAST BOtMD. -•'-"'"'"' -Accommodation.'ex. Sunday, Leave.. WOO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m : WEST.BOITSD. • , :•'••• ' -". Accommodation, ex- Sunday,- Arrive,. 8:10 am" Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 4:10 p m DIMPLES, black-heads, red, rough, chapped, 1 1 lil and oily skin cured by Cuticura Soa.p. 25 I'eutt*. IT STOPS THE PAIN. Back ache, kidney pains, weakness rheumatism, a/id muscular pains.- e- llcved I« one mtiiute by .the Cutieura Anti-Pain riaxtcr. WAKTED. >W^~^ n _ n ^ww^u«n_ v t..^^AA^WWW W ANTED a few persons In each place to do wrtt'ng at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page . book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station , D, New York Cf-y. . oct21dly. a ArilTO UllUTCQbTBnoliI rrilftblrflr* '.tirty; profits. btN IS Will I tD<,i,ck ato, SAMPtt FREt A ran, oopomioliy. Oco. A. SooU, S42 BroR/ 1 nfoy. M.. Y. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary S7O to SSO monthly, with Increase, to represent In his own section a • responsible New York House. References. ' Manufacturer, Lock- Box 1585, New york.

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