Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 21, 1891 · Page 4
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March 21, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 21, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's "CORNER" (M-Spririg and Summer Underwear and Smith & Angel's celebrated Fast Black Hosiery for Ladie's, Misses and Children's, Every pair of hose guaranteed pure vegetable dye—no mineral poisons used in coloring. supreme court has been reinstated, so changed that it will conform as nearly as possible with that decision. No person shall register for another or advise another not to register. A violation is punishable with from one to five.years' imprisonment. It has an emergency clause. I, I FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's THE idea that reciprocity is popular because it is free trade is a far fetched one since reciprocity agreements affect only those artices we do not produce profitably arid which consequently are not within the protection of a protective tariff. The Republican party put coffee on the free list many years ago. No Democratic paper was foolish enough to imagine that an abandonment of the protective policy nor has the party record and its platforms since given any encouragement to free traders. Reciprocity is purely a protective policy. Democratic Harmony. Gov. Hovey has selected four women to serve on the Indiana branch of the World's Fair commission and the Indianapolis Sentinel gleefully exclaims: ••The Sentinel has won another great victory." Great is the Sentinel and still greater is the egotism and conceit that predominate in its make up. White County Democrat. HELD FOR EANSOI. A. Highly Sensational Affair Be- ported from Detroit, IDLE PRIESTS IN ITALY. Joseph Perrien, a Prominent Citizen, Abducted, and 530,000 Demanded for His Release. -• 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. The New Statt-N and Indiana. The Democrats have made a great clamor about the admission Lo the Union of such "sage brush" states as Wyoming- and Idaho, but the Democrats of the Indiana legislature have graded Indiana on their level in the matter of an appropriation for the World's Fair.—-New Albany Tribune. Tariff Pictures The carpet Industry of Great Britain, according to the official figures of the Board ol Trade, pays average annual wages of $170.32. The carpet Industry ol Massachusetts shows average yearly earnings of $848.28. Published every day' In the week (except Monday) . D. PRATT. SO OO 50 Annum, - - - per Mouth. - - - - .SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 21. A FEW mornings ago the Journal showed that tin cans of American tin •were selling at, a less price than were JEngltsb. tin cans'a year 1 'ago. Below is given a. list of factories which have g-one into the tin manufacturing busi- •ness in the United States since the pas. sage 'of the McKMey .-bill: Norton . Bros 1 tin, , can , factory, •Chicago. '',""'' St. Louis Stamping 1 . Co., Niedring- iiaus, President. Britton Rolling- Mill' 1 Go.; 'Cleveland, —New York Press. It Will Be. Three hundred thousand tons of iron and steel a year are required to make the tin plate used by Americans. Can anybody give a reason why that should not be produced by American workmen?—New Albany Tribune. FELTON FIXED. He Is Sent to the United States Senate from California, United States Tin Plate Co., Demmler, Pa. ' Cauonsburg Iron and Steel Co., Can, onsburg, Pa. Pittsburg 1 Stamping Mill Co. , Pittsburg^ -Pa. : - - Math'i; • 'Ingram & Co., Baltimore, Md v ; ,''. ''."." '.' Pennsylvania Steel Co.. . Stetlton, Md. -:- .. Titf'Plate and Steel Co., Savernake, :;,;);. ;l - . . ' . , .. . Virgin^. ?.,; • -'.,.., Ashby; Gap Tin Plate Co., Ashby Oap, Va. Somers Brothers, Brooklyn York. : -; ; -•••• : •-••" California Tin Plate Co., San i '-• • : jcisco. ', The- Lewis Bros. Tin Plate Co. Joliet, 111. End cf the Contest in the State Over the Seat of the Senator Hearst. Golden Late .V MYSTERY. DETROIT, JIarch-JO.—Joseph Perrien, proprietor of one of the largest flouring mills in Detroit, and a half millionaire, was called to his door by a stranger Thursday night with a message purporting to eorne from an intimate friend who was reported as ill and desiring Mr. Perrien's attendance. Mr. Perrien left home •with the stranger about 10 o'clock, entered a coupe with him and went away. At 1 o'clock a. m. the Perrien home doorbell was rung and an envelope thrust in by a young man who immediately disappeared. The envelope contained a check for 315,000 on the Peninsular bank, of which Mr. Perrien is vice president :iad a large stockholder, a promissory note for §15,000, payable in five days, and a letter to Mr. Perrien's nephew, Mr. Hesselbacher, advising him to cash the cheek, negotiate the note, or failing either, to raise §15,000 on. his own property to be paid as a ransom for Mr. Perrien, who was being held by some parties whcftn the letter did not disclose. The letter appointed a rendezvous at which the money might be paid. The police were immediately put to work upon the case, but up to 11 o'clock last accounts they have no clew either to the persons who kidnaped. Perrien or to his present whereabouts. Mr. Perrien is a bachelor, 58 years old, and extensively interested in Detroit industries and financial institutions. The letter to Mr. Hesselbacher stated that Mr. Perrien had g-ottea into trouble with a woman and haft to yay. th,e money over without a word, but this statement is scouted. Both note and check bore Mr. Perrien's genuine signature. There is a growing belief that lie has been carried outside the city and tliat he will be held until the ransom is paid or be killed. Perrin is worth 8500,000. In conversation Mr. Hesselbaeher said: "Pay the S15,000! Why, even if we did Intend to do that now it would be too late. I do not believe that the payment of the money would have secured the release of my uncle. The letter from the latter does not say that he would be released upon the payment of the money, and I think that the capture of ray uncle was only part of the scheme. I believe that if I had started for the corner of Cass' avenue and Joy street with the $13.000 in my possession I should have been knocked down and . robbed before I reached the appointed place and carried on. and that both uncle and myself would then have been held for ransom. They will not dare murder the old man. A reward of $10,000 will be offered for the arrest of the kidnapers. Sweeping Effect of >"cw LutVH— A Hundred and Fifty Chun-licfi to Be Cloned, Their Altiirs Demolished uml Their 1'iuture* and Statura Sold Under the Hammer. Loxnos, March 20.—The Italian laws for the suppression of religious guilds and fraternities which have existed for centuries, and for the abolition of chaplains in hospitals, asylums and prisons, bcg-an to go into effect in February. The result is extraordinary. Until two Sundays ago 5,300 masses were celebrated in Rome every Sunday; the number is now reduced to SOO. One hundred and fifty- two churches are to be closed at once and their a!1.ars demolished. The pictures and statues, except such as the state tliiuks proper to reserve for public galleries, arc to be sold by public auction. Ju the rest of Italy they will be destroyed, and not, even remote villages will be exempt from this sterD decree, rtteps arc also tuk.-n to prevent ollicers and soldiers from attending mass on .Sundays, military duties being imposed on them during church hours. All sacred names are being erased from the school books and sacred emblems are removed from the school rooms. Highest of all in Leavening Po"wer._¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, TfiEY HAVE AGREED. Patrons of Industry Decide to Lcuve the Question of Political Action to the State Orffiiiiization. LANSING, Mich., March 20.—The supreme association of Patrons of Industry has been engaged in a contest over the election of officers. The two factions in favor of and opposed to the scheme to cut the order from its moorings and set it adrift as a political organization were" so equalty divided that they fought to a standstill, and a tacit agreement was reached. It was arranged that the question of political action should be left as a sort of local option feature. N. H. Lake, of Rose, Mich., was elected supreme president; F. Marion Aimes, of Brooklyn, Wis., vice president; M. H. Smith, of Cairo, secretary; M. E. Hogmire, of Banger, Mich., treasurer, and E. A. Metzger, of South Bend, Ind ^ sentinel. ^ lent's Westeni Trip. ' .•,'. March 20. — Secretary Halford s;i' , Thursday that it was very indefiuit a.s to what route the presi- j dent w jiil take when he went on his j west«' .1 tour and there was even some • doul , a.s to his going- at all. If the tri-j is finally decided upon, however, • it Js probable that the president will . v.sit Illinois. Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, j Minnesota, Wisconsin, North Dakota, I Montana, Idaho. Washington and Or- ] egon. It woiild hardly be a visit to ' some of these states, as the presidential party will go through the states making only casual stops. THE MAKKETS. FROZEN TO DEATH. ANOTHER TENEMENT FIRE. New Fran- ^ ?-"ties to^pay one challenger $ book holder not to exceed $3 ELECTION LAW AMENDMENTS. The Australian election law applies to ci|y : "' ; elections'. The following 1 statement by an exchange of the •changes made by .the last legislature should be read arid remembered. The "Australian"' ballot lav? was amendecMn several important partic- p ulars by the legislature. The publi- - -cation of notices is restricted and the expenses thus reduced. Permits par- and poll for ser- No candidates name shall 'if appear rabre than once on a ballot for the seine office. The : device 'at head jr=«f ticket shall be enclosed in a square ;>tbe, manner • of marking ts. is changed . to conform to this — a straight 'ticket must be stamped n' the large square at the |?iead of ticket. Scratched tickets Kmust 'have every candidate voted " for stamped: An additional supply of the-.State —ballot and stamps is pro£ vided;t6 replace, loss. The initials of J.'" the poll 'clerks are changed from the Oower left ,. hand corner to the upper |fc right 'hand corner. Employers and "iJ employes. .may agree on whatever time 'ior voting is necessary and convenient. ^•Provides penalties for the mutiUtion | of ballots by election officers. Ex- JT dudes, "watchers" from the election T;room.' "A man who desires to vote for jl Another whose name is not on the tick- may have printed a complete list of ,e persons for whom he desires to f?vote arid paste it on the official ballot. j|>JHemust/t;hen_stainp in front of the names so pasted' on. There must be ±no -distinguishing- " : marks. Various '-'points thaf.were in controversy during .••the first trial of the system have been ^defined and, made plain. The registration' clause thrown out by the THE BRIBER!" INQUIRY. SACRAMENTO, Cal., March 20,—California's senatorship contest ended Thursday in the election of Charles N. Felton, of San Mateo. At the conclusion of the roll-call on first ballot in joint convention Estee had received 40 votes, Felton 40, Johnson 4, Perkins 1 and Blanchard 1. Four democrats voted for State Senator Heacock, of Santa Barbara, a republican, and he also received one republican vote, while the remaining twenty- four democrats voted for White. Before the ballot was announced a number of Estee's followers and all of Blanchard's and Johnston's went to Felton, which portended his certain election. This action was followed by' further changes of republican votes in Feltbn's favor. The four democrats voting for Heacock changed to White, and 4he result of the ballot was announced as follows: Estee, 15; Felton, 73; Johnston, 1; Heacock, 1; White (dem.), 28. The speaker announced the election of Felton as United States senator and the joint convention adjourned sine die. Investigation of evidence on which were based rumors of attempted bribery in connection with the senatorial contest was resumed by the legislative committee Thursday. Torn papers found in the waste-basket in the office of the state librarian were pasted together and found to include a roll-call on which a number of names of legislators had been checked ofE, but having no significance in itself, a sheet of manilla paper which, bore impression of several names written in lead pencil, a paper on which were some figures in pencil and some paper • bands bearing the mark of the Fresno bank which had evidently been used on packages of money. The committee decided to summon the cashier of the bank in question to testify as to bands. Among the contents of the now famous waste-basket were found scraps of paper, which, when pasted together, were found to have belonged to adherents of all contestants for the senatorslnp, but in all the papers shown Thursday nothing was developed hav- ,ing any bearing upon the senatorship fight [Mr. Felton Is a representative Calirornian of large means. He was largely Instrumental In building up Riverside, the finest orange-growing colony in southern California, and in developing the oil industry here, making California rank tMrcl in the oil-producing states of the union. He was torn in New Yorlc fifty-eight rears ago, and came to California when ho was 17 years of age... He entered politics as a democrat. He afterward became a republican, and was elected to the assembly for lour years. He declined Tenomiaation six years ago, and was sent to congress from the Fifth district. He has also licld the position of United States suD- treasurer of San Francisco.] Two Lives Lost ana Twenty-Two Families Made Homeless in Sew York. NEW YORK, March 20.—Two lives were lost and twenty-two families made homeless by a fire Thursday night which, gutted the six story double tenement at 215 East Twenty- ninth, street. The dead are Peter Cryan, aged 50, and his sister, Mary Cryan, aged 55. Fright and confusion prevailed among the tenants in the house, who ran blindly hither and thither in their efforts to escape. The fire was extinguished rTiout 9 p. m., and then Battalion Chief Fisher and Captain Nugent began to search the rooms in the burned building, and on the top floor found the twj bodies. Death was caused by suffoca'«on. From the agonized expression on boch. faces it was evident that the victims suffered the greatest torture. T^ie bodies were carried out on the street and in a wagon to the morgue. Mrs. Mary Reilly, in. trying to get out, hp . her limbs slightly burned and was driven back. The cause of the fire .s not known. Loss, §5,500. GOLD FLOWING TO EUROPE. Seven Kuilroail Employes Perish in Montana Snowbanks—Many More Crippled l)y Cold and .Exposure. ST.'PAUL, Minn., March 20.—Advices from Cut Bank, Mont., the present terminus of the Great Northern extension, state that the heavy storm of six weeks ago totally suspended work of all kinds r throwing 2,000 men out of employment. A large number of men started to traverse the deep snow to Summit. 110 miles further west, and many perished from cold and exposure The record so far is seven from freez ing, -while large numbers had arms anc legs severely frozen. It is also certain that a great many have perished o: whom no traces have been found anc whose bodies have made food for wolves and coyotes. Funds for I'arjiell, •--NEW YOKK, March 20. — Messrs, O'Kelly, Eedmond and Harrison, the agents of Mr. Parnell who arrived here last Sunday, on Thursday night addressed their initial meeting to raise money for Parnell and his followers. About 2,500 to 3,000 persons sat in the body of the hall of Cooper union and listened. The statement was made that the collections of the evening were $4,238,. of which 81,430 was collected for admissions. At the Dillon and O'Brien initial meeting here the sum of 530,000 was realized. Heavy Orders for the Precious Metal for Shipment to Forcljrn Countries. NEW YORK, March 20.— Lazard Freres have applied at the assay office for StJOO.OOO gold bars for export. Superintendent Mason has sent the application to Washington. Whether the bars can be obtained is the question, and the treasury officials are on record as refusing. Van Hoffman & Co. have ordered §250,000 in gold bars at the assay office. Heidelbach, Ickleheimer & Co. have taken §315,000 in gold coin at the sub- treasury for shipment to Berlin. This makes a total taken and requested of $1,375,000. Nineteen Lives .Lost. SAN FRANCISCO, March 20.—Word has just been received here that the steamer Kakamis was lost off the coast of New Zealand recently and nineteen perrons perished. Seven of the lost were En«- lish passenger-;. " . to a Desolate Post. EASSAS CITY, Mo., March 20.— M. J. Cleery, of the United States signal service station in this city, has gone to take six months' observations in Death valley, Cal., the sandy bed of what was once a lake 50 miles long and 20 wide, and which is surrounded by high and rugge'd hills. There in solitude, save for the occasional visits of messen-, gers from Keeler, GO miles from the desert's edge, who will bring him food and water, Cleery will look after the duties assigned him. Thousands Suffering ivlth the Crip. DETBOIT, Mich., March. 20. — The alarming prevalence of la grippe in Detroit has for many days been a matter of comment and signs of its ravages can be seen on every hand. Investigation demonstrates that physicians are driven to death, that la grippe is the prevailing malady, and that the victims number in the neighborhood of 14,000 people. Queer Reason for Suicido. ZANESVULE, 0., March 20. — The body of George Poorman was fished from the Muskegon river Thursday afternoon. Although young, strong and healthy, a letter which was found among his effects said tiiat his father and mother were too old to work, his brothers and sisters too indolent, and he had grown tired of providing for the family and had determined to kill himself. , Iowa I'armers- CKESTON, la., March 20. —A state organization of the Farmers' Alliance was completed here Thursday and a constitution adopted similar to the Kansas alliance. Officers elected were: President, i. M. Joseph, Union county; vice president,. Daniel Campbell, Winnebago county; secretary, George B. Long, Wayne county; state lecturer, T. H. Griffith, Cass county. Gompera Asks for Money. BOSTON", March 20.—A call signed by Samuel Gompers, ex-president of the American Federation of Labor, is published here. It is addressed to the trade and labor unions of America, and urges the' necessity of immediate action in the collection and contribution of funds for the 150,000 coal-miners whose struggle for an 8-hour day is to begin May >.. "Will Xot Ketuiiato A'p;aln.st Germany. WASHINGTON, March, 20.—Secretary- Blame said that he knew nothing whatever, about the published report that the UnitedJ States intended to institute retaliatory proceedings against Germany in case that country refuses to admit American pork. The pronunciamento, he said, looking to the exclusion of German imports had been issued. Grocers Burned Out. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., March 20.—The stock of the Kennard Grocery Company was entirely destroyed, by fire Thursday night. Loss on stock about •875,000; partially insured. The building was valued at 833,000 and is almost a total loss. Grain, Provisions, Etc, CHICAGO, March 20. FLOUB—Quiet ana steady. Spring Wheat patents, 84.GO@-J.90; Bakers', S3.SO@3.75: Wln- ;er Wheat Floor, patents, Sj.00@. r >.00, and Straights, f-l.-M5f.-1.50. WHEAT—Ruled weak early and lusher later. No. 2 cash, flS'/SSOOc; May, 31.007iOl.OjJi. CORN—Active and stronger. No. li, G4c; No. 62>£c: No. 3 Yellow, 62J.JC; May, 63=!£®65Xc- July, 625j@63i.ic. OATS —Higher. No. 3, . r >l?;@52)ic; May, 52fj®53!4c; June, Oa@52J{e; July, 49%@50;ic. Samples in fair supply and steady, 50'/i@5lj£c for No. 3: 5Hi@33c for No. 3 While; 51fc@53j$o for No. a, and Z2WJ3y,c for No. 2 White. RYE—Demand easier. No. 2 cash, S«@87c, March, S4c, cind-May, 83©S8c. Samples, 86® @8?c for No. 2, and SaSslMc for No. 3. •• BARLEY—Dull, quiet and steady. Poor, 62@03c; common, «©85c; fair to good, 6a?e?0i!, and choice, ?2©73c. MESS Point—Trading rather active andprices ruled higher. Prices ranged at Sll.I2i4@ll.25 for cash; $11.30311.45 for May, and Sll.70iSjll.85 for July. , ,,... ,. LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at $6.30S;6.3J for cash; $6.30®.6.35 1'or March; f6.-17i45jO.50 for May, and S6.72!^@B.75 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 20S-2Sc; Dairy, 18®2-ic; Packing stock, 6®9c. POULTKY—Live Chickens, 8^@0c cer Ib.; Live Turkeys, 93illc per la.; Live Ducks, 8© lie per Ib.: Live Geese, J3.0oa>5.00 per doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, 8«c; Michigan Prime White, 3y,c; Water White, I0!4c; Indiana Prime White, 9&c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9tfc; Gasoline, 87 deg's, I4c; 74 deg's, Oc; Naphtha, 63 deg's, Sc. Lrquoiis—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gal. for linislied goods. PUSHED INTO NIAGARA. Mrs. Qulgle}-. Dying-, Tolls How She Helped U<:r Brother Kill Ilia Wife. ROCHESTER. X. Y., March 20.—Mrs. Quigley, sister of Arthur Day, who was hanged at Wellaud, Out, December IS, 1890, for wife murder, who was with him at Niagara Falls, Surid'ay'j July 37,- 18S9, when lie pushed ;his wife over the precipice Bear the whirlpool, and was a witness against him on his trial, died here at 2 o'clock Thursday.- On her deathbed she told her mother that she was the one that proposed to put the first wife of Day out of the way; that she did not: lik'e her and did like wife No. 3, and wanted her brother to live with the latter. She said they went to Niagara Falls,, as. stated at the trial of Day and took the woman to the brink of tlie ; pre'cipiee. She herself took hold of the-woman &nd drew her clress over her head and pushed her toward, the brink, and, with Arthur's help, pushed her over. Mrs. Quigley swore at the trial she had nothing whatever to do with, causing the- woman's death. McOueary Resigns. CASTO.V. 0., March' 20.— Rev,, !McQueary has written to Bishop Leonard tendering his resignation fromthe-min- istry of the Episcopal church' of the United States, and asks that it be accepted at once,-and tliat.stgps betaken at once for his depositibn.-ft.He wrotei "There is not the slightest probability of my retracting my alleged errors. On.' the contrary.-I have every reason to believe that further investigation will simply confirm my present convictions. '' BEST. NEW YORK, March 20. WHEAT—No. a Eed declined X@'/,c aad advanced y,<&~ic, quiet. March, SI. IS^c; May, $1.09Ji@1.10}i; July. $l.«a@1.05M; August, 81.01M®1.01«: September, »l.01®1.01?»; December, S1.023@1.03Jj. CORN—No. 2 firm, y@;,'c up, quiet, No. 2. 73H@75c; steamer mixed, 73£@"5c. OATS—No. 2 quiet, flrmer, Westeni, nejJGSKc. PROVISIONS—Beef—Fairly active, firm. Extra mess, $7.00®7.50; family, 8B.50®10.50. Pork- Firm, fair demand. New mess, $12.00©12.50; old mess, Sll).f>0@l 1.00; extra prime, $9.75@)10.75. Lard quiet,'flrm. Steam-rendered, $8.00. Rheumatism. | Neuralgia. X. Ogden, Mich., Jlay 17,1890. "A half bottle of your invaluable medicine, St. Jacobs Oil, curedrue of rheumatism and rheumatic swelling of the knee. It is the best in the universe." J. M. L. PORTER. . Hngerstown, Md., April 21,1HJO. '-' "I, and others of nij- family, have nscd'St. Jacobs Oil for neuralgia and found it a speedy, effective- cure." "" ' •---•MRS. AGNES KEU.SY. IT HAS NO EQUAL. CLEVELAND, 0., March 20. PETBOLEUM — Quiet. Standard white, 110, 6J£c; 74 gasoline, 3>/.c; Si! gasoline, 12c; 63 naphtha, S!4c. Live Stock. CHICAGO, March 20. CATTLE—Market moderately active. Quotations ranged at 55.3330.10 for choice ,o fancy shipping Steers; • &1.75S5.25 for good to choice do.; 83.75®4.50 for common to 'airdo.; S3.23®4.UO for butchers' Steers; $3.50® 3.25 for Stock-ers; S3.00@4.25 for Texans; S3.25© 1.90 for Feeders; Jl.50@3.50 for Cows; S1.50@3.00 'or Bulls, ana $3.00 .< 5.W for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active;,heavy lots5c.advance, )ut common lots Sc lower. Sales ranged 1 at 2.90@3.90 for pigs: S3.70@4.05 for light; $3.75® .85 for rough packing: $3.8534.10 for mixed, and $3.90@i25 for heavy packinir and-shipping ots. • • BEECHMS PILLS cure SICK HEADACHE. 95 Cents a Boxu v ' Dreadful Psoriasis Condensed R. R. 'Time-Tables, Cincinnati, Chicago"*; St.; - (CKMTHAL TlMI.) 4BKIYI Bradford Division. 2^6am« ..... .Easrlfa'Expreai. , Id6 pm»..., ..... y*WLlne...._'.:; Covering Entire Body with. White Scales—Suffering Fearful— Currd by Cuticura. A rrcsfnt to Senator Gorman. BALTIMORE,. Md., March 20.—The committee of Maryland democrats to procure a testimonial for Senator Gorman in appreciation of his services in congress have determined to present him with a. solid silyer dinner service to costS2,000. They Quarreled About a DOR, MILLEDGEVILLB, Fla., March 20.—In a quarrel here over a dog- Joe Tucker was shot through the head five times with a Winchester rifle by M. Ennis and instantly killed. ' , Di-:ith of an Asrccl Minister. NEW BEDFORD, Mass., March 20.— Rev. Frederick Upton, probably the oldest Methodist clergyman in Amer^ca, has just died at his home in Fair 'Haven. My disease (psoriasis) first broke out on my left heck, spreading across my nose, and almost cov- rlng my face. It ran Into my eyes, and the phj- clan was afraid I would lose my ejeslght alto- elher. It spread all over my head, and my hair all fell oat, uncll I was entirely bald-headed; It then broke out on my arms and shoulders, until my arms were Just one sore. It covered my entire body • no laci-. li«id.' and shoulders being the worst. The while FCiite fpjj constantly from my lifad si cuWers. und arms; the fl- n viu;d thlcl-eu and be red JIIH? veij lu-hyiind wouJd crack and bleed If scratched. At er spending many hundreds of dollars, I was pronounced Incura,,.^.. ^- ble. I heard of the Cuticura Remedies, and after usln : two butllts Cutlcnra Resolvent, I could see a change; and al'ter 1 had taken four botiles. I wa° almo.-t cur<"d; and wh^n I had used six bottles of Cuiicura. BP.SOI- vent, one box ot Cuticura. and one cake of Cuti- cura So:ip, I was cured of the dreadful disease from which I had suffered lor years. I cannot ex press with a < ?n what I suffered before using tbe Ecmedles. They saved my life, and I feel It my tfuty to recommend them My hair Is restored as good as ever. ;iud so Is my eyesight. MKS. EOSA KELLY, Rockwell City, Iowa. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood Purifier, Internally (to cleanse the blood of all impurities and poisonous elements), xnii Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, and expulslte Skin Bi>aut Her, externally (to clear the sxln, scalp ;md restore the hair), have cured thousands of casses where the shedding of scales measured » QUiirt dally, the skin cracked. Weeding, burning, and Itchln? .ilrnost neyond endurance, hair lifeless or all gone suffering terrible, what other remedies have made such cures ? Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, BOc.; Soap, 25c.; Resolvent, $1, Prepared by the Potter Drug ind Chemical Corporation, Boston. Eg?-Send for "Eow to Cure Skin Diseases, 1 ' 64 pages. 50 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. . black-heads, red. rougli. chapped, and oily skin cured by Cuticura Soap. . 25 Ccutw. ITSTOPS THE PAIN. Back ache, kidney pains, weakness rheumatism, and muscular pains relieved In one minntti by the Cutlciirii Auti-l'aii> Plaster. ..., ..... ...._., 420p mt ..... Accommodation.:.-..^ 800 smt 9:46amr.MarlonAccommodatlon. 430 pmt Richmond .Division. S.flO am*..,. Night Expresi ....... l:05anr> 11:10 a mf ..... Accommodation, ...... E-Slamt 1:30 p m«....T)ay Express. „..•...- l':25Dm* lliJOpmt ..... Accommodation ...... 2;30pmt Indianapolis Division. 2:20a m».... Night Express ....... 1255am' -ISO p m»....DayExpresi ........ I2Spm» Chicago Division, j:!, lU:40a m*.... Night Express ......... S10am» l.-05pm* ........ Fast Line. ........ 1:25 pm» 1:47 pro* ............ Fast Line ...... ..... 1^7p-m« ll:30a mf ..... Accommodation...'... 430jjmt- 7!6p0lt ..... Accommodation ...... 6dSamf State fJne Division « 1:80 p mf... .Mall andExpregg _____ 830amt- 7:45 amf. ........ Express..: ..... . 7-26p|mi 11:15 a mf ....... LocalB^elght ..... ,'1130 *nif Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked f run dallj except Sumlaj. Vandal! a Line. ' ' SOUTH BOXHD. . • •: . Local Freight ............. — ,.,1 ...... ...;;..::"5flO« m Torre Haute Express .................... ..... 7:25 8 m Mall Train ........................................ £tfo p n> NOBTH BOUND. Local FnJght ..... .. ............................. 6*0 a m Mail Train ................. „ ..................... 10.-J5 a m South Bend Express ............ _ ............ 8:46 p m Through Freight ................ ; ......... ..... 8:68 p m Close connections tor Indianapolis via Ootfua now made by all our passeugar trains,— J. (X Edgwortb, agent. - .•;; ."-^.i- Wabash Railroad. EAST BOUND.; New York Expres, dally ............... — 255 a m Ft Wayne (Pas. ) Accra, .except Sun day S :18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11:15 am" Atlantic Express, daily. ...... : ............. 4:06 p m Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. 9:26 p n? WESTBOUND. Paclflc Express, daily ................ .. ...... 752 a m Accommodation Frt., except Sunday .12 as p m • Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ...... ; ...... SrfSp'ra "' Lafayette(Pas)Accm,, except Sunday 6.-03 p m St. Louis Ex., daily ......................... 1032 p m Eel River 1)1 v., I,o^niiKport,.\Ve*t SIJc- Bctwecu l.oeaii«i>ort and Chill. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave 1 , :10;00'am- Accommodation, ex, Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m. TVBST BOUXD. ' ' ' Accommodation, ex Sunday, Arrive.. 8aOa.ni : Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 4aO p m WANTED. S ALESMAN,—An enerfretlcman.wa'ntedto push our manufactures on this ground Ono of our ncenls earned 85,200 last year. Address.'.P.'-O. Box : 1371,New vork. . - .- di . In each place to do .. .... „ Enclose lOe. for- 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York Cl'J. ••"" ^octSWly WANTED a few persons VV writing at home. ; "~ -' CCUTO 1UI||YCB>>J'»»<>I | ' "" htN I 0 Bfln I CD.qui »•• '-anreproBts, . . SAMPnE.fREL opportunity. Goo. A. Scott, »4Z Unuu'viu. .quick salc~. Arara . Y. W ANTED—An active, reliable ma'n-salary- S~O to S8O monthly,.with Increase,, to--,re-:: present in his own section a responsible New York House. References.-' -Manufacturer,; Locic Box 1585, New York. .. ,.

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