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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 25, 1891
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v* "*W^ r-,2': Johin Qray's "CORNER" j'On Spring and SummerUn- - 1 derwear and Smith & Angel's celebrated Fast Black Hosiery for Ladle's, Misses ' and Children's. Every pair of hose guaranteed pure •sisi > T^g&table dye—no mineral poisons used in coloring. FINE PERFUMES :-: AT 10 < f Parvin's :- -• 12ti-st Drug Store. :-: O AN inquirer asks why an increase of tarpon tin was necessary to .start American tin factories since they can sell profitably at a less price than the foreign goods were sold at before the inereasB *-as made. - The question is easily ^answered.. Foreign manufacturers have notified American dealers that notwithstanding the increase in tariff of $24 a ton the goods will be furnished them in this country, daty paid, at the same old price. If ihey can manufacture profitably for this market at $24 a ton less to them they could have stood a greater reduction to kill American competition. In other words they would have put down the price to cost if necessary so prevent competition here and of course raised thg price again when the competition was out of the way. Every man had business sense enough to know this and to refrain from investing in a plant which would soon be idle and worthless. The increase in the tariff makes such action by the foreign mm- ufacturer impossible since the increase represents the difference in the higher wages of American labor and the lower wages of foreign labor. With labor thus protected we cau manufacture cheaper than they can. IT CAME AT LAST. Mr. Elaine Receives Gov, Nicholls' Long-Looked-for Letter. Louisiana's Executive on the Recent Lynching—Nothing Said About Its Right or Wrong. XICIIOI.LS TO BLA.IXE. WASHINGTON, March 24. —Secretary Blaine has received a letter from Gov. NJehols, of Louisiana, in regard to the recent killing- of eleven Italians in the jail at New Orleans, of which the following is a copy: "EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT, STATE OF LOUISIANA, BATON HOUGH. March 21.—Hon. James G. Bluice. Secretary ol State, Washington: Sir—At a lute hour oa the 15th Instant I re- INDIANA. Column of Fresh Intelligence From the Koosier State. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—-¥. S. Govt Report, Aii'g. 17, 1889. Daily Journal. in the week (except Monday) by;w. Di PRATT. Frlee per Annnm, per Month, - . . . . »600 .... 50 •TFEDNESDAY MOKSING MARCH 25. , "THE FEE AND'SALARY BILL. Some of the Democratic papers are •finding- fault with the Republican papers because they denounce the fee "and salary bill. There is no question .iiut that the amount lot reform in it is Tague and indefinite and the date of .its complete .operatipti an uncertainty 'that even the best oracles cannot de- ine yet they say that the Republican press is estopped .from complaining e the Republican platform fa- 1^ Trored a fee and salary bill which would *f not effect officials elected ^t the elec- ¥ tion thenj>ending. : .This argument is 'si *musingly inconsistent! ' It does not Intake a prodigious'memory to recall 6 the universal agreement on the part i& of the -Democratic press that the re- JT suit,of the last election was aa expres- f& sion of disapproval of Republican policies. .By their own argument therefore the Republican position on the lee and salary bill was denounced by a twenty thousand majority in Indiana. In failing-to adopt a measure therefore ?l m pursuance of the will 'of the people g< as they themselves had interpreted, it |>the democratic party has confessed its p pretensions ,to reform a fraud and a ¥ jcatchvote while the republican party ^ ata-nds 6onvicted onljrof having failed "- to appreciate and to express in ^ its platform the popular feeling on g^the fee and, salary question. Hating |* learned the will.- of. the people in this 5 respect, according to the Democratic 7 theory it is now in a position to de^ nounce the false^pretenses of the oppo- | *ition and the failure to follow the *" instructions of the people as expressed L Jit the •bollb and to take steps to see ^ that*a proper position is taken in the ^.next platform when the party's well S known fidelity to its pledges will bring f"lo its support the people of Indiana. ^ The fee and salary bill is mere clap | trap flapdoodleism. THE Chicago Herald in its praise of Indiana should not forget that an Indiana farm girl just received the cosmopolitan prize of $260 for the best essay on Farm Life, competition open to the United ' States nor" that the- Youths Companion flag, for the best essay by a school boy on Patriotism, floats from the dome of the Logansport, Indiana, High School. Tariff Pictures. .The average wages paid In the silk factories of England, according to the Beard of Trade returns are JI31.39 per year. According to the Massachusetts Bureau of Labor statistics, the average earnings In the silk trade in that State are $318.35 per year. New York Press. municipal .Reform. Jerfersonville News: There is nothing which will wake up a community to do its duty with more alacrity than to see its hard-earned dollars gath- ered.in by exorbitant taxation and paid out for high salaries and to corporations holding fat contracts. Why we Have the Bent of It. Indianapolis Journal: A peculiarity of the tariff discussion is that, while free traders are always dwelling oa theory, protectionists are always pointing to facts. An Appreciative Oman. South Bend Times (Dem.): The Indianapolis News has the happy faculty of nearly always looking fairly and dispassionately at excing events. AWFUL CRUELTY. He Eecent Pitiless Massacre in a Madagascar Province. The Slaughter of 278 Men, Women and Children—It Is Avenged by the Governor's Execution. THE Indianapolis Sentinel publishes the following special from Washing- ^ The Hon Joseph E. McDonald was $ ^seen to-day by your correspondent. s The ex-senator predicts that the tariff % will'be the live issue in the campaign g. of next year He says: "The demo" crats 1 are hopelessly divided on the ,. silver question" in all the states east of t the Allegheny mountains, while in f eveny^ state in the. Union they are |, united mi sentiment on thev-tariff and " on t^e force jbill: and those questions p properly debated will lead to a f tfloraous victory for the party." , •\ Xour Uncle/Joseph, like the boy go\ ing through the graveyard, is whistling t to keep his courage up. One week's ? experience as exchange editor on the £- flentinerwould convince him that on the tariff also the democrats are hopelessly divided. The range of opinion In Indiana r.uns from absolute free ;rade to a hiwh protective tariff among •democratic leaders. Among the J, masse's'nfne out'of ten-believe in pro- ptection. Tffere is but one plank upon L: which, the democratic party can stand ^united. TtYeajls "We want office and %^e wantdtitHte Hill. *^.> . - •{,,*• TORTURED, THEX SLAIN. PARIS, March 24.—Prompt vengeance bas fallen upon Ramiasatra, govern or of the province of Belanona, Madagascar, who, according to the news received aere March 4, massacred 27S persons including men, women and children, belonging to the leading families. Dispatches just received here state that Barradose, together -\vith his brother, tvho is supposed to have instigated the massacre, have been executed on the spot where the wholesale killing took place under the cruel governor's direc-, tions. T*ie cause of Ramiasatra's sanguinary conduct originated in the fact that he fiercely resented a petitior. for the populace addressed to the government asking protection from his repeated acts af cruelty. This so enraged the gov- srnor that he commenced to slaughter men, women and children, and continued so doing for several days. In many cases the agonie.s of the victims tvere protracted by the governor's causing ' their limbs to be gradually dismembered; their heads to be slowly sawed off and by subjecting them to other acts of torture. During the course of the massacre many of'the women who were put to death were first outraged. In-the case. of all the victims' their bodies were thrown to the dogs. In addition to these atrocities the survivors were compelled to erect a trophy composed of the heads of the murdered people upon a spot near the scene of the butchery. The fury of the populace was aroused to such an extent by Ramiasatra's inhuman conduct that the government of Madagascar was compelled to take, notice of .the governor's bloodthirstiness, and promised to investigate the -whole affair and to punish the offenders if they, were found to be, guilty. This, thanks to the moral pressure brought to bear on the government by the foreign residents, has actually been done, and Gov. Ramiasatra arid his equally ferocious brother have met the fate they so richly deserved. , _ _ .' " ceived a dispatch from you having reference to the forcible breaking, on the 14th of this month, of the Jail of thig city, iind the killing of eleven persons confined therein under indictments found in the criminal district courts for th9 parish of New Orleans. "You stated to me that it had been repro sented to the president, by the minister of Italy, accredited to the government of the United States, that among the killed on that occasion were three or four subjects of the king of Italy. The telegram disclosed an apprehension, on the part of the minister, evidantly shared by the president, that the disturbance was a continuous and swelling disturbance, which might involve the Italian Subjects in New Orleans. "I have reason to believe that the hope expressed by the president that I would cooperate -with him in maintaining the' obligations of the United States toward Italian subjects who might be within the perils of the excitement, and that further violence 1 and bloodshed might be prevented, was based upon that belief. The presi dent further expressed : the hope that all offenders might be promptly brought to justice. "On the 16th-Instant I telegraphed you that there was no excitement in the city at that time and that I saw no reason to anticipate further trouble, ''I also stated that the action taken was directed against particular individuals, and that the race or nationality of the parties did not enter as a'factor into the disturbance. A week has passed since the date of my dispatch and th* opinion then entertained as to the' termination of the trouble has proved to have been well founded. The men killed, as I have stated, were confined in prison, under indictments found in the criminal district court for the parish of Orleans; the sheriff has made bis return of the facts to the cojirt; the judge thereof has charged the grand jury now in session In regard to the matter, and the whole subject is, I assume, now under invest!, gallon by that body. "I am satisfied that most of the persons killed were American citizens, but it is probable that two or three were Italian subjects. *'I have the honor to be, very respectfully, "FRANCI3 T. NICHOLS. Governor." Gov. Nichols' letter is written on official paper, and is dated at the capital of the state. It is evident, however, that it was written in New Orleans, as it speaks of the killing as having occurred at the ja^r in ' : this" (that) ;i city." Secretary Elaine has sent a copy of the letter to Baron Faya. the Italian minister. PAEKEKSON DEFIANT. NEW YORK, March 24.—The following letter from Mr. Parkerson, one of the leaders of the New Orleans mob, is published: "It appears to me that there has been a great deal of noise, waste of ink, paper and electricity spent over the Just execution of eleven assassins, be they from Italy or any other country. Meetings have been held in every city where the 'Mafia' enjoys a home and we have been found guilty and condemned to the final punishment that the Mafla may elect to Impose. I have yet to hear of a single meeting of Americans to indorse the action of Americans in disposing of these horrid reptiles that cursed our country. There is not a reputable Italian in this city -who does not indorse our actions. We care nothing for the condemnation of such men as President D'Angelo. of the Society Fraterna. If he own the eleven brutes who met their death at our hands as his countrymen and wishes to avenge their death, I hope he will hurry to do so. ;i hope he will collect every black-eyed son of Sicily to his standard and come to New Orleans ready for business. We would welcome the day to meet ten times our number in honorable cpm-' bat. but confess that we are afraid of one D f An* gelo crouching in the dark to stab ns in the bade. Wehave nothing to conceal, nothing to apologize for and would repeat the act if the occasion ever presented itself again. "W. J. PARKEMSON. "New Orleans, March 19." A Vagabond PimiHheil. . SILKMIYVILLK, Ind., March 25.—A ;ramp by the name of Phil Daug-herty ivas discovered Monday about noon 3ntering houses where the men happened to be away. He first went into the house of Mr. Reynolds and demanded food and money. Mrs..'Reynolds told him she had neither, whereupon he told her she was a liar and sailed her many other vile names, but finally left, lie then entered the house of James Morrison, and finding Mrs. Morrison partially paralyzed made demands of her for food and money. She gave the alarm, when he left and entered the house of R. D. Flaitz. Here he asked for hot coffee and his dinner. Mrs. Flaitz ordered him to leave the house. He refused to go, and began abusing her most brutally. She then called for help, when her husband heard her cries and rushed to her rescue. Daugherty got out and made his way up the street, where he stopped at the house of Mrs. Ensminger. On being refused, admission he kicked the door down and went in. By this time R. D. Flaitz had procured a revolver and started in his pursuit. He overtook him at the last-mentioned place and put him under arrest. Later he was committed to jail, and at 9:30 Monday night a mob of 500 masked men surrounded the jail and demanded the prisoner, but the sheriff refused to deliver him to the mob. Finally a "trusty" \vas dispatched to the magistrate's to get a release for him, which was granted, and when the officer had taken him secretly through a back alley to Mechanic street the infuriated mob seized him and took him to the Blue river bridge. Here a rope was procured and placed around his neck, but some of the members of the mob begged that his life might be spared and the lash vvas substituted. About thirty persons were provided with cowhides and each one plied the lash with all his might across the man's almost bare back. He begged for his life and every stroke seemed to bring a fresh gush of blood, •until his shoes were filled. Finally he was cut down almost exhausted, but with life enough to hobble oft'. •Tridiana'H World's Fair Huihlinsr. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 25.—The members of the world's fair commission recently appointed by Gov. Hovey are exchanging ideas through correspondence about how the 575,000 appropriated should be expended. E. B. Martindale, of the national commission, has suggested that the money should nearly all be y put into a state building, not to be used for exhibits, but as a sort of headquarters for Indiana people, and his suggestion wil] • likely be adopted. Mr. Martindale's .' idea is that the building should be constructed entirely of Indiana material, as far as possible containing samples of every kind of building material produced in the state—a sort oi •• Joseph's coat structure. - It is .believed that all the Indiana individuals, companies or firms producing building material will willingly contribute, and if a scheme oi that sort can be earned out the building can be made a great exhibit in itself, as well as a splendid headquarters for Indiana people visiting the fair. This question of a building will be the first one considered by the commission at its coming meeting. ABSOLUTELY PURE ISUrled at Cohaiwett. COJ-IASSKTT. Mass., March 24.—The remains of Lawrence Barrett, the actor, were -kudo along-side the bodies of his father and mother in the family plot in the Central cemetery. Previous to the interment a requiem high mass was celebrated in St. Anthony's Catho- lio church. • A Prominent Iinliai);i Man Dead. : I'OKT WAYNK, Ind., March 2+.— Hon. Isaac Degrofi Nelson, one of the most prominent citizens of northern Indiana, died here apred Si. He has held numerous citv, state and federal offices under democratic administration. . THE MARKETS. Grain. Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, March 24. FLOCK—Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, $4.GO®4.90: Bakers'. S3JO®3.75; Wintor Wheat Flour patents, 54.60S5.00, and Straights, $4.4024.50. WHEAT—Ruled active ana higher. No. 2 cash, tl.CBKOl.W; May,. »1.04£®1.083J. CORN—Active, excited and higher. No. 2, and No. 2 Yellow, 69c; May, 69@?0i4c; July, 68® 69c. OATS—Unsettled and higher. No; : 2, 54^® 553£c; May, 56?i@507jc; June, ft5>i@50!jc; July, Samples in fair supply and higher: No. 3; 54@55!4c for No. 3 White: for No. 2. and 55Ji@56^c for No. 1 White. EYE—Firm and quiet. No. 2 cash. S6c; March, 85c, ana May, 87c. .Samples, 8e@STc for No. 3, and 82@S4c for No. 3. BABLEY—Quiet and steady. Poor, 62@63c; common, 64@8Sc; fair iO good, 68S>?Oc, and choice, 72<S*73c.. MESS PORK—Trading unusually active and prices ruled higher. Prices ranged at $12.50® 12.75 for cash: SlS.OO@14.00 for May, and SiaSS ©14.40 for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at Sfl'.75®O.S7!4 tor cash; 86.90@7.10 for May, and $r.25©7.37H for July. BuCTER—Creamery, 20@30c; Dairy, 18®35c; Packing stock, 0®9c. PouLTflY—Live Chickens, 8i4®9c per lb.; Live Turkeys, 9©llc per lb.; Live Ducks, SJjllc perlb.-. Live Geese, J3.00@5.00 perdoz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White. 8>ic; Michigan Prime White, 9^c; Water White, 10^0; Indiana Prime White. 9J4c; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, flVio; Gasoline, S7 deg's, I4c; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 63 deg's, So. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at SI. 14 per gal. for finished goods. SHE HTr HIM FIRST. >; . A Texas Woman, Whoxe HuHband Threat-' cued to Take Her Life,' Takw HI* in. Self-Del'enKe. DK' KALB, Tex., March .24. —On the J. M. Winston place, 14 miles north of here, Monday morning-, William Watts, a plantation laborer, on arising, told his wife Fannie to say her prayers, as he was going- to kill her as soon as he- had put on his shoes. The woman, to save her own life, determined to take that of her husband, and stepping- out to a wood-pile, secured an ax, and returning- to the house buried it in the back of his head, splitting- his skull and killing- him while he was putting- on his- shoes. The woman was heldrnnder 8500 bond.. :.'-,•:'..',•-.'1 A). Death of Charles. F. Chlckorxn£.-.'' '' NEW YORK, March 34.-4 : ChaTles i 1 Chickering 1 , the well-known piano manufacturer, died Monday evening- at his residence, 5 Fifth avenue. Mr. Chickering- was the gentleman who voluntarily turned over »,to && surrogate 5300,000 left with hirii bf- the miser Paine, and which no one, knew.he had. This action was in,accord with.iis lifelong course of the highestinit TARIFF REFORM. Mr. Clevoland Writes a Letter to the In« dlana League ou the Subject. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March. 24.—Ex- President Cleveland has written a letter to the Indiana tariff reform league declining- to be present at the leagne's annual meeting 1 . The full text of the letter is not given out for publication, but the closing paragraphs are made public. They are as-follows: "You -will not, I hope, think it amiss III suggest tlie necessity of pushing with more vigor than ever the doctrine of your organization. "I helieve that the theories and practioas which tariff reform antagonizes are responsible lor m any, if not all, of the evils -which afflict our people. If there is a scarcity of the circulating medium, is not the experiment worth, trying, as a remedy, of leaving the money in the hanus of the people and for their use which is needlessly taken from • them under the pretext of necessary taxation? If the farmer's life is a hard one in bis discouraging struggle for better rewards of his toil, are the prices of his toil to be improved by a policy which hampers trade in his best markets and invites the competition of dangerous rivals? "Whether other means of relief may appear necessary to relieve present hardships, I believe the principle of tariH reform promises a most important aid in their satisfaction; ana that the continued and earnest advocacy of this principle is essential to the lightening'of the burdens of our countrymen." Xiajranrs JLant Victim. NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y., March 24.— The man. who committed suicide from Prospect Point last Wednesday afternoon has been identified as John L.. Halik, brother of Clerk Halik, of a Chicago police court. It is now known that a short time before Halik ended his life he sent his brother a money order for S136 and the checks for his baggage. He left Chicago on Tuesday to go to Bohemia to assume charge of his father's estate, and it is supposed he "became dispirited at the long .trip before him. A Depot Burned. " .; - • TAVA, la, March 24— The Northwestern depot and grain elevator burned at Belle Plaine at 4 o'clock a. m., 10,000 bush&s. of grain' being destroyed. The loss is-estimated at S?0 - ooo. ',' i ~ /1 -''- 1 ,'- • ... Opening of the McCJurc Murder Trial. CHAWFORDSVILLE, Ind.,. March 25.— The trial of Charles Coombs for the murder of Walter B. McClure in January last came up Monday. It required almost the entire day to secure an acceptable jury. A. 0. Eandall, who at the time of the murder was with young McClure, testified that they had attended ;x club dance that night, and on the way home, about S a', m., were pounding on the fences as they came up-town. An they passed Coombs' house Coombs came out and shot at the boys, the bullet hitting McClure under the left shoulder blade, causing death ill ten hours. Deserted Mis Bed-Bidden Wife. KOKOJIO, Ind., March 25. — Hiram Pickett. a highly esteemed and well- known farmer, of this county, left hia wife, who has been bed-ridden with paralysis for sixteen years, and three children to elope with his sister-in- law, Mrs. William Moore, who lost her husband two months since. He called in three disinterested parties anc divided all his possessions, including a seventy-acre farm, giving his wife one- half of everything, and joined his paramour in this city. Indiana Tax Commissioners Meet. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind,, March 25.—The state board of tax commissioners organized Monday with- Gov. Hovey as chairman, and Joseph T. Fanning, secretary. The attorney general was called upon for constructions of the law appertaining to indebtedness, and the board ordered the regular session to be held in Aucmst. NEW YORK, March 24. WHEAT—No. 2, red, firm; Ji@lc up, active; May, $1.12 iMts@i.i3}»; June, Sl.ll)g(gu.iiH: July, 8l.OS=g(3>1.09!i ; August, J1.M>4@I.05; September, $l.01hi@l.(H!i; December, $1.05*i @1.06. CORN—No. 2, firm, liic up, active. No. 2, ?9@79&c; steamer mixed, ?9®79,^c. OATS—Quiet and firm; Western, 5S®65c. PROVISIONS—Beef—Firm, fair demand. Extra mess, 17.00(37.50; family, S9.50@10.50. Pork —Active. New mess, $13.'25®14.00: old mess, S11.25@I2.00; extra prime, $11.00@'ll.50. Lard quiet, firm. Steam-rendered, $7.00. CLEVELAND, 0., March 34. PETROLEUM—Easy. Standard white, 110. S&c; 74 gasoline, 8>jc; 86 gasoline, 12c; 83 naphtha, W,c. .'Unfitt .Jurors ludicted-,-.../-" XEW OKI.EAXS, March 24.—The'grand jury returned two indictments in .blank Monday. They ar,e for; attempting-to- bribe jurors and are supposed to be against McClu'.ystaL. and Cpoaey, the two men previously indicted- 'The only new feature is the indictment of C. D. O'Malley as an accessory before the fact in the above cases. Vetoed by Gov. Peek. MADISON-, Wis., March 24.—Gov. Peck has vetoed the bill appropriating $50,000 to the veteran's home at ."Waupaca. USBlJ "*= according fa DIRECTIONS wi«i WalJNDS. CUTS, SWELLINSS THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore Mrf.-; Uve Stock. CHICAGO, March S4. ' CATTLE—Market fairly active. Quotations ranged at $5.40@6.25 for choice to lancy shipping Steers; $4.75 5.35 for good to choice do; 53.75 i4.50 for common to lair do; S3,25@4.00 for butchers' Steers; 82.50®3.25 for Stockers; »3.00@4.25 for Texans; $3.3S@3.00 for Feeders; ll.50@3,50 for Cows; $1.50(3)3.00 for Bulls, and 13.00®3.00 for Veal Calves. Hoes—Market active. Prices £5®33o higher. Sales ranged at S'J.50@4.i)0 for pigs; $135®4.75 for light; $4.-)0@-!.5"' for rough packing; JJ.SO @4.SO for mixed, and 3>4.CQ®4.90 for heavy, packing and shipping lots. BEECH AM'SPILLS A.CT X.IICE MA.&IC ' ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF ALL DRUOCI8T8. Condensed R. R lime-fables, toais Bj, Dreadful Psoriasis Covering Entire Body with White Scales—Suffering Fearful— Ciirrd by Cuticura. A Great Fit of Sneezing. KOKOMO, Ind., March25.—Miss Emma Bingaman, who lives 1 -mile northeast of this city, was taken with a'severe attack of-sneezing Monday. During the attack, which lasted four hours before medical relief was secured, she sneezed over 2,000 times, which has so exhausted her that her recovery is doubtful. Pined for Dynamiting: Fish. • _ COLUJIBTIS, Ind., March 25.—In the circuit court here Monday George Knotts. Jack Puffenbei^-er and James Robertson were found guilty of dynamiting fish in White river and each find §50, with costs. A Foundryman Killed.' _ FORT WAYSE, Ind., March 25.—William Wieseman, an employe of tie brass foundry, wtis killed Monday, a piece of machinery falling on him. My disease fpsorlasls) flrst broke out on my left check, spreading across my nose, and almost covering my face, it ran into my eyes, and the physician ivas afraid I would lose my eyesight altogether. It spread all over my head, ana my hair all fell out, until I was entirely bdld-beaded; it then broke out on my arms and shoulders, until my arms were Just one sore. It covered my entire body n.) fact, hrad, and shoulders being the worst. The . white setts lei) corstautly Horn my Isnid si cuWfi-s. imd arms; the (•l-.u wiu.'d iblri-en ar<i be red and TPIJ Itchy imd would crack and hired If scratched; Af er spending many hundreds otdol- lars, I was pronounced Incura_ ble. I heard, of the Cuticura Remedies, and after usln • two bottles Cuticura Resolvent; I could see a change; and alter I had taken four bottles. 1 wa tf almo>t cor*^; and wh»*n I had used six bottles of Cuilcura Resol- vent, one box of Cuticura. and one cake of Cuti- cura SOMP. I was cured of the dreadful disease from which I had suffered for years. I cannot ex press with a • m what I suffered before uslne the Rfmedles.' They saved my Hie, and I fee! it my cuty to recommend them My hair is restored as good as ever aud so Is my eyesight. MKS. ROSA KEI^LY, Rockwell City, Iowa. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood PuriDnr, internally (to cleanse the Wood oi'ail impurities and. poisonous elements), end Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, and expulelte Skin JJnaut Her, externally [to clear the sKln, scalp and restore the nalr), have cured thousands of casses where the shedding of scales measured a quart dally, the skin ci-acked, bleeding, burning, and .Itcblm? almost beyond endurance, hair lifeless or all gone suffering terrible. What other remedies have made such cures? Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap, 26c.; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. • -Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,". 64 pages, 50 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. DTM PLES - black-heads, red, rough, .chapped, I 11U and oily skin cured by Cuticura Soap. Pittsburs, Cincinnati, Chicago ;*] St. (CENTRAL TOO! ) ABBOT Bradford Division 2:35 am* .EastMnExpresi 1-00 »nr* lilSpra* F«ML1D« l£6pm« 4 30 pmt..... Accommodation .800 am* 0.-45 a mt.Majlon Accommodation-t.38 p mi Richmond 3.-00am*....Night Exprew 11:10 a mt Accommodation.— 6 BO a mt 1:80 p m»....nayExpre«8...„,... 136pm* 1130 p mf Aecommodatloir {J.K ZSUp mt Indianapolis JMvtalon. 220a m*....NightUmprees....'... 1*66 am* 180 p m*.... Day Express l:26iini* Chicago IMTlHion. W:iO* m*....Night Express $10ais» 1.06pm*.: FastLlne... . 1.25pm* 1:47 p m* Fast Line _... 1*7 p m* llSOa mf Accommodation: 4:80pmt 7J5pmt Accommodation.. .8J6amt State Line IHviKioiu, l:30p int.... Mall and Express 8:308 mi 7.-46amt, ........Express...: 755brat 11:15 a mf Local Freight....... 11:30 ^mi- Trams marked * run dally. TraiDS marked t run dally except Sunday. Vandalia Line. SOUTH EOTHD. Local Freight _...-. 6-ffl a o> Tsrre Eaut« Express _.. .' 7 it a ID Mall Train — SIB pro HOBTH BOTOD. Local PrUgnt ...; - o -00 a m Mail Train 1U:16* m South Bend Express 8:46 p rn Through Freight 8:55 b m Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolto now made by all our passenger trams—J C, Edgworth, agent Wahawb Bail road. EAST BOUND.; , New York Expres, dally IS* a m Ft Wayne(Pas.) Aecm,,except Sunday 818 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 1115an> Atlantic Express, dally. 406pm Accommodation Frt. except Sunday. 9:26 p m • WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, daily :....'. 7.52 a m Accommodation Frt., except Sundaj 42J5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday— tf-45 p m LafayettefPasJAccm., except Sunday 6. p OSpm St. Louis Ex., dally 10S2 p m Eel Klvcr IMv., LopajOMport, West Side Between IiOtfftngport and Chfli> EAST BOUND. •'• Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave..lOflO.s m Accommodation, ex Sunday, Leav«.."4.-40 p m TVKST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. SUEday.f Arrive- 8:M am Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 430 p JD ..WANTED. S ALESMAN.—An energetic man waafed to push our manufactures on this ground One ot our agents earned $5,200 last year. Address", P O. Box 3871, New ».oi*. -.;..- dl W ANTEDafew persons ID each place to do writing at home. Enclose lOc. for *0 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury,. Station D, New York Cl'y. octaidly la C'eilU. ITSTOPSTHEPAIN. Back ache, kidney pains, weakness rheumatism, : an'd muscular pains-re-. lieved lu one minute by. the Cnticom AnH-Paln Planter. ouick «j?j., ODPOrtumty. 6oo.A.8cott,S4» W ANTED—An active, i.iellable 5/ m«n-»alai7 »70 to 880 monthly, wltlv mcrease. /i to re- prese it in his own section a. ; Miponsjb{* N«? York House. References. vManulacmrer, ILoolc ~'

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