Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, October 15, 1897
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OF National Convention of That Sect Opens at Indianapolis with the Woman's Mission Board. •WILL OONTnmE TILLBfEXT FEU) AY proposition looking to Consolidation ot Two Societies—Ofllclal Count of the Election lit Indianapolis—Xcjfro Vote Cast for Tagcart — Vicious FiK"t Between yegro and Irish Newsboy H Canned by I'olltlcH—Hooslrr Miscellany. Ir.dianafxilis. Oct. 15.—The national •convention ot Christian churches <Di.-> cij.'les of Christ) began here last night to continue until Oct. 22, There are ;i fj'.ries of these conventions, beginning; first with the Christian Women's Board of Missions, Oct. 14-16, followed by the Foreign Missionary society, Oct. 19-22. The local committees on arrangements have already received application tor accommodation for nearly 2.000 d.rk^ate* and the committees expect the largest number of delegates that ever met in Ihf church's Interest. Opviinwitli the Annual Social. The national convention of the Christian Woman's Board of Missions opened last night with thtf annual social given at the Central Christian church. The church was beautifully decorated •with autumn foliage and potted plants. Frrrr.fil exercises of welcome by local church workers attended the opening. Dr. D. R. Lucas; Mrs. 0. A. Burgess, national president of the C. W. B. M.. and the Rev. B. A. Jenkins delivered brief addresses of welcome. The remainder o£ the evening 1 was devoted to ir.formal greetings. The attendance surpassed all expectations. At last year's convention there was an enrolled attendance of 800. Already there are enrolled at this convention 1.200 and the delegates are still comir.cr on every train. Probably 3.000 delegates will attend. The local arrangements committee is having a hard time finding entertainment quarter?. Much Talk of Consolidation. There Is already much talk of a consolidation of the C. W. B. M. with the Foreign Christian Missionary society-arid the American Christian Missionary society. The last two hold their conventions here next week and a plan of union may be agreed on. At present the societies solicit the churches Independently for mission contributions, and the society that solicits first usually gets the money. It is now proposed to unite, establish four Sundays a year when money is to be solicted for general mission purposes, anfl leave the general convention to decide on how much each society- Is to get. Progrrnmmo for Today. The matter will be brought up by the report of the committee on consolidation, appointed by last year's convention. Mrs. C. N. Pearre, of this city, who delivered the first speech and issued the call that led to the organization of the C. "W. B. M., will deliver the address of welcome this morning. Mrs. S. P. Stahr, of Austin, Tex.. wl« respond. This will be followed by the usual appointment of committees, reports of officers, etc.. and the afternoon will be devoted to the work of the y^ung people's department. NKC.HO AND~IUISH HOYS IUGHT. "Heavers" and "BunRiiloos" at Indianapolis S'tart n Lively Klot. Jndiar.apol.9, Oct. 15.—A race war between the Irish bungaloo gang and the "Bucktown Beavers" furnished as much excitement Wednesday for the police as the election Tuesday, Early in the evening all the colored boys under 17 from "Bucktown" assembled on Monument place for the purpose of marching against the Irish bungaloos, who had thrashed several of the "Beavers" in Gamblers' alley Tuesday night. The beavers resented the charge that they were nil for Taggart in the election, and in Tuesday night's fight several of the youngsters were badly used up. "Wednesday night, when the Bucktown gang assembled at the monument, they all carried clubs and barrel staves with nails in the end. • With a yell that attracted the police the beavers started for Gamblers' alley, where they expected to find the bunga- loos. The iftsb. boys had received warning and retreated to the State Bouse park, where they awaited' the at;ack. •When they saw theBucktown army coming- they rushed out and met them in JLront of the Park theater. About_300 infuriated youngsters canfe together with j a crash. The air was full of clubs ar.d yells. The police were a trifle late, but arrived in time to stop the battle before rmieh damage was done. The bungaloos FUffered most in the assault. OFFICIAL COVNT AT INDIANAPOLIS. : Han 3,814 Plurality—Republican Candidate Unpopular. Indianapolis, Oct. 15.—By the official count on the city election Tuesday Mayor Taggart, Democrat, received a plurality of 3.SH, which exceeds his plurality two years ago by ninety-two votes. The total vote for mayor follows: Taggart (Dem,), 20,005: Harding (Rep.). 16,191: Smith (Ind.), 464; White (Free Silver), 256; Wilson (Pro.), 33-!: More (Socialist), 153; total vote 37.403: Taggarfs plurality, 3.S14. For city clerk: Struckmeyer (Dem.), 1S.93S; Hays (Rep.). 16,715; Struckmeyer's plurality, 2,223. For city judge: Cox (Dem.), 1S.57S; Stubbs (Rep.). 17,205: Cox's plurality. 1.36$. The fact that Harding, at the head of the Republican ticket, was beaten by 2,500 more votes than Stubbs for city judge, shows how unpopular was the Republican candidate for mayor. The Pemocratsi elected seventeen out of the twenty-one councilmen voted for. The total vote- is 6.000 more than two years ago. which just about accounts for the vote in the newly annexed suburbs. The vote Is still T.OOO short of the city vote last November. The negro vote, nearly 5,000, was practically all cast for Taggart, Republicans falling tc control the" colored voter with their usual success. Condemned Princeton University. Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 15.—The synod of the Indiana •Praabyteriivn churches (ipent most of the day In a. lively discussion of .«. recommendation of th'e temperance (Xxnrnlttee that an overture be sent up to the general assembly for an investigation of the report that are aold at the Princeton ton, the students' resort at Princeton university. There was a strong opposition and others said that theacUonofPrince- ton authorities is a disgrace to Presbyterians in the United States. A special committee was appointed to consider the matter and later made a report and the synod adopted the overture. Death of Amos C. Hall. Laporte, Ind., Oct. 15.—Hon. Amos C. Hall, one of Laporte's most prominent citizens, died yesterday afternoon at the age of SO years, of general debility. He was a native of the Empire State, and during the time that Horatio Seymour wa.s governor he served two terms in the New York legislature. In 18D3. he came west, and while a resident cf Logansport was elected mayor. He \vas deputy warden of the state prison at Michigan City from 1875 to 1S79, and for two terms was auditor of Laporte county. He leaves six children. Hall was a life-Ions Democrat. LABOR AND INDUSTRY SOME ITEMS OF INTEREST TO UNION WORKMEN. The Church »nd Labor— A. Loading Chicago Divine on the IndcstrUl Problem—Child Labor Problem In Michigan. Indiana Labor Federation. Marion, Ind., Oct. 15.—The State Federation of Labor h.eld its last session yesterday. Reports from the various trades wtre submitted which showed a great improvement in all factory ar.d milling trades, while the other trades have re- ma.ir.ed about normal. State Factory Inspector McAbee gave an encouraging report cf the operatoins of the factory law. Officers were elected as follows: Presi- 1 (lent, E. A. Perkins, Indianapolis; secretary and treasurer, Robert Griff, Indianapolis. Will Wind Up the Bank. New Albany, Ind., Oct. 15.—The board of director? of the Firfit National bank has decided to wind up the affairs of the bank and retire from business. Small demand for money and low rate of interest is given as the reason for closing up the busine?s. Since the bank was established in 1S65 over $1,200,000 in dividends has been paid. ^___ Because a Mob 'Was Feared ? Seymour, Ind., Oct. 15.—Frank Coryell, who has been in the county jail at Bro'wnstown charged with the murder of Mrs. Dollie Banks 'last Friday night, has been sent to the state prison at Jeffersonville by order of the state circuit Judge for safe keeping. Did the Animal Ever Knife SOT? Bloomington, Ind., Oct. 15.—Monroe county boasts of a mule that is <!6 years, old It is owned by Samuel Sox, of •Washington township, and regardless of its age is able to do a full day's work of, the hardest kind. Sox raised the animal. Joe Horton Not a Homicide. Edinburg, Ind., Oct. 15.—Thomas Dinn, the Amity postmaster who was shot by' Joe Horton last Saturday evening, is' still alive, and may recover, as he is improving. _^____ Shut* Out Twenty-Two Companies. Lansing, Mich., Oct. 15.—Milo S. D. Campbell, state commissioner of insurance, has issued a circular which asserts' that citizens of Michigan are being swindled by worthless fire insurance companies which have no standing in j the state. He names twenty-two companies which, he says, have no authority to do business in Michigan and promises to make public others as obtained, Democrats Carry >*Rsliville. Nashville, Oct.. 15.—'Full returns from all the wards show the election of R. H. Dudley, Democrat, for mayor by 1,215 majority over Mayor McCarthy, running for re-election on the "gcod government" ticket, backed up by the A. P. A. organization. The vote was light. Highest Temperature on Kecorcl. Omaha, Oct. 15.—At 2 o'clock yester- flp-y the thermometer at the wither bureau here registered 90, the highest temperature ever recorded here for October. A gale is blowing from the south. Tl>e Weather TVe May Kxpect. Washington, Oct. 15.-Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana—Fair wentlier; continued warm southerly winds, brisk on the lakes; »ooler tomorrow. For .Illinois—Fair weather; southerly winds, followed 1>v cooler noi therly winds in northern portion this evening. For Lower Michigoa-Probably, fair weather, with warm and brisk southerly winds- cooler threatening weather in northern portion this evening. For Upper Michigan- Showers, with cooler weather and brisk northerly wind?. For Wisconsin—Fair weather m •southern, showers in northern portion: fresh to tiri* variable winds, shifting to r.ortherlv and cooler. For Iowa-Fair weather, followed by cloudy and threatening weather; cooler; variable winds, shifting to northerly. ? " --^ THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produc*. Chicago. Oct. 14. Fol'owing were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—Octo- ler opened and closed nominal; December' opened 91%c, closed 91c;May, opened 30%'c closed S9c. Corn— October, opened closed nominal; December, opened 'Sc closed 26vsc: May. opened ol-StC, closed SO^c. Oats— October, opened and closed nominal : December, opened 19*4c, closed ISMic: May, opened 21 : Sic. closed "lc Pork— October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened $7.75 closed E7S5- January, opend JS..O. closed SS.M). Lard— October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 54.27%, closed Produce: Butter — Extra, creamery, e per tb; extra dairy, 19c; fresh packing stock. He. Egg - Fresh stcck 14^c per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys, "7@10c per Tb; chickens (hens). •v,c- spring chickens. Sc: ducks. ,^@ ScT Potatoes— Northwstern, SS@4Sc per bii. Sweet Potatoes— Jersey, $2.75(g'3.00 per t>bl. Chicago Live Stoclc. Chicago. Oct. 14. Hoss— Estimated receipts for the day, »7 OOO- quality fair; left over about 3.400; market active, with prices steady to ™ron- sales ranged at $2.30«?4.<K> pigs, $3.70@4.05 for light, $3.40@3.»0 for roligh packing, $S.65@4.05 for mixed, and $O.M 00 for heavy packing a.ncs shipping lota Cattle—Estimated receipts for the dav 10,000; quality very fair; market •was rather active on shipping and local account; feeling was steady, .ind prices The Laborer. T A X D up—erect! Thou hast the form And likeness of thy God!—who rnore? A soul as dauntless 'mid the storm Of daily life, a heaxt as •warm And pure as breast e'er wore. TVhet then? —Thou art as true a MANAS moves the human mass alone; As much a part of the great plan That with creation's dawn b*£an. As any of the throng. VTho is thine e^emy?—the high In station, or in wealth the chief? The great, who coMly pass thee by, With proud step, and averted eye? Xay! nurse not such belief. If true unto thyself thou wast. What were the proud one's scorn to thee? A feather, which thou mightest cast Aside, ss Idly as the blast The light leaf from the tree. No:—uncurb'd passions—low desires- Absence of noble self-respect — Death, In the breast's consuming fires, To that high nature which aspires Forever, till thus check'd: These are thine enemies—thy -worst: They chain thee to thy lowly lot— Thy labor and thy life accurst. Ohi stand erect! and from them burst! And longer suffer not! Thou art thyself thine enemy! The great!—what better they thgji thouT As theirs, is not thy will as free? Has God with equal favors thee Neg'lected to endow? True, wealth thou hast not—'tis but dust Nor place—uncertain as the wind! But that thou hast, which, with thy crust And water, may despise the lust Of both—a noble mind, With this, and passions under ban, True faith, and holy trust in God, Thou are the peer of any man. Look up, then—that thy little span Of life may be well trod! Wm. D. Gallaher. The Church and Labor. Rev. W. H. Carwardine, ie. the Adams street M. E. church. Chicago, last Sunday evening, said: "It has been charged that the church is not as near to the masses as it should be. This is not true. The Christian church desires to draw near to the people. If there be any truth in the charge it may be because we as clergymen do not deal enough with the practical application of the Word of God to these social problems. We are hampered sometimes by our environments. It is not. alwavs an. ea»y ,.„— lor the preacher to deal in unvarnished terms with the relation of employer to employe. Sad is the condition of any church whose minis-try must needs hesitate to speak its convictions for fear of the powers that be. No church ought to keep nearer to the people than thfc denomination which you and I represent to-night. John Wesley's greal: work was among the miners of England, and to-day I believe that the great heart of our church is in sympathy with the just demands of the miners of this country now engaged in a struggle for bread and life. I wish we had more operators like W. P. Rend and fewer like De Armit. "The nation that disregards its labor element is like the man who draws the keen razor across his own throat. Our times are 'serious. No thoughtful student can regard the ominous discontent and the thunders of social unrest without trembling for the future of his country. The United States of 1897 is a very different land in its tendencies and environments to the United States of 1864 and the colonies ol 17T6. The greatest problem before us is the industrial question—the right of a. man ;o a fair wage for a fair day's work. S T o country can endure long with labor and capital clutching'at each other's throat in mortal combat. I have been amazed at times to hear good men speak of revolution and to note such expressions coming fron pulpit and press. Bui: I do not wonder at it when reflect upon the disgraceful scenes enacted b;r our late legislature, the puerile weakness of our governor and the fearful greed of ungodly monopoly. The danger in this country is not be- t-ween the wage earner and the moderately wealthy or middle class, but between the wage earner and the corporations and individuals who control vast wealth." and statement shall be induced for inspection on, demand mads by any factory inspector appointed under tills act" By amendment the word "sworn" was inserted, which makes it compulsory for the parent or guardian to take oath before either the city factory inspectors or a notary public. It is the opinion that this will prevent false statements being made, as in the past, when the statement did not have to be sworn to. The section of the laws creating the bureau 'of labor, relative to examining witnesses, as amended, will be of greater efficiency than heretofore, besides facilitating the work of factory inspectors in their investigation of alleged violation of the law. The amended section reads as follows: "Such bureau, or any member thereof, shall have full power to examine witnesses on oath, compel the attendance of witnesses, the giving of testimony and the production of papers, while acting in any part of this state. and witnesses may be summoned by such bureau, or any member thereof, by its process in the same manner and paid the same fees as are allowed to witnesses attending in the circuit court of any county. Any person duly sub- penaed under the provisions section who shall wilfully * 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 $ & s< 0 for 0oa//fy and Superior ^^^^A Workmanship A, rabanolaj Standsezerytest. No oilier $-CentCigar J gives such perfect and complete satis- J _ faction to the smoker. Every cigar bears 9- the name Cubanola stamped in the wrapper—ask your dealer for « Cubanola A Kiefcr Drug Company, Indianapolis •• Sole Distributers J >c? Hon. William Dudley Foulke, of Bicbmond, was the guest,[yesterday, of Hon. Eufus Magee. Deafness Cannot be Cnred -by local applications, ^because tbey cannot T each the deseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and tnat is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition oftbemu- eou« lining of Jthe Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling ,. _ - „ sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is en^ conviction before any court of con- tire , y olosed Deafness is the result, and unless 'DCtent jurisdiction may be punished by « tbe inflammation can be taken out andthistube - j:— »^n ->• imnvienn- regtorecl to its normal condition, bearing will of this neglect to attend or testify at the place named In the subpena served for such purpose shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and . fine not exceeding ?50 or imprisonment in the county jail not exceeding thirty days, or both such fine and Imprisonment, in the discretion of the court. Provided, no witness shall ba compelled to go outside the county in which he resides to testify." Pontnl Savlnpi Bank*. At last there are indications that the people of the United States are awakening to the importance of the establishment of postal savings bants. It has taken a long while lor them to realize that it was the duty of the government to provide an absolutely safe depository for the savings of the common people, such a depository, for instance, as the people of Great Britain and many of her colonies have so long enjoyed. , Much speculation is being indulged in as to what attitude the banking interests cf the country would be likely to take i a regard to this matter when it is brought before congress. Perhaps the proper thing to do would be to ignore the banking interests in the consideration of a question of this kind. This would be difficult—perhaps impossible. It should be borne in mind, however, that this agitation for the estabishment of postal savings banks is due wholly to the Instability and unsound nature of the private savings banks, where the people in the past have been in the lia'oit of placing their money, and where so much of it bas been irrevocably lost. We have nothing at hand to show the amount of money which has been swallowed up by unsafe and dishonestly-conducted savings banks, but the totals must be something dreadful to contemplate when it is remembered that in many cases the money lost represented the life savings of a poorly-paid mechanic or laborer. Give Uncle Sam a chance to show how he can do business of this kind. be destroyed forever: nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrb, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We-will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafne&8 (caueed by catarrh) that can ,ot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for ircular, free. F. J.CHENEY KCo., Toledo, 0. Sold by drugglete. 76c. Hall's Family Pills are the bef t. c , were unchanged: quotations rar.ged at choice to extra Dipping ..10 good to choice do.. $4.40 ©4 SO 'fair to good. $3.S5@4.30 common to medium Uo., S3.60@4.25 butefc-rs' steers, JS15@3.90 stockers. *3.70<g4.40 *19ol-UO cows, $2.90@4.60 helfera S2.2o ffii'a bulls, oxen and stags, C.90<§3.90 Texas steers, $3.30@4.50 -western rangers and J8.50@7.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs— Estimated receipts for the cay, 11,060; quality fairly EOO&; market active; feeling firm: prices a-rera.g'ett lOc higher: quotations ranged »t S.95 westerns, J2.SO@S.40 Tennis. il.OS natives and $3.Sftfl5.50 JHlwmaie* ... :—Lower: No. 1 nonzero. S9e; No, 2 spring. SSVjc: JVctmba 1 , nominal. Corn—Lower; No. 1 a«i<v. Oats—Lower; Xo. 2 whit*, KlK62fe Ry»—Low**: No. 1. «c. Idtir Affecting: Child !L»oor, From the Detroit Free Press: For the past few years Michigan laws relative to the employment and protection of women, young persons and children have been utterly ignored by many employers in the large cities and also by parents aEd guardians of the youth at work. Although the matter has not just now come to light, yet the first decisive steps have been taken, this year toward the correction of the offenders of these laws. Section 2 of the state laws governing factory inspection, which relates to the age of children employed, says: "It shall be unlawful for any mann- lactnring establishment to hire or employ any child under the age of sixteen years without there la first jpitmded and placed on file a (sworn) statement la writing made by the parent or guardian, stating the age, date and jlsic* of birth, of said child. If said ehJJd hare no parent or guardian, then •nch «tatement shall b« made by the eklld. which, rtatement ahall be kept •B •!• fcT th* employer, tud which. Mid Union tubel Can Be Uee<L The National Tobacco Workers' union raised the question whether or not the label used by the union came withia the clause of section 10 of the new tar Iff law prohibiting anything to be attached to packages of smoking and fine cut chewing tobacco a.nd cigarettes other than the manufacturers' wrappers and labels and the internal reve- aue stamp. The commissioner of internal revenue ruled that the placing of such labels by manufacturers upon packages of tobacco put up by them aa heretofore Is not prohibited by the provisions of the act. General Labor Note*. Findlay, Ohio, has organized I Trades and Labor Assembly. Boston molders have struck agains the introduction of the piece system. Garment workers of St. Louis arc preparing to start a co-operative shop Municipal street cars are demanded by the Progressive Democratic of New York. A barber on a big man-of-war earn $125 a month in addition to his keeping and wearing apparel. Erie, Pa., striking pattern-maker claim that union men at Cincinnati are j doing work for Erie employers. A branch of Debs' Social Democracy hiis been estabished at SL Louis, and cue will be formed at Duluth. St Louis Oatral Labor Union rejected as a delegate from the printers' union a man who now owns a saloon. Church societies at Pleasanton, Cal., have induced owners of hop fields to discharge Chinese. Hop pickers get |1 a day. The growing increase of women in the machinists' industry is engrossing the keenest thought and attention of the International Association of Machinists. Indianapolis Central Labor Union will hereafter refuse to patronize any person, firm or corporation that irailds or is doing business In a building •rected by noa-union. labor. For use la larre tailor shops, wher« It U necessary to cut the cloth rapidly, a new cutter has a short blade rigid:/ attached to a Waged arm, with an o»dilating blade fastened to a sliding Wf •n the arm. to be rapidly niMd aatf towered by power as the cutter nan •TV tlu etotfc. . . Mr. Harry Davenport and Miss dary Murphy were called Sunday at t. Vincent de Paul's church. All WiseQHeads gree tnat the use of a liver pill after Inner, or tojaccomplish special re- nlts, is an important step in civil- zatlon. Dr. Pierce'* Pleasant Peleta are better»than|other liver pills n almost every respect. They're the rnallest, easiest to take, most nat ural in the way theycact; cheapest )ecauee there are more in each pack ige. We all have weak .spots. Gen- jrally it's the liver. An active liver >revents impurities and {poison from entering the blood. "Pleasant Pel ets" have a tonic effect upon the iver and the general system. They cure constipation, indigestion, dys pepsia, dtay spells, sick or bilious icadaches and all derangements o ihe liver, stomach and bowels. On account ol repairing the/ boiler of the LogansportfiFurniture manu facturing company, the factory wai ilosed the fore part of the week, bu resumed operations today. Mothers Praise Hood's Sarsaparllli because, by its great blood enricblnf qualities, it gives rosy cheeks and vigorous appetites to pale and punj jhildren. Hood's Pills are the favorite family isathartlc and liver medicine.Price 25 Mr. and Mrs. Rlcnard D. Bradley residing south of the city, are enter talning a number of their friend this afternoon, In honor of thel thirteenth wedding anniversary. MAIM HUNDREDSofMen- are eking out a miserable existence for w»nt of knowing what todo for themselvei. HUN- ORE Q9 of men are suffering from the mental tortures of Shattered N*rvM Falling M»mory. Loct Manhood, I m potency, Lo«t. Vitality, V«rlooO»l«, brought on by abu.t, eictsses and indiscretions, or by severe menUl strain, close application to basinet* or *v«f- worfc DR. PEfcRIN'S Revivine \m the only r«m«dj' H"" "•• cv " >*« «*• covered that will positively our* the»», nervous disorders. . If taken as directed, RavlvlP* oriug* >1x>nt immediate improvement and efftcU cure* where all other remedies fail. It hat cured tbouMUda AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every ca»e. Price $1.00 a box, or >ix boxes for fc-eo. nf ail in plain wrapper upon receipt of pric£ rder froui oar adverti sed atrenU. Addrew ill Order f other communication!! to T« D«. PMKUr MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. F. Keeallntfa, WDI< Porter's and 1 Jbnnatxm'a. Ail the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash- Railroad Operates Trains oven its Own Tracks. ^ leased the tracks of th« Gran** Trunk .Railway between Detroit u\d Suipen- gion Bridge and those of the Erie B. B, from. Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Wabaith B * will run it8 own trains iroro Kanean Cltr Omaha. Des Molne?, Su Louis, Quincy, Hannibal, Keokuk and Culcapo to Buffalo, bein*tbo only road frerr. Missouri and Mississippi. War points having its own line and trains runninr into Buffalo. Through earn from Kama* City. . St. Louis and Oicago M' Buffa:« witinul change HUMPHREYS c u R E S WITCH HAZEL OIL Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects. Three Sizes, ZSC, 5<X- and *i.OO. Sold by druggist*, or sent jxxt-paMoa receipt of price D. co., 111 * jiiiraii»« ».,*•»!•«*•' REGULATOR WILL CUREJ . u 4- ALL COHPLAINTS AND DI3-| EASES OP TUB Liver, Kidney AND Tennessee Centennial. Nashville,Tenn. Way 1 to Nov. 1 Big Four Route, The Great southern exposition has crotted great interest thrtraghott the country and applications are beta* made a« to the tx route to reach this great southern dty. Th« I "Big Four" hu the beat line from the XMt wtth througb train aerrloe to Cincinnati from j New York. Botrton. Buffalo, Gtorelaod mud | Columbus: from Detroit, Xctodo and Sttodiukr to Cincinnati; and from ChicBfO •&* B«ntoa I Harbor to Cincinnati and LooMrJll*. Direct ooonooOoiuiareinadowiUtheQ. »C. BoeM | and the L. * S. By. FnlllBloiMatmrwIIJ em*«rfulir flT«ni»oo *«>*<»*>»• Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dytpepd Liver Complaint, Ofttanh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknesa, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all arising from Liver or Kidney dl»- ordenu Price, $1.00 Medicine Go. HWYMM.T.

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