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STILL ON THEIR TRAIL Cov..Mount Has Not Let Up on the Lynchers Who Did the Deed at Versailles. HAS TEE KAME OF THE LEADEE, And Thole »f a Jtnmbor of Others TVTio HIM! » Hand in the Crime—Somo Young Citizens "Who Seem To Be In Training for Whltecaps—Thrifty "Wife of a. Murderer—Terre Haute Street Railway Tied Up liy the City—News Items. Indianapolis, Oct. 19.—Developments of a .sensational character are expected in the investigation into the Versailles lynching this week, and it said the governor 19 go well informed regarding' the participants in that tragedy, in which livfc men were cruelly beaten and afterward hanged, that he now has no hesitancy in proceeding against them. Arrests are expected in a fevr days. The leader of the mob has been known ever since the lynching occurred, but re-cent investigations show that agents of the ."true have secured the names of several others, and the names also of many who were privy to the affair, if not actual participants in it. The attorney general's office is in con- Etnnt communication with the agents in Itipley county and the evidence has been carefully gone over by that official, and is regarded as certain to result in convictions. Whether the governor will demand that a new grand jury be impaneled and place the evidence before it or proceed by arrest and preliminary trial before a peace justice has not been decided. Indiana on the Rnn from a Mob. Kendallville. Ind.. Oct. 19.—News reached this city last night that seventy-five masked men met in a :5chool house near Brimfleld, where Adam Huffman was secretly murdered, and proceeded to Albion, where a suspect of the Huffman murder is being held. They went to the county jail and demanded the prisoner, but meantime two deputies had taken the prisoner away. They are all three now in hiding. The reward now offered for the arrest of the murderers exceeds $2,500. L. J. Lovett, a barber of Erimfield. and who was held awhile under suspicion, has fled. An effort will be made to capture him. Mary Itoseubaum and Her Mother Dead. Jeffersonville, Ind., Oct. 19.—Miss Mary Kosenbaum, who was shot last Thursday night by lO'.rs. Lizzie Harding, died from the effects of her wound Sunday night. Her mother, Mrs. August Kosen- baum, died a few minutes before from excitement and grief. The Haraing woman is in jail. She shot Miss Kosen- baum during a controversy in which Mrs. Harding, who is separated from her husband, was charged by Miss Rosenbaum with an attachment for the latter's brother. HOI'S LEARNING TO BE THUGS. Organization of Youngsters for the Purpose of Whipping "Country J;ikes." Monticello, Ind., Oct. 19.—An organization among the young boys of Monon which has existed for the purpose of whipping country boys when they come to town, led to the fatal shooting of Charles Robinson. Charles Griffith and his two sons—Will. IT years old, and Ed, 14 years old—went to Monon, the older boy going to church, the younger going with his father. The gang soon got Ed into an alley and proceeded to beat him. He went to church and told his brother, who immediately began to settle the matter with the leader of the gang, who is his senior in years. Upon worsting Thacker, the leader, he called for assistance and the rest of the gang then proceeded to beat young Griffith until Charles Robinson hit him in the head with a ston-\ kr.nokin;' him down. Griffith scrambled to his feet and pulling' his revolver shot Robinson, the ball striking the spine and glancing off Into the body. The wound is probably fatal. -Vo arrests have yet been made. The Griffith boys have always borne a good reputation. Public sympathy ig in their favor. NO DOmT ABOITT HER THRIFT. TVlfo Tries fo Insure Her Husband TTlio Is likely to Did Very Suddenly. Indianapolis, Oct. 19.—Mrs. William Pridgewater, whose husband is awaiting trial for murder, applied to a foreign Insurance company for a risk on her husband, concealing the fact of his detention on so grave a crime. The medical representative here was instructed by the company to examine the applicant, and he finally located Eridgewater in Jail. He found the subject perfect in a physical >-jnse, but added a foot note to hia certificate to the eit'ect that Bridgewater was charged with murder and stood a magnificent chance of having his neok broken by the state. While it is practically certain that the company will decline the risk, the thrift of the wife is a matter of comment. Anderson 1 * Small Humanitarians. Anderson. Ind., Oct. 19,—Anderson has thelittlest humane society in the country and the members have begun their first prosecution. They are tots whose ages run from o to 10 years. A week ago they found Patsy List beating his horse over the head. They worked up the case perfectly, and yesterday five of the tots appeared and filed an affidavit ac'nlnst him. They have all of their witnesses and evidence. New Home for a TVnbash Paper. Wabash, Ind., Oct. 13.—The Wabash Daily and Weekly Plain Dealer i? to have a new home early next year. A contract has been awarded for the erection of a ho.ndsome two-story an 3 sub-basement office building. Its dimensions are twenty by one hundred feev, and The Plain Dealer will occupy the whole structure. Will Build » Planing Mill. Shirley, Ind.. Oct. 19. — The Shirley Lumber company has purchased an 3 paid $1,050 for one and one-half acres of ground adjoining the Big Four tracks, and will erect at oocs » large planing mill, employing twenty-fire H*M Intermts Are Consolidated. Fort Wayne, Ind., Oct. 19.—John E. Bass returned yesterday from New York, where he has been on important , Ifi an iaterrlex h* mjf hii furnaces at Rock Run, Ala., Lenore, Tenn., and his shops in Chicago, St. Louis and Fort Wayne have all been consolidated into one corporation with $?,000.0«0 capital, and that they will aii be put in operation at their full capacity. The bonding of these plants was per- fc-fted Saturday in the east. The Fort Wayne plant has for several weeks been in th>? hands of a receiver. Porty Divorce CUXJ-K in a Day. Anderson, Ind., Oct. 19.—Judge Hiram Brownlee, of Grant county, creaitdarec- ord for himself Friday by disposing oJ forty divorces in one day. A year age he startled the natives by handling thirty-eight in one day. As in many other- counties, he sets certain days of the month, generally every Friday, for hearing divorces, and this accounts in a measure for the record. Wreck ou the Big Tour Road. Greencastle, Ind., Oct. 19.—The Big Four railway had a disastrous wreck on the St. Louis Division in the eastern limits of this city. Freight train No. 69 was going west and a car near the center of the train broke down, throwing fifteen cars together. The damage was heavy to rolling stock and track, and all the cars were loaded with valuable merchandise. City Tics Up the Street Railway. Terre Haute, Ind,, Oct. 19.—The electric street car lines were tied up yesterday as a result of a levy made by the city treasurer to collect taxes amounting to $15,000. A receiver will probably be appointed, as the company is in financial Ptraits antl unable to pay its indebtedness. Russel B. Harrison, the son of ex-President Harrison, is president of the company. Diphtheria at Edinburjr. Euinburg, Ind., Oct. 19.—There have been several cases of diphtheria in this city, and two of them have beer, the children of Rev. Mr. Cohagen, of the Methodist church, and Elder Shuey, of the Christian church, thus prohibiting religious services in those denominations. However, it is not thought the disease will spread, as great precaution is being taken to prevent it. Little Boy Burned to Death. Grc-entown, Ind., Oct. 19.—Little Ben Harrison, 5 years old, and Ward Tucker, 3 years, while playing in a barn, set fire to the hay. Little Ward Tucker was burned to death in the fire, which destroyed the barn in which the children were playing and also a neighbor- lug barn. Electric Railway for Sale. Anderson, Ind.. Oct. 19.—The Clodfelter Gas Belt Electric railroad, under construction, will be soid at receivers' sale in November. Several companies are being organized to buy it in and complete the line between Anderson and Marion, which has been started. Or» Havill Give* Himself Up. Mount Vernon, Ills., Oct. 19. — Ora Havill, former chief clerk of the southern Illinois penitentiary at Chester, •whose whereabouts have been unknown since the discovery of a shortage In his accounts, appeared here suddenly, met Sheriff McParland. of Randolph county, by appointment, and gave bond for his appearance at the next term of the Randolph circuit court to answer to an Indictment of embezzlement. I -Tdls a I,ibe>l on Fond <lu IJM"? Oshkosh, Wis., Oct. 10. — William Payne, the negro who killed Hotelkeeper Beaman at Fond du Lac Sunday morning, was brought here last evening and placed in the Winnebago county jail. It was feared that an effort would be made to lynch him had he remained In Fond du Lac. Mrs. Lnngtry Doe.i the GnM-eful Thins:. London. Oct. 19.—Mrs. Lily Langtry, owing to the death of Edward Langtry, who "died last Friday night while confined in the asylum for the insane at Chester, has withdrawn for the present all her horses from the turf._ Two Ijives Lost at Windsor, N*. S. Windsor, N. S., Oct. 19.—The bodies of Patrick Kelley and his wife, an aged couple, have been found in the ruins of their house, which was destroyed in Sunday's fire. The Weather We May Expect. •Washington, Oct. 19.~FollowinK aro tbo weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana—Fair, weather; southeasterly udnds. For Illinois— Fair weatter; probably threatening m northern portion: southeasterly winds. For Lower Michigan-Fair weather in southern, local show«rs in northern portions: light southeasterly winds: warmer. For Upper Hiehiean Local showers: lijcat to fresh southeasterly winds. For Wisconsin—Partly cloudy weather, with locil showers in northern portion; liliht to troah sontherly winds- For Iowa— Generally fair weather; possibly local showers in the early morning; westerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain iwd Prodnce. Chicago, Oct. IS. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat— Octo- b^r opened and closed nominal: December opened 92Vic, closed 91%c; May, opened S9%c, closed S9^c. Corn— October opened and closed nominal; December, opened 26^c, closed 26%c: May. opened 20%c, closed 20c. Oats— October, opened and closed nominal: December, opened and closed is%c: May, opened 21^c, closed 21c. Pork— October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened JT 65, closed $7.92%; January,' opened JS.67^, closed JS.90. Lard— October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened $4.25, closed $4.40, Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 21V»c per Ib; extra dairy. 19«; fresh packir.e; stock, lie. Eggs — Fresh stock, 1-tv.c per dozen. Live Poultry — Turkeys, 7@10c per It>; chickens (hens), 6V-c; spring chickens. Tc; ducks. 7%@ Sc? Potatoes — Northwestern, 3S@4Sc p»r bu. Sweet Potatoes— Jersey, $2.75@S.^5 per bbl. Chicago Uvo Stock. Chicago, Oct. IS. Hogs— Estimated receipts for the day, 38000- sales ranged at 52.60Si3.90 for pigs, $3.6»f4.00 for light, $firstname.lastname@example.org for rough packing, $3.65@4,05 for mixed, and $3,5D@-1.CH) for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle— Estimated receipts for day, 20,000: quotations ranged at $5.10® E.55 for choice to extra shipping steers, $4.70@5-10 good to choice do., $4.*03?4.SO fair to good. $3.S5@4.30 common to medium do., $email@example.com butchers' steers, $3.15 ©3 90 atockers, $firstname.lastname@example.org feeders, tl.SOg 1 4.20 oows. $email@example.com heifers, $2.28£4.25 bull*, oxen and sta-RB, $2.90<e'S.90 Tesa* steers. $firstname.lastname@example.org -western rangere, and »email@example.com veal calves. Sh*«p mud Lambs —Estimated receipt* for th* day, 17.006; Quotations ranged »t $2.SO@4.1C -western* S2.40e4.4C DAtivcci 9.1*3 lambs. Ort. W. Wheat— Weak; No. 1 northern. «•»; No. 3 spring, S6c; December. n*»jnln»J. Corn— Steady. No. S. 25@25%o. Oat Lower; No. 1 irl»it«, 6t»ady: Ko. 1, Me. Indoor Cycle Racing Is Given Official Sanction, POINTERS FOB AVERAGE RIDERS. The Bicycle Back I§ Xo Joke—How Irregular Pedaling Injnre* Machine*—Cor- dang Introduces » Wind Shield Which j»Jded Him In Making His Recent Record. Wheeling is to be established as a winter sport, and conservative old Philadelphia makes the innovation. The management of '.he Wiljow Grove track announces that racing will be kepc up as long as the weather will permit, and a number of race meet promoters have made an arrangement by which racing will continue indoors in Philadelphia until the season of IS'JS has arrived. Already Chairman Mote has granted a sanction for a six days' race M be held the first week in December, and H is reported that there will be any number of other important events. Cordang, the Dutch champion who recently rode 616 miles and 340 yards in 24 hours at the Crystal palace in London, used a novel system of pacing. Attached to the rear forks and rear seat posts of all of his big machines was a wind shield composed of canvas stretched on a V shaped steel frame. The shield extends well above the heads of the men on the machine and the rider who follows it, and is a great im- CORDAXG'S WIND SHIELD. provement. An idea of its value may be had from the fact that Cordang, who has been defeated by Huret, beat his world's record by more than 51 miles for 24 hours, and then continued and lowered the 1,000 kilo record by 16 hours, a more remarkable performance than the "l hour record. Of special interest to the average cyclist are practical suggestions as to methods of propulsion and correct and healthful positions when riding. A writer in The Cyclist calls attention to the fact that pedaling by a scries of jerks at the chain is bad for both rider and bicycle. Whether the chain be correctly adjusted and reasonably taut or slacker than it should be, when in use the even tension of its upper haif should be the same. The alternating downward thrust of the pedals and absolute stoppage of power arc as needless as they are bud. It is a good deal easier, after you once get the trick, to pedal right than wrong. The rotary motion of tho feet should be kept up throughout the entire circuit of tho pedal. A correct use of ankle motion will perceptib!}- preserve the propelling force a good while, comparatively speaking, after the pedal passes its lowest point in its backward swing and until after the other foot has begun work on tho downward stroke. In this way the tension on the chain may bo kept very nearly even with no perceptible slackening of the upper side. The machine that has been rightly pedaled through a season will show avuch less wear on the chain and Sprockets than one which has been kicked along by fitful twitches at the chain. No matter what be the force exerted or the object that it is expended upon, even expenditure is invariably less destructive to the receiving medium than alternate strain and rest. The same authority laments the tendency among riders to posture on their wheels like frogs and toads. Those who sit this way display no curves, and there is nothing to suggest the familiar camel hump. Straight lines predominate. The arms, straight and rigid, support the weight of the upper body at the shoulders, and the back forms another straight line from shoulder to saddle. The head, perched at the top of the triangle, is usually pitched backward instead of forward, as in the regular scorching position. Naturally the rider's appearance is awkward in the extreme, but this is noo the worst of it. The shoulders are constantly maintained in an unnatural position, being thrust upward and backward. If persisted in by a young person, riding in this form would undoubtedly cause permanent deformity. Furthermore, those who sit thus almost always complain of numbness of the hands, a trouble which often causes great discomfort and which in some cases suggests incipient paralysis. In the correct position the bicyclist does not hold hiruself on his machine, but sits on it. He leans slightly forward, but not to the extent of resting weight on his arms. The arm muscles should always be relaxed except when tugging at the grips is absolutely necessary. Let the arms hang easily and naturally from the shouldtrs. and don't bear heavily ttpon or squeeze the grips unnecessarily at any time. Let the saddle carry the weight except whatever part of it is naturally and unconsciously transferred to the pedals. The rider who thus sits the wheel will neither get his shoulders out of shape nor paralyze the nerves of his hands and arms. Pennsylvania Rowing. The University of Pennsylvania is considering changes in rowing methods, but nothing in the way of English innovation. It is said that offers to coach the Pennsylvania crew hare been received from both Jake Gaudaur and Xed Hanlan. The latter, in his communication, stated that he had always defeated Courtney when rowing against him, and would be willing to forfeit half his salary if he did not turn out a crew that would bees Cornell's eight gt. Simon » Klondlk*. The stallion St. Simon carries a lire in snranoe of »500,QOO. He has already earned that amount in the el ad and has his book full for three years at |2,500 for •oofe mare. Hii book each leason is limited to about 44 mares. JULIE OPP. An American Girl Who HM Won Xnrel* on the English Stare. Americans have frequently been accused of lack of patriotism, and perhaps in ordinary matters the accusation may be well founded, but when It comes to being proud of the success of a compatriot abroad, and JULIE OPP. that compatriot a beautiful young -woman, there is no nationality in the world that bubbles ovnr with patriotism to a grearer extent than the American. Miss Julie Opp is a young woman who is in this category, and that she has succeeded in getting there without any sort of adventitious aid is a fact that redounds to her credit and furnishes another source of pride on this side of the Atlantic, where our stage has been invaded, and it must be admitted, with success, by the favorites of the English, French, German and Italian theatrical world. Julie Opp is a New York girl, her father being of Gorman descent, hex mother an. American. A little over a year ago she was a journalist in New York city, earning her livingasawriterof special articles for the press. By the advice of Daniel Frohman she gave up journalism to try the stage. She was to have become a member oil the Lyceum Theater company, but, while visiting England last summer, she was offered an engagement by Georgo Alexander to play somo small parts and to act as understudy. This position Miss Opp was advised to accept. She appeared first in Mr. Alexander's production of " The Prisoner of Zenda," as one of the ladies of the court. Her intense study and application to her work won for her Mr. Alexander's confidence and she next appeared in the poetical role of Hymen in the production of "As You Like It," and also acted as understudy for Julia .Scilson, the leading lady of the St. James theater. She subsequently appeared as Mrs. Ware in the St. James production of "The Princess and the Butterfly." In this play she enacted the leading role for nearly a month upon Miss Noilson's temporary retirement from the company. Miss Opp is now playing Antoinette do Mauban, in "The Prisoner of Zenda," with Mr. Alexander, on a tour in the English provinces, and she has been secured by Daniel Frohman to play her original part in "The Princess and the Butterfly" upon the production of that play at the Lyceum theater, Xew York, next month, after which her engagement with Georgo Alexander compels her to return to the St. James theater, London. Knby D Winning: Honors. Ruby D, third, the English setter own ed by J. E. Borden, Meadowbrook kennels, Lansdowiie, and handled by B. F. Lewis, scored another first at Toronto over the following noted setters: Luna, tho Chicago winner; Dido, third, Gwendoline, Snl English, Monk's Sun, Lady Jano Grey and May Win. Ruby made her initial bow to the public at Boston last February, winning first in open and first in novice classes over a strong class of both sexes. A very severe and obstinate case of intestinal distemper of two months' duration prevented her from appearing at New York, St. Louis, Louisville, Chicago, Pittsburg and Baltimore. She is not only proving a wonder on the bench, but her work in the field is particularly high class, her performances last fall being highly commended by export judges. Ruby was whelped June IS, 1895, and is out' of Mino—Albert's Beau with Phoebe, by Don —Buckellew with Peg. Fanny Davenport's New Play. Fanny Davenport's reticence concerning her new play is more marked than ever. Eugene Tompkins, manager of the Boston theater, where Miss Davenport begins her season, put a pointed query to her recently, but the only reply hoi received was an evasive one. "That, you. know, is my secret," replied Miss Davenport, "and I am determined it shall remain so for the present at least. I mean that it shall be a surprise for the public, and v.-hether advertise ment comes to the play now nrust come without a revelation of the title- All 1 will say is that it is a drama of a romantic- historical character and one which I feel sure will please the American public. Yes, the name is decided upon." Playing to an Andi<;nce of Two. J. E. Dodson believes that to appreciate thoroughly what it means to play to an empty house one must tmvel to Brooklyn to attend a Wednesday matinee. One day at a performance of "John-a-Dreams" a schoolgirl sat in an orchestra chair and there was a yoong man in the front row of the balcony. The scene is the deck of a yacht, and as Mr. Dodson emerged from the cabin and gazed into the empty gulf before him he spoke his first line: "The sea is purple. Have you two people noticed it?" An instant later a voice came from the balcony, "Well, I don't know about the lady down stairs, but I can see it all right." The Origin of "King tear." "Oddly enough," says James O'Neill, "the English critics who have been digging and delving lately to discover the source of Shakespeare's 'King Lear' seem to have overlooked the fact that the tale— but with a happy ending—is concisely related to Spenser's 'Faerie Queene,' book 2, canto 10. It begins: "Next him King Leyr in happie pace long raynd, Bet has DO issne male him to succeed. But three faire daughters which were well up- trained In »11 that seemed fit for kioglv seed," Sensible Advice to Sinters. "I care for my voice by not caring for It," says Jessie Bartlett Davis. "Some gingers are always vrrapping up their throats in boas and gargling and fussing until the vocal chords become susceptible to every wind that blows. This is all nonsense! Leave the throat open, throw away the big fur boas, let the air get at the throat and the singe* -will soon get strong enough to stand a little cold without haT- lag bronchitis every other wset" A Cartload of Gold "If yon dumped * can-load of gold at my f «et it would not bring such joy and gladness into my life." feo writes • a prominent man after using tb* method of self-treatment that has restored *o many men who had been -wrecked by excesses, over-work of evil habiu of youth. A little book that makes it all plain rn»y be had without clmrge by writing THE ERIf MEDICAL CO., 64 Niagara St., Buffalo, K. Y. No C. O. D. scheme; no patent medicines- lust the book under plain letter seal. Frank Brice, John Downey and Peru White are each serving; a sentence of ten days in the county jail. They were intoxicated. TATE or OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I . LCCAS COCSTY, f*"- Frank J • Cheney makes.oath thai te is the senior partner of the firm of F. J, Cheney 4 Co., dome busicees in the tCity !ol Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the "urn of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh thai cannot be ; cured by Hall's Caisrib Cure: FRANK J. CHESEY. Sworn to before me ard subscribed | in mj presence, this 6tb dayiOf December, A. D. ISSi SEAL. A. \V. OLEASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is tafcenil internally and ots directly on the blood and mucous surfacei of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by drugpistB. 76c. Hall's Family Pills are the be«t. Lafayette Courier,Saturday: Alex Deets and wife went to Kewanna today to spend Sunday with Mrs D's grandparents. From there they will go to Logansport to visit Mrs. D's sister, Mrs. Kobert Hightower, who has been quite ill. It's a sign of Danger When pimples, blotches and eruptions appear on the skin, no matter how slight. It warns you that your blood isn't pure. Heed the warning while there is yet time; clear up your lystem and purify the blood by taking Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, It rouses every organ into natural action, purifies and enriches the blood and through lo cleanses and invigorates the whole system. It attacks all scrofulous, skin and scalp dheases In the right wa y—by purifying the blood. Scrofula is the advertisement of foul blood. It may be entirely driven from the system by the faithful use of Hood's Sarsaparllla, which thoroughly purifies the blood. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure tnd'gestion, biliousness. 25c. Work on the foundation of Fred Behrens' new residence, to be erected at the northeast corner ot Linden avenue and Elm streets, was begun this morning. "I am an old soldier of the Rebellion, year ago I was in bed all winter with chronic rheumatism. Three doctors tailed to give me relief. Two bottles of Burdock Blood Bitters put me on my feet. It is worth its weight in gold." W. B. Knapp, Litchfield, Hillsdale Co., Mich. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of tbe IFennsylvsnia Lines will furnish information regarding Horae- Seekere' Excursions to various points in the Northwest, West. Southwest an* South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest FennBylTania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. .Richardson, District Paeaecger Agent. Indianapolis, Ind. Tennessee Centennial. Nashville,Tenn. Way 1 to Nov. 1 Big Four Route. The Ureat southern exposition hag createa great interest throughout the countrr «nd applications are being made M to the be« route to reach this great southern city. Tb« "Big Four" has the best line from the But with through train service to Cincinnati from New York. Boston, Buffalo, Cleveland and Columbus; from Detroit, Tcledo and Sandusk? to Cincinnati; and from Chicago ar,d Benton Harbor to Cincinnati and Louisville. Direct connections are made with the Q. & C. Eoute and the L. & N. By. Full information will S« cheerfulir given upon application. All the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tracts of th» Grand Trunk .Baflway between Detroit and 8n*pen- gion Bridge and those of the ErJ« B. K, from Suspension Bridge W Buffalo, the WaDaili R * •will run lt» own traini Item KMUMI City Omaha, De« Mofne*. Su lauis, Qutacy, Hannibal. Keokok and Cnlca«o to Buffalo, beta* th« only road fr«niXl»»onil«idlB«l»«lpplBI»«r points narlngiu own line and traiM rtmnlni Into Buffalo. Thiongh oan from Jfaimt City. St. Ixrali and Chicaio *• B»tal» wttfc»ul •bane* HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. rJ Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters^ E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. O Corns & Bunions. ^^ Stings & Bites of Insects^ Three Sizes, 250, $oc, and $1.00. fold br druggist^ orsefitpoat-paldonreoelptof prlcftr HCXP11EEYS'X£D. CO., Ill * lit milUM St., !>•*<••*.' —THE— WABASH "Califoroia'Flyer." Quickest and best service to CALIFORNIA.. it now offered by the Wabash Kailroad, 1* OOD- oected with the Atcliiaon.'Topeha 4 8uutt.Fih Hallway. Veetibuled sleeping can through ttf- Los Angles without cbang-e. maldiuf twenty- one houre bettor time from Bt. LouU tlian any other line, and corresponding nine from other points. For particulars write to any Wabash ticket agent, or to C. S. Crane, 'General mid Picket Agent, Bt Louis, Mo. MAN are eking out a miserable existence for want of knowing what to do for themservc*. HUN* DREQS of men are suffering; from the mental tortures ot Shattered N*rvM- Failing Memory* Lo*t Manhood, Impotenoy, Lost. Vitality, Varloeo.1*. brought on by abuse, excesses and Indiscretions, or by sevire mental strain, close application to business or »ver W ° rk DR. PERRIN'S Revivine l« tho only r«m«dy that lias ever been difc covered that will positively CMPe the**.. nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings about immediate improvement atid effects cures where' all other remedies fail. It has cured thousands' AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or nix boxes for fc.oo, bf mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlct Order from our advertised agents. Address all. oilier communications to THE Da. FBUU3T HEDICIXE Co., New York. For sale at B. F. Keeping's, WIB Porter's and Johnston's. REGULATOR WILL CURE .. < ALL COnPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadache, Constipation, Pains in th« Bide or Back, Sour Stomach, J)y»pep§1*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakneaa, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all diteaM ariaing from Liver or Kidney di«- ordera. Price, $1.00 jM Medicine Co. IE* TDK, I T.