Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 2, 1897 · Page 18
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November 2, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 2, 1897
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BY HIS VOICE One of the Thugs Who Tied and Robbed the Family of Samuel Hicks. POLICE SAT THEY EAVZ ALL. tuieetnly Quarrel Ovor a Little Property In the Houhe of the Dvud—The JVlcK in- Ij-y Family In Clark County—Woolen 1'litnt Sold at New Albany—<iov. ."Mount Still After Tliose tynch«i> and .Still Hope- ful—Ktallittic Stage Wedding. Indianapolis, Xov. 2.—H. C. Gorham, F. A. Wright and Guy Van Tassel wera called out of the cell house at the jail and stood In a row against a -wall. Samuel Hicks and wife scrutinized them clos-.ly and identified Gorham as one of tho three men who entered the Hicks home, In Morgan county, at night about a week ago, tied all the members of the family with ropes, robbed the house of SMS, ate pumpkin pie and eHi.-u.ru-;!. As soon as Gorham turned his face to the Ilsht Hicks shook his fir.sjer ai. hirn and iTild: "You are the man ivho stood over ™r with a (run and tied my family." "If I could hear him talk I could tell If It was him," Mrs. Hicks said. DenleK Implication in the Crjine. "Well, what do you want me to say?" Gorham askc-d. "You're the man," Mrs. Hieks said, with emphasis. "I would know that Ycice anywhere." Gorham leaned against the wall and laughed faintly. Eight or ten persons came from Morgan county to identify the men, Farmers have been searching for the robbers in the country, and tracked them as far as Plainfteld •with bloodhounds. Gorham denied having anything to do with tying and robbing- the Hicks family. He Is about 26 years old, and has a dark mustache. Hicks says that while in the house, Gorham's mask slipped down on his lace, and that when he raised it to its position they saw 'his face in the lamplight. Police Sure of Their Men. Van Tassel and Wright could not be Identified by the Hicks family, as the faces of two of the men were not seen on the nig-ht of the robbery. Van Tassel is the man who Noah Baney said was implicated In the Hinshaw murder. Superintendent Quigley says the three men are the ones who ate pie at the Hicks houpe and carried ofC the money. He says Wright had a small mustache before the robbery, and has since shaved it off. Detective Splan says there is enough evidence at hand to convict the three men of the crime. the performance tomorrow night. They play opposite parts in a love scene In tomorrow night's opera, and their wooing and wr-dding tnis time will be in dead earr-~st ar.d all of the chon:= girls will be sure enough bridesmaids. They havo been engaged six mr.r.ihH- AVomao A^ault^rt with a Club. Frankfort. Ind., Xov. 2.—Mrs. Web Gaylor, while out with a party of Hal- 1- ween masqueraders. was assaulted '->y George Maddix, z. wagon-maker, who struck her with a club. Her scalp was badly cut, and it is believed her skull is fractured. Maddix was arrested ar.d claims that the woman first assaulted him with a. club. He was covered with, blood and had a frightful gash in his head. Maddix was released on furnishing a bond, but next morning Mrs. Gaylor's condition becoming more alarming- her assailant was placed in jail to await developments. What the Leading Associations Are Doing. FOISTS OX TttE IXVITiTIOX G1XE. Comtervatire Short Snlt Playing Find* Many Advocates—Trnmp Attack* From Strong- Plain Suit Hands—Boston Show* What the Policy May Accomplish. WAS A. REPREHENSIBLE SQUAB BLE. Adnlts Quarrel Over the Little Property Left uy Tlielr Mother, Clinton, Ind., Nov. 2.— Mrs. Ellen TVil- man, an old and respected woman of this city, died of burns accidentally received two we-^ks ngo. She was a widow with seven adult children— five boys and two girls. Edward and Stephen mafietheir headquarters at Terr-? Haute. but none of the boys has lived at home save at intervals, for years. The children were all here to attend the funeral, and to insist upon their heir- ship to the little property remaining. Mrs. Wilman had been carrying a 5- cent policy in the Prudential Life Insurance company. The amount due on the policy was $15.50. Edward Tilman, the yountrest n?i". otfUmed that he had taken out tliepoliry for his mother and made the payments, and was, therefore, entitled to this money. The other heirs remonstrated ar.d there was a lively quarrel IP the hcuse where the venerable mother lay a corpse. As the hour for the ourial draw near. Edward served nr>ti<v that he •would not permit the removal oi' the body until the other heirs ha3 consented that the agent of the Prudential company should pay the value of The policy to him. Friends requested that the wrangle be postponed until after the burial, but the young man was obdurate, and the other children were compelled to yuid. The agent was hunted up and term:; were dictated, after which the bunal proceeded. The funeral occurred at J o'clock, and by 4 o'clock the bereaved children had completed the division of their dead meter's household effect? and personal property, and 'jy S o'clock they had sold the homestead a r . a sj orifice and divided the proceeds. MAJOR M'KINLEVS COCSIXS. The Woods Arc Full of Them Down in Clark County, Ind. Jeffereonville, Ind.. Xov. 2.— President McKinley has a host of cousins livin.!,- in Wood township. Clark county, ind while all of them did not vote for him they are quite proud to claim kinship with the chief executive of the nation. Most of the McKinleys in this neck of the woods are Democrats of the copper- bottom. doubled-riveted kind. Still, when the Cleveland administration went out of office and the postmaster of Borden had to follow suit it was Jesse McKinley who stepped down and out and Albert McKinley who succeeded him. so that the office still remains In the fam- Hy. One of the McKinleys is probably the only fur tanner in Indiana who still ships goods to Europe, his tannery being a relic of those days when this state was the playground of all sorts of game from the bear down. There i? not a month in the year which does r.ot contribute most of its days to furnish birthday for the Clark county McKinleys, but especially is this true of September. The family is preparing to hold a reunion some time this fall, and invitations will be sent out as soon as some members recover who are now suffering from typhoid fever In a mild form. It is expected that the head of the family, President McKinley, will honor the oc- tasion with his presence. Badly Hurl in a Runaway. Wabash, Ind. Xov. 2. — John P. Thompson, one of the oldest and most prominent farmers of Wabash county, lies at his home near Lafontaine in a dangerous condition. While he and his wife were out driving his team ran away and threw them out of the wagon. '1 hompson struck the ground with great violence and for several hours was unconscious. He is injured internally and vomiting blood and his- physicians are greatly alarmed over his condition. Hopes Yet to Get Those I.j-nohers. Indianapolis, Nov. 2.—It Is authoritatively announced that Governrr Mount and Attorney General Ketcham heve not abandoned hope of securing the indictment and punishment of the men who lynched the five thieves at Versailles six weeks ago. Forces are now at work that will, it is believed, accomplish something. It is stated that the state does not intend tj move with undue haste, and no arrests are locked for before Dec. 1. Bishop \V»* Not Feeling Happy. Clinton, Ind., Nov. 2.—William H. Bonnertook charge of the pOKtofflce here Sunday night, L. O. Bishop having been removed. Bonner had purchased new fixtures, but they failed to arrive. When he proposed to Bishop to pay him for the use of his room and fixtures until the furniture arrived the retiring officer tlaOy refused and demanded that the office be moved at once, and the transfer was made. Expects to Resume Operations. New Albany, Ind., Nov. 2,—The property Of the New Albany Woolen Mill company, valued at nearly $300,000, the plant of which has been closed down for three years, was yesterday ordered sold by Judge Herty. Judgments in a suit to foreclose the first mortgage have been rendered. The company employed 700 operatives, and it is expe :ted that operations will be resumed within sixty days. Rain That May Save the Wheat. Indianapolis, Nov. 2. — Rain fell throughout Indiana Sunday and the farmers still have hope that the winter- wheat crop may be saved. The;' say that with two or three weeks of warm weather it will be prepared to withstand the winter. BIG ROBBERY OF DIAMONDS. Thieves Secure $.~>O,OOO Worth of the 'Gem« iu London. Ixmdon, Nov. 2.—The salesrooms of Smith's, diamond merchants, in Pica- dflly, were entered by burglars some time after the hour of closing i:n the evening, and diamonds valued at upward of $50.000 were stolen. The entire walls, ceilings, shutters and entrance gate of the establishment were sheathed in iron, and the interior was lighted throughout the night. In addition to these precautions against burglars the gate was provided with peep-holes, through which the police could see every part of the Interior from the street. The thieves entered the place by cleanly cutting the steel bolts which fastened the gate ajid prying it open. Burial of Henry George. New York. Nov. 2.— After a short, simple funeral service the body of Henry George was finally laid to rest in Greenwood cemetery yesterday. Only a few persons were present at the family residence. The services were those of the Episcopal church, both in the house and at the grave, and the feature of them wai the presence of Father Me- Glynn, who also made a brief address. The Weather We May Expect, Washington, Nov. -.— Following are the weather iadications for twenty-four hours rrom 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois—Fair weather, except rain in southern portion this mornlnp; brjsk northerly winds. For Lower Michigan—Threatening weather, with rain; brisk northerly minis. For Upper Michigan and Wisiconsin—Generally fair •weather; brisk northerly winds. For Iowa- Fair, warmer weather; northerly winds, becoming southerly. THE MARKETS. Chlcaeo Grain and Produce. Chicago, Nov. 1. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat— December, opened 869-ic, closed 96yc: January, opened 95^c. closed 95^ic: May. opened 9-l%c, closed SS^c. Corn— December, opened and closed :6^ic: May, opened and closed 30%c. opened 19yc, closed 19 and closed 21"sc. opened $7.45, closed opened JS.47V;, closed JS.60. cember. opened $4.15. closed Oats— December. : May. opened Pork—December, $7.65; January", Lard— De- J4.20; Jan- In the Stage Wedding. Anderson, Ind,, Nov. 2. — Dora Brooks. *f Detroit, Mich., and George Williams. •f Syracuse, N. Y.. both members of the "Wilbur Opera company, which opened a three nlg-htrf engagement in this city yesterday, began Sunday on the process •f getting; a marriaee license under Indiana laws, They also "engaged a preacher and completed all arrange- t» be married in tnis city uary. $4.30, closed J4.S2V.-c. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, packing stock. ll@12c. Eggs — Fresh nock, ISVsc per dozen. Live Poultry— Turkeys, S®9c per ID; chickens (hens), ; spring chickens, 7^c: ducks, 7^@ Sc7 Potatoes— Northwestern. 35<ff50c per bu. Sweet Potatoes — Jersey, $3.25igG.60 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago. Nov. 1. Hog9 — Estimated receipts for the day. 40 WO"; sales ranged at J2.60S3.65 for pigs, $3.38(B3.70 for light. $3.20!g3.30 for rough packing, S3.4fifi3.70 for mixed and $3.35 (§•3.70 for heavy packing- and shipping lots. Cattle— Estimated receipts for the day. 1S.506; quotations ranged at $5.05 e5~.40 for clioice to extra shipping steers. *4.70@5.00 good to choice do.. $4.40(g4.SO fair to gx>od. J3.9WJJ4.40 CMnmon to medium do., J3.60@-4.25 butchers' steers. t3.9fl@3.90 stockers. J3.70@4.50 feeders, J2.00@4.00 cows, i2.SO@4.60 heifers. $2.25 ®4.25 bulls, oxen ar.d stags, J2.90@3.90 Texas steers. J3.3Q4E4.50 western rangers. and $3.50g>6.75 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs— quotations ranged at J3.WiH.25 •westerns. J2-'ft@4Ufl natives, and W.00@ R.SO lambs, XOwankee Grain. ilil-waukee, NOT. 1. Wlieat — lower; No, 1 northern. 9-*«; No. - spring. S7Hc- Corn — Steady; No. 3. J7c, Oat»— Firm; No. 2 -white. OQ Rye— *Vn»; No. X Appearances indicate that the whist season of 1807-S. which has just fairly begun, will surpass all. its predecessors in respect both to the popular and the scientific welfare of the game. In the contents of the national whi»t organization, the American Whist league, interest is general among the raorc expert players not only on account of the keen competition thac exists among the league clubs, but also because these contests have a great influence on the development of scientific whin. There are two league trophies in the Held. One. the American Whist league challenge trophy, as it is officially calJed, is for competition by teams of four players each. Matches for its possession are contested every Saturday. The other emblem of supremacy is the Brooklyn trophy, for competition by team-; of 12 or more individuals representing whist associations auxiliary to the league. The matches for this trophy occur about once a month. Both trophies huve charged hands siuco the league congress at Put-in-Bay, 0., last July. The Toledo Whist club then won the challenge trophy, but it was defeated by the first challenge, the Baltimore Whist club, on Oct. 9. On the following Saturday the Baltimore team was in turn vanquished after one of the hardest struggles on record by the Xew Jersey Whist club four. This contest lasted over 1" hours, and was won and lost on the very last; frame of deals by the narrow margin of two tricks. Tie Brooklyn trophy was captured at Put-in-Bay by the New York State Whist association, which is composed of about; 80 clubs throughout the Empire State. A few weeks ago, however, the trophy passed across the Hudson, in the hands of the New Jersey Whist association. Thirty- two players battled for each side in this match, and New Jersey gained a big majority of tricks. Now Ni:w Jersey has to meet the Atlantic Whist association, whose territory includes Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington. After this contest it is the turn of the New England Whist association to go after the coveted shield. The matches for these league trophies are of course fought by the very best players available, and the sport is clean, wholesome and exciting. Little can be said thus early in the season about the systems or styles of play in vogue among the crack clubs, but the present writer will be pardoned for mentioning, with some satisfaction, thnt the New Jersey Whist club team, in its miiteh with Baltimore, played a variation of the so called Howcll game. •Besides the league competitions, there are frequent tournaments and mutches in the auxiliary associations and in Various Interclub leagues in the big whist centers. New England v;hist is particularly active this year. The New England Whist association has three trophies in the field. Its fall tournament, recently held, attracted considerably more than 100 players from New Hampshire, Massachusetts and Rhode Island. Then there are the clnb tournaments conducted throughout the season by all the largo whist clubs in the United State:;, and, moreover, the progressive games aud whist parties enjoyed everywhere bysocinl circles of ladies and gentlemen. To ?.iy that whist is all the rage would be ii platitude, hue not quite true, at that; for tho royal game is not an exaggerated fad, bui a pastime solidly established in the favor of the best people of all communities. It is an intellectual pastime, worthy of study and research. This year, as formerly, lovers of tho game will no doubt be drawn into discussions concerning the correct theory of whist. The old fashioned long suit game, as exploited by Cavendish, is still practiced by many of the strongest clubs and individual experts, but it has suffered deep inroads through the progress of various ideas growing out of short suitism. The best recent development of whist theory is toe invitation game, whose main feature is the opening of long suits with small cards in order to indicate accompanying strength in trumps and other piaiD suits and to encourage partner to play a bold, forward game. There are several pretty distinct varieties of the invitation game, -which differ chiefly in respect to the extent of short suitism involved. Radical ehort suitism finds favor among only a few players of the first rank, but conservative short suitism is no longer an experiment, since it is accepted and practiced by a large proportion of the ablest players. A short suit idea that has gained ground surprisingly during the past year is the trump attack with short or weak trumps from hands containing all round strength in plain suits. The justification of this practice is the necessity of getting trumps out of the way before one can reap the benefit of his plain suit strength. It does not always turn out altogether successfully, but in the long ran the short trump lead is as safe an opening as there is at •whist, provided it be used with good judgment. Below is the play of a deal by five players of the American Whist club of Boston, illustrating the trump attack preceding the establishment of a plain suit. The eight of spades is the turned trump. North has the original lead. The -winning card in each trick is underlined and the card beneath is led next: North. East. partner'§ bold attack, he knows that part- lie* must holdall round strength and have » high card for the first round of hearts. Trick 5. —North in turn is judicious in opening his powerful diamonds, both to establish them and to give information to partner before returning South's heart lead. Trick 6.—South runs some risk in not Tmblocking by playing the ace on partner's king, but he saves a trick-'-or more—by keeping off. Tricks S, 9, 10.—South brings in his high hearts and vrith the last forces out the long trump. Trick 11.—North has just the card he wants, the ace of clubs, to re-enrer for his diamonds. The Xorth and South hands fit together beautifully, and the winning of 12 tricks with them seems a simple matter. Nevertheless, several cf the pairs that played these same cards in a progressive duplicate game scored only eight tricks. E. C. HOWELL. GOLF STICKS. Changes In Foriu Dnrins; a O aar ^ er °* * Centurs An English writer on golf states that all changes in the style of sticks during the past '25 years have been with the object of concentrating the weight immediately bo- hind the blow. For example, 4 inches length of striking face and S feat 10 inches TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance and Remedies of the Erie Medical Co.nowfortheflretume offered on trial without expense to any honest man. Not a dollar 10 be paid in advance. Cure Effects of Errors or Excesses In Old or Tounp. Manhood Fully Restored. How TO Enlarge and Strengthen Weak, Undeveloped Portions of Body. Absolutely unfailing Home Treatment No C. o. D. or other scheme. A plain offer by a firm of high standing. ERIEMEDICHCO.M^WfJ: ia Limited. Trick 1 .......... K_S Trick '2 .......... q S TrickS .......... J S Trick 4.... ..... .j^H TrickS .......... J D TrickS .......... ED TriekT .......... 2D Trick S .......... 2H TrickS .......... 5E IricklO. ........ 7C TrickH. ........ AC Trickl2 ......... QD . ........ 4 D 2 S 8 S 6 S 7E 3D 5D 9D SB JH 7_S 6C 10D SC South. 5 S 9 S AS SH 6D 8D AD AH KH 4 H 8C 9C JC West. 4 S 5 S IDS 9H 7D 6H 4 C 10H 2C 5C QC IOC EC Trick 1. — North has s very good snii of ilamonds. a s-ure " stopper" in clubs and probable protection in hearts, and he very :reasonably thinks he would like to a^t as many trumps as possible out of the way, to which attempt he is nicely assisted ty partner's ace and the even distribution of the other suits. Trick 3.— EaatV'thlrteeaer" Isno-wtho only wnmp left to block Xorth'i schem*. Trick 4. — South does ireU to open hi» bwt suit with a- small card b*OKU% CROSSHEAD GOLF STICKS. from its center to the end of shaft were he dimensions of a driver and long spoon, lleeks and irons had the same length of striking face and about 3 inches and 8 inches less length in the shaft respectively, while the sockets or barrels of all iron clubs ranged about 4 inches in length, and the width of head in wooden clubs never exceeded 2 inches. Now what have we? From 25 to SO per cent decrease in length- of all striking- faces, with about 50 per cent .ncrease in width of head in wooden clubs and 50 per cent decrease in length of the sockets or barrels of iron clubs. All this s advancement toward the hammer. The weight has been gradually concentrated and increased behind the point of impact, and the distance between the parallel jlanes in which this point and the shaft •espectively move has been gradually lessened. Every blow struck by the new clu bs s on the adz principle carried out to its entirety, but adapted to a sideways stroke, and introduces leverage. Every blow struck by ordinary iron clubs, excepting- the putter, is on the hoe principle, very slightly modified, but adapted to a sideways stroke, and introduces no leverage. Where this slight modification is observ- ablo is in the thickening of the lower part of the blade, in some instances to nearly half an inch, so as to almost form a sole, but the object of this is to lower the-weight of the club and not to produce a glancing blow, although it has this tendency, as is at once seen'from the fact that the more change. Only three days from Logans- like a sole the bottom edge is the less deep- t L Angeles, via this line. For ly it is likely to cut into the ground. The U JU1 " . ° „ ,, golfer who wends his way to the links berth reservations etc ,cali on or address burdened with a, bag filled with the new clubs will carry a set of six. While; the un gainly appearance of the outfit may at tho first glance strike terror into the hearts of the caddies, it is asserted that the results of using them will be very satisfactory. Put numerically, the bag will contain: No. 1, the play club or driver; No. 2, the longspoon; No. 3, the midspoon; No. 4, the shortspoon; No. 5, the pitcher; No. 6, the putter. No. 1 need not be described, for its use is obvious. No. 2 is a good club off tho tee when there is anything high to be carried and is also well suited for all long "brassie" shots. No. 3 takes the place of driving cleek and driving mashie and is excellent for all medium "brassie" shots. No. i takes the place of the driving and heavy irons, and is much more reliable than the "brassie" for all shots now spared with the club. No. 5 takes the place of the light iron, lofting cleek, lofting mashie and all other clubs used for approaching. The putter, like the driver, need not be especially described. Mrs. Bert G-raffis and sons of Terre Haute, have returned home after a pleasant visit with F. M. Markley and family. TATE OP OHIO, CITY OK TOLEDO. I LCCAS COCSTV. ( es Frank J . Cheney makes.oath that be if the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney i Co., doing business in lie City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said flrn; will pay the um of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh thai cannot be ;cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure: FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me ard subscribed in my presence, this 6tb darLOf December. A. D.188* SEAL. A. w. SLEASOX. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure IE tanen ialemally and cts directly on the blood and mueo-ueeurfacet of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by drufrg-iete. 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the beet. Rheumatism is due to lacMc aclc In the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla neutralizes the acid and complete!} cures the aches and pains of rheuina tlsm. Be §ure to get Hood's. Hood's pills are easy to take, easj to operate. Cure indigestion, blllousj ness. 25c. The Frankfort Toot ball team ei- pects to wipe up the ground with the Logangport High School team here next Thursday at Spencer park. The admission to the scrap has been placed at 25 cents. Pure blood and a good digestion are an Insurance against disease and suffering. Burdock Blood Bitters keeps the bloo* pure, the digestion perfect. CAYLOR'S WARM HEART. The Bigbent Ideals In the World of Sport. People who think that the sporting world is made up of hard muscles, bard consciences and hard hearts never knew O. P. Caylor. He grew up with baseball, and the good name of the national game was as dear to him as his own spotless reputation. He never failed to flay delinquent and dishonest players, but was quick to forgive on the first signs of reformation. Young ;ind Anson had his unswerving loyalty and all the old timers shared his profound affection, ilr. Caylor was never strong physically and his fight for life was pathetic. A_n intimate friend writes that before he left New York for the west, several weeks ago, he went to the ball grounds in rhis city in a carriage, accompanied by his wife, and, though scarcely able to reach bis old seat in the stand, his courage never faltered. He did this for days, even weeks, and politely and persistently declined assistance in his work. EiS voice had then left him, and, though it seemed physically impossible for him to even trace his familiar signature, he wrote column after column in his old time forcible style, clearly defined, and then smiled at hi* friends, who were astonished with the determination shown and the strength be displayed. Though a mere shadow of his former self, he never gave np hope to the end. In his last letter to his wife, written by other hands the day before he died, he ctnacd it to be said that he had not written himself because cf a temporary weakness that morning, but that next we*k he would be strong enough, to write ft leng lettw and make Amanda for aU ih*rto«Bica;i «D Us part. Arrangements have been perfected for" a line of Semi-weekly Pullman VestJbulecl. Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping 'ars between St. Louis and Lo s.lngeles, Cal., running through without, clmnge. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9 :00 :>. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet nicking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without C.B.NEwell.Agt. WABASE R.R, Logansport, Ind. Miss Hastings Paused But our readers will not pause—except when compelled to—aftey they begin Will X. Harben's new story The North Walk riystery It will be published in this journal. Mr. Harben is rapidly making a. reputation as one of the leading novelists of the day. His latest is a rattling detective story- All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the^Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. leased ^he tnc*« of U> Trunk .Railway between Detroit mud ' Smpeo- lion Brldjte and those of the Kri« R. K. from- Si. Kpt'nslon Bridge to Buffalo, 'be Wabaih R K •will run iu own trains UomlKarifw CStr Omaha, Dee Moine«, SL Lovlf, Quincy, Hannibal, Keokuk and Cnieft£o:to Buffalo, beta*the only road frsin- Mlswuri and Mississippi W»or points havin.|f its own line and trains runnim into Buffalo. Through cars from Kan«M Oily. St. Louie and Chicago to Buff a o witboui change HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I "Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. O Corns & Bunions. ** Stings & Bites of Insectflb Three Sizes, 250, SQC. ind tl.CO. fiold by drnjgiatt, or rent po*t-paidoo receipt of pri<» HCHrUHXYS'HID.CO., 111 * HI WUlUmiU, Ji.wT«*.l MAIM •re eking out n niiftcr- •ble existence for want of knowing- what todo- forthemse;vei. H U N*- DRCPS of men ire fufleriiig- from the> of Shattered Nerve* Felling Memory. ' L0*t Menhood, . SleepfeMneM, \ Impotenoy. Lovt- Vitality, Verloooele, brought on by abu.e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental. strain, close application to businetft or tvcff' work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine I* the only remedy that lins ever been dlfc . covered that will positivary cure the»». nervous disorders. If taken ns directed, Revivine bring-* «bout immediate improvement and effect* cures where- allothcr remedies fail. It has cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every c«»e. Price Ji-oo a box. or six boxes for $5.00, bf mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of priofc Order from our advertised aeenti. Addremall- othcr communications to TUB DK. FXUOT MEDICINE Co., New York. For sale at B. F. Porter's and Johnston's. Will REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COJ1PLAINT8 AND N5- EA5ES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Hoadache, Constipation, Pains in the 8id« or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyipepala, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation Or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknen, Gravel, DIabett*, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all di«e*»e» arising from Liver or Kidney dl»- orden. Price, $1.00 jitiKirt Medieip Go. IEWYMK.IT,

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