FAILURE ft Great Excil<nnent in Southern Indiana Over Three Bank Breaks Down There. THOSE EESPOBTSEBLE AEE IN HIDING Jffob Inclined to Make Thin;;* Bettor by Ixx>tin£ the Bunk liuiUKiigH—Man IVho Take* Poison with Impunity; AKn Drives >i'alls Into Ills Uesul— Indiana Mormon.-. i:a Conference—Glass Works liunietl at Ilcdkcy—Fallnrr at Marion. Indianapolis. Nov. 16.—The Xc-'.vs' dispatches' say excitement is incrt-asing in southern .Indiana over tne failure of the Leavtnworth. English and MarenRO banks, operated by R. "W. Willett and his brother-in-law, John H. Weathers. I.oases may reach $500,000. Four we.l- tiings are postponed and numerous business operations are interfered with. All I owns as far north as Richmond. Terre Haute and Indianapolis are loser.-, and the following small plajes in particular: Crawford county—KnRlish. Marengo, Milltown, Leavenworth, Alton, Grantfc- liurg, Tasweli, Uckerty, Bird's Eye. i^erry county—ROIIII. Branch vllle. Sulphur Wells, Derby and Rome. Kentucky, for a stretch of twenty miles along the river. The bankers arc In hiding, and lynching is openly proposed. Moli l.inv JlHrely Averted. Riots were started in Leavenworth, Marengo and English by the failure of the banks. The mobs that gathered in front of the bank buildings were made up of merchants and farmers who discovered that they had been robbed. It is understood there is not enough money in sight to pay rent. All three banks •were under the control of R. H. Willett. For a time it looked as if the officers would be unable to protect the buildings. Willett had discreetly disappeared the day before, and when the doors were closed there was no one to give out a statement. It is generally known that all available cash has nis- appeared. One of the Worst Failures on Record. From the meager facts now at hand It is learned the Jailure is one of the worst >n a small way ever occuring in the state. The Union National at Louisville was the city correspondent of the Jjeavemvorth concern, and its account there was overdrawn. The Marengo and English banks were branches of the Leavenworth bank. Crawford is an agricultural county, and the failure was delayed until the farmers had deposited the money for their crops, permitting the bank wreckers to clean up a goodly sum. All this year's taxes of Crawforl and Perry counties were in the bank;:, and those have disappeared,. The bank^ are private concerns and the robbed depositors know of no way to get their money back. Banker Willett is said to have been seen in Louisville, but is keeping carefully out of sight. President Weather Tears the Mob. John H. Weather, president of the defunct Bank of English, is still away, 'nu is believed to be at Cannelton. His cousin, Charles Weather, who is a Cfm- neltori attorney, is at English and s;i\« President Weather will return and dr-ed. over all his property to his creditors <:' guaranteed protection by the sheriff. It is believed, however, that the property will not pay more than 20 per cent. of the liabilities. The creditors h>ivr> employed attorneys to look after thur Interests. DE BTCF/XO TIIK POISON KING. He Astonishes IliiRerstowu by the Way He I>etles tlie Laws of Nature. Hagerstown. Ind.. Nov. 16.—One of the most remarkable men who e\vr came within the observation of phy-?. ; - cians arrived at this place Saturday night and departed Sunday mornir.sr. He is De Beeno, the poison Sins- H-: proused the utmost interest among thr; medical men and completely mystified Inem. He took a large handful of sulphur match*"* and dissolved their he.ids in a glass of water, the water becoming yellow and thick. He then put into the mixture a quantity of belladonna,a portion of strychnine, a considerable amount of arsenic and some hellebore. Before mixing the poisons they w.-ve examined by Dr. Walls, of r.iclv,i."i)d. a noted physician, who pronounced them poisons. De Eeeno Invited Dr. Walls to examine his pulse, which was found to be beating 90. Then De Beeno f.iv,illo\v-cl the contents o[ the glass. His puls? immediately fell to -10, but hp sfj.nvod no •ther effect of the deadly pcisnn h« had taken. He claims to be inaen«iM^ to physical pain and to prove his statement set red hot dippers unor his tongue, drove a nail Into his skill! with a mallet, plunged red hot pins into hi? •wrist, ate burning sulphur <tml playfully Inserted long knives into his horty. all, as he declared, without the nlighest pain, MORMONS OF INDIANA CONFER. Twenty-Four Elders in Attendance Rt a Mooting Ht Indianapolis. Indianapolis. Nov. 16.—The northern >ndiana conference of the Church of Latter Day Saints began here Saturday right, with twenty-four elders in attendance, all of whom have moved to this state from Utah within the last few years for the purpose of doing mission •work. The church has beer, holding mission meetings in the city for the last Tear, and according to Presiding Elder Garden, cf Logan, Utah, the work has progressed rapidly, and numerous cor.- -verts have been added to the church. No programme has been outlined for the conference. The elders are called upon promiscuously, ar.d speak from "inspiration." The elders do not hesitate to dtevuss their former condition, •when polygamy was one of the institutions of their church, but quote from their articles of faith that they are iaw- abldlng and have obeyed the mandate of the supreme court. Tolice Discredit His Story. Anderson, Ind.. Nov. 16.—Frank Dorler. who moved here recently from Van Wert. O., and opened a notion store, shot hims«lf early in the morning: and is lying at the point of death. He says that he shot himself, but insists ttiat it was KccidenJal. He cJ«Jm* ht was practicing •with a shotgun »r,d was sighting over W« shoulder. Tb« room h« occupied was •care«ly over th« length of his bed and it is not thouirbi by tb* police that he would hart been pr»ctlctpff In mob a room at 1 o'clock In the morning. Besides, he has hc.d trouble with his wife and she has ;c ft him. Will Go to the Klondike Digpinipj. Anderson. Ind.. Nov. 16.—He war J Padg."tt. of this city, received the necessary funds from his brother, who is in AiiJ-ka. and will go to ??.» Klondike us i-otin as it is possible tc assist him in u'Kting the gold out of claim 28. The Alaska man is making rfiipm&r.ts hcr.ie that are sufficient to discharge ail mortgages and provide a living, ar.d he says that he has one of the best claims on the creek. He sees the bright side of Alaska life and says that it is not near sxi bad as jiicturc-d. Assignment of IX I!. Sv.-cpf.-.-r. Marion, Ir.d., Nov. 1C.—D. V,. Sweetzer, capitalist, has assigned tc. Phillip Matter for the benefit of his creditors. The assets ar.- about $73,CO>->, but no statement of liabilities ha* been given. It is claimed that Sweetzer has sufficient property to pay ail claims and leave him a surplus. The assignment was made necessary because of the demands nf creditors and to prevent a sacrifice rf properly. Cilaxs Works at Kcdkcy linrnnl. Muncie. Ind., Nov. 1C.—The plant of the M.irir.eua Glass works at Redkey was destroyed by fire yesterday morning. A tank under a furnace exploded! and many workmen narrowly escaped injury. The loss is Sou,000, covered by insurance. A large amount of the manufactured product was ruined. The plant will be rebuilt. Death of Joseph M. Tilford. Indianapolis. Nov. 16.—Joseph M. Tilford, proprietor of the Indianapolis Journal from 1S54 to 1SC4. suddenly expired in his pew in Irvington Sunday morning. He was seized with a fit of coughing, and he was dead before friends could carry him from the church. He was in his S7th year. Suicide of Denvei- Ed Smith's Wife, Brazil, Ind., Nov. 1C.—The wife of 'Denver" Ed Smith, the pugilist, committed suicide here in her room by taking strychnine. She was 35 years old. No cause was assigned. The only writing she left was a note to her little son, very affectionately begging him to grow up a good man. SIcJntosh Not Guilty of Boodlery. Butler, Ind., Nov. 16.—W. S. Mclntosh, who was charged with having defrauded DoKalb county of $50,000, was declared not guilty by the jury. Mclntosh was indicted with three county officials who pleaded guilty and were sent to the penitentiary, Another Blow at the Gsirnishee l>aw. Anderson, I:nd.. Nov. 16.—Judge Ryan, of the superior court, has handed down an important ruling. In the first he declared the new garnishee law discriminated against the working classes and as class legislation was unconstitutional. DIED OF CHRONIC ALCOHOLISM. Alleged Mystery of a Chicago >Ia:n'5 Death Swept Away by a Doctor. Chicago, Nov. 16.—John B. Ketcham, a well-known and wealthy citizen of Chicago, died yesterday morning at the home of his wife on Indiana avenue, and the fact that it was not known that he had a. wife set tongues a-wagging, especially when the wife was discovered to be the widow of a man in a western city whose death she was accused cf procuring, of which she was. triumphantly acquitted, however. A post-mortem examination held by Dr. Hall, of the coroner's office, on the body of Kpicham revealed the fact that it was due to chronic alcoholism. The verdict will entirely remove the cloud from the young and beautiful widow, who was married to Ketcham Sept. 24. in Milwaukee, and who by the provisions of hi? will becomes heiress to his estate. A dispatch from Milwaukee says that Minnie Walkup and John B. Ketcham were married at the residence of Rev. W. A. Hunsberger in that city by Rev, I. P. Roberts-, Sept. 24th last. The groom gave the name of his parents as Valentine and Rachel Ketcham and the parents of the bride are recorded as James and Elizabeth Wallace. Chicago's Challenge to WNconRin. Madison. Wis., Nov. 16.—Several members of the University of Wisconsin athletic council are still in Chicago, and until they return no decision will be made in regard to accepting Chicago's offer cf a $5,000 guaranty for another game of foot ball. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Nov. 16.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois—Clearing, colder weather: decided fall in temperature in southern portions: northerly winds. For Lower Michigan—Clearing, colder •weather; brisk northerly \vicds. For TJppw Michigan and Wisconsin—Fair, colder weather; blisk northerly win*. For Iowa—Fair weather; brisk northerly winds. THE MARKSTa. CUlcuco Gmla and Produce. Chicago, Nov. 15. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened 94%c, closed 94!£c; May, opened 90fec, closed S9«iC.. Corn—November, opened and. closed nominal; December, opened 26Vi:C, closed 26%c; May, opened SOc, closed -9»c. Oats—November, opened and closed nominal; December, opened and closed 20Tsc; May, opened 2ic, closed 21'^c. Pork—December, opened ST.25. closed $7.22V:;: January, opened S.27%. closed $S.22V=. Lard—December, opened and closed J4.15; January, opened $4.30. closed J4.17U; Jlay, opened and closed $4.47 1 *c. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 22y.c per tt>: extra dairy. 20c; fresh packing stock, 12@i;%c, Egg?—Fresh stock, ISc per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys, S@9c per n>; chickens (her.?), SV-c; spring chioker.s, Tc: ducks. ~\n@ Sc7 Potatoes—Northwestern. 3S^?4Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jerseys, J3.00(go.75 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. East Buffalo. N. Y., Nov. 15. Dunning <fc Stevens. Live Stock Commission Merchants, East Buffalo. N. '!.. quote as follows: Cattle—Receipts. 250 cars, including 53 of Canada^: market very dull ar.d IQglSc lower for all sold up "to noon: no heavy steers sold then, with fully 50 loads here, good shippers. J4.email@example.com"; few choice. $firstname.lastname@example.org; light to good steers, $3.95j?4.50: light to prims fat heifers. $3.30!g'4.20; fat cows, $S.^@ S.65; bulls, $S.15@3.S5: stockers dull and lower; bulk ?s.le.s. $email@example.com; *xtra feeders. *3.90<g4.10: fresh cows, lijfht supply aiid higher. Hogs—Receipts, 200 cars; market opened dull and lower; bulk early sa.le3 Yorkers, mixed and mediums, |S.firstname.lastname@example.org: pigs, $email@example.com, closing 5c lower. Sheep ar.d Lambs—Receipts. 95 CATS; 23 of them Canadas; raarket •pened easier; lambs, 10tgl6c lower; Jiheep only steady for good handv lot* uid wether*; MJw b*»t lamb*. »5.S5<9 MO: culls to good. H.M£1««: haadr sheep firm. H.J56M.!>»; oilier*, f2.Wtf4.00; wethers u Poor Business Is the Rule In ; ..^ New York City. THERE ARE FEW EXCEPTIONS. Hfiade Ad»m», e Ifew Star, Has Proved Wonderfully Snccensfnl—Leonard Boyne In the Old Familiar Field — A Pj-omU- \ag loung American Actress. There seems to be a very general impression that the present theatrical season promises to be one of the mosC prosperous New York has ever had. The universal talk of returning good times is doubtless largely responsible for this, but no matter what the cause, the impression is not borne out by the facts. Of course, there are ccrrain managers who idiotically persist whenever asked about business in saying that their houses or attractions have never before done so well, but I had a long talk with a manager who, strange to say, is addicted to the habit of telling the truth, and ho informed me that if the season continued as it has begun ia this city, it bids fair to be a record breaker for the theaters in point of small receipts. One and the principal cause of this is that not in many years have there been so few genuine sac- LEONARD EOTXE. cesses at the same point in the season as at present. Those bouses, or several of them at any rate, which during tho early autumn are usually playing to the capacity are now doing poorly and with the possible exception of three of the principal places of amusement there is little to report that is encouraging. Some stare, too, who are strong favorites, have not fared so well as usual. E. S. Willard's engagement at Wallack's, just closed, is reported to have been a distinct disappointment to the somewhat eccentric star, as it was undoubtedly to his thousands of admirers in this city. He opened with 4he much boomed play by Henry Arthur .lonos, "The Physician," which, judging from the critics' reception of it, will never bo made vigorous enough to serve as a "piece dc; resistance" in the repertoire of a fine actor like Willnrd. Then Mr. Willard wns obliged, much against his will it is whispered, to fall back upon his old pieces, which, although they did better than "The Physician," naturally did not create any very great furore. K. H. Sothcrn, as is well known, plays an anntial fall engagement nt tho Lyceum theater 1 immediately preceding the advent of the stock company of the house for tbo season. Usually this is one of the most prosperous periods in the Lyceum's scn- $on. This year he started in with an imported tailor-made play from London called " 'Change Alley." There is no use to mince words. The piece was a frost, and it has been stated that Marguerite ^erington, the author of "Cnptain Lettar- blair," one of Sothern's greatest successes, U now engaged in rewriting the foreign piece in the effort to put a little more life Into it and to fit it more accurately to the actor's somewhat peculiar personality. The result remains to be seen. Meanwhile Sotheru tried "The Lady of Lyons," than which it would be difficult to imagine a piece less adapted to his methods. The IJudson river didn't blaze a bit at this revival, and "Lord Chumlcy," one of his earlier hits, was put on. This play had somewhat lost its old charm, but business is §aid to have been very good throughout all these vicissitudes, and it will take a good deal more than a few little setbacks like these to dim Sothern's popularity in tbis city, where it really is enormous. Other similar cases might be cited, but they are not necessary. A surprising phase of the present depressed condition of theatricals in this city is the enormous and immediate success of Maude Adams, the only new star here. Both she and her play, "The Little Minister," bare besn warmly praised by the public as well as the critics, and it is really difficult to get seats at the Empire, where she is playing, escept by engaging them in advance. Some persons call this 'Frohman luck," but to any one who thinks it will be manifest that if ever there was a venture in which discernment was the cause of success this is one of them. Charles Frohman has recently stirred up a regular hornets' nest by strictures which he has made upon the artistic taste of San Francisco, of the discrimination of whose theater goers he seems to have a poor opinion. He announces that hereafter, instead of sending bis companies to the Golden Gate, he will simply ship 'them across the Atlantic at less expense and get a good deal larger returns from an engagement in London. This he can now do with impunity, inasmuch as he is the full Sedged manager of the Duke of York's theater in the British capital. The critics of San Francisco, who are noted, for being k rather lively lot of writers, have not sub- mitttid tamely to this implied rebafce from, the Napoleon of managers, and their retorts have been warm in the extreme. Some of them have gone so far as to say Surt it would have been a good thing for the artistic repnxatioc of the place if Mr. Frohman had never sent any of his companies out there. Others declare tliat the lack of patronage accorded to some of Ftokman'8 Attractions on the Pacific coast, Whioh ia, afte ail, the milk in the oocoa- nut, was Bot due to any lack of appreciation on the part of theater goers, but t« &• fact that Frohman has advertised tb* h« baa sent out ther« M Hew York cact« when ia reality they were composed of * lot of cheap and commonplace actors. As to the merits of the discussion I have nothing to say, but the last charge at least Is incorrect in many if not all cases. Ths people who have played here have not only been the same ones who performed before the San Franciscans, but they have usually begun their season out there and come here afterward- San Francisco is a long •way from New York, and it ia expensive to send a company of reasonably large proportions out there. It is also necessary to do more than good business fora manager to recoup himself for the outlay, and it is possible that that fact is really the secret of the present trouble. Stirs have at different times sworn that they would never again visit the coa.st, but most of them have relented and in manyctises have been rewarded by gratifying results. Some persons arc of the opinion that Charles Frohman is just, now suffering from a severe •tcack of the London fever, superinduced by the phenomenal success of "Secret Service" over there and aggravated by tho hie which "Never Ag:iin" has recently made. Now that he lias secured absolute control of a theater in that city these people declare that ho has become unduly independent and that he will eventually realize his mistake and will then have to .eat humble pic. I cnn scarcely picture to myself the great little manager in that role, but if it should become necessary he is a man of such infinite business tact that I have no doubt that he would do it and, furthermore, that he would pretend that it was a diet of which he was particularly fond. Leonard Boyne is one of tho best gentle men riders in all England. He is also a particularly fine actor. The two things do not appear to be intimately related, but they are in the case of Mr. Boyno and largely to his artistic detriment. For a number of years every melodrama pro duced in England on a pretentious scale in which it was necessaary for the leading man to show that be was an expert horse man has had Leonard Boyne in tho role of the hero. Ho might have had these parts under any circumstances, but tho fact that 'they required a rider mads the matter a certainty' and also had tho effect of permitting Mr. Boyne practically to name his own salary. When the pioneer of the horse race plays, "TheProdigal Daughter," was put on so elaborately at the Adelphi in London, ic was .Boync, of course, who rode tho winner in the steeplechase upon which everything in the piece depended. Then the piece was sent to this country, and Boyne was engaged to play the same part here at a salary of something over $500 a week. Now London is in the throes of another of these overdressed cockney made melodramas, "The White Heather," in which I understand that there is a great deal about horses. It was natural to expect that Boyne would play the principal part, and no one was surprised when the cabled announcements of the production imparted that information. It is undoubtedly a fact that Boyne has often regrotted that he ever learned to ride a horse, for, while it has been-the means of bringing many thousands of dollars to his coffers, in has also had the effect of keeping him from the position of pre-eminence in the dramatic world to which his abilities entitled him. High class dramas do not usually have horse races in them, and consequently most of Boync's successes have been made in melodrama. It is therefore not surprising that he has come to be regarded us a purely melodramatic actor by the tons of thousands who are not awaro of the fact that he has played some of the test roles in the legitimate with credit to himself. Ho was once a star uudcr Wilson Barrett's management and was seen for 400-odd consecutive performances in the title role of "Cliuidian." As a leading 7nan Boync! could earn a very fiuc living in this country whore there is not his equal, and if he were to ally himself with some one of the first class stock organizations on this side of the water it would be but a short time ere he would be in a position to mako a paying stellar venture. His methods aro clear cut and precise and there is about him none of the offensive affectation so common to leading men. Since he left this country it has been stated several times that he intended to return, but tho reports have so fur proved to have been inventions. A certain manager, 1 have heard, has recently made him an excellent offer to come bac'i permanently, and it is to be hoped that he will accept it. A young woman of whom America should be proud is now the leading lady with E. S. Willard, the famous English actor. She is a thoroughly artistic actress, and there is no woman on the stage today who is more free from mannerisms than she is. She is Maude Hoffman, and her prominence, while won through sheer force of merit, has been almost meteoric in its rapidity. According to a friendly biographer, Maud Hoffman was born in California, and after, studying for the stage determined in 1890 to make her debut, selecting for that purpose Shakespeare's charming heroine Juliet, in which she accordingly appeared at the Grand Opera House, Boston. She found, however, that her ambitious effort proved a failure and decided that her place was not yet at the top of the ladder. She consequently applied, to E. S. Willard, in 1S91, for under- mm mm on mill. To Any Reliable Man. Marvelous appliance sjid one month's re of r»r« pow*r "ill bo sent on trial, vutunit iwv advance paymfiir. br the foremost company in th« world In the treatment ot men we;ik, broken. <lis- conr*ped from effects ft excesses, worry, overwork, &c. Happy msrri~K<- n-™red. complete restoration or development of ,iii robust, conditions. Tho time ot this offer is Iimii"i1. Xo C. O. D. scheme: no deception; no exnusure. Addresn --•-----•-•• -•» 64 NIAGARA ST., BUFFALO, N.Y. SCJicinBi no uectjiJiKJu, uu c^» ERIE MEDICAL CO.. MAITDE HOFFMAS. strady work and small pans. She secured the engagemefit and joined his company lor the season of 1S91-2. and during the Litter year plared che Player Queen in Mr. TCillard's production of " Hamlet" at the Tremont theater, Boston. From this time the young actress made rapid advances, plaving Berenice in "The Sign of the Cross" with Wilson Barrett in England and afterward becoming a member of Au^ustm Daly's company. Last season she rejoined Mr. Willaid in leading parts, and ii again engaged as his leading lady this season. Her advance to thif position in a company in which bat a few year» ago she was understudy aaow* now rapidly her art ha* Uupiored. OCTATW Kwr Tort Mrs. Charles Dykeman is entertaining Mrs. Barbara Engle, of HocK- ing counoy, Ohio, and Mrs. Pickering, of Middletowo, Ind. Beware of Ointments That Contain Xercnrj. as mercury will surely desTor the sense o: smell and cempletely derange tbe whole eys- t«:n when enter ng; it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should Lever te used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo,-- 0., contains no ourcury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces 01 the system. In buying Hall'8 Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. Jtisltaken Internally and made in Toleoo, Ohio, [by F, J. Cheney & Co. Testim )n:als free. Sold by drupgiefs, 76c. Hall's Family Pille are the best- Mrs. Ellen Thornton of Kokcmo is tbe guest of Mrs. Mary E. Smith ol 105 west Broadway. Rbenmatitm Cored in a Day. "Mjstic Cure" for rheumatism and neu- rakia rudlcully cures in 1 to a days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious. It removes at once the cause and the disease Immediately dieappears. The first dose treatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by w. H. Bringhurat, druggist, Lwrane- poru Charley Yarloclr, of Elliott & Co,, is in the northern part of the state today on business. • It Is better to take Hood's Sarsaparilla than to (Experiment with unknown and untried preparations We know Hood's Sarsaparilla actually and permanently cures. Hood's pills act easily and promptly on the liver and bowels. Cure siclr headache. The cavalry building to be erected at the Culver military academy by John E. Barnes & Sons, will be the largest of its kind in the United States, The outside size will be 104x210, or 100x200 In the clear. People can't be good catured, can't be pleasant, if they have Itching Piles. Doan's Ointment will make any sufferer from tbis plague of the night happy. It gives instant relief and permanently cures. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish Information reffardins Hotae- 8e«kers' Excursions to various points In the Northwest, West. Southwest and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. HicburdsoD District Passenger A(.ect Tndlena»oiis,lnd 1897 NOVEMBER. 1897 Su. 7 14 21 28 Mo. 1 8 15 22 29 T'J. 2 9 16 23 30 We. 3 10 17 24 Th. 4 11 18 25 Fr. 5 12 19 26 Sa. T 13 20 27 Home Seekers Excursion.. , FOR November and December '97 --THR-- have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 31»t For particulars, call on or addree* C. G. Newel, Afeot, Loftnsport, hi, All the way From the Miuow* River to Buffalo, the,Wibtsfc. Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Havlnp leMed ihe tract? of tb* Gnn Trunk .Railway between Detroit »nd Suipeo-- glon Bridge and thoee of the Brie H. H, fronts Suspension Bridge 10 Buffalo, the Wsbwb R Bv will run i«i own trains irom:K*nfM City- Omaha, Deis Mome«, Si. Louis. Quiocy, Hinni- bai, Keokuk and Chic£|ro~to Buffalo, being th»only road Irtur Missouri and Mississippi Rlrer- points having its own line and trgim running Into Buffalo. Through cars trotn Kanwu City. St. Loui* and Chicago to Bufla o without change HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL OTL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I J 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 Insectav Three Sizes, 250, foe. and $1.00. Sold by dru«gl<t<, ortent po«t-p«ldOBtw»lptof prtDtt JICMrHIlIIS'MD. CO., J 11 * 111 mi!U»»i.,* MAIM treckingout » nuKf- able existence for wont of knowing what todo forthemse!ve«. HUM- ORE P> •unering mcoul torturea ShitUr«d Falling M*mory». Lo«t Manhood, of men arc C from the- of tmpotvnoy, Loot. 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ALL COrtPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadicbe, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Bour Stommch, Dyapepd*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female "Weaknaw, ; Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick 1 Dust DepoBlta, In fact all disease* i arising from Liver or Kidney dls- I orden. Price, $1.00 [tat Mediae Co. KEWYflK.lI.
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