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

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 2, 1897
Page 18
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IBLE TO STUDENTS. Harrison's Secretary of the Interior Makes an Address at Purdue. XAJUvfAISTHE TOPIO OP HIS TALK. ken Some Remark* About -Government hy Injunction"—Striking Miners In Sum- Tan Countjr Go to AVork on » Number ol Important Concessions—Window Class Factory Starts Up Independent- Eml of a Fight for Otnce. JkaJayeite, Ind., Dec. 2.—Ex-Secretary of Interior Noble, of St. Louis, yesterday delivered the third of a series of lectures on railroad topics before the students at Purdue university. He was introduced by his former chief, ex-President Harrison, a member of the board ct trustees. General Noble's topic was the relation of t5t- railroad to the people. In the course of his address he said, .referring; to injunctions: J>i-ren*e of th« Writ of Injunction. "The writ of injurirtion that prohibits a lawless attack upon property or a reckless obstruction of the functions of government has proven an efficient process uf the- law to secure at least a tair hearing' on the merits of the case, and prevents the destruction in advance *t the very control right to be brought before the court for its consideration and determination. The right the courts of chancery to Issue •tfce writ of injunction and to try by the court itself violators of its commands •without appeal, has grown up along with the right of trial by jury. They ace both results of the same experience umi wisdom, and equallly entiled to our ••cfidence as a means of administering iastice." __ ' 1-JGHT OVER AN OFFICE ENDED. Htm. Months of LltigBtlon Required to Finish the Struggle. Hartford City, Ind., Dec. 2.—The •fc-uggle over the office of superintendent of Blackford county has ended in of Finley Gelger, M. H. McGeath Last June, at the time appointed for the election of a county superintendent, the two Democratic trustees absented themselves in order to break a quorum. A mandamus was is- s«ed, compelling the trustees to hold Mkother election, and on he contention ttKLt the day had passed under the law fw such election, an appeal was taken t» the supreme court. The appeal sustained the mandamus, wiiich had been issued by Judge Vaughn. When the trustees met the Beoond time, on a motion to elect Geig-er. Republican, there was a tie. and the cocnty auditor cast the deciding vote in favor of him. McGeath. the incumbent, refused to surrender, claiming that the election was illegal, the auditor kaving no right to vote. Judsre Vaugtin Tuesday ruled that the auilimr's vote was legal, and McGeath thereupon surrendered the office. Oft' AN IN.DKPKXUKNT AGRKKMKNT. "Window Gla>* Fin-tory jit Murioii st;:rts lo Work Today, Marion. Ind., Dec. 2. —B. F. Burk, proprietor of the North Marion Window Glass factory, has become tired uf the prolonged delay in reafhing an agreement by the wag'e committee of the •window glass manufacturers and WUI-K- jnen, and announced thai he would start his factory today on an independent agreement between himself and his •workmen. The Burk factory is a ten- pot concern, and one of the few that re- •tained outside of the combination fromed under the name uf the American Window Glass company, which controlled all but a small part nf the window glass productive rupuiUy uf the United States. The ten-pot factories ft the Brickners. at Sweetser, resumed operations ->ne week ago. llurk declined to say what arrangement has been made •• the score of wages, but it is understood that he pays the workmen's scale, which is to be subject to any revision that the joint wage committee may ier*after agree to. STRIKING MINKRS OO TO WOISK. T%*y Get Several Concessions iu the Sullivan County -Field. Indianapolis. Dec. ".—Three hundred a«d fifty striking miners have returned t-o work In the Sullivan county district. Ifce miners and mine owners reached a settlement through a conference with President Knight, of the miners, and tfce state labor commission. At Smyrna K was agreed by the men to accept any terms that might be obtained by the labor commissioners and President Knight. To help solve the difficulty Check Weighman Beardsley agreed to leave Ifce Star City niine and auord the men »• opportunity to choose another from tfcetr number to do the duty of the •heck weighman. Superintendent Scott agreed to make n change in the screens, agreed to treat with the committee from the miners' union whenever a controversy arose, and consented to accept as check weigh- man at Star City any miner elected by the men. The change in the screens are to be made within ten days. Priest Held I'p and Kobbed. RushviUe. Ind.. Dec. 2.—Rev. T. X. Lagan, pastor of St. Mary's Roman •athelic church here, was held up and robbed in his own house by a well- «lressed stranger, who asked the priest *> go on a sick call. Father Logan was then pushed from the house and compelled to s-»ek assistance in his night Mothes. while the robber took his own lime in going through the house. He escaped. Onlervd tho Cas Turned Oft'. Noblesville. Ind.. Dec. 2.—The Model Milling company and all industries us- 1kg gas have been startled by an order *<om the local gas company to turn off tfce gas from their furnaces. The com- janj r finds it impossible with the hard jm\\ on their line to supply manufacturers and do justice to private consum- «f». Borne are using cobs until prepared lir coal. Daujthttr In Contenting th« Will. Columbia City. Ind., Dec. 2.—About •re months ago James Merrimaxi, a Amer of this oeunty, died, leaving an «t*te valued at $30.000. About » week to -^ 4g&U_ be q>ide a wi)l. fear- ing the entire estate to his third wile. Miss Cleo M>rrlman. 16 years old, daughter of ins first wife, has begun suit to set aside the will, alleging that it wa^ made while her father was in on unfit condition to dispose of his property. being at the time in a state of intoxication. The case is now being t.-ifj in [he Whitley circuit court- Work for Reformatory Convicts. Ji-ffersonville. Ind.. Dec. 2.— The bonrd of managers of the Indiana reformatory are negotiating with several owners ot farms near by for leasts of the property for the purpose of working the mnvirts as agriculturists. The convicts have been well employed until recently, when the frill terms of the roin-.s bfgan sending prisoners in larse nuirln-rs to the ,-formatory and brought ',n enforced Idleness. By the cultivation of the farm it will be possible t<> raise the larger portion of the products which are now bought for the sustenance of the SOO prisoners. Xothing will b.- sold, but it is thought that the management will effect a considerable saving to the state. Curious Story Over a C'l-uti-r Talile. Xe-.v Carlisle, Ind.. T)ei_. .'.—Miss Julia Beeson, of this i-iiy. owns a small center table which i>- a i-uriosity. It was made after a rustic fashion out of green willow, and plac-i-il in the drawing room to do duty as a music receptacle. A day or two after it was discovered that the twigs •()!' which it was built were growing. The owner thought it would be a good plan to assist in its development, so placed a tin receptacle containing water under each leK of tne stand and left it there for several days. The result is that the stand is growing larger and becoming completely covered with a dense growth of limbs about three or four inches A THEATRICAL BUD Wonderful Growth of the Stock Company Idea, IT WILL FOSTER DRAMATIC ART. An Experienced Stage Director Explain! the Mftny Advantage* of the New Be. glme and Makes Some Predictions— O»- Arre*te«l on a Charge of -Murder. Terre Haute, Ind., Dec. 2. — Alexander Owens, local monument dealer, aged 35. was arrseted yesterday charged with the murder of Alexander Lawrence, aged DO. assistant superintendent of Highland Lawn cemetery. The affray occurred Tuesday. Lawrence died at noon yesterday. Owens claims that Lawrence received his injuries accidentally. Three witnesses say Owens struck Lawrence over the head with a heavy stone mason's roller during a dispute as to whether or not the base of a monument Owens was putting up was too high. _ Will Go to Law About Gas Waste. Indianapolis. Dec. 2. — The attorney general yesterday received the patition of many mayors asking for help in closing the oil well?, which are blowing millions of feet of gas daily into the air. Injunction proceedings have been resolved upon, and an old Madison county case will be carried to the supreme court. Twenty counties and 100 towns are banded together in an effort to stop the waste. Curfew J^aw for Kort Wayne. Fort Wayne, Ind., Dec. 2.— Councilman F. X. Schulei- is preparing a curfew law to be presented at the next session of the council. He says that a majority of the city fathers will favor the measure. _ _ ASSASSIN TRIES ONCE MORE. Attempt to Stub the 1'ri-sideiit Ail Jntorim of Vruiruav. London, Doc. 2. —A dispatch to The Times from Montevideo says that an attempt was made there yesterday to stab Senor Jose Cue.-tas, president ad interim of Uruguay. It was unsuccessful, the by-standers warding- off the would-l>e assassin. The man was formerly a member of the Voiitevideo police force. News of the utitrajre spread rapidly and caused great excitement, but the city is under martial law and there has been no outbreak. Ki-kels' Successor at W:i>hinf,ton. Washington, Dec. 2. —Postmaster Gordon and Charles G. Dawes reached here yesterday afternoon. Dawes' nomination to succeed Comptroller Eckels is expected to be one of the first to be sent to ihe senate by the president. Madison Street Knilxvny Sold. Madison, Wis., Dec. 2.—The Madison City railway was sold under foreclosure yesterday for $110.000, being bid in by Trustee Newcomb for the bondholders. The Weatlior We May Expect. Washington. Dec. -.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana—Pair, colder weather; liirht to fresh northwesterly winds. For Illinois—Fair weather, followed by increasing; cloudiness and snow flurries; folder in southern and eastern portions; northerly winds. For Lower Mich ipan—Fair weather; colder in southern portion; light northwesterly winds. For Upper Michigan— Generally fair weather; fresh westerly winds. For Wisconsin—Fair weather; lijht westerly winds. For Iowa—Threatening weather and snow; north easterly winds. THE MARKETS. Chiojii.0 (Sruiu jintl Produce. Chicago, Dec. 1. Following- were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened 94%c. closed 96',-c; January, opened SliVic. closed 91Vjc; May, opened aHic. closed '- ; iv,c. Corn—December, opened -TiV-Jc. closed -o'.i-c: January, opened 26c, closed 26 3 ic: May. opened liy^c, closed -!>Vic. Oats—December, opened iOH^c. closed iO^c: May, opened 22%c. closed i2^ic. Pork—December, opened 57.12^, closed $7.10: January, opened SS.l^-iT closed SS.l.i; May, opened JS.'IO, closed SS.4'2™. Lard—December, opened 54.00. closed 54.05; January, opened 54.20. closed J4.2:; 1 -.. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 21c per Ib: extra dairy. 19c: fresh packing stock. n«?12c. ESSS —Fresh stock. ISc per dozen. Dressed Poultry— Turkeys. SifflOc per Tb; chicker^. 6Vj@ 7e: ducks, fig 1 " 1 :':. Potatoes—Northwestern, 45@53 per" bu. Sweet Potatoes- Jerseys, S4.00CK4-25 per bb!. Chicajco Live Stock. Chicago. Dec. 1. Kojrs—Estimated receipts for the day, SlXOfW; sales ranged at S2.SOSfi3.30 for pigs. SS.25ffG.40 for light. $3.1f,-g-3.20 for rough packing. ?:!.23C'3.40 [or light. $3-la <&3.*Q for rough packing. S3.251j3.45 for mixed, and 5S.25rrf3.45 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts lor the day. 26.000; quotations ranged at S5.005?5.45 for choice to extra shipping steers. J4.50@5.00 good to choice do.. $4.30@4.S5 fair to good. S4.00@4.40 common to medium do., $3.70 @4.20 butchers' steers. S3.15S4.00 stockers, $3.70(^4.40 feeders, S1.70®3.SO cows. I2.60@4.60 heifers. S2.25@4.00 bulls, oxen and stags. J2.90@4.00 Texas steers. $3.30 @4.35 western rangers, and $3.50@6.60 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day. 19.000; Quotations ranged at $;!.60lg>4.75 westerns. $3.10@4.90 natives, and J4.25@5.S3 lambs. Milwaukee Gr&In- Milwaukee, Dec. 1. Wheat—Steady: No. 1 northern. 90%c; Xo. 2 spring. Sic: May, 90"&c. CornFirmer: No. 3. 2654o. Oats—eWak; No. 2 white, 23«M*c. Rye—Firm; No, 1, 46&C. A good, deal of more or less sensible matter has been written recently about the "trend of the drama" in this country, and almost every manager of prominence in the larger cities has at some time or other delivered himself of a, learned statement ns to what hampers the progress of true art, of which, by the way, many of them know about as much as a huckleberry pie knows about pumpkins. The desire of the newspaper man to make his theatrical column occupy the usual amount of space in tho Sunday edition affords the manager who is constantly OD JACE C. the lookout for a little free advertising the opportunity to gratify his heart's desire, •with the result that much has been printed on this subject which would be all right in a humorous publication, but is woefully out of place in the average newspaper, which is supposed to be taken seriously. It is a strange circumstance that no one of these amusement caterers has over seen fit to discuss the undoubted tendency toward the old stock company idea which is observable on every hand. Last season, outside of the three so called stock companies in this city, there were probably not more than a half dozen of these organizations worthy of the name in this countrv. Now there are more than 40 of them. Then, too, there area number of repertory companies which, being unable , to pirate plays now bccau.se of the recent amendment to the copyright law and finding that the "chestnuts" no longer have the necessary drawing power, present dramas and comedies either by new authors or by those whose names stand in the top roll of American playwrights. The tendency of all this is naturally to make the life of the dramatist more worth the living, and it is also serving to develop versatility in our actors, something in which, since the old stock and repertory days, they have been notoriously deficient. Lnst season in Brooklyn the Park theater was not the most successful place, of amusement on the western hemisphere. Kdwin Knowles found that the Brooklyn- ites would not patronize it sufficiently to make it a paying investment, and he gave it up. Hyde & Behman, than whom no shrewder theatrical purveyors exist anywhere, set everybody to talking about their lack of judgment, in ono instance at least, by promptly taking the place. When later they announced that they purposed running the house at popular prices, and that they would maintain there a permanent stock company of well known and high salaried actors, and, further, that they would present recent successful plays, as well as some new ones, the wiseacres shook their heads still more. They have not only done all this, but they have made special scenery and properties for each of their weekly productions which would compare favorably with most of ths pretentious traveling organizations, and, what is more, they are still doing it and will continue to do it, for they have found that it pays handsomely. When Hyde & Behman determined to change the policy of the Park theater, the first thing to do was to lind a man who was a capable stage director. Nowadays, there are no stage directors in the ordinary companies. There is, of course, a so called "stage manager," who is usually a sort of pretentious property man, and who generally knows nothing of the technique of the drama, but when you have a real stock company it is necessary also to have a man who shnll be a stage director In everything that the word implies. He must, hire the proper actors, select, the plays, cost them, direct the rehearsals, instruct the scene painters and carpenters as to their portion of the work, give orders to the light man, supervise the drilling of the "supers," when there are any. and make suggestions to the players as to the costumes to be worn, and, worst of all. he must do this once every week under the system now prevailing at the Brooklyn P'ark theater. Mr. Jack C. Huffman was at last selected for this difficult post, and that he has filled it acceptably is best evidenced by the fact that the company has been a success- Mr. Huffman, although a young man. is what is generally spoken of as "an old actor," because his stage experience has been a very varied one. He was once a star for a couple of seasons, and iliss Julia Arthur was his leading lady. Last season Mr. Huffman was the stage director at the Avenue theater, Pittsburg. the stock company attached to which bouse was perhaps the most successful in America. The result of the experiment there is undoubtedly largely responsible for the recent remarkable growth of the stock company idea. I asked Mr. Huffman the other day whether or not the stock company was a good thing for the actor, and he unhesitatingly answered in the affirmative, explaining that the actor was thereby fitted for playing a wide range of characters instead of being confined practically to one part a •eason, as is the case with a traveling combination- Thus the actor, when he happens to be out of employment, \g not obliged to look for one particular tort of a rule, but because of his versatility 1§ qualified to take almost any one that may happen along. Any performer will tell yoo that he has often failed to get an engagement for the reason that as he had nevei played anything just like it tho manager was unwilling to let him try it. If he had been a stock actor, the chances are that the objection would not have prevailed. From the standpoint of the public, Mr. Huffman Is of the opinion that there is also a benefit. His reason for this is that as the actors become more versatile they necessarily broaden in their methods, and the inevitable result is better performances. Then the player in a stock company, being known to the frequenters of the "house, who see his name on the bills every week, acquires a sort of personal fol- /owing. He is anxious never to lose his grip on these people, and he is also constantly on the qui vive to add to their number. It is but natural, therefore, that he should take the greatest pride in his work, and the actor who is always conscientious is seldom a bad actor Then there is another point which, while perhaps it does not reflect much credit on the average performer, is none the less a good one. No player who is obliged to give a matinee and evening performance everyday and to rehearse a now piece every week besides is apt to be so familiar with his lines and business as to be "slouchy." He may know them perfectly, and with Mr. Huffman must, but he is not so tired of them from nightly repetition for an entire season or more that they simply roll oil his tongue when he opens his mouth, making such a thing as thought a superfluity. With him he roust think of what he is doing, must have his head about him all the time. This serves to give to thu performance a snap and go which are frequently lacking in the representations given by the "one piece" traveling combinations and the so called stock theaters which put ii play on in the fall and expect it to run throughout the season. In other words, there is spontaneity, which is, after all. the keystone of dramatic success. Mr. Huffman is of the opinion that within a couple of years there will not be a city of any importance in the United States which will not maintain at lease one first class stock company. That there is a trend that way may be seen in St. Louis, which now has three houses devoted to this "new-old" idea. Many theaters which have not paid the interest on the money invested in their erection for yearg have been converted into stock houses, cut In charge of thoroughly competent stage directors and have immediately become paying investments. It is but natural that the example of these places should inspire others to tread in the same pleasant path. At the present time there are no less than nine houses in large cities now devoted to combinations which will certainly have etock companies next season—and "thsro are others." A couple of years ago, an actor of any repute was ashamed to admit that he was a member of a "popular price" stock company. He would never take such an engagement if there was anything else to be had, and he knew that his friends knew this. Now, however, the best of them arc proud to tell that they have played "an entire season" at such and such a house. The high priced leading men and women are many of them now members of these organizations, and many more have graduated from them into positions of greater prominence and larger salary. _____ It is possible that Mr. Huffman may be wrong in his deductions, but there can be no mistake about his facts. They exist, as any ono may learn who has the time and inclination to inquire. The future may not be as rosy for the actor as ho thinks, and the stock system, in its true sense, may not develop as rapidly and extensively as he predicts, but there is no doubt that he is more than warranted in all that he says by the present trend of things theatrical and the further fact that the people are tired of paying J1.50 to seo a performance not one whir, better than that which they may witness at a stock theater for one-third that price. If Mr. Huffman's hope should become a verity, it would do more to advance the standard of the American stage than tho efforts of a thousand speculative charlatans such as now largely control the theatrical business of this country Let- us hope that this dramatic millennium may be near at hand. 1897 DECEMBER. 1897 Tho assignment of Oscnr Hammerstein will prove much more than a nine days' wonder alonj: the Rhilro. for it is doubtless true that I!K- rhoairical world has not. seen a more striking ami romnmndinK figure in ninny years, and everybody who knows HamiiR-i'stein :s confidents that he will bob up serenely in ihe near future If his fortune had been dissipated, it is possible that, he iiii^iit drop out of sight. But when a man is worth something like $750,OUL> above all indebtedness he can scarcely be called a pauper Hammerstein is too restless and positive a lignre to long remain dormant. He dearly loves the show business, and as he has more ffood ideas in a week than the average manager has in a month he will be heard from again without a doubt. The real cause of the trouble ao the Olvmpia is that the people do not seem to want a music hall and a theater under Che same root. Each in- OSCAR HAMMERSTEIS. jores the other, and it- is not difficult to •understand why Then things have come to such a pass here in the variety business that in order to attract any patronage to the high toned music balls it is necessary to have performers from abroad who demand enormous salaries and who seldom "mate good." as the Rialtoite would put it, Hammerstein told me last June that it was impossible to make money without these people, and it was equally impossible to mate money with them, as even if they succeeded they took pretty much all thas came in at the box office. He even then caid that he was seriously thinking of quitting vaudeville altogether. OCTAVUS COHKT. New Su. 5 12 19 26 Mo. c 13 20 27 Tu. 7 14 21 28 We. .-L o 15 22 29 Th. 2 9 16 23 30 Fr. 3 10 17 24 31 Sa. 4 11 18 25 Moses Barnett, commissioner of Fulton county, Is visiting bis daughter, Mrs. A.. H. Douglass. He is on his way home from northern Michigan, where he spent some time with his son Harry . Beware of Oiutuients That Contain Mercnrj. ae mercury will surely deetroy the sense ol smell and ceropletely deranje the -whole sys- te Q when enter n? It through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should Lever reused ei- cept OD prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good jou can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.. contains no mi rcury, and is taken internally, acting: directly UPCQ the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying- Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you g-et the genuine. It is .taken Internally and made in Toleco, Ohie, _!>v F, J Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Sold by druggists, 76c. Hall's Family Pi James Bossert, driver for the Adams Express company, is still sick and not improving. He has now been oft duty about two months. Rbeumatitm Cured in a<Day. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and neuralgia radically 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 disappears, 'ihe first dose (freatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist, Logansport. Leo Lord, of-,Wolcott, is enrolled among the new scudents at the new Commercial High school. Bheumatism is due to lactic acid In the blood. Hood's Sarsaparllla neutralizes the acid and completely cures the aches andjpalns of rheumatism. Be sure to get Hood's. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure indigestion, bilious ness. 25c. John Bryner, reprebentlog the Central Grain and Stock Exchanee of Chicago, Is in the city ou business. Dr. Wood's .Norway Pine Syrup seems sent as a special providence to little folks. Pleasantjto take, perfectly harmless, absolutely sure to give instant relief In all cases of cold or lung trouble. J, D. Kellar, the blind man who was led about tbis city a few months ago by a well trained spaniel named "Rooster" is now in Cincinnati. The Post of Saturday contains a likeness of the dog leading the man and also a sketch of the two. The Century Magazine For The Coming Year, The Century Matraxice, with its November number, enters upon its (wentj-teventh year. During its long existence, by reason of its many notable successes, it has won an assured and comnjano ing position. Durirg the coming year The Century|wi)l maintain iis exceptional position as a magazine of entertainment and as a leader in art and thought. Ite pictorial features will be notable, and it will command the services of the foremost artists.illustratore ao<3 engravers of this country and of Europe. Nothing like a complete announcement of its literary features oan be attempted now.Dr. Weir Mitchell, whose novel of the American Revolution. -'Hugh Wynne." is the great success of the year, bas written 8 new story for the present volume It bears the piquant title: " 1 he Anveiitures of FraccoiE: Foundling Adventurer, Juggler and Fencing-Master d-jriug the f reach devolution." 1 he tale is full of romance and adventure. Mrs. Burton Harrison contributes a new novel of ^ew Tork life, called "Good Americans," in which contemporaneous social types and tendencies are brightly mirrored and described. There will be a (rroup of clever stories about horses and people who liXe horsee. under the general title of "Gallops " "A Women Beroi- nlscences of the French Intervention in Meiico" will be given in a geritsof graphic and highly picrure.-que papers by Mrs. Cornelius Suevenson. Further contributions of the interesting series of "Heroes of Peace" will be made by J«cob A. Kiit, GuBtav Kobbe, Elizabeth Stuart rtelps Ward, and otbcrg. For the benefit of readers of The Century an unusual combination offer is made for tbis year. Tbere bas l/een issued "The Century Gallery of One Hundred Portraits,''made up of tneifinest tngraTiugs thst have appeared in the magazine and representiug a total expenditure 01 nearly $30,000. These are printed on heavy plate-paper, with wide margins, like proofs. The retail price of tne nailery is $7 50, bat this year it will be sold only in connection with ft subscription tt> THE CENTCKT, the ice of the two togeilx r Low Rates to North Carolina, Virginia and Other States. . Pennsylvania lines. Lines Dec. 7th and Qft. For lp«oi«l fafor- mmdom sppl? to W. w. Bicbwdtoo, ZHdrto FMeorer Agent, IndlunpoJH, fed. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wibasfr Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Baring: leased the tracxi of ih» Grin Trunk Railway between Detroit ana Snspen- lion Bridge and those of the Brie R. H, fro Suspension Bridge 10 Buffalo, 'he WabMk R R> will run ite own trains iicmrKanfai Clw Omaba, DCS Mome>, St. Louis, Qulucy, Hannibal. Keokuk and Chicairo:to Buffalo, belnfftb» only road fren? Missouri and Mississippi RlTW points having its own line and train, runnim Into Buffalo. Through care from KannuCttjr.. St. Louis and Chicago to Buffa o without change HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL 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, Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites or Insectfik, Three Sizes, 250, $oc. and $1.00. Sold by druggist*, or »ent post-paidooreoslpt of prlfl* O.co., in * n» winteaat,.Bt»i«i*.l A NEW MAIM HUNDREDS of M««' areckiugout a miier- ableexistence forwmnt of knowing what todo' for thero»e:Te». H U N- DRCP8 of meu are (ufltnng from the menul torture* of Shattered N«r»«r Falling M«mory, Lo*t Manhood, SI«*pl«Min«H. Impoteney, Lort. Vitality, Varlooeala, brought ou by «bute, excesses and Indiscretions, or by severe raeotal. strain, close application to bu*ine*» or •var ™° rk DR. PERRIN'S Revivine I* the only r«m»dy that hns ever l>«n discovered thnl will positively our* lhei» nervous disorders. If taken ns directed, Rvvivine brings about immediate improvement and effects cure* where all other remedies fail, Jt has cured lhoutanO» AND WILL CURE YOU. -We positively guarantee it in every elite. Price Ji.oo a box, or six boxes for Jj.oo, b|" mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlcfc Order from our advertised agents. Addreni at> other communications to Tun Da. FlMUJt MEDICINE Co,, New York. For sale at B. F, Keeallnf'a, WW Porter's and Johnston'i. REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COflPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousneas, Jaundice, HMdache, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyipepil*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of th« Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknem. Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all diwMea arising from Liver or Budney di»> orders. Price, $1.00 Medicine Go. lEWYMUlY.

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