Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 30, 1897 · Page 18
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December 30, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, December 30, 1897
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v -• LOA1H TO SEE Although He Was an Ail-Around Crook Who Could Always ', Escape Punishment, THAT IS,' H3 HABDLY EVER TAILED, »nt Juntlce 'Did Catrli Him »n<l Then the Citizen* Wanted Him Let Off— Conxnl Jack*' Kxp*rleocen in Office—Katlicr Kf- markuMe C»ite of Abtluc-tlon ut Brook- Till«— Ganif of Thug" Nearly Breaks Jitll —Walnut Trt.a Sell* for $1OO. Martinsvilic, Ind., Dec. 30— Henry Bealer, convicted under the indeterminate sentence law, and Sheriff HInson Tuesday visited friends at Brooklyn, Bealc-r's old home. For several year:; Healer has been a familiar figure around the circuit court room. Each grand Jury would Indict him, but he always managed to escape conviction. A feu- months ago he was indictc-d on six counts, on one of which, for receiving stolen goodp, he was tried and convicted. Several boys accused of stealing chickens were witnesses against him, and they testified that Bealer influenced them to steal the chickens, for which he gave them 10 or 15 cents apiece. Then he would play cards with them and usually win back the money. His punishment was not fixed by the jury, the court holding- that it came tinder the Indeterminate-sentence lau'. His attorney claimed that the jury had a right to fix a Jail sentence, and will appeal to the appellate court. Curious Sort of PeopJe, Thene. During the delay incident to the argument on a motion for a new trial the people of Brookyln. who had been anxious for his conviction, asked the court to release him on a short jail sentence, and petitions to this effect were filed. The court, however, knew Bealer and eentenced him, besides imposing a fine of J100. Then the Brooklyn people appealed to the governor to save their village from disgrace of having- a representative In prison. "Jap" Miller se- 'cured several petitions and Jald the matter In person before Governor Mount, but somebody had notified the chief executive of the opinions entertained by the court officials, and the governor refused to interfere. Bealer's reputation is shown in the rffer of a farmer who lives on the road passed by Bealer and his market wagon en route lor the Indianapolis markets three nights in the week. This farmer offered to provide for the family if the citizens of Brooklyn would stop the effort to get Bealer out. COXSUI. JACKS BEACHES HOME. Bad Some Kxperieiicos Tliut Probably Mudc Him Tired. Wabash, Ind.. Dec. 30.—W. N. Jacks, •who In 1SS3 was appointed United States consul at London, Ont.. arrived in the. city on his way to his old home in Lo- Kansport, having- just -relinquished the duties of his office. Jacks expressed satisfaction at returning to the United States. He says that the salaries paid to consuls are not commensurate with the cost of living, the dignity and Importance of the position and the pecuniary loss and inconvenience suffered by men of ability who are appointed to the places, in surrendering their business and giving up their homes. Another annoying feature is the ;irmy of Americans stranded and in need of help who apply to the consuls for aid. "There was not a day," said Jacks, "that I was not besieged by from one to a half-dozen of my countrymen with pitiful stories of hard luck. They wanted everthins from a square meal to a first- clam ticket to Niagara Falls or Chicago, and as such expenses must be borne by the consul I should have been •tripped had I met even a fraction of the demand. Still, It was difficult for me to turn the men away. Another thing, I could have spent my salary and $5,000 a year additional had I responded to the requests for money and presents •which reached me from all sections of the country. Invitations to silver and golden weddings, notices of the birth of babies, hints that I should contribute to various charities, all emanating from people." ABDUCTED A LITTLE GIKL. Apparently Only to Choke Her and Then Leave Her Unconscious, Brookville. Ind.. Dec. SO. — Thomas Ijinegan. a commercial traveler, av- rtved on the early evening train, his Uttle son and daughter, S and 1 years old, respectively, starting from home to greet him. They wore met on a \vell- llg-hted street by a stranger, who sent the boy after candy while he coaxed the little girl on some pretext to accompany him. The boy failed to lind his sister, and reported the fact to Llnegan, who instantly raised the alarm, and instituted the most active •earch. While running down a dark alley the lather stumbled over the unconscious form of hi* little daughter, who had been choked until she was insensible. but not otherwise harmed. The miscreant escaped by rapid running. Public feeling was strained to such a pitch that the fellow would have far?d badly If captured. Fined for WovkuiK on Sunday. Portland. Ind., Dec. ;;0.—AVillia-.-i Newton, vice president of one of the local banks, was arrainged in the Jay circuit court on the charge of Sabbath breaking. Newton, with his brother John, was charged with doing farm •work on the Sabbath day. Both pleaded puilty and were fined. Newton and his brother are very oecentric amlliveaione «m a magnirk-ent farm a few miles irom this city. Thl£h FntctnrrU -it Ninety-One. Bird's Eye. Ind., Dec. 30.—Mi.:. Clara Bro.adon. 91 years old. fractured her thigh by an accidental fall, and death i« likely to rwult. When much youag- er, she had one eye destroyed and one hand crippled while saving * child from death by flre. ETld«»tly X»t TVurt* $1O,«OO. Hartford Clly. Ind., D«e. 30.—The suit of George R. Compton against Mrs. Eltcta Bhull for $10.000 divaires. which h*» been In the B>»ekford ctrwtt court for several terms, ban been dismissed. Urm. Shull is a well-ta-da Montpelier •widow, and Compton married her daughter. Mrs. Compton went one day to visit her mother and never returned. Compton brought suit against his mother-in-law for alienating his wife's affections. The dismissal of the suit will be followed by th« wife's application for divorce. Stat* T>aclien. f Association. Irdlanapolis. Dec. 30.—The attendance at yesterday's session of the State Teachers' association was much larger than that of the day before, and many persons stood about the edges and were In the lobbies. Women predominated slightly in the gathering-, though the young men from Indiana's schools were there in good force. An attempt to take flash-light pictures of the delegates was a failure. The day was devoted to papers on teaching, of much interest 10 those prc-sent. Oue Tree Brings $10O. Auburn, Ind.. Dec. 30.—In the woods owned by Franklin Deardorf. east of Pierc-eion. there has stood from time memorial a magnificent black walnut tree. In size and grandeur this tree was one of the last of its kind to escape the axe of the timbsrman. It has been sold for $100. When cut down the stump measured a little over five feet in diameter, and the body of the tree marie seven twelve-foot logs free from knots or limbs. County T»ca.nur<T Found Murdered. Lafayette, Ind., Dec. 'JO.—James Kirkley, treasurer of Ben ton county, was found dead in his office at Fowler at 1 o'clock yesterday morning. He was shot through the temple. A pistol was laying by his side, his own revolver being found in his desk. The drawers of his desk and safe were opened and the contents scattered about the office. There is great excitement and posyes of citizens are not searching for the murderers. "JelTs" Police Not Efficient. Jeffersonville, Ind..Dec. ISO.—That Jeffersonville is not carried away by the toughs and burglars is certainly not owing to its present police department. Monday morning safe-blowers attempted to break the safe of Joseph Goodman. In spite of shots fired and noise made, only a half square from the central station, Goodman had to go personally and procure the supposed guardians of the city. Signed by the Pittnburg Club. Terre Haute, Ind., Dec. 30.—Ace Stewart, of this city, formerly of the Chicago National League team and later of the Indianapolis Western League team, has been notified by Manager Watkins that he will be wanted on second base for Pittsburg the coming season. Charles Raeber, of this city, has signed to play short for the Galveston team of the Texas league. Horscthlef Gang Nearly Escapes. Anderson. Ind., Dec. 30.—The Dobson gang of horse thieves was just ready to step out of the Anderson jail when Sheriff Starr accidentally discovered that it had sawed the heavy steel bars. The sa\\s were smuggled td the gang by the wife of the leader. The gang is one of the most notorious that ev«.-r operated in Indiana. Death ofi» Hoosier Pioneer. Scottsburg. Ind., Dec. "0.—John Scott. perhaps the oldest native-horn citizen of Scott county, is dead of Bright's disease at his home, near WOOSUT. in Johnson township. He was highly respected throughout the county and as a farmer has been prominently L'unneiaeu with practically its entire history. His age \vas SI. TAUGHT HER TO USt HER LiPS. Girl at Chlcngn- Once Dumb, Has Nnw Ki gained Her Voiw. Chicago, Dec. SO.—By patiently teaching the use of the lips for utterances Dr. Willis D. Storer. staff physician at the Augustana hospital, has restored the power of speech to Maggie E. Lauf. Three years ago Miss Lauf's nervous system was shattered by a stroke of lightning. Since- that time and up tu about six weeks ago the young lady had been unable to utter a sound. Dr. Storer trained Miss Lauf to use her !ips as he would a child, and after about two weeks of lessons the young lady suddenly partially regained her voice, and with constant practice has now entirely recovered the use of it. Dr. Slorer is a native of Madison, Wis. The "VVedlhcr We May Expert. "Wiisliiugton. Dec. S>. Kollowins uro the weather indiailioua for twewity-fonr horn's from 3 p. m. yesterdav: For Indiana md Illinois—Fair woatiirr: cooler in northern portions; northwesterly winds. For Michi-fn— F:iir weiuher. i receded by light snow on ihe lakes: northwesterly gales: cooler. For Wi.-- consin—Fair weather: cooler; northwegtiiriy gales, dimitiisUini;. For Iowa—Fair weather; cooler; northwesterly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Gniin and Produce. Chicago. Dec. 2!). Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened D9c. closed 97e; January, opened 94Uc. closed 94Hc; May, opened ;'4c. closed !>:; r s<c; July, opened nominal, closed S4c. Corn.—December, opened 1'T^, closed -TTSic: January, opened liT^c. closed nominal. Oats—December, opened JSc. closed 23Hc: May, opened 23 Ts c, closed :J4c. Pork—January, opened fS.GTVi. closed $S.SO: May, opened SS.ST 1 ^. closed $9.00. Lard—January, opened $4,5;;. closed S4.6;.. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 23c per Ib: extra dairy, 19c: fresh packing siock. I.e. Eggs—Fresh stock. '.Ic per^doz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys. CtHOc per Ib: chickens. m-iffSo: ducks. GfSTc. Potatoes — Northwestern, 50® 5Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois, S-.00@3.00 per bbl. Chicago Livr Stock. Chicago. Dec. i-. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day. 31.000: sa.les ranged at S-.9fl<§2.45 f.'r pigs. $3."0i<f:!.50 for iigh;. S2.25y3.30 for rough packing. S:;.33!g;;.5'-'-: for mixed, and SS.oaSS.S- 1 ^ for heavy packing ; nd shipping lots. Cattle—_Estimated receipts for the day. 14.500; quotations ranged $5.00®T>.50 choice to extra steers. i4.50??5.00 good to choice do., S4.46ff4.S." fair to good. $3.75<ii4.40 common to medium do., S3.TOg-4.20 butchers' stet?r?. $3.0CKy:3.75 stockers. Si.60!R4.1o feeders. Jl.90fiJ3.SO cows. J2.80(ff4-50 heifers. SC.iS fgM.eo bull?, oxen and stags. $3.00@4.15 Texas steers, and J3.50S6-5* 1 veal calves. Sheet 1 a."" Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day. 17,000: quotations ranged at J3.60@-t.60 westerns. $3.10<g-4.S) natives, and $4.30^6.25 lambs. XirwaalkW Grain. Milwaukee. Dec. 29. "Wlreat—Weak: Xo. 1 northern, D2@ S3c: No. 2 sprins. SSc: May, 92S^c. Corn —Pirin: Xo. 3. 2Sc. Oats—Higher; Xo. 1 -white, 25%. Rye—Higher: Xo. 1, 4Sc. Barley—Active and firrc; No. 2, 4:Jc: sample, SPAIN'S PRETENDER. FISHING WITH A COMB. DON CARLOS TO TRY AGAIN FOR THE THRONE OF CASTILE. An American Gtnerml Who Fought Wlta the Cm-Lints in the J_tt»t I'prininR Predict* that in TwoY«fcr» th« PreNroder Will Rate Spain. General Kirkpatrick, a Brigadier- General in the American Civil War, and who commanded a Carlist column in Catalonia during the last civil war in Spain, was president of the famous London Carlist committee, and represented Don Carlos at London as his charge d'affaires, is now ia this country. Telling of Don Carlos recently, he gave more about the pretender to the Spanish throne, than is generally known ic America. The General is a leading Carlist, and has been an intimate friend of Don Carlos for over a quarter of a century. "Don Carlos, Duke de Madrid," he said, "holds by a strong tie the right to the sympathy of all countries having commercial relations with Spain, for their interests demand the restoration of law and order in that unfortunate country, and this can only be accomplished, I feel confident, by the restoration of the legitimate dynasty. The Carlist party is, numerically much the strongest party in Spain. "When the right to the Spanish succession devolved upon the present Don Carlos he organized his party loyally and'Ordered it into the electoral field, and, notvrithstanding the violence of the Government, the Carlists had the strongest minority in the Cortes, but during the next elections many Carl- ists fell victims to the bullets and daggers of assassins employed by the Government. These were the circumstances under which the Carlists abandoned the electoral field and took up arms, and the four years' war followed. An Accomplishment Hungry Klondike Miner* .Hay Have to Learn, I A Fnget Sound correspondent of the Forest and Stream describes a crude implement used by the Siwashes of Alaska to catch smelt and herring. This queer implement is in reality a comb of mammoth proportions, which the Indian uses sitting in the stern of his canoe with his face seaward and his back to the bow. The "comb" is a bit of cedar, about sixteen to eighteen feet in length, round like a pole about two-thirds of its length, the rest being shaped like the blade of an ordinary table knife—indeed, the shape is similar throughout. Along the thin edge, or what would be the cutting edge of the knife, the Indian drives wire teeth, about an inch apart, and leaves them stick out like the At the present time Ton Carlos is in Switzerland, a country he has a strong attachment tor. By great strength of determination, Don Carlos has made his career a remarkable one. The succession fell to him before lie was of age. He had immediately to contend with the revolutionary doctrine that was spreading over Spain, and to compromise with which meant a. surrender to the mob. "The four years' Carlist war commenced in the spring of 3S72. On the 3rd of June. 1S75, the Carlists occupied one-third 01 all Spain, and their army on that day had a total strength as follows: Infantry, we'.i armed and equipped, 103,000; cavalry, completely equipped. 5,500; field guns, ISO; siege guns 157. "But time, a strong element against the Carlists, and the support piven by Germany to the Madrid GovPvnment, finally convinced Don Carlos that it would be useless to continue the struggle, so. early in 1S76, his heroic army was disbanded and Don Carlos, with what remained of the most heroic band of modern times, marched into exile. As Don Carlos stepped his foot on French soil, he turned, as if to bid farewell to Spain, but his last words, energetically pronounced, were 'Vol- vere.' volvere! I will return. I will return!' and I venture to predict that within two years Don Carlos VII will be seated upon the throne of his ancestors, "It is now r'M'.'ly ten years since the Marquis de Cerralbo undertook the reorganization of the Carlist party in Spain, and he has shown wonderful tact and ability in his work. "It is a mistake to suppose that the Carlists are not in favor of putting down the rebellion in Cuba. Upon this subject all Spain is united, if a few radical republicans and anarchists are excepted. As a matter of fact, Don Carlos has always been in favor of autonomy for Cuba and against the system of rule and robbery that has characterized the present Spanish dynasty." "Butler's Spoons, General Robertson tells a story of the late General Benjamin F. Butter which is new to me, and as the o!d hero himself told it to General Roberson it may be new to you as well, it "happened one time when General Butler was in Portland. A great reception had been arranged in his hocor. and the largest hall in town was engaged to hold it in. The place was lavishly decorated, and one white muslin banner especially attracted the general's attention. On it was painted in large black letters: "General Benjamin F. Butler, the hero !>l Five Forks." And beneath the big letters somebody had written: "And goodness only know? Vow many spoons."—Washington Post. A Purler Shipped t« Txradon. A parlor fifty fe«t long by thirty broad, once belonging to Cesar Phebus d'Albert. Marshal of France under Louis XIV, has just been transported to a London club. The Gobelin tapestry, representing the four elements, is extremely fine, as is the carving of the oak panels. The room was moved from the neighborhood of Bordeaux to Paris in Lotus Phillippe's time and subsequently to London. COMB FisnrxG BY INDIANS. teeth of a comb about an incli. These wires he then files to a needle point, and his tackle is ready for business. He paddles out in his canoe until he locates a school of smelt or herring, and then—down goes the "comb" into the water and is swept backward and upward through the school of fish, impaling them sometimes by the dozen, and the Indian sweeps them on up to the top of the water, deftly swings his "comb" over his canoe and twists it over, the fish falling off into his boat. They are very expert in this way of fishing, and they will fill the canoe as full of prime herring as it will hold ia half an hour. How Market Hunters Work. Nebraska market hunters have reduced the slaughter to an exact science. Usually they travel in twos. Th'sy carry a small cart and two good dogs. A cow pony is attached to the vehicle and the hunters go into the open country. They start the pony on a slow walk, with the dogs ranging 100 yards ahead. With their guns ready they walk on each side of the cart a few yards. Wben the dogs make a stand a wave of the hand stops the pony. The men advance with their pump guns. If not more than half a dozen chickens rise at once they wipe out the covey without moving from their first stand. If it is a large covey and the birds scatter over the prairies in proper cover they pick them-up slowly until the whole bunch is annihilated. Nothing but favorable cover for the birds can prevent the complete destruction of a covey when two market hunters flush a bunch. They get ?4 a dozen for birds and'it. is a poor day's work when they fail to get five dozen fat chickens on a favorable stretch of Nebraska prairie. Money From Melody. Two mines in Colorado, a stock farm in Wisconsin and a cottage at Asbury Park where he spends most of his time are the visible evidences of Ernest Hogan's efforts to amass a fortune. These substantial results are mainly due to this coloredjnan's gilt for writing popular songs. When Hogan was a boy, son of a bricklayer in Bowling Green, Ky., he was one of the shining lights in the amateur circus and theatrical performances. He ran away from home with a strolling troupe, ?nd gradually rose from being end man to the dignity of a star and a manager of his own company. His monthly song royalties now amount to about ?400. Of this, the greater portion is derived from "All Coons Look Alike to Me," the music of which he composed one night while taking a walk through a city park. And. so fertile has he been in originating ideas that he has a weekly income of $150 from those in use by various professionals. A Locomotive's Health. Locomotives, like human beings, have their ailments, many of which defy the skill of those deputed to look after them. We hear of tired razors, a simple complaint which vanishes after a brief period of repose, but locomotives are apt to betray indisposition even after a day's rest and much oiling of the various parts. Two good engines may be made on the most approved principle. They may each cost—as those of the London and Northwestern railway do—£2,200, and yet one will exhibit from the first a hardihood of constitution altogether wanting ia its companion. A iirst- class locomotive, of 300 horse-power, costing £2.000, is expected to travel during its life 200,000 miles, or, say 13,000 miles pir annum for fifteen years: yet r.ow and then an en?:ns is time as to be ab!e in its old ;ig.3 to found so impervious to the assaults of do its daily work with all the zest and vigor of a youngster. Powdered Crab as a Medicine. A Russian journal ihat has rev-ently come under our notice calls ."mention to the face that for some nventy years p;\~i the inhabitants of a m<U:.iia! locality in the Government of Kharkov hav~" used powdered crabs with great success in the case of fevers. The powder is prepared in the following wa~: Live crabs are poured over wiia the ordinary whisky until they set asleep: they are then put on a bre-id-pan in s. hot oven, thoroughly dried and pulverized, and the powder passed through a fine sieve. One dose, a tfiispoonful. is generally sufficient to cure the intermittent fever; in very obstinate cases a. second dose is required. Each dose is invariably preceded by a glass of aloe brandy as a. purgative. The powder is used in that locality in preference to quinine. So says the journal. We will not vouch for it. End of a German Fortreu. It is said that the German military authorities have decided to demolish the fortifications and the walls of Mayence, the most strongly fortified city of Germany, which has witnessed so 'many fierce strutjles an TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT CXPENSI. Th3 famous Appliance «nd ItemedIM of theErie Medical Co. now f or tUe first time offered on trial without expense to »ny honest man. Not m. dvllar lo b« pnld in advance. Cure Effect* of Errors or EiceSseB In Old or Young. Manhood Fully Restored, How to Enlarge and Strengthen Weak, Undeveloped Portion* of Body. Absolutely unfiuliDg: Home Treatment No C. o. D. or other scheme. A plain offer by a firm of hiph standing'. [DIC UCniOII f»n 64 NIAGARA ST :nlt ffltUlbALUU. BUFFALO, N.Y Mrs. C. 0. Heffley returned yesterday from Indianapolis where she visited her sifter, Mrs. W. D. Pratt. How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollars toward for any caee of Catarrh that cannot be cured bj Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo. 0. We, the undersigned. Have known F. J Cheney for tne last 15 years, and believe hioo perfectly honoraftle in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WIST i. TRUAX, wholesale Druggist*. Toledo. Ohio.. IVALDISG, KINKAH & MABVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken inwardly, aci ing directly upon the blood and mu OOUB surfaces of tbe system. Price, T5c per bottle. Sold by all drupglBta. Testimonialf »ent free. Hall's Family Pills are 'the best. Mrs. Cbristioa Snea, of Indianapolis, is in the city visiting- her mother, Mrs. Anna Peters, on North Sixth street. Rheumatism Cured in a Day. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and neuralgia, radically curps in 1 to 8 days. Its action upon the ej'Stem ifi remarkable and mysterious It removes at once the cause a.nd the disease immediately disappear!. Ihe first dose >rreatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Brlnghuret, druggist, Logansport, Chris Price, a conductor on theLo- gansport dlylalon of the Vandalla, sprained his andle at New Market Sunday. Mothers Praise Hood's Sarsaparllla because, by Its great biood enriching qualities, it gives rosy cheeks and vigorous appetites to pale and puny children. Hood's Pills are the favorite family cathartic and liver medicine.Price 25o Before July 1 the Wabash will have an independent entrance into Quincy^ Ills. Tbe line has been located, and it will require the building of but fifteen miles of road, easy of construction. . A bottle of Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Svrup In the house eaves doctor's bills, saves trouble, and very often saves precious lives. Gives almost instant relief In cases of coughs, colda or lung troubles uf any sort. Coriet Save* Her Life. A steel of a corset saved the life ot Mrs. David R, Evans, at Wilkes-Barre, recently. Her husband discharged a jistol at her, and the bullet struck her corset steel, lacerated tie flesh and felt te the floor. McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREh »TS. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. R. I. A: P. and t. S. A: 31, *. Railroad depot. Improvements costing 575,000.00 have just teen completed, and the houss now offers every convenience to be found in any hotel, including hot and cold water, electric li<;ht and steam heat in every room. 'Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First class restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owner and Proprleter. PIANOS Nothing More Acceptable n m Holiday Present than a fine Piano. Previous to February 1st we offer unusual inducements 10 out-of- town buyers. Upon receipt of mail order will ship piano subject to examination, to be accepted if found as represented and satisfactory, otherwise to be returned at our expense. Good Stooi and Scarf with each piano. Correspondence solicited. Catalogues sent on application. Old instruments taken in exchange- Our mail business is extensive and we guarantee careful seiection from our large stock ot Stelnway, A. B. Chase, Hazelton, Sterling and Huntingtoti PIANOS. Notice of Election. The annual meeting of the share holders of The Citj National Bank of Logans* port, Indiana, for the election of nine directors for the ensuing year, will be held at their office on Tuesday, January llth., 1898, from ten o'clock a. m. to four o'clock p. m. F. R. Fowler, cashier. *». «pir»rdi. S«coid-liud Uprights, 100. «>«rar*i. S«coid.kand Gr»ds, )«- ipwarii. tttj ftjT*(mtt UAtfUnt. LYON, POTTER & CO. ftoinwar Hall, 17 Van lurcn St.. Cftlcaxo. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorphoid* Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. _ I I Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Te*i<srs. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters;. Sore Lips & Nostrtls. O Corns & Bunions, *^ Stings & Bites of Three Sizes, 250, $oc. a»* Bold by draggliU. «r »!»» folt-|»li ID.CO., Ill * IU W EXA/ IN/IAN HUNDREDBofMefl areekipjrout a miserable existence for want of icnowincwhat to do forthem selves. HUN- . DREDS of «e» arc- suffering froim the- mental torture* oC Fulling Memory. Loct Menhood, Impotenoy. Loaf Vitality, Varlcooele, brought on by «r,u.e. excesses and indiscretions, or by severe Mental, strain, close application to bu«lnc«§ or »v«r W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine !• the only remedy that has ever been tit, covered that will positively cure taae,- nervous disorders. If talcen as directed, Revivine bring-g «b«t immediate improvement aud effects cures where. all other remedies fail. It has cared thou«»»d«. AND WILL CURE YOU. 'e positively guarantee H in every ca»e. Price $r.oo a box, or six boxt-s for $s.ae, b» wail in plain wrapper upon receipt of price, Order from our advertised ag-ents. AdareualK other communications to Tttfi DAn T MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. F. KMmllatfr, Porter's and Johnston'!. REGULATOR WILL CURE... ALL COflPLAINTS AN» EASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Bilioasneas, J&uudicc, Constipation, P*in» In tbe 8kto or Back, Sour Stomach, Liver Complaint, Catarrh •( th* Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female 'Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all arising from Liver or Kidaej di* orderi, Price, $1.00 Medicine Go. KW YOtt, I Y. i, ^

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