Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1896 · Page 6
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October 15, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, October 15, 1896
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A Faithful Jfife's Anxiety, i She Pleads for the Life of Her Husband buf is Told that He has bu! One Month to Live. A Sturdy Wolverine Farmer, Weighing 168 Pounds, Reduced to a Mere Skeleton in Tour Short Months. After Being Turned from the Physician's Door v to Die, He Lives to Become His Former Self. He Tells the Story. from the Demoerat, Caro. Mich. ••Fourteoa years ago." sam II. M Under- '»ood, who has for the past live years neld Cto ollii!8 of School .Director in District IS o. 'f.- Inrtiauliclds township, ana it well Known JtrouL'hout the county, "my brother unti 1 moved into this county. 'Twos u wilderness then, und w« located in tlie I>IUCM nuro with nothing but our huiida to carve oat our ionics. It was aa unequal struggle but toard work and ccouomy wou the iluy and two years ago, with uiy tuny wren iiuurly alear of debt, I be.pin to feel that tin- worst was over. In April of thut sp.'injj J wns assisting in driving Jocrs down tliu Cuss llivcr, when .1 was taken with u slight but goastunt pain in tlitr left side below tlit; heart As days pusscil the irmililo ini:rt!;isud : my appo- ate fell uw.iy uixl I visited OIK- of the^ln.'st Stnowa and most siiecossrul doctors ill Cam. Che county seat. 1 vta-t uitornicd that 1 hud au inward'abscess anil must ee;!*e work. "It was hard to quit work when 1 knew too woll thut it only mount another mortage on' my little tunn, Inn within a, few ilayi I was obliged to return to my iiouie. The mcdieine'furnishfd by tin 1 doctor gave me alight relief but I einild doted no porma- aent bciu.-lit. -My appetite w:i.» gone. 1 oould not sleep, and each diiy (iHinct me ({rowing weaker. I. next visited l)r. A. L. Bceley, ol'Jlayvilli 1 , who, from the first, snid lUiat he h:id but slight hopes of benefit ing nn- tinil recommended that 1 go to a sunitnriiim. "With no money this .1 could nut <!», fvi'ii though it woifhi save my lil'i-. and with nnodieine thai the doetur ftirni.shod I re- cnrned to my home feeling thai the lust ray of hope that I ever wpukl he my lurmiTsulf was lost disrippwiriiig. Days paused itnrl 1 was rapidly losing tlesh. During the awful anonths w'hicli I passed that summer—and J can never forget them—J was reduced in :lesh from weighing 1GS pounds to 110. ''Slowly the ]ongd:iy.i und tlie awful nights tpassed until another seven days hud l.nn-n added to the awful days of torture: and still no relief, and my weight w:ts now MO Donnds, nerves shuttered unrl my systi:m ni u deplorable condition. At this juneturi;..'iny wile said that something must uodtmu. itnd with assistnuce 1 was -taken ' to Mayville, where Dr. Seeley was again consulted. j\tter making u thorough exBininntion my wife oamcstly pleaded that he do •sorncth'iug for me. He aaid that he could do nothing; re- Pef might be found at a sanitarium, but otherwise ho would give me just one more month to live. Sorrowfully she turned from She physician's door, and what I considered a»y lost journey ho'so was soon to be under- iaken. I had reml in the Caro Democrat of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People rod the benefits many had received from them, and with faith less than the'grain of mustard seed,' I asked her ,10 step into the drug store and secure a box. This she did, and after ft jolting ride over n poor road we finally reached home, tired, worn and in norrow. I took the first pills that night, and Jtfl my wife sitting sorrowfully comparing fcke flickering hopes of my lif,! with the faint nys of light from my bedroom door, while I thought only of what the doctor had said. The forepart of the night I was restless M nsual, but, do you believe, during the latter part of that very night I caught n nap, the flrst sweet and resting sleep I had enjoyed Hbr months. I continued the medicine tlie 3«xt day, and the following night I slept, JM «ir; slept ft greater portion of the night. "Oh, you can't imagine how brightly the jgn shone on our home before, thntweelc was »T«. and how the faint rays of hope were jknned into » flame. But my father and many of my neighbors shook their heads »nd said: ' Simply something quieting about fto8« pills; 'twill be back again, look out 5ir the after effects.' But here are the after eflects,"9aiil^lr. Underwood standing erect, the picture of health ond wciirliing 16S ponndK. "From the second day after Retting the pills the change set in. I could sleep appetite came back, and before I hart ' ' tho third box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People I was able to do my chores,'and before the fourth was finished I was doing my farm work. My cure .was complete and nennunent, and i 1 have not seen « sick day since and you bet Dr. Wil- liams'Pink Pills for Pale People are ss nuggets of gold at our house." • 'Swear to the statements J have made? Why, certainly and with pleasure," said Mr Underwiiod, when tho reporter suggested that some people who were not acquainted with him might be skeptical, and he accompanied the reporter to a justice 1 * office, where tlie following acknowledgment »•«* taken: STATE OK .MICHIGAN, I' COl'NTY OK TUHCOLA. | Personally appeared before tnp, II. M. Underwood, who, under onth, .declared that the statements made in the above Interview weri ', trni 1 and correct in every rcspcciSigned: I C. D. 1'ETEHSHAKS, A'otary PiiliKt... j in and liir Ttiscolft County, Michigan, ! Orson Livermurc, who was present (it the ! interview with Mr. Underwood, suid: "Yes, j neighbor Underwood's cure is considered. » j miracle by the people of this locality, and I the slorv is told over und over again." i "\Vhv,"said Mr. Underwood, "if you have any doiibts about the mailer, just eall oa' I Sump. Wells, J. If, V'oiivcu.Guy Wilson,J\n- i drew Thompson, my father, T.K. Underwood, ! or any of tlie dozens cf reliable fanners in I this section ; they know all about it." i During the conversation which followed ! after the- interview, the reporter learned that j l>r. llendris, of Mayville, rocoii-.inends 1.1r. I Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People in his prui'liee, n:ul that Mrs. Thomas Anderson, living lull a fi-w miles away lind received ninr- velinis help from them; also that John Smith, Sr.. living near Akron, this county, an old gonl!i:t;mn eighty-nine years ol'nge, who had licun a snfl'ei-er i'roni bilious rheumatism for years, had been entirely cured by their use, lint us night was approaching the reporter could not pursue his investigations iurtlier. A Muscatine Woman. On tlie seeond floor of one of our nentoet business buildings, located lit No. 125 West Front Street; is 'the home of'Constablc lind Mrs. M.C. Rriggs, and it was visited to-day for the purpose of speaking to Mrs. Kriggs on a question of considerable weight to her. The reporter upon calling found Mrs. Briggs a little indisposed (not however witMierform- er complaint), but nevertheless in a very congenial mood. Upon inquiry as to the bcne. lit she derived from the use of Dr. Williams' i Pink Pills for Pale People, she said: . " About eighteen months since I was taken down with sciatic rheumatism in my lower limbs, especially my right leg, and so fierce was the attack thut I could not walk at all. After trying various remedies, all without avail, u lady neighbor of mine, Mrs. Jolm Voder, who, I think, is now living in Eldon, mentioned Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People und said she had used them for similar trouble and hod found them very beneficial. I purchased a box of pills at IT. Nesper & Co.'s drug store, and before I had taken all of the first-box Ibegan to feel much improved and thepain'began to ease. I continued to take them, buying » second box. and when I had nearly linished the second box I was able to walk about as ably as ever and have not had an attack, iince, ."I heartily endorse Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People and feel confident that anyone afflicted HS I was could be easily restored to their usual health by their use." '— from 'the Jminml, Jfutcatine, Iowa. Dr. Williams'Pink Pills for Palo People are now given to the'publio as an unfailing blood builder and nerve restore^ curing all forms of weaknetw arising from a watery condition of the blood or shattered nerves. The pills are sold by all dealers,.or will be sent post paid on receipt of price, 60 cents a box, or six boxes for $2.50 (they are never sold in bulk or b> the 100), hy addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, H. Y. Our Kitchen i No kitchen is kept cleaner than the premises devoted to the; I I manufacture of NONE SUCH Mince Meat. No house-1 wife can be more fastidious in the matter of preparing food:, , than we are in the selection and preparation of the materials of., I which it is made. The cleaning of thecurrants (for one thing) j Jis more thoroughly done by means of perfected appliances, < i than it would be possible to do it by hand. j Its cleanliness, purity, wholesomeness and deliciousness \ I are good reasons for using NONE SUCH Mince Maat. / The best reason is itstavlng-of time, of hard work, of j I money. A ten cent package affords you two large pies, with' out trouble to you beyond the making of the crust. Makes, f just as good fruit cake and fruit pudding as it does mmce^ (pie Sold everywhere. Be sure and get the genuine. ' -SSE£».F^^ MERRELL-SOUUE CO.. SYRACUSE. N. Y. -Is As Clean As Your 5^ The Cyclist's Necessity. •WILL ?URE CUTS, BTIRNS, BRUISES, WOUSPS, 8PKAIN8, EUKBUBK, CHAFINOS, IN- SEC'r BITES, ALL PAIN, AND INFLAMMATIONS. USED INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY. IN OUR 80TTLES ONLY, HUFF TVBAPI'KKS, BEE OUR. NAME, POND'S EXTRACT CO., NEW YORK, • 7W FlTTH AT K N V K. USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOB PILES. Sent by mail on receipt of SO ;-0*§»: s ;0|;Hij4 WITHIN ,OUR BOEDERS. News Briefly Told from Varioua Towns in Indiana. A11«K«<1 SwlnUlinK Stihumo. Indianapolis, 1ml,, Out. 1-1.— Chief Detective Hanger, of .Louisville, l\y., und ti detective i'roin St. 1'aul, Minn., cuine here looking: up tlie .so-called Koso 1'ub- lishing- corn puny, cliuryed with opurut- Jnj* 11 swindling 1 directory scheme, a nci a descent was made by the local police on the headquarters of the eoinpiuiy, which hnd been under the personal charge o£ Hamilton B. \\'i]ls. • The hitler could not be found, but in the offices were evidences in the form of bin nk i-eocipts, chemical erasing fluids, printing 1 press :ind other npplinnccs for conducting a business which the officers denominate as a swindle. The company pretended to publish <i mer- ( candle register, it is claimed. and wholesale and retail merchants were the victims. 1'roved to Be ft CUB Well. Union City', Intl.. Oct. 14.— The well being drilled north of this city by the Northern Indiana Oil company reached Trenton rock, and uftur drilling some 85 feet more the well proved to be a "g';isser," giving 1 out 5,000 cubic fePt a day. AN the company was prospecting for oil only it sold the wcl! to George Welbournf, on whose farm I In 1 well was drilled. .The derrick and tools will be immediately moved to -Saratoga, about seven mill's west of hen 1 , where annthct well will be sunk at once. This com- piinv will not :il>aiiflo:i 1his territory until it is proven to br dry, as it is d firous of. striking oil and i\sln Wishing a north and south pipe line. .Sl.ml( l l.'iylt<'rV T;l^ i>jin't;-n^c. Roi;ili Hi 1 nd. Jiul.. Oct. .1-1.— Win 1 n in- 1i>rvii;WL'd in rclVjvrR-i 1 to the filing of a ijfi.OOO.tifiO inoi'ltMifi 1 mi its phi.nl ami franchise in flii:-' city. l-Yh'r K. Snule- T.ril-.rr, tresistirer .if tin. 1 Studi'bakor :\lnni;t'actiirin,x' c'ntii|-:any. said il v.' (lone. to seciiiv nioni'V io curry or, various business i.'nirrprisi'S thai flu; com- ]«nny kifl in mind a.nd to enable the company to combiiH' its oiifKtnmlii.g ijiiiebletlnesK. Tin- new enterprises ore the recent building of a new carriage works in Chicn^'i' and'the proposed erection of a larjfi: wn.i-elioiisc a.nd a hotel in This city, to surpass any hotel of its sine in lh v central states. nlukox n Mnrili'rocs AsKault. Anderson, Intl.. Oct. J4.— Bartholomew Austin and John Thomas, neighboring farmers, met on the public highway. .They have been enemies some time. Thomas jumped from his wagon and. going 1 up to Austin, pnllrtl a revolver untl shoved it in his face, saying: My mother kept me' from killing you, but she is dead now, and I'm going to ll yon." He pulled the trigger three times, but, although the gun. was loaded, for some reason, it did not go off, lie then grabbed an iron bar and hit Austin over 'the head, fracturing the skull'. Austin cannot survive. Woman's Relief Corpn. Valparaiso, Ind., Oct. 14.— The sixth annual convention of the Woman's Relief Corps of the First district of Indiana met here with 150 delegates present from the eight counties -of Porter, Lake, Starke, Laporte, Fulton, St. Joseph, Marshall and. Jasper. .The convention closed with a campfire, attended by nearly 1,000 : people. 'Plymouth was chosen as the' place for the convention next year. Mrs.'P. C.-Buckvof Laporte, was chosen president niid Miss Dr. Mary Jackson, of Hammond, delegate to the national convention, . • Vlctlmx of an Epidemic, Crown Point, Ind., Oct. 14.— An unknown disease is killing fine blooded hogs in this county. In the lust few dnys : John Pca'rce has lost 'over $1,000 worth, of hogs, and has another' drove ailing. The disease becomes epidemic immediately after getting into a drove. The local veterinarians think the new disease affects the lungs. Factories RoHum.i Operations. Marion, Ind., Oct. 14.— The Standard cooperative glass works have started, giving employment to 150 men. The Shidler & Breed glass house also started half its shops, giving employment to over 200. The Wilson & CcCulloch fruit jar factory started fires in its furnaces ind will commence blowing glass Saturday. It will .employ 300 men. . Accused of; Murder. , ' Fort Wayne, Ind., Oct. 14.— The police have arrested Claude Smith op suspicion of' having murdered young Seorgo Freeh last Saturday evening. The officers claim to have strong cir- cnmbtantial evidence. Smith is the son of J. S. Smith, who is interested with the Bass foundry and machine works. Two Yearn lor Two Chickens. Sbclbyville, Ind., Oct. H.^MichaeJ Mulligan, on. a plea of guilty to stealing two cliickcns in this city recently, was sentenced to prison for two years. Alul- ig-an is of good family in Lexington, A Farmer Fnllg. _ Eushville, Ind:, Oct. 14.— Harriett t. Foster, n farmer of Kushville, ban placed ils business in the hands, of Samuel L. [nnis for.'the benefit of bis creditors. Liabilities, $2,339; assets, about the DuatU of a IlnBObaU Manager. .EllUiart, Ind., Oct. 14.—Lucian M. Hopkins, aged .25 years, and a well- <nowu .baseball manager,' died at °hii liome here of a complication of qiiinsy, tliphtherin and pneumonia - ; Took Poldbn. , South \Vhitley, Ind., 0<!t. 14.—Eugene ,'Can-er, of Columbia City, took poison and .died from its effects. He ivas about;28-year's of age. i. •• . ' • France Iteiuxeii to Give Up, Tynan. . •:, London, Oct. 14.—The government has been.officially, advised, that the extradition of P. J. P. Tynan, the alleged dynamite conspirator, who was arrested at Boulogne .upon a- British warrant, s.been, refused by the government oft Gladness Comes 'ith IL better understanding of the • • transient, nuture of the many physical ills, which vanish before proper efforts—gentle efforts—plea,sa.nt, efforts— rightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledge, that so many forms ot sickness arc not due to any actual disease, but simply to a constipated condition of the system, which the pleasant family laxative, Syrup of Figs, promptly removes. That is why it is the only remedy with millions of families, and is everywhere esteemed so highly by all who value good health. Its beneficial effects are duo to the fact, that it is the one remedy which promotes internal cleanliness without debilitating tbo organs on which it acts. It is therefore alfimportant,, in order to get its bcnc- ficinl effects, to note when you purchase, that you have the genuine article, which is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by all reputable, druggists. • If in the enjoyment of gopct health, and the svsU-m 'is regular, la.Niitivcs or other remedies are then not, needed. If alflioted with an;,' actual disease, one. may be commended to the most .skillful physicians, lint if in need of a laxative, one should, hru-e the best-, -ind with the well-informed everywhere, Syrup of Figs stands highest and is most largely used and fives most general satisfaction. BUKNED ALIVE. Two Railroad. Men Pinned 'Under Wrecked Cars Boasted to Death, Head-On Collision Between Passenger Trains in Georgia Results in a Bad Smash-Up. •Savannah, Ga., Oct. 14.—Passenger train No, 35 from the north, due here at •I.-DO a. in., and train j\'o. 30, leaving here Tuesday night at 11:85 On the Florida Central & Pennsylvania railroad came together near Swansea, 120 miles from here, Wednesday morning at 3:Oj o'clock. It was a head-end collision, and both engine!; were totally wrecked. The combination mail and baggage car on train No. 3o turned over ajid pinned down in the debris "Baggage Master Lines and Mail Clerk Thomas. The car caught fire; and they, being unable to extricate themselves, were burned to death. The engineers and firemen jumped. None of the passengers were .seriously hurt, though many wen- bruised and all badly shaken up. The. collision was due to a faulton the part of one of the conductors in exocutin? orders. Both were fast mnil trains and carried sleepers through to and froin New, York. The passengers are now lieing transferred at the scene oil the wreck, and trains will not be able to get tlirouR'h until Thursday. DR. HAMILTON RESIGNS. HIS CREDITORS FOUND HIM. Mr. JDIICN Dud Been tiimblo to Soe Them Durlnff a I-onff Soarcli. George 'Washington Jones, a colored gentleman, was sad, very sad. He was a cajoiminer when he had work to do, scys Harper's Round. Table, but, as he expresses it:. "Dem derc white trash tab gone- info do trade, aa' now Ise got no work to do." But this was not what rjade him Bad. "Dis yere life," lie said, "am not wuth livin'." "What's the matter, George?" inquired his friend. ."Why, Isb got a little money on dat last job, a.nd ISP went round to settle dc bills Ise owed," "Didn't you attend to it all right?" "Bar's • d.e strange part of it. De butcher lie wuz out, an.' dc grocer he wuz out, an' every one Ise wanted to pay- wux out, an' den wihat'd I do but lose dat money." . "Well; that was unlucky, and no mistake; .but still you showed your good intentions, 'and no doubt they won't press their claims^" 'Tress dere claims! 'Yah. dat's de trouble. Whan Ise got 'ome fo'ind ebery one of dem waitin' to press Here claims, an' fts Is? couldn't fix dem, dey done an' fixed me." Rum Jonep Make* It Clear. "Suppose," says Itev. Sam Jones, of Georgia, "the government owned all the grist mills in this country and congress should enact a law that all corn should be ground by the government mills free, and that while corn was worth 18 cents a bushel the government would stamp the sacks of meal so that it would bring 50 cents a bushel a,nd do this for nothing? It is a very hard matter to keep meal above the price of corn." THE MARKETS. Grain, Provision*, Etc. .Chicago, Oct. 14. WHEAT—Active, unsettled and averaged higher.- October, G8tt<5>70c; December. C9M©71c; May, 73%@7Gc. COIlN-Lower. No, 2, 24iS:24»ic: No- 2 Yellow; 24%@25Vic; October, 24@24%c; December, 24%@25%c.: May. 27%©2sy 4 c... OATS—Moderately active and higher.with fair trading. No. 2 cash, ISyOlS'/jc; October 18'xi@JSVic: May, 20%@21%c. Samplea lower. No Grade, 13©15c; No. 3, 14%@17c; No. 3 White, 18(g>21c; No. 2, lS@19c; No. 2 White, 210230. RYE—In pood demand and (Irm. No. 2 caah, 37%c, and No. 3, 3GiQ>36',4c; December, deliver}', 38?ip; May, 42%c. BARLEY—Demand brisk, and market firm with prices higher. Common, feed Parley 2C©27c; very poor, 25c; malting eommon to good, 27Jf32c, and choice to -iancy,- 3-l!g 1 37c. MESS PORK—Market moderately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at «7.00@7..10 for cash: $7.00@7.10 for October; *6.35®7.10 for December; and J7.C7V4 4J1S.-024 for January. LARD—Trading fairly,active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at J4.35ifM.50 for cash: $4.25®4.30 for October;,$4.25@4,40 lor December, and ^AZ<A®^TA for January. BUTTER—Market firm at 9@lSc for creameries, and 9@l6c for dairies. LIVE POULTRY—Quiet. . Turkeys. 50 o«,c; 'Chickens, .C',4!gi7c; Pucks, SfiiSVic per pound; Gecae, per dozen, $4.00©G.76. WHISKY—Steady on tho basis of $1.18 for highwlnes. New York, Oct. 14. FLOUR—Firm, unchanged. WHEAT—No. 2 Red fairly active, steady. December, 76«(g>77 s-16c; January, 77tiO 78c; May, 7S 15-lC®79"4c. BYE—Firm!- ' Western, 4-lMi@45c. PARLEY-Flrm; 1 48 pounds quoted 34 j)34KiC In New York. •CORN—Steady. No. 2, 81M:@32%c; De- eember, 32»ijr32%c;.May, 34%@35c. . OATS—No. 2 QUlet, easier.: Western, a JiZlc; .December, 23Vi®23'54c. . PORK—Firm. New Mess, $8.50@9.25. . LARD—Easier. Steam-rendered, $4,72%. BUTTER—Good demand, strong. Western dairy, 7H011c; do. creamery, ,12@13e; <io. .factory;' 7(i?illc; Elglns, 19c; Imitation crep.mery, &@12%c. ' • . CHEESE—Firm. Part skima, 3%®«Wc; EGOS^Steady. Western, 17®18%C. Lire Stock. Chicago,.Oct. 14. CATTLE—Market for best lOc higher- others steady. Fair to best Beeves. J3.40 ©5.26; Btockers and feeders, $2,40(83.60;, mixed Cows : and Bulls, |1.S5@3.76; Texaa, ... . . . HOGS—Light «trong; other grades 5@10o. lower; Light, |3.20@3.65; rough.packir«, J8.06®3.20; mixed and butchers'; J3.20©3.60; !: • T::-. __.,_,^_ • -ki««i n ^ ta'9Ktfr)RAfi! I»ii2 ond Kilter Fifflif. In V:ir Di'iwrtincni: «t Li'.Ht ICudcfl. Chioago, Oct. 14.—Dr. John B. Hamilton, surgeon-general of the United State:! n:ar:i;e hospital, stationed in Ihis city, has K=ut ia his resignation to President Cleveland. Tliis action is 'he outcome oJ! a long and-bitter fight in the higher circles cf the war department. Some time ago Dr. ITainilton was ordered to the marine hospital at San Francisco by the war department. IIJM headquarters have boon in Chicago since IS'JJ, :<nd he has a large and valuable private practicrr, ns well as real estate holdings. Owing to These circumstances, he objected to btir.g transferred, and m;u3n an official piotest. This, protest wna overruled and Dr. Hamilton again ordered west. He then protested to Secretary Carlisle, and after waiting until September 2-t xvas notified that the secretary wo'.ild not interfere. He then decided to resign, and on Monday took that action. He has not yet received a reply. Dr. Hamilton blames Surgcon-Gen- ernl Walter Wyman for the objectionable order. ASSAULTED BY BALL-PLAYERS. Newspaper Man Run* Cp Against Two Member*) of Cleveland Ttaui. Cleveland, 0., Oct. 14.—Elmer E. Pasco, a well-known Cleveland newspaper man, was brutally assaulted Tuesday night by Pat Tebeau, manager, and Jack O'Connor, one of the members of the Cleveland league team. The three men 1 met in the cafe of the Kennard house. The ball players had been drinking. Tebeau accused Pasco of having written a story about a quarrel between him p.nd McAleer. Pasco denied it and finally called Tebeau a liar. Tebeau knocked Pasco. down, and it is said, kicked him. Then O'Connor jumped on Pasco and left the marks of one of his heels on his face. Pasco was unconscious when pulled away from thn infuriated ball players. He was delirious all night and will probably be laid up for some days. His face was beaten almost to a jelly. Pasco refuses to swear out warrants for the arrest of the ball players. WILL BE A PRIEST. Hlfthop Ke«no'« Succcsnor to Bo Selected from One of Throo Names. Js'ew York, Oct. 14. — According to Bishop Farley, who was seen at the residence of Archbishop Corrigan Wednesday morning, it can be semi-ofiicially stated that the successor to Bishop JCeane, as rector of the Catholic university at Washington, will be a priest and not a bishop. Bishop Parley was positive'in his assertion. He is one of the directors of the university. Bishop Farley said, also, that at the meeting of the directors of the Catholic university, to be held in Washington on the 23d inst., the names.of three priests would be selected and these sent to IJome, and then to be acted upon there. He would express no opinion as to who Bishop Kemie's successor would be. Conflilentrnl Bookkeeper Suicide*. Denver, Col.. Oct. 14.—Charles K, Hard, for many years a confidential bookkeeper of Hal I in & Eansahoff, committed suicide Wednesday liiorn- ing by shooting himself through the head. The firm now claim that Hard was a defaulter and that his speculations were the cause of their recent failure. • ^^••j Shipment ot Gold. New York, Oct. 14.—The steamship Lahn, which left Europe Wednesday, brings $750,000 in gold. _ He—1 am go-tag to try and improfa my mind. She—You are always attempting tof much,—Town Topic* Without A Rival. ' AsaposHivecureforspi-aius^ruiscs, and pains' : of aill kinds, Salvation Oil has no equal. Mrs. Frank Juif, 518 Gratiot Avc., Detroit, Midi..' writes': "I used Salvation Oil in i»y niroii- andcan.sayit lias no rival as :i !;»!- .ment; it certainly cures pains; .1 sprained my anklo and it curcil ni:- imd eipce then I'.have always used :• for any.pains and bruises,'! Salviitii.-.. 1 . Oil : i» gold foronly25 cents. No olln ?-. A BIT PERSONAL. People Always Interested in Each Other's Welfare. Incident* From Private tlfe Tlint Will Surprise and Interest tho Whole World. DOVER, K. 17.—A c\ i nic of old once said —"Other people's a-flfairs are tedious." We beiievu, on tlie conirary, that there is nothing so interesting to us as \vh:it happens to other people. Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Gr:t7it. ivlio reside at -1'JO Central Arc., Dover, J5. H., both talk unreservedly of the matter. "I had a complete case of nervous prostration," said Mrs. Grant. "I became greatly reduced in flesh, and was JtHS. F. W. GRANT. rapidly'crowing 1 weaker and less able to work about the house.' "Having 1 hoard of the wonderful Curative properties contained in. Dr. Greene's Xervura blood and nerve remedy. I concluded to give it a trial. After takins- one bottle I tva.s greatly improved, and before the third bottle was gone I was able to be about my work as usual."• Mr. Grant is no LJES enthusiastic. H» says; • '"Having employed the use of Dr. Greene's Ix'ervura blood and nerve remedy in a^chronio cnse of nervous indigestion with the most gratifying 1 re- MR. F. W. GBAXT. suits, I can sincerely recommend it to all who are suffering- from this horrible malady. It aids digestion, strengthens the stomach and builds up the entire nervous system-'at the same time." Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve- remedy surely cures. -The reason is plain. It is the prescription of. the most successful specialist in curing- nervous and chronic diseases; hence of necessity, is perfectly adapted to cure just these chronic.complaiixts. , Its discoverer. Dr. Greene, of 35 W. Hth Street New York City, can be consulted free, personally or by letter: FASHIONS CHANGE BUT' POZZONPS Complexion POWDER REMAIKS AIAl'ATS THE SAME. The fluent; purest and most beautifying- toilet powder ever made. It is soothing, hciling. healthful »ndbjirmU8 I and when rightly used IS I* VIS1BI If you have never tried POZZONI'S vou do not know -what »n IDEAI. j bOHUPUSXION POW0EB i*. \ IT IS SOU) ETEEIWHEBE. OD POISON A 5PECIAUTYo p Si£ MaiylsLOOD FOISON perm»ncntl» perm» ured In IS to3S days. Ton con botrcatcd A omoforuimo prioo nnder «aroe(ta»r»n. . Hjou prefer toccmebcrs»»wlllcoo> >trncitoparroiwu«an DOChirco, it wo fall to cuio.If you have tikca «i<5y. lo MAe pot-ish. and itill have Bche« iixj " ucous V'atches In mputb, Sorfi Thro»t, Clccr palnc, Slucous t'atcnei in mpuin. aaiaiummf, "imolo. Copper Colored hppt*. CIccjJ. on tm« oi tlio^Sdy, Hair or jEyebrow« fiUlln| -nljll It tbl» Socondmrjr »tOO» VOKOf MKniraDUsetocuw. w5pollclttnen)o«tob«tt jato cam and cnallanito tho world for • ^j^^s^^^^^^-^- '••~"'-ia»at£s X*>raple.« Manhood Restored. l*i«*l"V2£2^HB TBKKTITAH. the , oniu nvll.'en (unruii- cuw OUB DlK^AI,** KUC11 M W<.«Jillen)«ry,Lot«ot Bt^iilL Pov-or, Hc*4* Lut'jliuiliooil, Nerr- cigncKS, Atrophj, plil«Kluni, VarJcocofe, ti"-»ltuJo, »11 drUM 1 low o'P<-'"JJ°* •to G«neruivo ymm™, ™"V 1 _j3iTo'n«o^>( l tol p^^M^HlS™^^ •IJM-.t ' ' •MS td to

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