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THE INDiANAPOLIS JOURNAL, THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1895.
0 I new vORK STOfgg rCiTAiCI5HED.ie33 This or Our CUT FLOWER Depart ment will be selling choice Roses, Carnations Sweet Peas, etc., at far lower prices than you have been used to paying. Come and see for yourself. Store closed in the after noon. Pettis Dry Go o ds Co Rough Hands Made smooth by S-a-n-a-d-o-r Skin Soap. It prevents and cures chap ping", redness and roughness, ' and imparts a velvety soft ness to the hands. Pianists, typewriters, architects, artists, actors, ladies ? and all who need soft and supple hands will find it most effective. It l a non-jolvmon, antiseptic oap for trc relief mi rnreof all diseases of ih nk!n and sralp. For toilet it l twice a gxxl a- pla.n oaj for thw aniA price. A perfect soaj forth. tatv. 'or i!e by all CruffSMi-W. SAXADOP. MEDICAL Co., 10 a:ul 11 Vandfewkttr M.. N. Y. l'EKSOXAL AND SOCIETY. El ward W. Eallard left yesterday for Chicago. Ex-Governor Cumback speaks to-day at Clayton. Miss K. Kte Lair Is visiting her parents a: Connersviile. J. Clyde -Power, who has been In Cali fornia all winter, has returned to this city. Mrs. Jason Carey and daughter Margaret will go to Chicago, Saturday, to make a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph It. Evans have re turned from a visit of several weeks iu California. Mrs. JIawlrj-, cf No. 68 Hast Pratt street, has been called to Nantucket by the death of her sister. .Miss Mav Hamilton, of Shelbyville. Is the truest of Mrs. F. M. Herron and family on North Alabama street. Mrs. Addison Dyboe and daughters will leave. Sunday, for New York, and next "Wednesday will sail for Europe. Dr. Ililus Eastman fails for Germany to-day on the Fuerst Bismarck, where he goes to finish hi medical studies. Miss Florenco Malott and Miss Bessie Hord will leave, next week, for Norfolk, Va to vi3lt Hear Admiral and Mrs. George Brown. The meeting of the Iwower Mission, this week, will be held to-morrow morning, on account of Decoration day coming on the usual day for tho meeting. A number of young men will give a din ner at the Country Club this evening. The company will meet with Miss Jessie Miller at 4 o'clock and all will drive out together. Mrs. Sue Locke Mason, . formerly of this city, will come, to-morrow, to visit Mrs. N. A. Hvde and family. Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Hydo will receive Informally for Mrs. Mason. Ml3 Josephine Eliot and Mis Caroline Gregory will leavo to-day for Chicago to ipend two weeks and later will go with their Chicago friends to their cottage oa Lake Michigan for tho summer. A brake party will be given this evening, a circus party Friday evening and a Dutch lunch Saturday evening, in honor of Mlsa Hull, of Eafayette. who Is visiting Miss Margaret JLockwood. Miss Hull will return home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Von Hake have issued Invitations for the marriage of their daugh ter Carlesta, and Mr. Charles v. Mine fdnger, to occur Wednesday, Juno 12, at the family residence, on Park avenue. At home cards are after. Sept. 1, at No. 40) Ash street. Mrs. S. E. Perkins gave an Informal re- ceptlon, yesterday afternoon, to about thir ty friends In honor of Mrs. Samuel Fal lows, of Chicago, who Is visiting her sister, Mrs. T. C. Day. Mrs. Perkins was assited by her mother. Mrs. Hatch, of Illinois, and Mrs. Day in entertaining. Tho marriage of MI33 Carrie Kershaw, of Germantown, Ta., who visited Miss Mary Taylor a few years ago, and Mr. Theodore Trcadwcll. of Poston, will occur June F. and that of Miss Fannie Harris, also of Gormantown, who has been Miss Taylor's guest, wdll occur June 4. The marriage of Miss Evangeline Walker, formerly of this cltv, and Mr. Charles Andrews, of Hartford. Conn., will take place June 19. Miss Walker hap been teach ing In a school in Pryn Mawr and Mr. Andrews Is a professor In Pryn Mawr College. They will reside at Eryn .Mawr. Tho . Morning Muslcale was entertained at the Country Club yesterday, and Miss Emma Martindale was the hostess. The guests and members sat out on the broad gallery while the programme was being given. Those who took part were Miss Katherine Iemcke. Miss Amelia Iove Gas ton. Miss Elizabeth Jvetcham, Miss Au gusta Lyon. .MUs Norma Hollweg and Miss Bessie West. Among the guests were Miss Ftockton, of Evanston: Miss Fannie Marsh, of Chicago: Mrs. I-ockard, Mrs. C. M. Reynolds and Miss Bybee. Mr. May Wright Sewall received Infor mally, yesterday afternoon, for the last time this season. Her guest of honor was Mrs. John M. Judah,. formerly of Memphis. The spacious rooms wer adorned with a profusion of flowers. In the dining room u number f the Classical School alumnae as sisted In extending the hospitalities. Of these there were Mrs. John C. Dean. Miss Eliza Adams, the Misses Moore, the Misses Butler and the Misses Wallick. There were many callers. Mrs. Sewall will leave next week for Preseott, A. T., to Join Mr. Sewall, and they will spend the summer on the Pacific coast. A pretty home wcdUn? was observed lat evening at the home of Mrs. Franklin Tay lor, at her residence, on East Washington street. The bri ie is her only daughter. Miss -Mary Lewis Taylor, and tho groom Mr. Arthur Stanley Mackenzie, professor of physics at Bryn Mawr College. Only the relatives and a few of .the most intimate friends wer present 'at the ceremony, which took place at & o'clock. Rev. F. E. Dewhurst. of Plymouth Church, ofllclated. The wedillng was In the parlor, the bride and groom standing between tho windows, which were decorated with garlands of smilax and suspended above was a basket of pink and white roes. At either side were groups of palms. There were no at tendants, the whole ceremony Uelng con ducted with extreme simplicity. The brldo wore a beautiful gown of white satin, the waist made cf chiffon with Valenciennes Insertion and lace. A long tulle veil with a wreath of orange blossoms covered her hair and fell to the hem of the gown. The bouquet w as a show err of white roses. At either side of the doors were groups of palms and tn the doors were baskets of pink and white roses. This decoration was repeated in the scyerubrooms. In the din ing room a table vras-Vidorned with pink and white roses and held the bride's cake. A Luffet supper was served. Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie left, last night, for the Fas and Saturday they will tail for Europe to -SlLierlfg. ORADFIELD'S Fcsiala Regulator, ACTS A3 A SPECIFIC Cj Arcu&j to Hoallhj Action all tier Qrgzns. It iau.t. Health t Itlonm, and 'cloy to" iXrlga Throughout tun J-Inllre Frame IT-HSVEST FAILS TO REGULATE. Mjr wife ha bvn unrtrr treatment of IcaUin? phy. tlciatt t';rce year, wiihr.ut tnrit. Aftt-r uui2 , tfcrvr bottle Cf MUDUJO TkAAl.t BKClLAlOU ' Can do her own tiiuluui-', milking w.-Khtiif." . U U V a 5 , lit n Jrtu, Ala. tUDFIELD CrCUUTOU CO., ATLANTA, CA. mornln i tiA absent till h mM1I of Sentembr. .when they will return and reside In Hrjn Jlawr. Many hindsomo presents were re ceived from friends and relatives In many Places. The only" truest from away was Mr. A. M. Morrison, of Chicago, -a particular .inenu or tne groom. . DEAN-DUNN. Special to h Indianapolis Journal. SOUTH IJKXD, Ind.. May 9. Dr. Edwin It. Dean, of Mount Sterling, Ky., a promi nent physician of that county, was married at 3 o'clock this afternoon to Miss Emma Snyder Dunn, eldest dauchter of Mr. John H. Dunn, an oil ani leading resident of outrt Bend. The ceremony was performed by Dr. S. R Town, of First M. E. Church, relatives and near friend? being present. Dr. and Mrs.' Dean left this evening for Chicago and will then go to Mount Ster ling to live. ST011Y OF TREASURE will ehsovs dk;gi.g calses talk i. a. ohio tov.. He Inearthed u Tin Uni irt n Furm An Indinnnpollit Man Iirennix. Will Erson. traveling agent for an acci dent Insurance company, and residing on East St. Joe street, near Alabama, hss cauf-rd the' people living near Mutual, O., to wonier what he found tin bjx which he unearthed on the farm of Abraham Baumgardncr. near that place. lad Mon day. They believe that Mr. Erson brought some buried treasure to light. He called at tt.mmgardner's house and obtained per mission to dij in tho ground on a certain hill on the farm, lie hail made a request by mail, but failing to receive an answer, he applied in person, bringing with him a pick and shovel. Th? B.iumgardnors ?aw him go to work with his tools between two trees on the south side of a hill, lie worked industriously all the morning and declined the Invitation of the owner of the farm to take dinner, preferring to re main at his work. Baumgnrdner was toll by Erson that he was pcarching for a document that hi3 brother had buried in the hill years before. Erson also declined an Invitation to supper as the cIo-e of the day approached, and when the Eaunigard ners went out to the spot the next nioin in they found an Immense hole. Near one of the trees w3 an old tin box about a foot and a half long and a foot wide, the lock of which had evidently been broken open. That was the last that Baumgardncr sa of Erson. It was stated that about ten years ago Erson and his brother dug a hole on the opposite side of the hill in search of treasure. Erson could not be found last niirht to verify or deny the story or tell of the con tents of the box which he unearthed. His sister, however, said he had returned last Monday from a few days visit to Mutual. O. She said an uncle had formerly lived on the farm now owned, by liumcardner and on the adjoining farm lived her father, and it was on this farm Will Erson was raised. Both her father and uncle met financial troubles and lost their farms. About ten years ago. a cousin, a son of the uncle who owned the Bumgardner farm, dreamed of a buried treasure on the farm. In his dream he saw the hill where Erson Is reported to have dug up the box. anil the treasure was burled in this hill. This dream recurred to him six times, and the frequent recurrerce caused he and his cousin. Will Erson. to make a search for the treasure at that time. The relatives thought nothing of the bovs" search ins -for the hidden treasure, for they were then but boys and it was attributed to boyish fancy. A large hole was dug but nothing found. The sister said last iiisht it was possible Will Erson had dreamed of the treasure recently and had gone to the scene once more to make a search fcr it. If he found anything, she said, he had said nothing to her about it. In answer to ques tions, she said his business did not call him to Ohio, and his trip wa3 represented to be one of pleasure. He said nothing to her abo.it having made any search for the hidden wealth. He told her of having seen the cousin who had the numerous dreams of It, and she asked him if he had tried again to lind the money hidden In the hill. Tho question was asked without any idea that he had mado a search and was not answered. Erson simply smiled when asked about it. WILL -MAKE NO CHANGES. o Portion of the ?! on 11 in cut I to lie Taken Down. The monument commissioners, except General Packard, met at the monument yesterday afternoon for the purpose of witnessing the operation cf tho pumps and the flow of water over the east cascade. The cngmes were set to work and acted in a well-regulated way. The pump, how ever, was not in order and no water could be thrown. The test will b made this morning. The dynamos which were put in by the electric company worked with pcr- ct satisfaction. The engines have a thir ty horse power each or a total of ninety horse power. It requires seventeen feet of gas an hour for each horse powrr for eacli cnr.lne. making a total of feet of gas consumed. Tiie State buvs the gis at C cents a hundred, so that the cost to the State would be nearly S2 cents an hour if every particle of power were re quired. But. as a matter of fact, not over one-fourth of the power will be used at one time and, owing to the delicate ad justment of the engine governors, no more gas Is used than is actually needed. If the load requires one-tenth of a horse power above; the two horse power neces sary to move' the engines the meters fur nish no more than Is required. The engines will have to furnish power for the pumps, the electrlf lighting, the elevator and th.- cascades. They are so connected that If one Is not needed or in case of accident it ran be cut out. There was also a meeting 'at the State houe, which Clenerai Knefler and Major Menzies attended. They had under consid eration the war end peace groups, and said it was going to be a knotty question for them to settle. It was .decided not to chant; the monument a3 it Is or take down any portion, but to accept all of the pres ent work and complete it. An examination wai male of a model of tlen. William Henry Harrison, wh!ch was received yes terUy. Mr. MacMonnlc made tbr mold, snd the regents were highly pleased with it. They are going to ask opinions upon it from men with more knowledge of art. The model represents General Harrison In a defUiit attitude, with a, drawn sword, as if awaiting the approach of the enemy. Mr. MacMonnles requests that the model be not photographed or sketched until the re gents can have passed upon It. THE PATTOX COMPANY'S CLAIM. Director Darnell, of Sonthern Prison llonrtl, Culla on (Jovrrnor. The difficulty between the directors of the Prison South and the Patton Manufac turing Company has not yet been settled and the prospects , are that a determined .contest will be waged. Yesterday morning Mr. Darnell, the Republican member of tho board, came to this city with the claim of the Patton Manufacturing Com pany for damages against the State and also the statement of the prison directors. It is understood that his mission H to consult with the Governor and State offi cials In regard to the matter. Col. A. G. Patton, proprietor cf the Patton Manu facturing Company, yesterday morning in timated that his claim for damages would probably greatly exceed J7.0.. the amount lirst reported to be due him for breakage. He said that on a previous occasion he had trouble with the prison authorities over breakage, and that they compromised with him for JD.CCO. Also that he had a written contract with the directors of the Prison South in regard to breakage and other matters on which he bases this claim for damages. Hoard of Trudr .Nominators. The nominating committee, which will name the candidates for a regular ticket of oi'lcera of the Board of Trade, was se lected yesterday by popular vote of the members. The seven members who are to uct in this capacity are: John J. Apjel, J H. IUanton. William It. Cooper. John H. Hollldav. D. M. Parry. Charles C. ' Perry, James K. Ryan. Prl for Stm wlierrle. The regular monthly meeting of the Ma rlon Couirty Agricultural and Horticultural Society will be heid Saturday afternoon, at the residence of J. G. Kingsbury, at Irvlngton. There will be a number of prizes for choice strawberries. I'rofesor Troon, of Purdue University, will lecture ca "The Strav lcrry." DROPPED A CLOSE ONE MINNEAPOLIS TAKES THE LAST GAME AFTER A HOT FIGHT. Mots's Men Oatlmt the Miller, but Erratic Pitching and Hard Luck Get iu Their Work. MlnncnpollM . . liidinnapolla ..12 Detroit 11 Knnunx City ... O St. Punl 7 Toledo 5 Grand Itaplds.ll Milwaukee .... 8 Hott the CI aba Stand. Clubs. Flayed. Won. Lost. Per Ct. Indianapolis 24 IS 6 .7') Minneapolis 11 9 .m Granl Rapids.... 15 10 .finn Kansas city 25 12 13 .40 Detroit 23 11 l' .i;s Toledo 2$ 10 IS ,S,5 Milwaukee 2" 9 16 .r,V) St. Paul Z 8 15 .31S RIGHT TO A FIM9II. Yeafcrday'a Gnmc AVaa a tnhborn FlRht Throughout Heavy Hitting;. The Minneapolis men had the toughest sort of time pulling that game out yester day. They have made a sorry showing on the present trip, and It was a desperate case with them. With weak ritchers in the box, those who follow the game pretty closely expected Indianapolis to lose. Moiz and his men came very nearly surprising them, and gave the visitors about as hot an argument as they could have without losing alto gether. Primarily, the game was lost through poor pitching, but several causes contributed Indirectly to the result. Had the instructions in the last half of the eighth and ninth innings been reversed and thc'ln fielders played for the plate In the eighth, and stayed back in the- ninth, the chances are ten to one that Indianapolis would have turned the trick. Under these conditions Wilson's single would probably have been an out at lirst in the eighth, and two runs thus scored, while Werrick'B littlo fly back of second In the ninth, and which scored the winning run, would have been easily caught. The infielders were rlaying close to tho plate; and the miserable little pop-up dropped just out cf everybody' reach. Of course, this was simply hard luck. Nobody could 'foresee it, and the instructions were all for the best, as It seemed the proper thing, with a lead of four runs, to play for a double in the eighth. It Is cited merely as an Instance of the tough luck that will occasionally down good people. Tho In dianapolis players hit hard enough to win with any sort of smooth work in the box. Their total bases foot up thirty as against twenty for the vidiors, but Fraser gave cn;y three bases on balis, while Nicol and Witt rock gave nine. Gettlnger made the star play of the game a jumping catch of Hulen's terrilic line drive in the llt'th, which looked good for four bases, and which the holder captured on a run and jump. Xewell's work, both In the field and at the bat, was very line. He got two triples, two singles and a base on balls. Boat was right after him wdth a triple and three singles, and Motz had a home run and a triple. Fraser was pounded very hard, but was effective enough, at several critical stages, to shut off runs. Nicol had very little control and no speed at all, while Wittrock was fast enough but confined himself to a straight ball and an outcurve. Neither pitcher was especially effective, and bcXh suffered from the exe crable judgment of Umpire Battin on balls and strikes. O'Brien, In his worst mood, was never quite as bad as was Battin yes terday. Frascrdid not escape, either, but the dose given him was not nearly so severe as that meted out to the Indianapolis pitch ers. Werden and Burns each drew a line from Battin during the latter portion of the game. Singles by llogan and Newell, Motz's sacrifice and McFarland's fly to Lally. with a stolen base, earned two for Indianapolis in the first. The visitors went them one better in the last half, when a ba on balls, singles by Werden and Lally. a sacrifice and a safe hit by Werrict scored three runs. In the third singles by Hogan, Newell and McCarthy' and .Motz's slashing home-run hit to right ceftter earnel four more runs for Indianapolis. Werden' s men forged to the front in the fifth, 'when a base on ball3 and singles by Kuenae, Wer rick, Wilson, Fraser and Burn3 yielded four runs. Gettingcr's wonderful catch, referred to above, cut off several runs in thi3 inning. A double by Strauss, Kuehne's sacrifice and Koat's wild throw to first added another Minneapolis run In the sixth. Indianapolis resumed the lead in the seventh, when Newell' s triple, McCarthy's single, Motz's base on balls and Boat's throc-bag?rer netted three runs. Three more were chalked up in the- eighth on Witt rock's double. McCarthy's life, Motz's three bagger to left center and McFarland's single. Although Rout led off in the ninth with a ;afe hit and Glenalvin sacrificed, neither Wittrock nor Hogan could bring him in. the former striking out and the latter being retired at lirst. Strauss's single, a bxse on balls, Werrick's nacriiice and Wilson's single gave Minne apolis two in the eighth. Werden started the ninth with a two-bagger, Lally fol lowed vfth a single and Strauss struck out, but ICuehne hit safe to center and Wer rick's fly fell unheeded uack of second base and all was over. Two thousand peo t!c saw tho came. Score: Indianapolis. A B. R, II. Q A. E Ilogan, m G 2 U 1 ) 0 Newell, s 4 3 4 I " 0 McCarthy. 1 4 3 2 : 0 Motz, 1 4 3 2 7 0 0 McFarland, c 4 0 1 3 2 0 Gettlnger, r 5 0 1 2 0 0 Roat, 3 5 0 4 3 2 1 Glenalvin, 2 4 0 1 5 0 0 Nieol. p 2 0 0 0 2 0 Wittrock, p 3 110 10 Totals '......40 12 IS 25 12 1 One out when winning run scored. Minneapolis. A.B. R. H. O. A. E. Hulen, s 4 0 1 I 2 0 Burns, r '.. 4 112 0 0 Werden, 1 6 10 1 1 0 0 ia'.iy, m o irnru uss. 1 o Kuehne, 3 2 3 2 1 5 O Werriek, 2 5 13 4 10 Wilson, c 4 1 3 4 2 1 Frazcr, p 5 0 1 1 4 0 Totals 33 13 18 27 13. 2 Score by Innings: Indianapolis 2 0 4 0 0 0 3 3 0-12 Minneapolis 3 0 0 0 4 1 0 2 313 Earned runs Indianapolis, 10; Minne apolis, 9. Two-base hits Witt roek. Werden. Strauss. Three-base hits Newell (2), Motz, Roat. Home mnMotz. t Sacrifice hits McFarland. Motz. Glenalvin, Strauss (2). Kuehne. Werriek. Stolen bases Hogan (3), Newell, Mc Carthy, Burns. Werriek. Left on bases Indianapolis, 7; Minne apolis, 7. Struck out Hogan. Gettlnger. Wittrock, Glenalvin, Hulen. I.ally, Strauss. Hit by pitcher Hulen. Bases on balls-Off Nichol, 7; off Witt rock, 2; off Fraser, 3. Time-2:2T. Umpire Battin. President Martin's Good Example R. J. Martin, president of the Minneapolis ball team, has been giving his fellow-of-flcials some trouble here. He started in Monday night for a "time," and, having been slven a check for the Minneapolis thare of the receipts that day, would have had plenty to go on had the check not been made payable to the club's order, and not. as he requested, to his own. Martin woull not give this check up, and so the 'bank was notified not to cash It. The con vivial president was left behind by the team last night, and was still In the city at midnight. The Minneapolis players went to Toledo. St. Pnul Thin Morning nnd Afternoon. Cr'.ss will pitch In this morning's game against St. Paul, and Fisher will go in this, afternoon. , The morning game will be called at 10:30 and the afternoon game at 4 o'clock. Comiskey's men have never been see:; here jui i will draw great crowds. It will be tho biggest Decoration day attend ance In the history of the game here. If the weather is right. Another Pitcher Signed. Pitcher Elteljorjr, the former League player, and now with Terre Haute, has been signed by Indianapolis. 1 1 Snlnta In Luck. TOLEDO, May 20. St. Paul got but four hits to-day half as many as Toledo and yet won. By a combination of errors and hltij the visitors scored four runs in the third inning, one In the fifth and two in the sixth. The home team made three In the second and two In the fourth. Score: R. H. 11 Toledo 0 3 0 2 0 0 0 0 0-5 S 3 SL Paul 0 0401200 7 4 2 Batteries Dammen, Petty and Roach; Mullane, Pepper and Berger. Bobby Gnyle Wins. DETROIT, May 23. The home players were more fortunate In their batting to day and their seventeen hits yielded four teen runs. The Kansa3 City's fourteen hits netted but six runs. Score: R. H. E. Detroit 0 0 2 3 3 10 4 1-H 17 4 Kansas Clty..O 15000000 6 14 2 Batteries Gayle and Twineham; Stultz and Bergen. . . Grand Itaplda Wins. GRAND RAPIDS, May 3. The home team experienced no difficulty in defeating the visitors today. Score: R. H. II G Rapids ...1 0 1 2 1 2 4 0 0-11 15 3 Milwaukee ..0 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 4 8 11 2 Batteries Donohue and Earle; Baker and Bolaru TWELVE IXMXG GAME. Giants Tried Three Pltchera nnd Couldn't Defeat the Quaker. NEW YORK, May 23. Knauss, Rusieand Clarke took turns at pitching in a post poned game to-day, but the "Qual.crs" got the game in the twelfth inning on Davis's error, a steal and singles by Hallman and Thompson. Score: Philadelphia. A.B Hamilton, m 7 Boyle, 1 7 Hallman. 2 7 Delehanty, 1... 7 Thompson, r 7 Crosj!, 3 b Keilly, s . 5 Buckley, c 4 McGill, p G R. H. 1 1 0 t 2 4 2 3 1 3 O. A. E. 1 1 0 4 0 0 3 10 O 3 3 0 s 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 7 0 Totals' 11 IS k S5 20 New York. A.B. R. H. O. A. E. Bannon, r 6 11111 Burke, 1 6 Davis. 1 and 3 H Doyle. 2 and 3 5 Van Haltren. m....... 5 Stafford. 2 O Schriever, c 6 Wilson, 1 and c 5 Knauss, p 1 Fuller, s : 4 Clarke, p 2 Rusie, p 2 1 1 w 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 6 1 0 0 1 1 6 0 1 u 0 0 9 14 0 M 0 0 0 0 1 1 Totals 4S 10 13 2G 17 7 Score by Innings: Philidelrtfda 2 0 G 5 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 It New York 2 2103010100 010 Earned runs Philadelphia, 8; New York, 6. First base on errors Philadelphia, 4; New York, 1. Eoft on bases Philadelphia, 13; New York, y. Bases on balls Off Mc Gill, 4; off Knauss, 2: olf Rusie, 1. Struck out P.y McGill, 6; by Knauss. 1; by Clarke, 4; by Busic, 2. Three-baso hits Van Haltren, Dele hanty, Thompson. Two-base hits Ban non, Schriever, Delehanty, McGill. Sacrifice hits Bannon. Van Haltren. Stolen bases Hamilton, Hallman, Delehanty, Davis, Thompson. Doyle (4), Van Haltren. Hit by pitcher Doyle. Wild pitch Knauss. Time 2:3J. Umpire Long. Home Run In the rvlnth Won. WASHINGTON, May 20.-In the ninth inning, with two men out and men on first and becond, Beckley made a home run, winning the game. The fielding of the local team was very ragged in the infield. Score: Washington. A.B. R. 1L O. A. E. Solbach, 1 . 4 3 . 1 1 0 0 J oyer, 3 3O,0'2 1 0 Hassamcr, r.... ..... 5 '0;iL, 'o 0 0 McGuire, c .1 5 0 2 7 1 0 Cartwright, 1 4 0 3 8 0 0 Coogan, s 3 O 1 - . 4 1 4 Crocks, 2 , 4.1,.? 4 3 1 Abbey, m.... 4 11 1 u 1 Maul, p 5 1 -10 1 0 Totals 37 6 12 5 1 1 Pittsburg. A.B. R. II. O. A. E. Donovan, r 5 I 2 1 o o Stenzcl, m 3 11 5 0 0 Beckley. 1 4 2 3 4 1 0 Smith. 1 4 0 1 4 o 0 Bierbauer, 2 4 0 0 8 ' 7 0 Ciingman, 3 . 3 1 2 0 3 0 'ros., s 3 0 o 2 0 1 M fl c f c X 2 m ti X Killen, p 3 110 0 1 Sugden, c 1 0 1 O O 0 Hawlcy, p 0 10 .0 0 0 Totals 33 8 13 2S 11 3 Two out when winning run made. Score by Innings: Washington .1 2 0 0 0 2 0 1 06 Pittsburg 0 u 3 0 0 0 1 1 3-8 Earned runs Pittsburg. 2. . Twcwbase hits McGuire, i'rooks,-Stenzcl.: Buckley. Three base hit Killen. Home run Ueckley. Stolen bases Selbaeh (2), Crooks (2.) Bases on balls Off Maul, 1; off Killen, 4; off Haw ley. 1. Hit by pitched ball By Hawlcy, 1. Left on bases Washington, 6; Pittsburg. 2. Struck out By Killen, 4; by Maul, 1. Wild pitch Killen. Time 1:50. Umpire Keefe. Standing; of the Clubs. Clubs. Played. Wo:u Lost. Per Ct. Pittsburg 30 22 -8 .7:53 Cincinnati ?A 2 U .645 Chicago a l'J 12 ,fil3 Cleveland ." IS 12 Philadelphia .. ..27 1" 12 Baltimore 23 12 U .522 itoston 2rt 13 VI .5t!0 New- York 27 13 14 .41 Brooklyn 25 10 15 . .4h St. Louis SI 12 13 .387 Washington .. ..2S U 13 Louisville 25 5 20 .200 Fort Wnyne, S; Terre Hnute, a. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. FORT WAYNE, Ind., May 20.-Thc Terre Hautes were not in the game to-day and failed to score until tho ninth, when two bases on balls and a home run by Whaling netted three runs. Scare: R. H. E. Fort Wayne... 2 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 1-3 15 0 Torre Haute... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 4 Batteries Gregory, Collars and Boland; Woodsidc and Welch. Cornell Won on One lilt. O BERLIN, O., May 29. The University of Cornell baseball team played here thl3 afternoon against the Oberlin College team before a large crowd. Whil.? the Oherlin loys hit the ball more safely than their opponents they were unable to bunch their hits and the sharp work of the visitors prevented a run. Score: R H E Oherlin 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (" 5 o Cornell 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0-1 1 0 Southern League. At Atlanta, Ga. R. H. E. Atlanta 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 04 11 2 Little Rock....O 0b00OOOM 12 Batteries Horner and Wilson; Brlggs and Fifleld. At Chattanooga R. H. E. Chattanooga ..0 0 2 0 4 0 0 0 1-7 14 0 Montgomery . .1 0001010 03 12 4 Catteries Kennan and Fischer; Nell and Kehoe. At Nashville R. H. E. Nashville 1 01201100-G 1) 2 New Orleans.. 0 5 0 0 0 0 2 0 7 7 2 Batteries Daniels and Trost; Smith, Braun and Gonding. lortIiK A'otes. A local "fan" offers to paint MSt. Paul" on the score board, sign in place of "Sioux City," if tho tall managers will permit him. Kansas City touched Bcbby Gayle for fourteen hits yesterday, but only secured six runs, whereas Detroit, with seventeen hits, is credited with fourteen runs. It is to bo hoped the Saints won't have such luck here to-day as they bad at To ledo yesterday, where they got but four hits and yet won by a score of 1 to 5. I. (. Stout, who has -the bicycle stand privilege at the park,khas had competition the last few days. score or more of boys living in the neighborhood of the pirk have established stands in their yards ani on vacant lots. The boys charge but live cents for watching a bicycle, but the lads are so numerous that a wheelman finds it somewhat difficult to tell after a game which boy has his machine. DIVORCED FROM THE TRUST. EttRle Mills and Other Whisky Dis tilleries Cut Loose. CHICAGO, May 29. Receiver McNulta has turned loose a dozen or more dis tilleries belonging to the old trust. In the organization of the trust plants were leased right and left in crder to absorb all competition. A month ago the receiver reported to the court that many of the leases represented property dismantled, torn down and otherwise valueless,' and he asked that he bei allowed to cease paying rent on them. The plants discarded by the receiver are: Thc P. II. Rice. Standaid, Mayflower, St. Joseph, Dorsal & Wolftongue. Fayette Valley, Hogan Valley, Indepen dence, Eagle Mills. 1. S. Miller, Great East ern. Center, Mtiners, Hamilton, White Mills and Martin.. Ex-Sheriff J. B. Beckham, of Motley county. Texas, shot and killed C. W. Cook, present sheriff of that county, as he stepped off the train on his arrival at Seymour, Tex. Ther aa an old feud. THE ENGLISH DERBY GREAT EVEST AT EPSOM DOWXS WOX BY BOSEIlEnVS SIR VISTO. The Itnce Wltneaard by Many Amer icans, Some of Whom Were Fortu nate In Picking; the Winner. EPSOM DOWNS, England, May 20. Sir VIsto won the great English Derby to-day. The winner is owned by Lord Rosebery, and was ridden by S. Loates. T. Cannon's Curzon, ridden by Challoner, was second, and J. Blundell Maple's Klrkconnel, ridden by Bradford, third. Americans held a foremost place In the crowds which turned out to witness the race. It is estimated that there were 1.000 men and women from America on the grounds when the first race of the day was called. The most prominent of the trans atlantic visitors chose the old way of reaching Epsom, traveling on coaches, which started from Trafalgar square, and from the front of Savoy Hotel. One of the first of these coaches to leave the Savoy carried Joseph H. Manley, of Augusta, Me., and Mr. Whitelaw Reid. A second coach carried Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. O'Nell, of Pittsburg, Ta.; E. T. Barney, of Cincinnati, O.; W. G. Mackey, of Chicago, and Mrs. Reeves and daughter, of Baltimore. A third coach had among its passengers Mr. 'C. L. Crane, of St. Louis, Mo.; Dr.- C. H. Strong, of Ohio; W. S. Ferguson, of Pitts burg, Pa., and Congressman McCall, of Massachusetts. In addition to these there were a large number of coaching parties composed of prominent New Yorkers. Among them were Mr. and Mrs. Hugh J. Grant, ex-Judge Lester Holmes. Mr. Peter Morris, Mr. Henry Gilsey, Mr. Center Hitchcock, Mr. Charles Frohman, Mr. Wm. Bininger and Mr. John E. Giles. The great changes which have marked each succeeding Derby for. several years past were more marked than over to-day. The glory of the road to Epsom, when everybody used to make their way here on coaches, and In all sorts of stylish car riages. Is almost a thing of the past. Of course, the road to-day all the way from London was alive with vehicles of all de scriptions, but now all the English "swells" avoid the long, dusty, noisy jour ney, which necessitates a start from lon don before 9 a. m., and. instead, they breakfast quietly at their usual hour, take their usual airing in Hyde Park, and at 12 o'clock they proceed quietly to Victoria or Waterloo railroad station and are whisked down to the race course In half an hour. There were a large number of public coaches, hansoms and carriages of all sorts crowded along the rails opposite the grand stand before the race to-day, but the celebrities whom every one goes to see were nearly all on the other side, seated in their boxes in the stand or strolling in the pi.ddock. But there were Ihe usual crowds of minstrels, gypsies, boxers, men on stilts and the other familiar features of Epsom Downs cn Derby day, but there was a sort of forced gayety about the affair. Nasrulla Khan, the second son of the Ameer of Afghanistan, who accompanied the Prince of Wales and his suite to the races, was the center of much curiosity. The Duke of Cambridge, the Duke and Duchess of Saxe-Ccburg-Gotha, the Duke ani Duchess of Connaught, the Duke and Duchess of York, the Duke and Duchess of Teck and other members of the royal family were present. The royal party came on a special train at about noon. The scene was then a most brilliant one, and among those who were present in the in closure when the reace started, in addi tion to those already mentioned, were Lord Rosebery. the Premier, the Earl of Cork and Orrerv, the Duke of Beaufort, the Duke of St. Albans, the Duke of Devon Shire, the Earl of Cadogan, the Earl of Coventry, the Marquis of Zetland and the Earl of Durham.' The eummer toilets of the ladles formed a magnificent blaze of color, and in every way the scene was one which delighted all present. There were fifteen starters for the Derby. The hotting at the start was y to 1 against Sir Visto; 33 to 1 against Curzon. and 1C0 to 8 against Klrkconnel. The horses started at 3:21 p. m. Mr. Brassey's Chibralws led until the horses were descending thf hill, when General .Randolph's The Brook took a slight lead. On entering the straight Mr. A. D. Cochrane's Beckampton took up the running, followed by Mr. T. Cannon's Curzon, but Inside the distance Lord Rose bery's Sir Vito came nlong with a rattle and won the Derby of 1855 by three-fourths of a length in 2 minutes 43 2-5 seconds. Half a length separated second and third horses. Lord Rosebery also won the Derby of 1534 with his bay colt Ladas in 2 minutes 45 4-5 seconds. Ladas was ridden by J. Watts. Sir Visto, th.e Derby winner, was trained bv Matt Dawson. He ran well In the 2.CC'0 guineas, but was two Iensth3 behind Laveno at the finish. Both Bar caldine, the sire, and Vista, the dam of Sir Visto. were good long-uistance horses. Curzon, the second horse, was trained at Danebury and was looaed on by Tom Cannon as very likely to win the Derby. Klrkconnel. the third horse, was originally the property of Mr. William Cooper, but was purchased recently by Sir John Biun dcll Maple for 5,CC guinea. He won the L2.C0D guineas and defeated Mr. H. Calmont's Raconteur and Lord Rosebcry's Sir .Visto. This caused the race of to-day to be one of the most open Derbys in years, all cal culadons having been upset by the per formances of Klrkconnel, Sir Visto and Raconteur, and wnen iirkcor.nel ran un placed in the Newmarket stakes and that event was easily captured by another horse of . r J. Blundell Maple.?, The Owl, the prophets wcre'more at sea than ever. Eord Rosebery last year won five race which netted him about 17,000. The victory or Sir Visto was the occasion for a demonstration equal to that which greeted the victory of Iord Rosebery's I-Adas last year. A large crowd of people gathered around the Premier after the race, cheering him frantically. The Prince of Wales was similarly cheered when his two-year-old bay coit. Courtier, by Hamp ton, out of Marguerite, won the Caterham plate earlier in the day. The Caterham plate Is of 200 sovereigns for two-year-oil colts to carry 126 pounds, and fillies to carry 123 pounds, a winner of lirt sovereigns to carry three pounds extra, which penalty was imposed on Courtier. Originally Mr. Richard Croker's Bcllemeade, Montauk, Herbert II and Natty Bumpo (dead) were entered for the event. All the American hordes were scratched. Tho Americans were unusually fortunate in to-d-jv's betting. Richard Croker won on the first race by backing Courtier, the Prince of Wales's entry. Mr. Croker backed Courtier simply because he had heard that the Prince of Wales backed one of the Croker hordes at Newmarket. Mr. Croker. however, lost his winning on Courtier by backing The Owl for the Derby. Mr. Joseph H. Manley presented a letter of Introduction from the late Secretary of State, Mr. Walter Q. Gresham. to Lord Roteberv, on Monday last. The Premier re ceived him most cordially, and, chiefly ow ing to this. Mr. Manley selected Sir Visto to win the Derby, and won enough to pay a large portion of the expenses of his Eu roDean tour. Probably the most fortunate or tne Aiut,ncan x .ut. w-Miai j. uif i "iir-rori for a place. He selected Curzon owing to the marriage of the Rt. Hon. George N. Curzon to Miss Mary Letter, of Washington ani Chicago. Mr. W. S. Fer guson. )f Pittsburg:. ex-Mayor Grant, of. New York, Mr. Petfr Morris and Mr. Fox bill Kcene were also big winners oa the Derby. 4,HM People nt Hoby. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. HAMMOND. Ind.. May 23. The racing at Roby to-day was exceptionally good. No fast time wa3 made, but the races were hotly contested and close finishes were the order of the day. Jockey Isaac Lewis car ried off the honors of his riding In the fourth race, when he rode Chiswell from fourth place when an eighth of a mile from the wire to first at the finish, winning by a short head. Four thousand people were in attendance. Summaries: Flr?t Race Eleven-lxteenths of a mile. Dark Davs fir.t. Wild Arab second, Ida Sauers tn'irl. Time.. 1:11. Second Half mile. Security first, r ischer scconl. Cassie Niel third. Time, u'z. Th'rd Eleven-sixteenths of a ml!e. Belle cf Springfield first, Lizzie N. second, Tip pecanoe tnird. Time, 1:10. Fourth Eleven-sixteenths of a mile. Chis well first. Yucatan second, Helen Wren third. Time, 1:17?. Fifth Three-fourths of a mile. Governor Hazood first, Elreno second, Abana Boy third. Time. 1:18. All Favorite Defeated. ST. LOUIS. May 23. Six events were witnessed, by 3.5o) peopje at Fair Associa tion Park to-day. The talent was routed, not one of the six favorites coming in first. In the fourth race all bets were de clared off. Cash Sloan, who had the mount on St Augustlpe, who was heavily played, was put on the rack by tho Judges, who charge hlnywlth pulling h!s mount. Ac tion on his case was deferred until to-morrow, when all the testimony will be heard. S 112,2.1 rnUliUliaii XT VI icuiarrva. a ' 4 had the same belief in Ixml Rosebcry's luck that I had in President Cleveland's luck; hence I backed Sir Visto." Congress tnnn MeCall. cf Massachusetts, backed The suspicions of the public were aroused by the fact that the knowing onos among the bookies were laying 2 to 1 straight and even money for a place oa St. Augustine. Summaries: First Race Three-quarters of a mile. Mollie B.. 8 to 1. won; Geraldlne. S to 1. second; Lottie Mills, 9 to 5, inird. Time, 1:143. Second Three-quarters of a mile. Maquon, 10 to 1. won; Kin? Elm. 5 to 1. second; Belle of tho West. 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:17. Third One mile. Cicely. 3 to T. won; Aee. 2V. to 1, second; Kirov, 3 to 5, third. Time, 1:4$. Fourth Five-eighth! of a mile. Chatham, 6 to 1. won; Powers. 10 to 1. second; Salva dor, 10 to 1. third. Time, 12. Fifth Five and a half furlongs. Laura P.. 21- to 1. won; Ida, 4 t-- 1. second; Merry Thought, 4 to 5, third. Time, iro. Sixth Five-eighths of a mile. Llsclg. 10 to 1. won; J. A. Grey. 2 to 1. second; Ben Lomond. 5 to 1, third. Time, .1:02. o Favorite Won nt I.ntonla. CINCINNATI, May 20. The attendance at Latonia to-day was five thousand. The track was fast and the weather very hot. Not a favorite won in any of the six races on the card. Summaries: First Race Seven farlongs. Pea body. 12 'to 1, won; Bcatifice, 1 to 1, Second; Vida, 5 to 5. third. Time, 1.20. Second-One mile. Von lecture. 4 to 1. won; Strathrol. 3 to l. second; Peytonia, 10 to 1, third. Time. 1:42. . A Third Five furlongs. Elusive. 4 to 1, won; Clissie B., 5 to 1. second; La Galon drlana. 8 to 1, third. Time. 1;C2. Fourth Six furlongs. The Reaper. 9 to 1. won; Lady Diamond, 6 to 5, second; Lindolette. 25 to 1, third. Time. 1:1 . Fifth Four and a half furlongs. ratify. 7 to 2. won; Oracle. 20 to 1, second; John Havlin, 6 to 1, third. Time, :5. Sixth-nSeven furlongs. Captain Drane, 5 to 1. won; Addie Buchanan, 7 to 1. second; Yellow Rose, 4 to 1, third. Time, 120. Result nt San Frunclnco." SAN FRANCISCO, May 20. Favorites won tho first three races to-day, the other two. going to well-played second choice?. Sir Richard was the good thing of the day and he simply cantered in a dozen lengths ahead of the field. Realization, the favor ite, finished second. First Race Five furlongs. Her Majesty, 6 to 5. won: Instigator. 12 to 1, second; Terhaps, 12 to 1, third. Time, 1:01. Second One mile. Alexis, even, won; St. Elmo. 6 to 1. second; Minnie Reach, 7 to 1, third. Time, 1:44'2. Third Mile. Chariton, even, won; Mr. Jingle, 5 to 1, second; Don Caesar, t to 1, third. Time. 1:128. ' Fourth Five and one-half furlongs, fclr Richard, 3 to 1, won: Realization. 7 to 5, second; Blue Bell, 12 to 1, third." Time, 1:0SU. Fitth Six and one-half furlongs. McLight, ,r to 1, won: Pico, 15 to 1, second; Thelma, 8 to 5, third. Time, 1:21. Brooklyn Derby Entrle. NEW YORK, May 20. The Brooklyn Derby will be run at Graveseni to-morrotf. The Derby is for three-year-olds, at a milo and a quarter, and is worth about $5,000 to the winner. The field card for this event is but small, numbering but five, with Counter Tenor at top weight.' The private sweepstakes for fillies, two-year-olds, at five furiongs, in which four will start, should also prove an attractive contes:. The small number of starters has reduced the value materially, but it i3 still worth $3,100. Seven races are on the .programme as an additional feature for Decoration day. The entries for the Derby follow: Fourth Race Brooklyn Derby; one mile and a quarter. Counter Tenor, 127; Kecnan, True Penny, Kennel, Sir Galahad, 122. "SO POOLS SOLI). Trottins nnd Pacing Under the New Pennsylvania Lnvr. PHILADELPHIA, May 29. The second day's racing of tho intercity meet, at Bel kmont Park, was well attended to-day, al though there were no pools. Tho second event was exciting. Out of seven heats five horses figured as winners of heats. The race was unfinished. Summaries: 2:21 class: trotting; to harness; purse, $500. Frank Barnes's g. g Charley II. (Barnes) 1 1 1 Queen Alah 4 4 2 Remola ' - 4 Lady B 2 8 7 King Henry ..2 2 0 Uncle Jcsh S 7 3 Anteeone 5 5 5 Grace W 7 6 f. Rolla Ryan 0 'J S Time 2:2i. 2:1S"4, 2:181. 2:25 class: pacing; to harness; pure, $500 (unfinished.) Katie Greenland- er 4 12 2 12 2 Calypyso 5 S I 1 2 n 6 Comet 8 3 2 4 S 1 4 Arion 1 4 4 7 7 5 Masco:, jr b 7 J) S : 8 1 Lizzie 0 0 6 5 H 0 3 Simon 2 2 10 3 4 3 dr. Allen J i 5 .5 7 5 4 dr. Clanalpine 6 6-7 9 3 5 dr. PIckanninny .... 7 10 S dis. Angcnta Dis. Billv West Dis. Time 2:20tf. 2:17;i, 2:17U, 2:1DU, 2:20U, 2:2114. 2:2U'.. Second Day Rnce nt Union City. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. UNION CITY, Ind., May 20. The second day of tho Union City Driving Club's spring meeting opened with fair weather and a fast track. . Races were close and finishes fast. Attendance, three thousand. Sum maries: First Race 2:10 pace. J. E. C. won; Pan sy M. second. Stranger third. Time. l:4'?i. Second Three-minute road horses; Don Don won; Beacher Boy second, Lumber third, Newton W. fourth. Time. 2:10. Strong Boy, 2:12, Iaccd an exhibition half mile, accompanied by runner ridden by Miss Shacffer. Time, 1:05. Events for to-morrow will be the 2:18 pace, 2:35 trot, and an exhibition mile by Strong Boy. ' CORNELL'S IIOAT CREW. American Who Will Compete In the Henley. Rcsratla Leave New York. NEW WORK, May 20. Cornell Univer sity's, boat crew, which will compete in the Henley regatta, sailed for England to day on board the American line steamer Taris. A great crowd went aboard the steamer and bid the' oarsmen good-bye. Trainer Courtney feels confident that the crew will make a r,tod showing In the re gatta in July. Immediately on. reaching England the boys will go Into quarters to prepare for the contest. They take with them two papler-macho rowing' shells, weighing 23 pounds each, sixty feet long and twenty-four inches beam, built by Waters, of Troy. The make-up of the crew is as follows: Bow, F. B. Matthews. Buf falo; E. O. Spillman, Tonawanda, N. Y.; E. C. I lager. Builalo; F. V. Freeburn, Ithaca; T. Fennell, jr., Elmira; Tow Hall, Washington, Ontario; C. A. . Ivouis, Brook lyn: stroke. R. B. Hamilton. Ithaca; cox swain, V. D. Colson, Buffalo. Accompany ing these aro four other members of the college who may be called on In cse of a substitute being needed. li. I. Jar.pe, captain, Milwaukee: M. W. Roe, W. Bent ley and George P. Dyer. Dlrnhergrer Lower Another Record. LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 20. M. F. Dirn berger won fresh laurels to-day at Foun tain Ferry track. He lowered the rrdle record for the flying start paced, the time being 1:15 flat. The former record (1:43 was held by Tyler, and was made at Waltham. Oct. 27, 1S94. The quad team that paced Dimberger was composed of O'Connor, Terrlll, Coburn and Hamilton. The exhiblon was a pretty one from- start to finish. Dimberger hung on to the quad until they reached the stretch where Ciey gradually pulled away from him, finishing first by about fifty feet. Dirnberger finished good and strong and the feat was accomp lished with apparent ease. " The Cne of I'ronnrhrr. E. R. Cronacher, of Ronton, O., a brother of tho missing cattle dealer, and detective Lew Morgan deny the story that the lost man has been found. They said that tho secretary of the National Detective Agency had denied to them tnat he ha J s: en Cron acher. The secretary an 1 another man have gone to Chicago, presumablv to fol low an alleged trad. Mr. E. B. Cronacher was anxious that ihe report should bo corrected. In order that the public might be still alive with intereot and helpfulness In -the 'cape. - 1 Lndle nnd Bicycle. ; What do physicians say? They won't allow ladies-to work at the sewing machine but bicycles?. Oh, that's different. However, they can't help admitting that it is health ful for both sexes to drink the over-poplar "Home Brew" or "Columbia" 'leer. Bottled by the Homo Brewing Company. Tele phone lOTO. A pure article of champagne is a. healthy beverage. Get Cook's Extra Dry Imperial, forty years record. SLEEPY, DULlLj languid and jaorota. (3 the way you feel wbea : i ! - twui iivcr xaiis io it! work oronerlr: ia consequence you tuf- icr uozi inuijestioa, biliousness, and drw pepsia. You have a "don't care" rnirit and a "played out " feeling, and evtrythicjf iircs you. To set the liver la action, purify and enrich the blood, and to strengthen and ritallzA the whole system, take Dr. Ticrce a Golden Medical covcry. Having a peculiar iu,nc tucii upoa ujc Hull: j rncmbran; cf the storaich and bowels, it makes a lasting cure of all stomach, lirer and bowel dividers. By increasicj tfca blood supply, as well as enriching it, all Ota organs of the bedy arc strengthened, and t!:3 nerves arc fed on pure, rich blood. " Neuralgia is the ' cry of the starved nervca for food"; nervous debility and exhaustion, sleeplessness and nervous prostration are in mo st instances the direct result of a starved condition of the blood- The true.Tray td cure these ailments permanently is to tabs the "Golden Medical Discovery,1 which was discovered and prescribed by an emi nent physician. Dr. K. V. Pierce, at prelect chic f consulting physician and rpeciallstto the Invalids Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y. If you want a medical opin ion on your case, write him. It will cost yott nothing. A Book of 136 pages on Diseases of tba Digestive Organs," will be mailed to aar address on receipt of postage, fix cents. It contains names, addresses and reproduced photographs of a, vast number of peopla who have been cured of dyspepsia, liver complaint," chronic diarrhea, and kindred ailments by the use of "Golden Medical Discovery" " LIVER CO.UPLALNT." Climax, Kalamazoo Co., TTkfr, Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.: Dear SirA. few of my symptoms were ktStt burn and fullness after eatin j; sometimes paia in my bowels and bad taste in ray mouth; some times I was feverish, with hot flushes orerakia. After taking yoftr " Goldea Medical DiscoverY I was relieved of nil these symptoms and X wxl perfectly well. Yours truly. REMOVAL formerly of Pennsylvania St, to 24 Monument PlacOf Circle Street, southwest eida Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing of all kinds. , NOTICE . REDUCED F 6c for LUMP por Bushel 80 for Crushed per Buohcl TICKETS TO BE HAD A.T 5S South Pennsylvania Street INDIANAPOLIS GAS C0IIPA11T, 3' THE DOCTOR'S COLUMN. L. R., Omaha I am troubled with alclx' headache and have pains In my left side. I have lren run down in health for soma time. Will you tell me of pome treatment? idhi wvaruie inm uiq uvanrsj in mm drop doges on the tongue three times dally, gradually Increasing to five-drop dosea. J. M. T X. Y. What Is the best remady for nervous dyspepsia? Take a teappoonful of Natrollthlo Ealt, dissolved in a half tumbler of water. Im mediately after meals. C. c. X., N. Y.I am very nenrout ts3 irritable and do not sleep well at nlgfct, l'lcaso prescribe a good medicine. IN rebrine (extract of Brain), In flre-drcp doses, on the tongue. r. C. K. Testlne; five drops, three tinea a day, before meals. Cold baths and plenty of exercise. A. F. Natrollthlc Salt teaspoonful In half tumbler of water, immediately after meals, will euro you. TVcf VMarva trVi TmlmTirii fa ing that will do what you state. Ha II. What Is the best treatment tC7 nervous prostration? Ccrebrine, in three-drop dosea, on tna tongue three times dally. N. T. N., St. Louis. I am a maeea asl have contracted rheumatism: my health la not pood. I suffer from muscular weakness. Take Febricide pills ona In the inorelsj. and evening. P. R., Hrooklvn I have been trouil:3 with great bodily weaknesa and nervosa insomnia for pome time. Take Orebrlne, In flve-drof dosef, cea rising and upon goinj? to bed. Attend clerk ly to hygienic conditions In tha leptns room. Jas. X.. Washington I am troubled very much with nausea and depression of aplr Us, and I have, also, chronic constipation, l'leaso .suggest a remedy. Xathrolitlc Salt a tea spoonful In a tac& ' ler of water, morning and evening. W. T. PARKER. M. D. P. S. All letters of inquiry on medieai subjects directed to the Columbia Chem ical Company, Washington, D. C, will t answered free, cither In these columna CT ' by mail direct. The Animal Extracts Th tnnct m-nnrfrfnl thprtnetii Ie discovery since the days of Jecsr. CEREBRINE, - - From tho Drcla For 1)1 :s of the Brain and ferrous System. ' MEDU: MNE, From the Spinal Cord Y..r l'nl!fnr. lxtrnmhtar Ataila.et - r ' : p.j.'if.M. CARDINE, - - - From the Heart For Diseases of tlis Heart ' ' ' ' ' TEST I N E, - For Premature Decay OVARINE, - For Diseases of Wosta THYR0IDINE, For Eczema and Impuri ties of the Blood. Dose, 5 Drops. ALL IJIIUGGIST. Price, Two Drscbss, CL Send for Boak. fi:iihicidi: imlxs For Malarial Affection and all Inflam matory Diseases of which Fever la an ae romtianiment. Of Inestimable value In Neuralgia; for Kick Headache a specMc. Price, per box of 20 pills, SO cents; 13 ATKOLlTJIIC SALTS For Habitual Constipation. Torpor of tha Bowels or Inaction of the Liver, Head ache. Castrlo Dyspepsia, Intestinal Dys-yw-rsa went of Appetite, Ianjrour and Debility. As a mild, effective purgative n has no equal. Price, 60 cents per bottle. COLl 3IDIA C11BMICAL COS? A3 IT, IVashlaston, D. G 'VG V. ft 1 A I COKE