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H. JAY HANCHETTE.
His Whereabouts Thus Far Unknown. Not Heard From Since Leaving Chicago. No Cine to Him Since He Entered a Carriage. An Inexplicable Disappearance—Nearly • Week Overdue—The Chicago Police Fail to Find Any Clue. H. Jay Hanchette, the secretary of the chamber of commerce, has disap peared. For ten days past bis friends in Los Angeles and the east have en deavored, by liberal use of the telegraph and every agency available, to ascertain his whereabouts. Friends of tbe well known and universally liked gentleman who have been importunate to know when he was expected to arrive in Los Angeles have been put off with evasive answers and a statement that he was expected in a day or two. The mem bers of the press were, of course, aware that something unusual had delayed the arrival of Mr. Hanchette, but not until yesterday was it decided to make public the fact that his whereabouts were unknown, and then it was only done in the hope that thereby some trace of the missing man might be ob tained. Yesterday word was received from the police department and other agencies at Chicago which have been at work on the case, that no trace of Mr. Hanchette had yet qeen discovered, and last night the Associated Press sent the facts, so far as known, to the newspapers all over the country, in the hope that the press might succeed where the police had failed. WHEN LAST SEEN. As far as now known, Mr. Hanchette was last seen at 7:50 o'clock on the night of the 7th, at the Santa Fe railroad depot in Chicago. Frank Wiggins, the superintendent of the chamber of com merce exhibit, at 2 o'clock on the after noon of the same day, saw him enter a coup 6, which was to take him to the depot. In conversation with Mr. Wig gins, Mr. Hanchette expressed a wish to change his tickets so as to return to Los Angeles over the northern route. He then said he should change his ticket if he found it possible. While in Chicago Mr. Hanchette stopped with a cousin, Mr. Elbert C. Smith, a Chicago broker. This gentle man saw him at 8:40 on the night of the 7th. The train on which Mj. Hanchette and Mr. Wells were to have started for Los Angeles left at 7:60. Mr. Smith was to have seen Mr. Hanchette off at that time, but as Hanchette failed to appear he assumed that the plan for changing the tickets had suc ceeded. Some inquiries were made, how ever, and the boy at the parcel room stated that, a man answering the description of Mr. Hanchette had' taken the 9 o'clock train, which leaves over the* Wabash route for St. Louis. At this Mr. Smith became alarmed, and at once set investi gations on foot, which up to yesterday ad proved fruitless. A LETTER FROM HIM. The last word received from Mr. Hnn chette in this city is one addressed to his wife, dated on the 6th, in which he ex presses his regret at being unable to start on that day, and says that he will start on the 7th and will let no claims of business, pleasure or politeness delay him beyond that date. In a telegram of the same date he expressed the same in tention. MRS. HANCHETTE'S STATEMENT. Mrs. Hanchette was seen by a Herau* reporter last evening. She is bravely trying' to bear up under the suspense and, uncertainty, and to attend to her work faithfully. She stated that she first began to worry about Mr. Hanchette last Wednesday, she having expected him to arrive on Monday. She further said that the only theory she had formed regarding his disappearance was that he might have been taken sick at some point en route, and be unable to communicate with his friends. Asked about the possible trip to St. Louis, she said that in one of her husband's letters he had spoken of a man from St. Louis who had been talkinir with him relative to setting up an ice-making machine at Lob Angeles, and that it was barely pos sible that he had gone that way in order to see this man. Mr. and Mrs. Hanchette have been seldom separated for any length of time since their marriage, and if the separa tion was for more than three days, he never let a day pass without dispatch ing a letter or a telegram to his wife. During the orange carnival he wrote a letter every day to Mrs. Hanchette, and telegraphed ten or twelve times, so that she was naturally alarmed when the letters ceased to arrive, and Mr. Hanch ette also failed to put in an appearance. OTHER STATEMENTS. Mr. Wiggins when seen said that the last two days before his disappearance Mr. Hanchette enjoyed better health than at any previous time during the ex hibition ; that he was in excellent spirits, and seemed to be happy over his expected departure for home. Mr. Herve Friend, who was the pho tographer of the carnival and who ar rived in Los Angeles yesterday morning, had a conversation With Mr. Hanchette the day after the close of the carnival, and remembers that he said that he might'possibly visit his brother, 0. D. Hanchette, who lives in Michigan, but Mr. Hanchette saw his brother several times during the exhibition, and had certainly given up the idea of going to visit him. Furthermore, a telegram was received from C. D. Hanchette since the 7th asking if Mr. Hanchette had gone south, and Mr. 0. D. Hanchette is now Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S, Gov't Report, Aug. 17,1889. ABSOLUTELY PURE in Chicago assisting in the efforts being made to discover Hanchette's hwere abouts. THEORIES ABOUT THE MYSTERY. It is unlikely that any accident re sulting in his death or Bevere injury could have happened to Mr. Hanchette after he was once started for home, as in that case there were papers on his person that would have readily identi fied him. Further, his baggage, if checked through, must have arrived ere this, and that is plainly marked with his name, while his clothing is similarly marked. Mr. Hanchette was poorly provided with money for any trip, as it is known that he could not have had more than $76 with him. His salary for some time back remains undrawn to his ac count, and he had no means of raising any considerable sum that would not readily have been discovered in the search for the missing man. - It has been stated that the accounts of the carnival could not be straightened up until the arrival of Mr. Hanchette. The accounts were not in the hands of Mr. Hanchette, but under the care of Mr. Wells, and have all been squared up and closed. Mr. Hanchette, as man ager, had nothing to do with the hand ling of any money, and the idea that financial matters had anything to do with the disappearance is absurd, con sidering all the circumstances of the case. No theory other than the one advanced by Mrs. Hanchette as to his disappear ance has been suggested by those ac quainted with the facts. HANCHETTE'S DISAPPEAR.* NCE. What the Associated Press Says About the Missing; Man. Chicago, May 17. —H. J. Hanchette, secretary of the Los Angeles chamber of commerce, and manager of the Califor nia orange carnival, recently exhibited here, is said to be missing since the 7th instant. The matter has been reported to the police, who have been notified to look for him. C. D. Hanchette, the missing man's brother, who lives here, is of the opinion that he has fallea a victim to foul play. The last seen of Hanchette was when he was. in a Clark street ticket broker's office, about 7 o'clock, on the night of the 7th instant. At 8 o'clock he intended to leave for Los Angeesover the Santa Fe, with the carnival party. Earlier in the day he had carried his luggage to the Dearborn station, and left it with the check boy. • It has been as certained that a man answering Han chette's description claimed the parcels at the station about 9:30 o'clock the same evening and walked toward the gate as though to take the train. His friends in Chicago, E. G. Smith, his aunt, Mrs. Murphy, and . his grand father, Mr. Griffith, concluded that he had taken a later train for home, and a week passed before any inquiry was made in this city. On Saturday a telegram was received from C. D. Wil lard, Hanchette's assistant at Los An geles, stating that no news had been learned from him in nine days, and that his wife is terrified. The missing man is 35 years old and a prominent citizen of Los Angeles. He was a member of the board of education and director of the public library. He was once city editor of tbe Los Angeles Herald, and has been connected with various San Francisco dailies. When last seen he had about $200 with him. His friends say he had no bad, habits. A full de scription of the missing man has been furnished the police, who will try to ascertain his whereabouts. San Diego, May .17.— R. H. Young, one of San Diego's delegates to the orange carnival, at Chicago, says that when he left on the 6th inst., H. J. Hanchette was preparing to return to the coast with a party of friends over either the Northern Pacific or Canadian Pacific railroads. If he took the latter route, it is probable that Mr. Hanchette may still be on the way to Los Angeles, as twelve days are required to make the trip on that line. IN SOCIETY. • The very much anticipated production of Golden Hair and the Three Bears, for the benefit of the Y. M. C. A. gym nasium, takes place this evening at the Grand opera house. Elaborate prepara tions have been made for the affair, the children having rehearsed faithfully, for several weeks. At 11 o'clock the doors of the dining hall were thrown open, revealing to the dancers the table laden with delicacies, set off by wreaths of roses and amilax. Toaßts were responded to by Messrs. Henry E. Carter, Frank Hartzel, Dr. Morrison and others. At a late hour the guests departed, unanimous in pro nouncing the party one of the most en joyable, events of the season. Those present were: W. R. Curtis, Mrs. W. R. Curtis, Mr. and Mrs.Davis Frank Hartzel, Mrs. F. Hartzel, Dr. Morrison, Mrs. D. Morrison, Mr. Witherspoon, Mrs. Witherspoon, Mr. Hathaway, Mrs. Hathaway, Mr McAleer, Mrs. McAleer, Paul Jones, Mrs. Paul Jones, Mr. Baker, Mrs. Baker, Mrs. Stone, Mayne Curtis, Fannie Tilden, Nellie Farrell, Ida Collins, ' Jennie Collins, Kittle Collins, Miss Caruthers, Kate Brandt, Miss Bedell, Erminie Prouty, Fannie Lawton, Anna Shields, Mr. Hagan, H. E. Carter, Geo. Dußois, G. A. Brown, H. Worthton, Cal. F. Hunter, J. Hall, M. F. Betkouski, D. E. Welcome, H. Schoneman, Shephard, H. R. Dunlap, W. P. Chambers, J. Fleming, S. Galbraith, A. HeKng, Lee Brown. * # A phantom party was given by Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Curtis at their residence on South Broadway, on Thursday evening last, assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Davis. Tbe halls and reception rooms were THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 18, 1891. decorated with a profnsiqn of flowers and foliage tastefully arranged. * » Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Caswell shortly leave for a three months' trip to Boston. • » Percy Griffith, Fred Griffith and Henry Chevallier returned yesterday from a trout Ashing expedition. IT WAS DESTROYED BY FIRE LAST EVENING. A Heavy Loss and Only a Small Insurance. Part of the Contents Saved, But Many Valuable Artioles Lost. Baron Rogniat's handsome villa in East Los Angeles was destroyed by fire last'evening. The family, consisting of the baron and baroness, and the servants, were all at home, and no fire had been used in the house during the afternoon. How the fire originated is a mystery, but it is supposed to have been the re sult of a crack in an earthen chimney in the kitchen. It is thought that Bparks might have dropped through this crack and fallen between the timbers of a par tition, where they might lie smoulder ing for hours, or even days, before finally bursting forth in flame. It was shortly after 6 o'clock last evening that the first smoke was noticed as coming from the walls of the ki'chen near the floor. An alarm was given, and the fire depart ment was soon on hand. Engine No. 1 was first at the scene, but had to wait till the Park hose arrived before water could be put on the build ing. The fire was soon subdued, but owing to the great pressure necessary to force water up to the height of the villa,, as it stood on the hill, the hose burst, several firemen being drenched and thrown vio lently from the roof of the building. This stopped operations for a time, and before engine No. 4 arrived and work could be renewed, the fire was again under headway, and but a small portion of the building could be saved. Most of the furniture was taken out, only that in the upper floor remaining. The large collection of books in the library was saved almost entire, as were the piano, mirrors and silverware. A magnificent Dresden china chandelier with sixty branches, which hung in the main parlor, was de stroyed in the flames. The cost of this one piece of furniture was $5,000, and many other smaller articles of beauty and value were neglected or forgotten in the hurry of getting carpets and other things out of the house. . The villa itself is said by Baron Rog niat to have cost $20,000, and the in surance is but nominal, perhaDS $5,000 all told. Despite the great loss, which is prob ably all of $25,000, the baron last night stated to a Herald reporter that he should at once rebuild the house, this time of "brick that will not burn." One bit of damage that will be hard to repair is the trampling and rooting up of much of the beautiful shrubbery and rare plants on the lawn. If your blood Is impure regulate your liver with Simmons liver Regulator. Oar Home Brew. Maier & Zoeblein's Lager, fresh from the brewery, on draught in all the principal sa loons, delivered promptly in bottles or keg* Office and Brewery, 444 Afiso St. Telephone 81. Ice! Ice! Ice! Order your Ice today from the Citizen's Ice company; telephone to No. 60t>, or drop a pos tal card to Cilizen's Ice Company, Center and Turner streets. If You Feel Dry Ring up the California Wine Company, tele phone 110, and order a dozen of Pabst s Blue Ribbon Beer, the best bottled beer in the mar ket, or leave orders at 222 S. Spring st. Large lot of Misses' and Children's Shoes are being sold at half price on account of heels. Mammoth, 315 and 317 South Spring street. New shapes again pouring in the millinery department from New York, at the New York Bazaar, 148 North Spring street. SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for you. For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway Horse blanket and buggy robes at Foy's sad dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. DIED. ADAMS—May 17, at the residence of David E. Adams, 327 Buena Vista Street, Mary Lock wood beloved wife of Albert O. Adams, aged 32 years and 0 months. Funeral services from the Temple street Christian church-Tuesday, May 19, at 10 a.m. WITTE—May 16th, Eddie G. Witte, son of Ed. L. and Therese Witte, aged 6 yeaxß. Powder. A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to every other known. Used iv Millions of Homes — 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such work. y Potatoes, FIRST CROP, The best in the market; early and late varieties. CASH OK ON SHARKS. H. J. HASTINGS, Room 10,108 N. Bp.ing st., Los Angeles. 4-18-d&wtf ~ ASSESSMENT NOTICE. AT A MEETING OF THE BOARD OF Directors of the Los Nletos Irrigating Co. held at Los Nletos April 13,1891, an assess ment of 11 00 per share was levied on the capital stock of the company, to be due from date, and delinquent May 30,1891. By order of the board. . . > J. H. MARTIN. President Cma.B. Lamjs, Secretary. 4-21-td THE BARON'S HOUSE. All on Account of Heels. California A Pioneer's Experience With Ilovd's Sarsaparilla. "I am * pioneer ln this county, having been here 80 yean. Four years ago my little son EHery became blood-poisoned by Impure viral fa vaccination. His arm swelled terribly, causing great agony; physicians said the arm must be amputated, and even then his recovery would be doubtful. One day I read about a blood puri fier, new to me, and was surpised to learn that 11 was prepared by C. I. Hood, with whom I used to go to school ln Chelsea, Vt I decided to havsj my boy try Hood's Sarsaparilla, and was much gratified when it seemed to help him. He con tinued to grew better as we gave him the Sarssv parilla, and having used 8 bottles is now entirely cured. As Hood's Sarsaparilla has accomplished inch wonderful results, I recommend it all I pos sibly can." Jerome M. Sleeper, Upper Lake, Lake Co., Cal. The City Treasurer Of Lowell, Mass., says: "Vbe above Is from my brother, whose signature I recognized. lam also glad to testify to the excellence of Hood's Sarsa parilla, and to say that C. I. Hood & Co. are con sidered one of the most reliable firms ln New England." Van B. Sleeper, City Treasurer, Lowell, Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by druggists. $1; six for $5. Prepared only •y C. I. HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar LIVE STOCK I AUCTION SALE ON PREMISES Hammel & Denker's Ranch, Rodeo de Los Aquas, THIS DAY, MAY 18, 189J, AT 11 O'CLOCK, A.M., Or immediately after Lunch, which will be spread for all the guests attending sale. Owing to the tact that the undersigned are about to subdivide their ranch into ten-acre tracts, owing to Its adaptability for fruit-grow ing and the raising of vegetables, it being in the frestless belt line, and also in settling the estate of the late Henry Hammel, we will sell the following live stock: The catalogue embrace* as fine a lot of graded Holsteln and Durham cows and heifers as can be seen on any ranch in the State. FIFTY HEAD OF COWS! Fresh, or will be in ten or fifteen days. Fifty Head Lovely Heifers! Gentle and all large milkers. OUR HORSE STOCK Is also exceptionally fine for orchard work, as they are low and very heavy set, weighing from 1,000 to 1,150 pounds; 50 head of this class; also by our Hambletonian horse, a lot of Young Brood Mares, Colts and Fillies, Roadsters, and Family Buggy Horses. —ALSO— Two 16-foot Headers, Buckeye Mowing Machines, Threshing Machines, And. i n fact, all kinds of Agricultural Imple ments A special invitation is extended to all to inspect the land and select their choice, as the land will positively be sold as soon as the stock is sold. DIRECTIONS TO THE RANCH. Take the Temple-street road, the Pico street, or Sixth Btreet, by Westlake park. Either will take parties to the ranch, which is situated be tween Santa Monica and Los Angeles. All in formation desired can be had at the ranch, or at the office of H ammel & Denker. 117 Requen 5-3td E. W. NOYES, Auctioneer. TACKLE JUST ARRIVED. A FINE LINK on hand Call and examine our goods before purchasing elsewhere. New gun stocks made from fo'.OO up. H. SLOTTERBECK, 4-19tf Ull N. Main street. TENTST AWNINCS, FLAGS, TRUCK, HAY ANu ' WAGON COVERS. A.W.SWANFELDT, 115 E. Second Street. Take Notice—l have removed from No. 202 East Second. 4-7-3 m E. W. HOPPERSTEAD & CO., Barber Supplies and Cutlery, 183 W. Third St., I,os Angeles, Cal. THE MOST COMPLETE GRINDING PLANT on the Pacific Coast. Bole manufacturers of the celebrated Diamond Festus Razors. China Painting and Burning done to order. 4-12-3 m WOODWORTH COMMERCIAL CO., Incorporated March 7th, 1891 Wholesale and Retail Dealers la Santa Cruz and Tehachapi Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Fire Brick, Fire Clay, Lath and General Buildtng Material, 209 N. LOS ANGELES STREET. Telephone 183. P. 0. Box 43, Station C, 4-7-3 m WARNING ! LOS COYOTES RANCHO. ALL PERSONS ARE HEREBY WARNED not to purchase any of the lands of the above rancho from anyone but the undersigned, as no clear title can be given by anyone else. HEIRS OF THE WILL OF JUAN 4-16-thn-monBt JOSE NIBTO. JOHN C. EDWARDS, MERCHANT TAILOR, LADIES' COSTUMER, Fine dress suits—Fat men's clothes a specialty. Rooms 19, 21 and 23, 229 West First st. 5-10-lm r, rpHB NEW VIENNA BUFFET. \ THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT; 114 and 116 COURT ST., opp. Courthouse. F. KERKOW, Proprietor. Free Entertainment and Concert Nightly. Matinee on Wednesday from 2 to 4. THE i KINQSLEY FAMILY. : Fine Lunch and French Dinners from 11 to 3 p.m. Imported Pilsner Erlanger. | Lamp's liin rule uu ui'augul- 4-28 lm . THREE GREAT MEN! We have not yet had the pleasure of measuring either President Harrison, Ex-President Cleveland or John L. Sullivan. To tell the truth, we are not anxious to obtain their custom. We are satis fied with the generous patronage of the people of California, who know how to appreciate local enterprise and to whom we can especially recommend our Fine Clothing, Furnishing Goods, -a AND HATS, fc- This Week we are showing some High Novelties in ENGLISH CHECK SACK SUITS —3i ATS— $12.50, $16.00, $18.00, $20.00, $22.50 and $25.00. The above lines are exclusive patterns, confined strictly to us, and cannot be found elsewhere. QUITE NEW AND STRIKING Tarn O'Shanter Straw Hats For Boys! IN ALL COLORS, WITH COMBINATION CROWNS, -3 $1.25 ! GLOBE CLOTHING CO. H. C. Proprietor, 2-49-251 SPRING ST., NEAR THIRD, BEN. L. MORRIS, Manager. Before using the Anti-Vermin Celebrated and Successfully A^^r^ga^^^A^^ and Moth Remedy. Trled Verm !emedy MOth ANTI-VERMIN AND MOTH REMEDY. ttT" By putting this powder under the edges of carpets, I guarantee that there will be no Moths. It has the same effect if used for upholstered furniture, woolen goods, wearing ap- ■ parel,etc. Address all communications to JOSEPH MEHLBR, San Bernardino, Cal., Sole Agent forthe Pacifip Coast. For sale by C. F. HEINZEMAN. 222 N. Main St.; C. H. HANCE, 177 and 179 N. Spring St.; F. J. GIESE. 103 N. Main st., and all leading druggists. 5-1 tf — .-LJ AMUSEMENTS. MOVELTY Jjc TH EATER.X— ■ 7! North Main, near First Street. WEIEIK c ? m^a e t n u c MAY 16. FAMILY MATINEES EVEIJY DAY. A HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE SHOW, REPLETE WITH MIRTH, MIMICRY AND MUSIC! by the following talented artists : Alicb Evans! Felix Hanev! Gertie Long! Wm. Stanley! Nora Williams! Otto Eric! Rowanpo! Billy Walsh! Nettie Cabr! AND CATULLE'S MASTERPIECE, EL.FIE, THE ANGEL OF THE AIR. ADMISSION!, lOC and 3Qc. :-: CURTAIN, 3:115 and 8:15 P.M NEW LOS ANGELES THEATER. H. C. Wyatt, Manager. T commoSchil TS '. I THURSDAY, MAY 21. MATINEE FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN Saturday Afternoon, May 23d. Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett's famous domestic drama, LITTLE LORD FAUNTLEROY Introducing the greatest child actress, LITTLE GEOROIE COOPER And the regular company. Prices for this engagement—2sc, soc, 75c, tl. EW LOS ANGELES THEATER. H. C. Wyatt, Manager THREE NIGHTS ONLY Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, May 25th, 20th and 27th. Direct from New York, Hamlin's Farce Comedy Co. We. F. Maok, Lizsie Derious Daly, Alt. Hampton, Alice Carle, Max Arnold, Rosa France, JohuGilrov, Mollie Sherwood, Geo. Mitchell, Lillian Markham, Chris. Berger, Helen Reimer, Fred Rankin, Dudie Tracy, S. F. Turner, Stella Ellis. A Model Company.—N. Y. HERALD. Presenting Paul M. Potter's Faroical Surprise, THE FAKIR. Win. A. McConnell, Manager. Q.RAND OPERA HOUSE. BENEFIT OF THE Y. M. C. A. GYMNASIUM! Under the auspices of Ladles' Auxiliary, M «D Y A Y r D i MAY 18 and 19 CHILDREN'S OPERA! j GOLDEN HAIR and THE THREE BEARS! Magnificent production. CHORUS OF 70 CHILDREN ! FOREST QUEEN ! ANCIENT BARD! WOODLAND GUARDS! NYMPHS! WILL 'O THE WISP, ETC, Admission, SOc: Children under 12, half price. Reserved seats can be procured with out extra charge at Brown's music store, 111 N. Spring St., on and after Taursday, May 1401. THE PALACE, Corner First and Spring Sts. The most Magnificent and Popular Eesort in the city. FRF.E CONCERTS BY TBE CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS In connection with the most celebrated CELLO -:- PLAYER -:- MEYER, Every night from 8 to 12. Commercial Lunch every day frpm 11 to 2 o'clock. Dining room epen day and night. JOSEPH BCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR. * 4-stf ANHEUSER-BUSCH CONCERT HALL, r 403 N. Main street. QIfAN D FREE CONCERT I Every Evening by MISS ADELE GREVE'S LADIES' ORCHESTRA. Anheuser-Busch Beer on draft, 5 cents. Karl* Dutzlkr & Co., E, L. Siewekx, 4-8-tf Proprietors. Manager. ANGELES NATATORITJM NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON ! I WJS.I?M SWIMMING BATH! • Hot and Cold Baths for Ladies and Gentlemen in Porcelain Tubs at all hours. Large Dressing Room in connection with Ladies' Baths. W. J. McC ALDIN, Pres't and Manager. 3-19-3 m JpERDINAND MEINE, MANAGER MEINE BROS. ORCHEBTRA Has moved back into the city, and is now going to attend to business very closely. I have opened an OFFICE AT NO. 888 S. MAIN ST., OPPOSITE THIRD ST. I can furnish First-class Music for Balls, Par ties, Soirees, Receptions. Can furnish any num ber wanted. x 4-22-lm THAT HACKING COUGH Can be quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it For sale by Helnzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth aud Broadway. 5