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A Family Gathering;.
MM am Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Cure a Prominent Attorney. MR. II. C. PHELPS, the leading pension attorney of Belfast, N. Y., writes: "I was discharged from the army on account of ill health, and suffered from heart trouble ever since. I frequently had fainting and smothering spells. My form was bent as a man of 80. I constantly wore an overcoat, even in summer, for fear of taking cold. I could not attend to my busi ness. My rest was broken by severe pains about the heart and left shoulder. Three years ago I commenced using Dr. Miles' Heart Cure, notwithstanding I had used so much patent medicine and taken drugs from doctors for years without being helped. Dr. Miles' neart Cure restored me to health. It Is truly a wonderful medicine and it affords me much pleasure to recommend this rem edy to everyone." Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold by all drug gists under a positive guarantee, first bottle benefits or money re funded. Book on dis eases of the heart and nerves free. Address, DR. MILES MEDICAL OO., Elkhart, Ind. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL FOR Piles or Hemorrhoids. Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects. Three Sizes, 25c, 50c. and $1.00. Sold by druggists, or sent post-paid on receipt of price HCXriIRbVS' J1KD. CO., 1114 11 MBSB St. . Sew York. I ....-if. 3 l.u? iA' AM ' tJunti ' " MADE ME A MAN AJAX TABLETS POSITIVELY CURE A I.T. r-rr,iit l)iirnf Fuilina Mem ory, Impotency. Sleeplessness, etc., canned by Abuse or other Excesses and Indis cretions. ThrV quickly anA turrlu restore Lost Vitality in old or yonng. and U n mnn fnratiidv. huninefM or mnrrinif. Prnvant Insanity and Consumption if ln tma Thnlrnu ahmra immediate iinnrovn- mentanl effects a CUKE where en oiner iou 111 mtmt mm. hndni iho mnnlnn Alas Tablets. Thar nave carea inousanas ana wmuure t'y . We give a 1 50CTS. written guarantee to enect a cure oh ease or refund the money. Price .lw Ifnll t rout mmit I for 12. W. liv mail, in plain wrapper, npon receipt of price, rlrcular AJAX REMEDY CO., For Sale In Owosso, M!ch. JOHNSON & HENDERSON. DETROIT. MICH.' women U secure a Business Education. Shorthand, Mechanical Drawla or Penmanship. Thorough sys tem of Actual Business. Session entire year. Student s SSn an tirneV CaUlogue Free. Reference, all petrol t W . K. j B WKLL, Pre.. V. R. SPENCKIt. Sec, ITS STOPPED FREk TVrninnrni (11 Inunlty Prnvonted by Dr. KLINE'S GREAT W NEHVE RF.8TOr?eH re for Ar' Arttt Bf No Flrv sad IIWls . i . lv ur etirft ln. etc. N. f nsv u inrii.i' - 1 ' ' sea s Messrt. Ttews'" patM-nU, t.'iey pvn( i ' v re1 .Send n..-, and V Tm. KLINfc. on Ai . i by DraggiM. Bswarr at WM RtID, LOCAL Manaqcs. PITTSBIIRWH PLATR J1,AHH CO. fcsoUMWlM Urasd It. W DmOIT, MICH. Do you know that Plats Ulass will add to per cent to the appearance of your property, and only a trifle to its eostl Be other one feature is so Important. When in wastt of Olass get our prices. hull. I -it. ". Kth. 1 Ornrl , .( -I I E . uU ' tl iUi- I i . mmm mm x v lold DREAD WAS THEIR FATE Twenty-Eight Men and Womea Swal lowed by the Black Waters. MAD PLUNGE OF A PASSENGER TRAIN I Tin U Givea Way t'nder It and Its Human Freight MnN Death in Terrible Form Ilrrakliig of a Coupling Flu Naves Sixty Lives Tragic Details. Garrison, N. Y.. Oct. 25. From the sleep that means refreshment and rest to the eternal sleep that knows no waking plunged in the twinkling of an eye yesterday morning twenty-eight souls men, women and children. Into the slimy bed of the Hudson river a train laden with slumbering humanity ploughed, dragging through the waters the helpless passengers. There was nothing to presage the terrible acci dent which so suddenly deprived these unfortunates of life. The New York Central train left Buffalo Saturday night and had progressed for nearly nine-tenths of the distance towards Its destination. The engineer and his fire man had Just noted the gray dawn breaking in the east and the light streak of red betokening the sun's appearance when the great engine plunged into the depths of the river. Engineer and Fireman Dead. Neither engineer nor fireman will ever tell the story of that terrible moment, for with his hand upon the throttle, the engineer plunged with his egine to the river bottom, and the fireman, too, was at his post. Behind them came the ex press car, the combination car and the sleepers, and these piled on top of the engine. It is known that it was a trifle foggy and that the track was not visi ble, but If there was any break in the lines of steel it must have been of very recent happening, for only an hour be fore there had passed over it a heavy passenger train. The section of road was supposed to be the very best on the entire division. What seems to have happened was that underneath the tracks and ties the heavy retaining wall had given away, and when the great weight of the engine struck the unsupported tracks it went crashing through the rest of the wall and toppled over into the river. Tug Crew Sees the Awful Leap. Then there happened what at any other time would have caused disaster, but now proved a blessing. As the train plunged over the embankment the coupling that held the last three of the six sleepers broke, and they miraculous ly remained on the broken track. In that way some sixty lives were saved. Eye-witnesses there were none except the crew of a tug boat passing with a tow. They saw the train with its light as it came flashing along and then saw the greater part of It go Into the river. Some of the cars with closed windows floated and the tug, whistling for help, cast off its hawser and started to the rescue. TEN OF TIIK DKAD UNIDENTIFIED, Two of Them IIi-Iiir; Women A Dozen More or Lens Injured. Following is a list of dead, as far as ascertained up to the present writing: Thomas Bellly, of St. Louis; Chinaman, unidentified; Wong Glm, Chinaman; five Chinamen, unidentified; E. A. Green, of Chicago; Chinaman, unidentified; H. G. Myers, of Tremont. N. Y.; two women, unidentified; Guissepe Paduano, of New York; S. Becker, uT Newark. N. J.; unknown man, died while beiny rescued; A. G. McKay, private secre tary to General Superintendent Van Et ten, body supposed to be In the wreck; John Foyle, engineer, of East Albany, body not recovered; John Q. Tompkins, fireman, of "East Albany, body not re covered; total number of known dead, nineteen; estimated number of dead, twenty-eight. The injured are: Conductor E. O. Parish, of New York, severely bruised; Chinaman, bad scalp wound and body bruised; Chinaman, face badly cut and legs sprained; Frank J. Dingen, of New York city, body bruised and face cut; Chinaman, Tong Lee, badly bruised and suffering from shock; Herman Acker, of Peekskill, baggageman, bruised and head cut; Shaw, express agent, of New York, slight bruises; John E. Ryan, of Jersey City, badly lacerated arm and leg; Clarence Morgan, of Au rora, N. Y., broken shoulder; W. S. Langford, Bayonne, N. J., body bruised; Charles Buchanan, John Smith and John Flood. The first victim of the disaster found was lying on shore dying. He was bad ly bruised about the head and body and his right arm was cut off near the shoulder, the bleeding stump alone showing. The member was not found Five men were rescued from the top of a floating car a few minutes after the accident. They were put on a train pnd taken to Peekskill. It was 3 o'clock before the derrick and hoisting engine could raise the combination car consist ing of the smoker and baggage com partments above the water. When the car was drawn to the bank the bodies of eight Chinamen were found In it. The derrick next pulled the day coach to the shore and the searching parti. -, were able to reach It. Although it Is known that there were many more per sons in the coach, but six bodies were recovered and two of these were women. One of these women was about 30 years of age. She wore a black skirt, a checked waist with a black silk front The only article of Jewelry that she wore was a gold band wedding ring, which bore no Inscription. She was of light complexion, with high cheek bone? and light hair. Th? other woman was dressed In black, and about 3." years of age. She wore a belt with a gold buckle about her waist She was a brunette. There was rothing by which she could be Identified. Tbrce I'rrnoiis BtHtMd to Dentil. Oil City, Pa., Oct 2J Three persons were burned to death and seven more were severely Injured In a fire th'.t de stroyed the Hotel Brooklyn at Kellot vllle, twenty-five miles southeast of Oil City, yseterday morning early. The building was a three-story one, roughly built of double boards, and burned like tinder. There were seventeen persons asleep In the hotel. The fire originated on the second floor of the building. :md shut off all retreat from the rooms on the floors above. Six men on the sec ond floor and five on the third. ;;;ivod themselves by Jumping from the win dows to the ground below. BLIZZARD IN THE WEST. Colorado, Nebraska and Other pUsU Hay a Touch ol Winter. Denver, Oct. 27. Aside from the tre mendous Inconvenience caused the pub lic and private interests the storm of Monday night and yesterday has wrought an intrinsic damage In the city of Denver and its suburbs that is con servatively estimated to be In excess of $100,000. Of course should the storm continue several days the amount will multiply many times. The estimate of damage Includes only the semi-pub-iic concerns, such as the electric light, telephone, telegraph and street car com panies. It is to the wires and poles that the greatest harm has been done. City Electrician Stern said yesterday afternoon that probably 1,000 pole9 were down in Denver alone and upward of 4,000 miles of wires. General Manager Field, of the Colorado Telephone com pany, estimated the present damage to its system at $20,000. It would be great er, he said, but for the fact that in the central portion of the city the company had recently placed many of its wires under ground. With the exception of the Rock Island the Kansas Pacific, the Colorado Cen tral and the Julesburg and South Park branches of the gulf road, railroads lead ing into Denver were completely blocked all yesterday. Snow plows were brought into active service on all lines, but the tracks became covered with snow again soon after they were cleared. The storm was most severe, and the greatest trou ble was experienced by the railroads between Denver and Pueblo. All freight trains were annulled to enable the roads to handle passengers without any more delay than is absolutely necessary. Railroad reports showed that the storm was general throughout the eastern half and a section of the northern part of this state, the southern part of Wyo ming, the northeastern part of Utah and the western halves of Nebraska and Kansas. Omaha, Oct. 27. Word was received last night from many points in Nebraska and South Dakota to the effect that the storm of snow, sleet and rain that has been traveling eastward for twenty four hours still continues. The Burling ton trains are delayed and the Rock Island trains between Lyman and Col orado Springs, Colo., are blockaded. East of Grand Island, along the Union Pacific, the storm Is rain; west of there It Is mingled snow and sleet. On the Elkhorn line the snow turns to rain cast of Long Pine. So far the railroads have been only slightly hampered by the storm. At Julesburg, on the Union Pacific, two engines collided in the blinding snow, doing but slight damage. The fireman of one suffered a broken leg. The worst feature of the storm is the high wind, which Is playing havoc with the telegraph wires; communication is badly Interrupted and in many places la cut off entirely. In South Dakota the same conditions prevail. A message from Huron says that rain that fell there all day turned to snow at night fall and still 'continues. From Miller, Aberdeen, Sioux Falls, and Mitchell 9lmilar dispatches are received. No rain has yet fallen In Omaha, but the ap proach of the storm is manifest by a rapid fall in the temperature and a stiff gale from the north. Robbers Hind and Rob a Family. Indlanapolif, Oct. Oct. 26. Sunday night four men wearing masks drove up to the Hicks home near Monrovia, and entered, demanding money. The six members of the Hicks family were se curely tied by the robbers, who proceed ed to rob the house. They secured about $150 in cash and drove away. Keen and Cutting Frost. The only hope the Democracy BOW 1ms is in sopio unexpeetud disaster. It wants a combi nation of Htrikei with the weevil in thewh'vif, an early frost, a coal famine, a Europe m taritf war against America to upset the stock niur ket, a pinching out of tho gold supply nil those things coming together would raise its drooping spirits. 8nn Francisco Chronicle. In case of any of thine events happen ing thoy would le ravenously seized up on by the free traders and tariff reform ers as arguments to provo the futility of protection. As it is toduy, iiowever, they have met only with an "early frost, ' ' which is becoming keener every day. In fact, a long and hard winter has set in for those anti-Americans who hate to see prosperity in the United States. In the old days of the Christian martyrs it was not unusual for the sav- aare Pagans to cast mno- -cent women into a den of lions, to suffer horn- A fore death finally came to their relict, in this Christian age v'k anu mis lanu n (jl civilization tens Jv of thousands of women dailv Mr te9 fer the slow tor ments of ap proaching death. They do this because of a false delicacy fre quently inculcated by their mothers. There is a marvelous medicine for women that cures all weakness and disease of the distinctly feminine organism. It acts di rectly on the delicate and important organs concerned in maternity and makes them strong and healthy. It is Dr. Pierce's Fa vorite Prescription. It allays inflammation, heals ulceration and soothes pain. It gives rest and tone to the tortured nerves, under its magic influence the headaches and pains in the back and sides, the dragging and burning sensations, the nervousness, weak ness, lassitude and despondency that result from so-called female weakness are ban ished. It fits for wifehood and motherhood. Taken during the period of solicitude, it banishes the usual discomforts and makes baby's entry to the world easy and almost painless. It insures the new comer's health and an ample supply of nourishment. Thousands of women have testified to its marvelous merits. All good druggists sell it Mrs. Ursula Dunham, of Sistersville, Tyler Co., W. Vn., writes: " My baby Is now nearly n year old. After ahe was txirn I had local weak ness. I could not ptanil up. I took three bottles of Dr. Pierce's FsreOfUe Prescription and it tins cured me. lean now do all my work." x wp it is better to do I IT KierCe S mending while the than wait until the whole structure is ready to fall. Constipation is the one, all-embracing disorder that is responsible for many other dib- a- . eases. Doc tor Pierce' PflCnnt Pleasant Pellets cure r jt. Drue gists sell them. They .icvct gripe. Cue little "Pellet" is a gentle laxative, and two a mild cathartic. They are tiny, sugar-coated granules, n tt . Nothing else it "Just s Upllpfc good." A permanent cure. 1 VlWlOe 11 Wt-- 1 MX '-m- 1 f'JcfNs ik'Tv ' m ss HISTOR Y OF A WEEK. TlioiHilny, Oct il. O. P. Caylor, well-known bane ball writ, r for tin New fork Herald and other papers outside the metropolis, died at the hospital at Winona, Minn., Tuesday from consumption. The cabinet of Canada has decided to appoint Nov. 25 a day of general Thanksgiving throughout the Dominion. The Sons of Phllatella, an interna tional association of stamp collectors, ! in session at Nashville, Tenn. Rev. Rella Harris, who committed sui cide at Columbus, O., recently, had forged the name of his mother-in-law, Mrs. Milo Dlx, to notes amounting to $2,000. Wilson Bros., wholesale and retail Jewelry dealers of Boston, have as signed, with liabilities said to be about $76,000. David D. Dana, a brother of the late Mr. Charles A. Dana, of the New York Sun, Is living quietly on a farm in West IjUbec, Me., at the age of 70 years. Professor Virchow declares that lep rosy Is not always contagious and that it need not be feared in moderate climates. Friday, Oct. 33. In manufacturing the middle states have outstripped even the phenomenal progress of New England, their output having multiplied eightfold, and the sum paid for wages ninefold since 1850. Baron Marschall von Bieberstein is to be Germany's ambassador at Con stantinople. Since the Raines law went into opera tion In New York, thirteen months ago, there has been a reduction in the num ber of saloons In the state of 7,437. George B. Anderson, of the District of Columbia, has been appointed consul at Grenoble, France. The convention of the National As sociation of Carriage Builders has de cided to hold the convention next year at St. Louis. No date was fixed. George Westerman, aged 60, who lived near Madrid, Mo., shot his young step daughter and then blew his own brains out. Emperor William has confirmed the appointment of Baron von Bulow as minister for foreign affairs and minister of state. Saturday, Oct. 23. In a head-end collision near Dayton, O., between a passenger train and a freight train on the Cincinnati, Hamil ton and Dayton railroad, two men were fatally hurt and five persons more or less Injured. Great Britain and Ireland contain 380 hanks, the most Important being the Bank of England, which has a capital of $73,000,000. George W. Barmore, at one time su perintendent of the Knickerbocker Ice company, of New York city, shot and killed himself at Chicago. He had failed in business and had been unable to get work. Justin Winsor, LL.. D., librarian of Harvard and first president of the American Library association, died yes terday at Cambridge, Mass. Moorish pirates are again at work. The Italian barkentlne Fiducla and the Portuguese bark Rosita Faro were at tacked in one week, the captains and part of the crew being carried off. Angus D. McPherson, Chicago mana ger for the New York linen firm of O. Jaffa & Pinkus, charged with embezzle ment, was acquitted at Chicago. v Monday, Oct. 25. George M. Pullman was buried In Graceland cemetery, Chicago, Saturday. The services were simple. His will !s said to dispose of $25,000,000. Hon. Ella Scarlett, oldest daughter of Baroness Ablnger, who was a daugh ter of the late Commodore Magruier, TJ. S. N., is completing a course of medi cal studies at Dublin. In an attempt to rob a shoe store at Etna, Pa.,Thos. Oswald, believed to be a notorious crook, was shot and killed. Irish societies of Chicago have formu lated a plan for the erection and equip ment of a $100,000 building, to be known as Emmet Memorial hall. The Saturday base ball game between the Baltimore and All-America clubs re sulted in favor of All-America 6 to 1. The Prince of Wales is bulldln-r a large riding school at Sandringham, and around its extreme circumference 1? a cycling track. The new congressional library will be formally opened to the public Nov. 1. Tuesday. Oct. 26. Frank Moon, aged 60 years, and Mrs. D. Wells were found dead at the bottom of a thirty-foot well on Moon's farm, near Derby, Kan., having been asphyx iated. Two young nun named Andrew John son and Oscar Peterson were drowned in the Missouri river near Mandan, N. D., while hunting Their boat capsized. Heavy rains in the Interior of Cali fornia have cau?ed losses to vineyards and farmers which may exceed $1,000, 000. John Sartain, the eminent artist and engraver, died early yesterday morning In the home of his daughter at Phila delphia. He was S9 years old. Jacob M Malsters nsasslnated John C. Hulston on the highway near Hulston, Mo. Jealously Is at the bottom of the crime. William Riley Foster, who In 1888 stole $193,000 from the gratuity fund of the produce exchange. New York, is under arrest st Paris. Searchlight, a 3-year-eld pacer, made a mile In 2:07 flat at Dos Angeles, Cai. Wi'(lni'it.iv. Oct. 37. G. A. Schilling, an Illinois labor leader who Is mining at Loin! burg. N. M.. lost his way in the mountains out there and wandered for threedays and night? A triple-deck freight car containing 360 dogs of all known and unknown breeds passed north through Stevens Point. Wis., bound for Alaska via Seat tle, Wash. Andrew Hasche. 19 years old, had his neck brrken In a scrimmage during a game of foot ball at Casino Beach, near St. inway. L. I Mrs. Clinton B. Flsk has been re elected president of the Woman's Homt Missionary s-oeiety of the Methodist Episcopal church Mrs. P. Danlcl?on, living near Grants vllle. Wis., was fjund dead In the road where she had expired while returning form a neighbor's house. I .In. r & Kmilkes. men furnishers at Terre Haute, Ind., have made an as- ; signment after having given chattel mortgages Tor $a,uu. Carl Smith of Berlin, Wis., was killed In a runaway. FAINTING SPELLS And Dizziness Follow La Grippe. WE HEAR LESS ABOUT THIS DISEASE THAN FORMERLY, BUT IT IS STILL VERY PREVALENT. This Disease is Especially Serious in People of Advanced Age -The best way to Escape it is to Fortify the System Against it. From the New Era, A noteworthy instance of the fallibility of even the most skillful physiciuns is furnished in the case of Mrs. J. E. Smith, of Greens burg, Ind. For four years Mrs. Smith was afflicted with a nervous affection that finally left her almost completely helpless and which the physician who first attended her said posi tively could not be cureii. Subsequently, a number of physicians in this and other cities, declared her case to be hopeless. To-day in spite of the verdict of the doc tors, and without their aid, Mrs. Smith is perfectly well. To a New Era reporter she told the story of her extraordinary recovery. "Five years ago I hud a severe attack of la grippe, followed later by another. Dur ing the four years following, my health con tinued to decline, until finally I was hardly able to move. "After having the grippe," said Mrs. Smith, "I was uble to be about for awhile, and to do some work. But in a short time after the second attack I began to experience nervousness, and often had fuinting spells, my trouble being similar to hysterics. I gradually grew worse, and in a short while I became subject to such spells of nervous ness that I could do no w ork, being scarcely able to move abot the house. I could not sleep and could not eat. I would, lie awake nights, my muscles twitching continuously. My physician called it nervousness of the throat and breast, and after treating me for several months said that my case or any case like mine positively could not be cured. Different physicians in Greenshurg und other cities who attended me, agreed thiit my case was hopeless. For three years I liflgered in misery, trying different doctors and remedies, but none did me any noticeable Rood. Kin ally my druggist advised me to try Dr. Wil liams' Pink Pills for Pale People, which was so highly recommended by newspapers. As a last resort I tried them, thinking that if they did me no good death might soon give me relief. The first dose helped me, and with every dose I improved. 1 took about three boxes and a half and was completely cured as you see mc to-day, perfectly healthy awl able to do all my own work." ; k Kit :. DEBILITY. Mrs. Jlenry N. iinan lives at Sunman,Tnd., and a very cozy home she has, too. A re porter recently called on her and found her looking stout and well, showing no indica tions (hut she had ever experienced I day's illness in her 1Mb. But her story, as related to the reporter, proved quite different. "About two years ago," said Mrs. Nei man,Q,'I was taken ill with sciatic rheuma tism, general debility and female weakness. My trouble soon told on my entire system. My cheeks became thin and pale, all energy THE MARKETa. Chicago Grain ttml Produce. Chicago, Oct. 26. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat Decem ber, opened 9oc, closed 94Vfcc; May, opened ttlVic. closed 91c. Corn De cember, opened 25V4c closed 25c; May, opened 29c, closed 29c. Oats De cember, opened 18VbC. closed 18V4c; May, opened 20c, closed 20c. Pork De cember, opened $7.77V4, closed $7.72; January, opened $8.70, closed $8.60. Lard December, opened $4.27. closed $4.22. Produce: Butter Extra creamery, 22c per lb; extra dairy, 19c; fresh packing stock, 11c. Eggs Fresh stock, 14c per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys, 89c per lb; chickens (hens). 6c; spring chickens, 7c; ducks, 7 8c. Potatoes Northwestern, 2543c per bu. Sweet Potatoes Jersey, $3.CD3.26 per bbl. Chicngo I I vi' si nek. Chicago, Oct. 26. Hogs Estimated receipts for the day, 37,000; sales ranged at $2.603.8B for pigs. $3.&03.92 for light. $3.253.35 for rough packing, $3.50(&3.90 for mixed, and $3.403.85 for heavy packing and ship ping lots. Cattle Estimated receipts for the day. 6,000; quotations ranged at $5.105.50 for choice to extr shipping steers, $4.70(fi5.10 good to choice do., $4.40(4.80 fair to good. $3.80?i4.30 com mon to medium do., $3.6004.25 butchers' steers. $2.90?.90 ttockers, $3.70(4.50 feeders, $2.004.20 cows. $2.60tb l N bif ers. $2 JfV t.2.r bulls, oxen and stags. $2.90493.90 Texas steers. $3.304.50 west ern rangers, and $3.BOfr'7.0O veal calves. Sheep and Lambs Estimated receipts for the day. 17.000: mnrket rather slow; quality fair; Quotations ranted at $3.00 4.25 westerns, $2,7664X0 natives, and n oo'.ifi.io Iambs Mttwanltee ;i-Rin. Milwaukee, Oct. 26. Wheat (Steady; No. 1 northern, 92c; No. 2 sprlrg, 87c; December, nominal. Corn Lower; No. S, 24c Oats Quiet; No 2 white. 2122c Rye Lower; No. I, 474c. Ha 1.011U Oeahh Ft. Lctttl, Oct. 26. Wrhent Higher; No. I red cash ele vator. SVio; track, 97Q,08c: No. 2 hard cash, 87c; December. Hw asked; May. 96ft,c bid. Corn Higher; No. 2, 24Hc asked; May. 2'tc asked. Oats Firm; No. 2 cash elevator 184o asked; trn k. 18?19; No. 2 white. 21?214c; May. 20c bid. Bye Nominal. 46c. Deteall Grain Detroit. Oct. 26. Wheat Cash white. 94c; cash red. 95Hc; December, 96c: May, 7c. Com Cash, 24c. Oats White. 22a. PIT5.A11 Pits stopped rre by Dr M 1 (treat Nerve Restorer. No Kits after first df 5 . use. Marvelous cures. Trentlce and ii.oo ti DottlS free to Fit eni Si-nd to Dr. Kline H A rob St. Philadelphia. Pa. Qrcentburo. Ind. left me, and I fell off rapidly in flesh. The it was that the rheumatism troubled nie in my lower limbs. One attack after another cume on, growing worse each time, till I could not walk at all. Of course I could do no work while in this condition, which made I id truly a burden to me. My appetite failed me and many a night was spent in sleeplessness. Various remedies I tried all without avail, when I was advised by Mrs. Henry Osting and others to try Dr. Wil liams' Pink Pills for Pale People, the ruedi. cine having done them such a great good in similar troubles. I purchased a box of our druggist, Bigney & Co., and before I had taken it all I begau to feel much better and the pains began to ease. I continued to take them, buying a second box, and when it was nearly gone I was able to walk about as well as ever, and have not been troubled since. "The medicine seems to have done much good in this locality, as many of my neigh bors speak favorably of it and, as IVtr my self I can heartily endorse Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, feeling confident that anyone afflicted as I was could easily be restored to their usual health by their use." To substantiate her story Mrs. Neiman pave oath as to its truth, the following being the seal of a Notary Public: County of BipleV, ) State of Indiana, M" Sworn and subscribed to before me, a Notary Public, in and for Ripley County in the State of Indiana. seal. G. W. Bigney. Notary Public Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People have an enormous sale, and from all. nwirters come in glowing reports of the excellent re sults following their use. An onalysis proves that they contain in a condensed form all the elements necessary to give new life and rich ness to the blood and restore shuttered nerves. They arc an unfailing specific for such dis eases ns locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheuma tism, ntrvous headache, the after effects of la grippe, palpitation of the heart, pale and sal low complexions, that tired feeling resulting from nervous prostration ; all diseases result ing from vitiated humors in the blood, such bs scrofula, chronic erysipelas, ett. They are also a specific for troubles peculiar to females, such as suppressions, irregularities, and aH forms of weakness. They build up the Mood and restore the glow of health to pale and sal low checks. In men they effect a radical cum in all cases arit-ing from mental worry, over work or excesses of whatever nature. There are no ill effects follow ing the use of this w on derful medicine, and it can be given to chil dren with perfect safety. These pills are manufactured by the Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., and are sold only in boxes bearing the linn's trade mark and wrapper, at 60 cents a box or six boxes for $2.SO, nnd are never sold in bulk. They may be had of all druggists or direct by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company. The price at which these pills aro sold ninki g a course of treatment inexpensive as com 1 red with other remedies. SALE OP TH3 UNION PACIFIC. Will Proceed iix Orlghially Intended by Or der of the Government St. Paul, Oct. 27. A telegram from At torney General McKenna yesterday aft ernoon notified the attorney fcr ttv gov ernment In the Union Pculf.2 matter that the sale could proceed ay originally planned, arrangements huvii.g been made with the reorganisation committee that guaranteed to the government its full lien on the propei.ty. General John C Cowln, of Omaha, and ex-Governor George F. Hoadley, of New York, were In the city to press the motion for a six weeks' postponement, notice of which had been given Monday by Gen ral Cowln. Yesterday was designated by the court for argument of the motion. However, yesterday afternoon came the telegram from the attorney general or dering the withdrawal of the motion for postponement. This telegram was presented to Judge Sanborn, of the United State circuit court, and the notice of motion to postpone was with drawn. By stipulation tb- pnlo of the Kansas division was set f r I' 1". but the main line will be sold next Mi ndaj at Omaha as heretofore announn d by Master Commissioner Corr.lb. In sp ;tk Ing of this action, general Vvm said "The government has withdrawn its mo tion to postpone the sale. The reorgani zation committee has guaranteed the full amount of Her. The n.ain line will be sold on Monday. The sale of the Kansas division Is postponed by agree ment to Dec. 15. The Letter Tlml Too I.;le. Milwaukee, Oct. 27. The body of Al bert Judcll, the young man who com mitted suicide at Chicago, WM cremated at Forest Home. The funeral was at tended by hi? widow and parents. -It now appears that If Judell had " celved a letter which his mother wrOtf. him shortly before his death he wovli not have killed himself. In It she ex plained that she did not know he was married, but since ho was he had her blessing. GrrMt Damage on the .Jersey Coast. New York, Oct. 26 High tide! and higher winds that drove the sen inland have caused an Immense amount of damage along the New Jersey coast during the past twenty-four hours. Many buildings erected on the sand at the summer resorts were knocked to pieces and carried out to sea. and coast IfBfl railroads have suffered much loss and delay by reason of the storm.