Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 17, 1896 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 17, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 17, 1896
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

On the Way to Antietam They Hold Keunion in Washington, v Will Dedicate on the Battle Field a Monument Erected to Their Dead Comrades. No one but a Veteran can Realize the Sufferings from Army Life. It Often Makes Our Able-bodied Men Helpless Invalids-The Story of one who Suffered for Twenty Years, Due to Hardships when in the Service of His Country. frorrt the Farmer*' Toice. Chicago, 111. Born in Wyoming rminly, in lli« Stuff of .Wow York, lit'ty yours iii-o, Kilson A. Wood grew to nmnliooo on n tiirni. Of tine physique, mhcritinj! this from his piimits, nv knew little of sickness till In. 1 hceiiim 1 of ii^i 1 , when be WHS striuken with siin-sernke ono hot «inimer's (Iny, mill six jviirs later, li:ul "ii- othor suii-stroki 1 . From this lie iitmbuti's Ms head trouliles, IV«m which lie mis sut- ftred more or less <<re.r since. Lik« ninny other youn-,' anil sxi-tive nii-n, he hi-eiiine <lis- MtUrifd with life ill Ins native Suite, uiul moved to Illinois, The wur of the Krcut, rebellion hteiikin" out shortly lifter he e:inii- lu-iv, h« eiiliMuil itt the 57th Illinois Volunteers, diiin.!; fjoml service for his country i" his regiment tor nearly two years, when sieknesn H™"' 1 ™ br tho many hunlships nml sullenn.as he had passed throu-h tbrceti upon »»» <"' honorable tlisuhnrjj*. Ueins; obliged to leave the urroy he cani;; hack ;:> Illinois, ileter- m ! nin" to mlco up life where he hud lett it in his native State, tlie life nf luriniti.c. lint bbsoon foniKl tliut his I'oiistituliun hiiJ been snore seriously ninlerniiiied in tho army, thnu lie believed or renliwil. Anionj other aihrtents he hful eontr!icti:d « p hilt! in his rn.i- iment, he found time lironehilis hud assumed a- chronic state, nnd with it )»'_ foninl tluit anv more than onliiniry exertion Krmi<;ht JialpitiUioti of (hi! lienrt, sh'orl hreiiiliin? nnd «tnini;e feeliii'; in t!ic heiiil. Thon to add to Sis distress*! cnii'lition Iv Ibiuul thiit he illso •nircrcd Irorn kidney trntihle directly caused from exposures dnrinu" his iiriny ilnys. He Jiive .up filrniiii'.: :iml winii: to Clncitp;o to settle down und rr-i'iiitin. Tliis u-us twcnty- tivo years n;^'o nnd he has lived here ever jince. For ei'.'ht yenrs lie wns in constimt jorviee of the Wt-sr Chi,-ui;o street Cur Co., before the time of cnbles or trolleys. J-ie was 3. driver of a \\>st Mmlisnn Slreet ear in good ami bad \vcnther. driving one week day-times and tlie next week during nights. Tliis liartl sftfviee he was eapable of performing, for the reason thai nn physical exertion was required, hut in the eonrse of time had the tendency of increasing the 'acuteness of Ins troubles, especially bron- ohiriw uii(l usthmii. Pwiniii}; it- more than adviswWe on necount of his health to s«ek employment not so wearinv, he left the_ itreet enr «orviee and became an employe ot •he Pirn Uumlle Knilrnnd. With this railroad company he remained for six years in. different capacities. I-'or one period he \yns «, watchman in the yards, (it another peno<l h'e- became a flagman at different crossings, «ud in nil these occupations lie found it more difficult every year to perform his duties. aa. the lie:|rt trouble become more mid more pronounced, his head crew worse, ' dizzv and strnnfre spells clime over him, and Hut summer he knew that if something was •act done for him quickly he would be obliged, to give up all nctiva employment. It •MX tfien that he tirst heard oi .Dr. Williams Sink Pills for Pale People. He took them and found immediate and great rehel. .He Sfls told every one he knows how well he thinks of 'these marvellous little pellets ana •what they did for him. He. now' lives nt 990 Washington Roule- Tttrd' He is well known, respected and •orides himself on the fact that the house he fives in to-day lie moved in when he came ' to this city twenty years ago. Mr Wood is a. fine, por'lly looking mac rfith white hair, and to-day the picture of health. In speaking of sonic of the greatest physical dis- irSses he lio« experienced, he says ' what »fold about me in the foregoing is all true, 5ut everything I notice has not been men- honed. It wns some time about a year ago •wben I wns very poorly, that my head was ° trouble, di/.zy me a R™ a . , . s aches and queer feelings, and then I aso had a slrnnse feeling of uncertainty in the use of my lower limhs when walking. . "Physicians examined my condition c one- tj «nd were of the opicion that. I had all the first symptoms cf locomotor ataxia, and I believe they were right, also lust summer I had a very luird time with an attack ol ton- silitis and neuralgia .from which I did not recover for sonic time. It was then that T emiinienced to tuke these Pink Pills, and had only tiikcn a few boxes whor I discovered u remarkable change for the better in every way. The pills seemed to relieve me of Hi-lies and pains, the .symptoms of locomo- tor alasin.have 'left me entirely, and they huvfi niiide me strong and feel like myself. "I mil L'l'inU to eolUinue with the use ol the pilis for the reason that having relieved me .'Of tlie ailments I thought hiul come to stay, having been eansed tbii^ty years ugo from hardships i" the army, I am practically rid of them and will lose' no efforts when I have the remedy at hand 10 keep them rid. I am only too glad to tell all my friends what experience I have hail witn •]>. WiHuims'Pink Tills, and when they see the good physieal rendition 1 am in nuw, r. - tlimiu'li near sixty years of nge, they will come to the same conclusion as myself, '•The aljove is a correct statement of facts concerning myself. (Signed.) KDSO>* A. \\ ODD. Subsni-ihed and vswnrn tf> helbre mu this 22d day of January, 1S!H>. UOUKKT Ax^LKY, Notary Put/lie, Chills and Fever. From the Commercial, Vlf.ksbura, Mich, Mr. George Wandcll, of this city (Vicks- biin- Michigan,) wlio-ie n-covery from serious illness n short time a'.'O was the talk of his friends and nrighbors, wiis accosted by n reporter tin- other day and n-ikeJ Jbr a stiucinent of his illness iind cure. Mr. AVundell is a carpenter by trade and is well mid favorably known in this locality, having resided here 1 for several years. Uis story iis related to the reporter is as follows : "I wns taken sick witirfuvcr anel chills in the Spring of la!)2 nnd was sick nil Summer, beiii" able to work only n part of the time. The following Winter of ]S!J2-'£tt, 1 w_ns confined to the house from the first of November until the first of Slnreh, being so bad a tier the fever left me that nervous prostration followed, and 1 was tinnlilc to sleep at niirht and was nil run down physically. I had taken all sorts of patent niedi- cines nnd wus treated by several -physicians but nil lo no avail. I steadily grew worse and finally abandoned medical attendance. •"About the. middle of March. I-saw an article relating the cure of a person similarly nlfeeted by the use of Pr; Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, and 1 nt once sent to the drug store of Mr. 0. 1). Dunning, by one of my ehildrcn. and purchased a box of Pink Pills determined to give.them a trial. " By the time I had .taken half a box ot them'I was able,'with the aid of cnitehw; to be'out doors: I grew-steadily'better from almost the first dose, and wns able to go, to the drug store myself for the second.box, and in about a month discarded my crutches. Before May. 1st I was able to resume my work at my trade of carpentering,'and have been able to contihuc'ever.si'nce:. I supposed my. disease to be rheumatism,-but thc-use of the'Pink Pills disproved 'that, theory. I am now able-to do a good day's work nnd my general health is better than ibr years .before taking Pink Pills.' "My oldest daughter also had troubles of the blood nnd a few doses of the pills did her uiuch good.' 7 - -• Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People tire now [riven to the pnbljc as nn unfailing Mood builder"anil nerve restorer, curing all forms of weakness arising from a watery condition of the blood or shattered nerves. The pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent post paid on receipt of price, 50 cents a box or si* Iroxes for $2,r>0. (they are never sold in bulk or bv the 100),-by-addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Scbencetady-, K, Y. IN THE WOFRL.C Complexion .n- TO BE TAKEN TO LONDON. XUvraril Boll, tlio Aliened Djrimoilter, MlllntiilnH Absolute Hcticuncc. Glasgow, Sept. 16.—Edward Bell, (ho ollcg-ccl clynnmfter, who was iirresl- ccl here on Saturday, was :-gnin ar- rnig-ncd in court -Wednesday inorn- jjis 1 nnd remitted to: London, for which place-he will start in the evening 1 , in charge o/ oflicers from Scotland, Cell declined to say nnythinff before tho axaj,'iktrate here, and would not even speak to the officers who were guarding 1 him. : After he wns returned to his cell , he continued his cool demeanor, and Maintained his absolute reticence. Quecnstown, Sept. JO—J. Brendan Tynan nnd his sister. Miss Cecelia Tynan, son nnd daughter of P. T. Tynan, the Irish invincible under arrest nt Boulogne, together with their grandmother, sailed Wednesday on board tho Anrania, for New York. Mr. Tynan declares that he Unew nothing whatever of his father's movements. CJoehlnK aierchaat Falls- Jx>gunsport, Ind., Sept- 10.—Otto A. Kraus, one ot the largest clothing merchants In this , city, closed the doors of his placo oC business and made a voiunvX" Jissignraent for tha benef.r of his creditors, naming A-; M. ' Jenliins us trustee. : He liad two-stocks ot j'OOt'lH and the total assets are estimated at $-13,000, with- liabilities of 525,000. Sorry Kit» Of Japanese Ctrl*. •VVlit-n a Ja-pancsc woroan rnaiTies, h.ej jtcctli-ore blmdtened by- u -procces so; tediouw nnd painful thn.t some girls for T»-.fnac to hf Tnn.rricd,, PROTECTION FOR "THE CZAR. Elnboi-ate rropar»tlon« Belnc Made In London by BotcctlYes and Police. London.Sept.lO.— Lord Salisbury liajl n long consultation- AVcdnDsday fore- noon'ut the foreign office' with Br. Eob- crt Anderson, one of tho assistantconv missioners of the metropolitan police, with the result that elaborate preparations are being made at Scotland Yard Jor the safety of the "czar and czarina upon their arrival at Leith on September 21 on their way to visit the queen at Balmoral. Orders have been given that ro ono shall be allowed upon the landing singe where the Eussian imperial party will debark, except persons attired in court dress.- The landing stage will be guarded by hundreds ol police and the route taken by their majesties •will be lined with troops. Pays a VI»tt to United States Embnsiy. Borne, Sept 1C. — Archbishop Sebastian Martinelli, the recently appointed successor to Cardinal Satolli, as papal delegate to the Koman Catholic church in the United States, paid a visit to the United States embassy. Wednesday, -Archbishop Martinelli will continue in his office -of-gencral. of. the -. Augustine Order, .delegating 'the -charge of. its affairs during his stay in America. Washington, Sept. 1C.— Acting .Comptroller Colfin said Wednesday that he did not, think the Farmer's national bank of Annapolis, Md., would 'be' affected by the $33,000 defalcation of its bookkeeper. The bank had a capital of $251,000 and a surplus of $60,000. The bookkeeper, too, was; bonded in sos ono. ... .!.--., ' Washington, Sept. 10.—Veterans of the Blue and Gray, en route to the field of the buttle, of Antietam, held a reunion in Washington .Wednesday, under the auspices of the Philadelphia brigade, officially known as the Second brigade, Second division, nrmy of the-Potomac. They .go to Anticlom Thursday to dedicate the .monument erected hi memory of their comrades who fell in that bnttJe. Besides members of the nrmy of the Maryland, who have been invited to enter with the .brigade, in n fraternal.meeting on the field, Gov, Lowndes and staff, the Maryland National guard and the Fifth"rt?gi- ment corps, under command of Adjt. Gen. L. Allison and Gen. Briggs, are expected to attend. The monument is an imposing structure, erected at a cost ot $15,000. The plot on which the shaft of Vermont granite stands hus an . area of 11 acres, owned by the brigade. i It is 73 feet high and starts from a base 14 feet square. A die six feet thick and weighing ~3 tons interposes between the base and the shaft. The latter rises to n height ot 01 feet 5 inches. Appropriate inscriptions mark each side of the monument. The memorial stands a distance of 400 feet from the Hnpvrston pike and is approached by a'inacadami/ed driveway that circles entirely around the base. The members of the brigrulr, to the number of several hundred, under command of Gen. John W. Frn/ier, reached the city at 11:30 o'clock :i. m., in a special tr.iin, over ihi Baltimore & Ohio railroad, nnd tho first session of the reunion wiis lu-ld-in Cenlnil hall. The •yelenins were welcomed to the national capital by Mr. (ieorR-L- Truesdell, commissioner of The district, and nfter invocation by Kev. J. W. Sanders, chaplain department of Pennsylvania G A. It., and a iirief introductory address by Gen. Fnixier, tho following programme was carried out: "The North," Hon Chnries F. Warwick, mayor ot .Plilladolphla.. "The Soiitli." Gen, TVUIIam A. Hempnlll, Atlanta, Ga. "A Reunited People," Archbishop P. J. Ryan, Philadelphia. Sons, "Tlie New Rosette," Mlsa Louise Nannettc Omclorff, Baltimore. "Army, of the Poiomac," Oen. James A, Beaver, Pennsylvania. "Army of Northern Virginia, Gen..William R. Avlett, Virginia. MIEHLE COMPANY IN TROUBLE. Financial Straits iorce Confemion of Judgiuent. Chicago, Sept. 16.—The M.ielile Printing Press &. Manufacturing company is in financial trouble. Tuesday nig-lit the sheriff took possession of the com-, pony's plant on judgments aggregating $50,000, which were confessed in the superior court. The plant of the company is nt Fulton nnd .Clinton streets. The judgments are in favor of .the •Home national bank on notes for mcr.ey advanced. They are against the company, and Samufil K. White, president. The amounts of the notes are $12,OS9.o5, $23,009 and $18,529.74. At the ollice of. the company BO information could be obtained regarding its affairs, but it was stated that the judgments would be paid._ Alliance l'ropo»ed with United StutM. London, Sept. 16,—The St. James Gazette, in an article commenting upon the indifference of the. European powers in regard to the Turkish massacres, proposes the formation of an alliance- between the United. States and.Great Britain, in. which Italy might possibly, join. "Alone among .the nations of tha earth!,", the Gazette .says', "the" Americans can .understand the impulse driving a free people inio war in order to •rescue the oppressed. If the three powers mentioned should present a .joint demand- to the government at Constantinople it', is -improbable that any serious employment of'force would be necessary." ' Death of Hon. James M. Aihlejr. Toledo, 0., Sept, 10!—Eon. James M. Ashley died at the Alma (Mich.) sanitarium Wednesday morning at 7:30 o'clock of heart failure, superin'ducfid by la grippe. He had been very .feeble since a severe illness last winter, o,nd his death, thoug"h sudden at the last, was not altogether unrexpected. Jaines M. Ashley was born in Pennsylvania, November 2-?,' 1824,, Hi$ fother, jyps.0 minister and his mother a*oman ot culture and refinement. He entered -politics in 1S56, served in congress from 1S3S to 1SG9, and finally became president of the Ann Arbor railroad. Labor Congress In Canada.. Quebec, Ont., Sept. 16.—The Dominion Trade and Labor congress is in session here and is largely attended. Several questions of vital importance to the cause of labor will come up for consideration, and among those questions the one that is recognized as perhaps the most pressing is the advisability, of permitting the admission into Canada .of Chinese coolies. The operation of the.alien labor law in the United.States will also have full cpnsideratlon. It is expected some strong expressions of opinion will be recorded, Find Wlnthrop Guilty. San Francisco/Sept. 1C.—The jury in the case of 0. W: Winthrop, charged with-.kidnaping and robbing Millionaire Campbell, of Honolulu;-in this city some- weeks' ago",-Wednesday TOOrniBgr' .returned a 'verdict ; of gu'iltj, after, a consultation of five" minutes only'. , ' ' CHlcuKo "Alley V Sold. Chicago, Sept. • 16.—The So.u'th. side rapid transit railway, better known as the "Alley'L," was sold Wednesday, to Leslie Carter, acting for George- E. Adams, of Chicago, for $4,000,100. T.UC sale wns made in. the inte holders. . " .' Jladness Comes 'ii/itha hotter understanding of the '" transUnt nature of the many phys- ,-ftl ills, which vanish before proper ef' •arts—pentle.effo.-ts—ploasantefforts- irhtly directed. There is comfort in i-Vkndwledge, that so many forms pi j3kn.ess arc not duo to.u-uv actual'dis- •<^e, but simply to n, constipated COTK?'- ic-n of the system, which the plcasni.t '•wily laxative, Sympof-Figs, prcmpt- ' removes- That is why it is the only Ti'Jaedy with, millions of families, ardis .-rarywhere esteemed so highly by all .vfeo value good ho.alth. Its Veneticial .:««cts are due to the fact, tivit It is the UMJ remedy which promotes internal .'.manliness without. dobiliUt^' the •'•'•rans on which it ncls. 3t is therefore •Jj'important, in order to pet iU bene- ;,dal effects, to note when you pin;iv»se, that yon have the genuine arti- ,V*, whicli is manufactured by the Cali- -oniia Fig Syrup Go. only and sola by .j'r-sputable druggists. If in the enjoyment of good health, «d the system 'is regular, laxatives or •s&er remedies arc then not needed, if 'vaicted with any actual disease, one .-•i*y be commended to the most skillful Ajsicians, but if in need of a. laxative, M<& should have the best, and with the •^nil-Informed everywhere, byi'up o£ JJosstands highest and is most largely iSwlandgivesmnst genoval satisfaction. A SATISFACTORY YEAR. Financial Statement of American Board of Commissioner* forFurelRn ]UI»loi». Boston, Sept. 10. — The financial statement from the treasury of the American board of commissioners for foreign missions shows that, for the first time since August 31, 1S02, the board has been able to closi; its year's business without a debt. This is considered very gratifying in view of the extreme business depression throughout the country during the year, ajid the fact that the year began with a heavy debt. The total receipts for the year have been $74:!.104.50; ami the total expenditures, $()2T,OG0.5S; leaving a balance of S115,135.01. Deducting'from this the debt of a year ago, .$114,032.38, a balance is left in the treasury at the close of the year of $302.63.. Last year the regular donations were $483,373.11; this year they have been S42G,730.0i!. Last year : the donations for special objects were $45,550.04; this year they have beer, $43,930.15. Legacies last year amounted to. $150,435.10; this year to $l'lG;OSS.~0. The total receipts from regular'donations, from donations for special objects and from legacies last year 'were $010,307.31; this year, $587.,708.77. The receipts for the debt, interest on perninnent funds,-etc., amount to $155,395.87; 'making' the' total' receipts from ; all sources $.743.104.SO. • In addition to the above and aside frcm all receipts for the work of the board, $J30,03r>.90 have been 'forwarded for 1 Armenian relief, ar.d more thun $80,000 for Armenians in Turkey- from Armenian friends and relatives in this country. Cotton Gin Blown Up. Den'ison, Tex., Sept. 10.— Noble's cotton gin, 14 miles west of here, blew up Tuesday night. Dan McSwain, ' (he proprietor, and n boy 'named Peter Jug- gett, were instantly killed. About 12 persons were more or less hurt. THE MARKETS. Grain* Provisions, Etc. Chicago, Sept. 16. WHEAT— Unsettled. Dec-ember, o3%9 C0%c: May. 63%3>64%c. - CORN-Pteady. No. 2, :2iWc: No. 2 Yellow 2Hio; October.. 20%c: December.-21%@ 2iy.c: -May, 24M@21'.ic. OATS — Slow ana steady. No. 2 cash, I6%c;. October, li%@l»Vie: May. 13%@19c. <! steady. No Grade Sgll-lc; No. 3, " c; No. 2, No. 2 White, 20<5>21c. . . EYE— Lull and easy. No. 2, 30Uc; No. 3, 2$c: September delivery. 30K©30VzC. and .December, 32c. • BARLEY — In very good reciue?t.and flrm- old and new relllnf? at same prices. Common thin goods, 21®22c, and poor, damaged 13{f20c; maltlns common to good, 24 @28c; choice, C3@30c; fancy obove. MESS PORK— Market fairly active and prices higher. Quotations ratified at J5.75 ©5.SO for cash; J5.72'X:@E.75 . for September; •J5.72&@5.SC for 'October, and $G.70@G.,5 for January. ' JLARD — Trading moderate and .prices steady. Quotation* ranged at J3.30@3.32V4 for cash: J3.30@3.32V4 for September; $3.30 @3.35 for' October, and $3.G?u@3.70 for January. BUTTER — Market, firm at 8@15c lor creameries, and 100130 for dairies. LIVE POULTRY - Quiet. Turkeys, £<3> lie; Chickens, 8c; Ducks, 8®9c per pound; Geese, per 'dozen, $3.00@6.25 WHISKY— Steady on the .basis of $1.18 .lor hlghwlnes, _ . New York, Sept. 38. FLOUR— Quiet and steady; unchanged. WHEAT— No. 2 Rod declined %c on foreign selling- and weak west: rallied WSNio on local covering, dull; flrm. September. 64@6i!4c; December, G6&@l>6%c; May, 69 9-16@«ic. , . CORN— No. 2 dull, steady, 25%@2C%c, De- cqmber, 27',-ic. 'OATS— Dull! unchansed. Western, IS®, 29%c; October, 10%c; December, 20%c. LARD— Nominal. Steam-rendered, $3.70. BUTTER— Limited demand; fancy fairly steady. Western dairy, SiglSc: do. creamery, ll@16c; .do. factory, 7@llc; Elglna, JGc; imitation creamery, l(Kft>10!£c. . CHEESE— Firm, Part skims, 3@0c; full •Bklnis,' l&@2c. EGGS-^Cholce, firm.- Western, 14<8>lCc. Live Stock. Chicago, St-pt. 16. CATTLS — Marktt . dull, generally lOo lower. Fair, to best Beeves, J3.00@4,90; stackers nnd feeders, $2.4003.63; mixed • Cows -and Bulls, $1.1G@3.40; Texas, $2.40(5) 'S.1E. , HOGS — Market opened steady tut declined 5@10c. Llgnt, $2.90@3,3,i; rough pack- Ing, J2.45®2.60; mixed and butchers', $2.75 @3.30; heavy packing- and shipping, -52 65 '813.20; Tigs. J2.0063.55. . An English Fad Soon to Bo Adopted by American Cranks. The LBteit London Fusblon Dictates That Canine Ralmnrit Must De Stylish and "froper"— How the Pets Are l^russed. No really high-toned dog should be seen after six o'clock in anything- except evening dress. Dress suits for dogs are the latest things "for which all swell tailors are receiving big price*. The pet dog of the upper ten now has as much, care bestowed upon his toilet and wearing apparel .is has his master or mistress. . , ..... . >. The fad started with Mrs. M. Nugent, of No. 120 Bond street, London, who, being of the opinion that.dogs, particularly the tbm-skined ones, were not sufficiently clad by nature in winter, decided that dogs deserved real sure enough clothing more than a good many men did. So she clothed every dog in her-kennel in the latest and most expensive "togs."Society readily adopted the new fashion, and as u result dogs of high degree may be seen any day strolling up and down the fashionable thoroughfares of London town, arrayed in as fine linen and as correctly tailor-made clothes as their owners. it may sound strange to speak of a dog in collar and cuffs,'and wearing a frock' coat and vest, but. the sight is not nn unusual one in London parks, and dealers in New York say that American dogs will be doing the self-same thing before the close of the summer. 'J.'he 'logs' toilet club is familiar to every one, but a bull terrier or collie arrayed in a stiff, standing collar, iin- maciilntc shirt front and spotless cuffs around each leg is a .sight decidedly unique. Dog owners in "Lunnon" go even further than that, and Lady Blanking- ton's pet mastiff carries on a very fashionable correspondence with Lord Bro- moseltx.er's bloodhound. The owners, of course, writing the tender epistles in the names of their respective pets. Quite naturally, having arrived at the dignity of coat, collars and "cuffs, the do"s must have garden parties and teas, and-they go to these purely social functions arrayed in clothing of the very latest cut'and style, attended by their owners, who vie with each other in the elaborateness of their pets' wearing apparel. So popular has this odd. conceit become among the English lovers of dogs DRESSED IN THE LATEST STYLE that Mrs. Nugent has all she can do attending to the demands of her canine customers for coats,.cloaks, collars and cufta of the latest cut and design. Dealers in dog furnishings in tffls country, says the New York Journal, are already preparing for winter orders lor "deg suits," in anticipation, of the demand which is sure to come, A Duane street tailor, who. makes a. specialty of dog clothing, said, speaking of the matter: ."The old style, of dbg blanket did not protect the chest or legs of the dog, and in consequence did not half accomplish Its purpose. The new dog. clothing covers not only the body of the dog, but his chest and legs, two portions of his anatomy which are particularly susceptible to the cold. The new dog coats are sometimes buttoned and sometimes laced down the bock or front as the particular taste of the owner may rl ictate. "With this way of dressing dogs there is no limit to the freaks of fancy individual owners may take, and some o.ut- fits for pet dogs are striking, to say the least. There are waterproof storm coats, light-weight coats and heavy coats for the coldest weather. We can and do make anything which our patrons order in this line." With the various styles and combinations of dress prevalent in New York-to choose from, one may expect before sfiovr flies to' see the dog-fancying man- about-town strolling down Fifth avenue followed by his pet bulldog arrayed in a pink shirt front, white collar and cuffs, and a "proper cut" diagonal frock, the whole covered by aregulation covert coat. The fact that the fad has found iavor in England is quite sufficient to popularize it here; and a-"London dog tailor's" sign on Filth a.venue need, in the near future, occasion.no surprise. The accompanying illustration of one of these pampered pets of the canine world shows to what limits this very modern fad has been brought. There is no telling whether cloggy likesitornot, but that doesn't matter—the only object is to produce an' effect. Wond»rfnl Vitality ft To»d». We have all read of the discovery of toads "in solid stratas of stone," where food : and. air sufficient to sustam life could not have possibly been. had. We have not only read these stones, butthe majority of us have put them, down as Mulhatton yams which were written by some one who did not expect them to be believed. Now comes thesclentmt, M. Victor Lagroche, who says that he has imprisoned toads in^ masses of. mixed plaster of Paris »nd found them •'well fat and hearty alter a lapse of eiglit years." He. argues that if such creatures can. live for years without air, food or light they "can continue to live on indefinitely." is Your Little Liver BctRently yet promptly on the Liver, Stomach and BoweU. They dispol Sick HettUcbe*, Fevers and Colds; cleanse the system thorouchly; "'« habitual ( constipation. They are eugar-coalcd, don't srlpe, very sm«01 but great in results; Recommended by J-bysidana ' and DrugRl sts ' cn Fisher, 37 1 Fourth St., a Coulson. 304 Market St. John I ONE-MAL> fOX. t* BOX. POZZOM'S COMPLEXION POWDER! I has Dfeon tho standard for forty years la more popular to-Oay Ulan ever betoro. POZZOM'S I Is tbo Ideal complexion powder—beautifying, | refreshing, cleanly, bcaltlilul nnd hnrrnlcns. , | A avllcu'.u, InTlslblo protection to the lace. With every box ol I«OZZO5fTS a mair | nlHccnt *i«wllF» GOLD PCFF JtOX »* Kiven free ol ctuage. 1 AT DKDGGISTS AND FANCY STORES. ' JOing For A Lake Trip? You'll fully enjoy all of Its delicti.- if you take one ofino L'-IE MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOB TRANSPORTATION CD'S . LEGANT STEAMSHIPS, Sailings between Chicago and AUckinnc Island lour times every week. :•!,,: new steel steamship "Jttnlton" Is a oalace. Travels 'iwlxt Cfc.lcago, l£ a harbor Spring. Pe«oskey. Island, etc. Write for our readable reading matter, tree, cr aslc your nearest vent. i Address Jos.. Bcrolzuelm. ' LAKE miCH. AND LAKE 3k SinPEHIOBTBAMS.C». Bu»h«ndN.W»t«rSt.. Chicago home tor sum f price under tome & __ - ty. Ifyonprefortoconioherowewillooih —^— tract to pay rUlroafl lareandnotal ollIi,iDiJ jocharw, if we fall to cure. Hy»n hneukea mer- cnry, iodide potanh, and Kill h«« Kbei and p.ml?Iuoon8Vatcbe.Jnmou.Jb,Soi«Thro»t; 3UC« IS W SDIB owuuvii** y ***jw»f • ^^»**^j» ;ociutr»nteetocurc. WeBOlleUtbemoitopitk jato care* ond challanRre tb» world for * •aso-we. sannotcare. TDI8 aiseaio bM alwaTi oaifled th« •bill o£ the most emiornt phyil- dun*. WSOO.OOO capital behind our uucon* uia' nnronty. AbsolotejoroofiBonnealedoo 'Aodreas COOK REMEDY CCV. Temple, CHICAGO. ILL. .. Inoiapo Made a well . Man.of TOE 6UMT - HINDOO REMEDY f KODCCBS THI WOVE te REHCLTS In 80 Xl*TS. Cures {JmTomlJInowMi*- TalllnB M«mor> Parciils.BlcopHiMicv!, Sightly Emf Sion," c£c. canned by pMt nbnwi. «JT cnorKMs, 0.111! qulcklibn * »« . r and •£• eoroly rcstorM fjvi>6 0i»>i»*»<i»»** ju ° r young. "™" r3?kst."rlce«1.00api«kwe,- bill wrlUe* «««r«iiU>« t» ckroar •••f' SS<m YiSdaHom bat imlic on h»T|ii B i.-,,,**•„ ... ffissaffi^sifWaS.gg^ 1 'OLD by 13. F, KceslinK, LOGANSPORT, AND. . •»nd leading dres^isu liij; W ii> a Ti rcmody for Olwt. (3pcrm ^ crurecn, or ftny -.ion. irritation or clccra .tion ol ni u c o u ». mem- -» nOT - >oni«>trin(!oiit. . or eont in pleln trraprfl''. bf expruBs. piypniil, to' $1.00, or 3 boutai, |2.». Circular w-'at oa rooucrt Wonndvi Old Sortni Barn*. For wounds, old sores and bums, Br»* rilian Balm is of priceless value, "or ctitt, wounds from gunshot,, broken Kl»»s, or torn flesh it almost instantly. ftops the pain and bleedwR. prevents iXnmatiV flwatts. to&**"S* cases, if used at once, and heals like mairic. It cleanses old sores ana ulcers froS-proud flesh," kills the microbe which causes the formation of pus, tnu* 'Sopping the discharge, and promote.. grSlon and healV more rap^y than- any koown remedy. torBrmset, Sprain., 'Burns, Blackened Eyes, etc., it iTe^aly prompt and efficsc.ous. . It u. indispenia^le in every, factory and twne. See Testimonials m circulat. Why suSer with dyspepsia? . Broome, 850 South 2nd street, Philadelphia, »ays: "It took only two month.. !br Brioilian Balm to cure me of dya- pepsia with which I suffered over SO vear». Now I have no pain or stomacB cough and can cat anytbicg. Brazilian Balm beats the world." The iccret i» Brazilian Ualm kills, .the Dyspepsia ml' " ' ' " people with sore eye«, wstk, «r»terreyw, and red and inflamed eyes; caoBed by «ge, catarrh or otherwise, the, UrizflUn Balm is » pricel«ss boon. P.ut 16 or 20 drops of Balm into a spoonfull ofwtrm w»ter and bathe the eyes well .ht end morning, getting some of tna [ntion into the eyes; Tiie relief and isjrorth « hundred tune* UM! n U