Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 25, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, September 25, 1896
Page 6
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"The Last hung, — and the day but just begun !" All women who have no time and strength to waste, who want snowy clothes and soft hands should use the famous SANTA GLAUS The best and purest soap. Made for laundry, and general house use. Sold everywhere. \ Made only b'y THE K. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Clilcago. 5 4flllh xflRk flm ^Hb. ^8Ct 4 The Best | SmoklngTobacco Made To Be Given Away this year in valuable articles to smokers of Black well's Genuine Durham Tobacco You will find one coupon inside each 2-ounce bag, and two coupons inside each 4-ouricc bag. Buy a bag, reacUhecoupon and sec how to get your share. THE »»»» LIVER AND KIDNEY J Diseases are manifested by Backache, Rheumatism, Loss of Appetite, Foul Tongue and Weakness • : Dr. J. H. MCLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM Is the remedy you need, of equal service 1 in mild or chronic cases • '. tKLI tVCHVWHEHE AT 11.00 TOR BOTTLE DR. J. H. MCLEAN MEDICINE co., ST. LOUIS, MO. ! »»»»»»»«»«»»»«»»»»««»»»»»*»>»«>»»»»»**»** "DIRT DEFIES THE KING." THEN IS GREATER THAN ROYALTY .ASHAMED OF HIS BLUNDER. Ce»l of !\ Bonnd X.ed Him Into a Mortl* flag Mistake. Up among 1 the .green hills o-I Vermont two country ball nines were contending .for supremacy one hot afternoon, in. an , »Id pasture. Among 1 the. assembled Itpectators was a, sad-faced, lop-cared "houji* dog" which hod previously Ifccn investigating the contents o£ u • woodchnck hole. Ho had worked his passage in, says Forest ami Stroiim. until EO dog 1 was visible, but a etcady ptrcain of dirt shooting out lilrc the • Mast -from the blowpipe of a sawmill .proclaimed that the investigation was atill on. Becoming .tired of this 1 , the ;, fcOTjnd wna sittin." 1 down watching 1 the iomc tcajn getting "done up," when •vddc.nl}', without warning, lie shot across tho fleJcl with a trajectory as flat ; *s a 32:40 and with nearly, the same •Telocity. The cause wns soon appar- «nt. Several little g'irls wcro'commj : : np throug-h n. hollow and one was just, jtoll enough for her trown hat to ehow lihroug-h tho fringe of fi-rass en the ris- Sig proun/1 in front. When the hound . .«iiac near cnoiifl'h for tho supposed jwoodchuck to' merge into a hat with n ; «Jrl under it he stopped an iastont with ... » look of horrified surprise. A yell jBrose'from the assembled farmers who Qtnd seen the incident, and this so mor- Wfied tho hound that be made straight '.;-fcr homo and wna invisible for seveml Fear Foul Play. • Jfeflersonville, Ind., Sept. S4,—Festus i&iT Bowcu, a prominent resident ol IChtrrlestown, this county,'is mysteriously missing and foul'play is feared, . He,left home -September 14 to attend the Bryan meetings in Louisville. H« leame to this city, drew a s.um of money ilrom 4he bank and has hot been seen .-(•tace. The police are .working on the '.ease- • NEW FLYINQ MACHINE. Inreutnr Froponva to FnrnlnK Hit Own Motive Power. A flying 1 machine is being constru-eted at Vnugirard, Paris, ia thcWorlcshops in which M, Aiidree's balloon was made, which on calm days may relieve somewhat the crowded condition of the Etrpcts. The niacliine is no't intended to sail ago-inst the wind, but merely to coiiMcra.ct the attraction of gravitation by a series of small .balloons; and .to rely on the efforts of the flyer himself for till motive force. A large crowd assembled on the Quai Bourbon, the other day, necessitating n special police service to.keep order. Tho crowd was watching a balloon approaching from the west oad following tho course 9f tho Seine, The balloon was visibly collapsing, and. fears were expressed for" the safety of the aeronaut. It began, to graze the roofs of the houses. Finally the aeronaut, seizing an opportune moment, opened the basket and jumped on a roof without receiving a .bruise. The balloon, settled down near by, and the firemen were called out to empty It of gas. from fiminenr isimocuinBti. Gold is recognized as the-universal standard of value. It is the. measure that must, bo used. It is the measure by which your wealth must bo tested. '* • * The wealth of the United States is tested by the same rule. It has been and always will be the touchstone of measurement, and when you depart from that and try to figure up any other measure which the world does not recognize you get into confusion.—Senator. V/i'.linn-i.M. g^iiri, : Ba« u Fondn««3 for (MM. A colored man in Indianapolis has beer. arrested for tho eighth .time for BteaJ- Jr.g oats. He never steals anythinpelse, i and he has come to be knoivn as "OaM Povrell." I Bryan Extends His Speech-Making ' Tour Into New England, First Welcome Given Him at Stamford —Is Very Hoarse and Speaks - with Difficulty. head o£ labor th» book reproduces In full Mr. Bryan's speech Labor day In Chicago. It goes Into the republican record on the subject ol contract labor, and 'closes with a. memorial by all tho groat labor organizations In favor, of. free silver. There is another chapter entitled "The Business llenls .Campaign." ' It quotes Mr. Bryan's definition of the business man and gives full statistics of thV number of each occupation.. The chapter on trusts treats of tho trust laws passed by the democratic party. Tho chapter on, tho recent Issue of United SLates-bonds gives facts and figures There Is a chapter on pensions, one on public lands, one on ."untaxlnjr tho rich," another on tho record ol the Fifty- fourth congress, and finally a chapter on the" tariff;"- Tho book In print will'mako about S50 pages. Thei flrst edition consists of 10,000 cojilt'S. ' DEMOCRATIC CLUBS. 1'repAriitlou'n for u Uig Convention In St, - XOUIH, Octof or' 3. St. Louis, Sept.• B4:—Extensive preparations ;i're.being made for the convention of the Association,of Democratic Clubs, whicli inec.ts here on October 3. Tiv'.-Roijvcntibii .is expected tolnst two, tirii)"';ip'--«ib!f 't'hree' days: and n : mon»; <)•,.'•.., - ' ; i,' •'•!-'. 'expected tooc presentare New York, Sept. 24. — William J. Brynn kept the members of the paity guessing Thursday. He was scheduled to leave the Grand Central station at eight o'clock in the morning for >'cw Haven, and long before that hour William 1>. St. John, the ex-bank president, weiit to the station to soy good-by to tho candidate. He was disappointed, together with the members of the Connecticut reception committee, when H was learned that Mr, Bryan would rot leave until 10:03. Those who have been traveling with ihe candidate, however, accepted the matter 1 philosophically, for they have l.ecome used to Mr. Bryan's sudden changes of plans, and s;it down jia- i iently 'to wnit the two hours. Mr. Bryan's Connecticut itinerary for Thursday was as follo.ws: Leave New ^.'ork, 10:03 a. m.; arrive Stamford, ](':r)3 n. m.; arrive SouthXorwalk, 11:05 ;:. m.; arrive Bridgeport, 11:30 a. m.; I-live Bridgeport, 12:"0 p. m; arrive Kow Haven. 1 p. m.; leave New H'nvon. ,'. o'clock; arrive Wnllingford, S:2d; nr- r've Mcriden, S:40; leave Meriden,G:SO; r-i-ivc HartfoTtl, 6:50, and spend Ihe r.'yht there.- • Brynn'l Welcome to Connecticut. Rridgeport, Conn., Sept. 2(.—Candi- f : :;te Bryan received his first welcome In Connecticut and New .England at f-andord. He reached there a few rr.iii- i.ies before 11 o'clock. Jfr. Bryan wns T- :y hoarse nnd talked for u min.itc r.!;onl his voice, "I believe we only have n. moment here no-.v," he said, "and I shp.ll not attempt to ninlse a speech. Jc takes .several minutes to ^-ot my voice In ccnditlon where you can lu\ir It, but If my voice seems u. lltMe Ini- ji.-Ured I llnd consolation In the thought that It has been injured In a good cause, and if T have not all of It with me, you may rest usr.Krctl that that.part of it 1 left behind la s'ul!! calling sinners to repentance. "If there Is jc,y when one sinner repents. M'hc.t joy there ciii'ht to be among tho American people wUh'nll Uie sinners that are repenting every clay." The train started just then and -liic crowd gave a farewell cheer. Mr. Brynn said a few more words at South Norwalk, where the crowd was ulighlly smaller than at Stamford. The ntteridsmcc was demonstrative when Hr. Bryan appeared on the back pifit- iTorm with Hon. Alexander Troup, of New Haven. Mr. Bryan told it thnt the newspapers soy the silver PI.USC is nearly dentl.' "But it is not dead, my friends," he addfdj Mr, Bryan arrived in Bridgeport nt 11:30 and was greeted nt the starion by a big crowd ol! cheerers. He was taken to Washington park, where 5,000 peopl« gathered to hear the young Nebraskan. The candidate made' u short speech and wns frequently applauded. When he hod finisht-d speaking he was taken to the Windsor hold, where he had a bite of lunclu-on, after which the party left for New ITa^en nt 12:30, followed by rousing cheers. It was one o'clock when Mr. Bryan reached New Haven from Bridgeport. At Uie station n big crowd had gathered, and considerable difficulty was experienced in getting the candidate through the throng. He was cheeied loudly during his progress from the trnin to his .carriage. Mr, Bryan wns conveyed to ihe .New Haven house, where he had a brief rest, and then held nn informal reception. He spoke Thursday tifternoon on Central Green. :UEJKOCISAT1C CAMPAIGN-HOOK. CoatcntH of tho Work Completed by'Ben- ton McIWIUln. Washing-ton, Sept. 24.—Senator Jones, chairman of th'e national committee, end Senator Faulkner, chairman of the democratic congressional committee, called on Representative Ben ton McMillin, of Tennessee, about a month ago, to compile the material for the democratic campaign book of 1836. He accepted the task and has ji;st finished the work. A synopsis of its contents follows: Tho book begins with the .Admonition of Jefferson In his first Inaugural, address, to bow to tho will of the majority. It Elves the platform recommended by tho committee on resolutions of the Chicago convention, tho speech of Mr. Bryan and tho notification speeches and letters of acceptance. In the first chapter It lays down tho fundamental principles of the democratic party as expounded hy Thomas Jefferson, William Allen, of Ohio; Gov. Seymour, of New York, and William Jennings Bryan. It devotes 100 pages to the silver Question and "tho crime of 1878". Another chapter takes up Gov. McKlaley's public record on tho subject of silver, Chinese Immigration, tho force bill and his tariff law. Jefferson, Monroo and Cleveland are quoted on tho Monroo doctrine. A chapter on tho Income tax gives Bryan's speech In the house on that subject; the report 'of the committee; Mr.. Wlke's speech; tho dissenting; opinions of ttc supreme court, and Senator Vest's review on the -whole subject. Under the 31adness Comes ;jl/lth a better understanding 1 of the 'V transion!; nature of the many phys- ;.xl Ills, w'vidi vanish before proper ef- rtrts—gentle efforts—pleasunt efforts-" ••jj-htly directed. There is comfort in Acknowledge, that so many forms of KiStness nro not duo to any actual dis- .j;«e, but simply to n constipated com?-- ,'i.u.n of tb.u system, which the pleasant «,aiily laxative. Syrup of Pigs, prctnpt- •. removes. That is why it is the only •iixnedy with millionsof families, and is • ferywhere esteemed so highly by all •rijto value {rood health. Its beneficial tifects lire due to the fact, tlvit :t is the •we remedy which promotes internal Jwanlincss without clebililat-'ag the 'iijrans on which it acts. It is therefore A important, in order to gfil; its bene- ;lo.*l effeets, to note when you pnr- j|*wse,'that .you have the genuine'arti- alia. which is'manufactured by r.he Cali- •r*nia Fig 1 Syrup Co, only and solA by ,1. .reputable druggists. '.I in.the enjoyment of good health, xisji the system is regular, laxatives or • j'.ier remedies are tlien not needed, 'ii indicted with any actual disease, one •friay be commended to the most skillful *.ysicians, but if in need of a laxative, •A«B should have the best, and with the .'•.til-informed everywhere, Syrup of tiijsstands highest ami is most largely •r.«Hand pivesmost jLronnral satisfaction. r-j'civUiry of the Interior HoUe Smita. 0:i ilii- night of October 2, preceding' the ruuvi'iilioii. St. Louis will witness the liiifgi'st outdoor demonstration of the i-ii'iniiaign. All the visiting clubs, the city clubs iind the silver clubs will be in !iiu', timl if Mr. Bryan and his associate on lhe. national ticket reach here in lime they will review the parade, in whicli between 30,000 aud 00,000 men ore expected to take part. The convention will lie held iri"tlie Auditorium building. (Senator Smith licslgiis. Trenton, > T . J., Sept. 24.—At-a meeting of the democratic state commitwe Thursday the resignation of Senator .Tames Smith, Jr., as chairman, was accepted and Col. E. L. Price was elected to fill the vacancy. Ex-Sen;;tor i'hilip E. Baker was elected a momrcr of the national committee, iH~NoT~ LUmoT Norfolk, Va., Sept. 24.—The rumored death of Gov. Woodfin, of the soldiers' home at Hampton, Va., which could not be verified Wednesday night, owing to the temporary interruption ' of telegraphic communication between Norfolk and Hampton, was , ascertained Thursday to be untrue. ARCHAEOLOGICAL DISCOVERIES Int«rc»r:r)3; Revelation* Thronirh Delvinsr , in tlie Ruin* of Nippur. The desire to know more- than history tells us of the long- i:go is almost as strong as the wish to lift tie veil that hides the future. So >* comes to pass, says the'TVashJngton Post, that institutions of IcarnJng. and scientific organi- sations send expeditions toall habitable parts of the globe to minister to this craving for information. Prof, Hil- prccht, of the Pennsylvania university, is at the heud of a scientific expedition sent out to the sites of ancient places to bring together such relics as intelligent scrutiny can unearth, and he has sent a' wondrous tale from the site of ancient Babylon. A dispatch from London shows that the professor's' 'researches at Nippur, where Babylon stood, have brought to light the most remarkable data ever found 'by such investigators. It appears that the professor suspected the existence of a-deeper city far down below the foundations of the ancient city, where previous researches had abandoned the quest. The first excavations had ended 36 feet from the surface; 30 feet underneath this the Hilpre'cht party struck the traces of still.another city. In this layar, which, it is said, must have been a Babylon, so far back that even the oldest races we have any record of never heard of it, were found inscriptions and relics dating 7,000 before Christ. Liberia. T. Thomas Fortune, the well-known negro writer,.tells in the .New York Sun of the experience of Rev. Juhp Moore, •who went' from South Carolina to Liberia 27 years ago.inade a fortune there, a.ad has returned to South Carolina for a, visit.- He. is a Baptist minister, but finds time for successful business enterprises. He reports that tfie climate of Liberia has been greatly maligned, and that there .is very rarely such weather as the United States his been suffering from of late. There is fever, but there is no great danger for .those who take care of themselves. Coffee is the chief product, but ginger, sugar and cotton can also be raised-with profit. The great need at present is industrial education-. He finds that negroes froin the United States do not have sufficient independence and energy to moke-their way. . • • , • • ^ BabJ«rM'of Convolution. When .an American has nothing else- to say he talks of the weather. An Englishman taJhs of his "tub," a Frenchman of his amours, a German of hU stomach, a Russian of his beard,» Spaniard of his dulcinea, an Italian of his country, a Swiss of hisjcountains and a Turk of his last Journey. Jump* nil Bond. .Kansas City, Kan., Sept. 24.—Cashier W..G. Porter, of the defunct Bank of Kansas City, has.ju'mped his bond and cannot be found. | . BorneM.. . ' . • . . . . It is said that hornets never us* the iiryun arid Bewail and -ex-. j itainc nest a second season. MILITARY ACAfrEMY BURNED. A Score .of the Student* Receive Injarle* by Jumping from WlndowH. Mexico, Mo., Sept. 24.—The extensive and handsome buildings of the Missouri Military academy wore totally destroyed by fire of an unknown origin at one o'clock Thursday morning. About 100 cadets WPI-O asleep in the dormitory when (lit- :'.':inn \VHS-given, and so quickly did (he flames spread that many of the students were compelled to jump from third-story windows to the ground. About n score of the cadets were injured in their attempts to escape, but fortunately none were fatally hurt. The following is a list of the injured: Daniel Boone, St. Louis, both ankles sprained; Ed HalicJay, St. Louis, les broken and back Injured; G. H. Sutherland, St. Loula, shoulder dislocated; Walter Satorc, St. Ijouls, arm broken and badly bruised; L. Meyer, St. Loula, ankle badly sprained; Walter Wolf, East St. Louis, back broken and Injured Internally; very serious; "W, Patlcr, Cairo, III., arm broken; Cyrus Kldd, Hannibal, Mo., back sprained and Injured Internally; Prank Maxwell; Mexico, burned about head; Walter Elliott. Humansvllle, Mo., foot 'badly"Injured: John McClelan, Vlnltla, I. T., arm broken: Capt. Greiner, Ohio, arm broken; Bruce Christian, Fairfax, Kan., back and head Injured; Capt. Glasscock, Paris, side badly cut; Todd, St. Joseph, shoulder dislocated; Robert Judson, Salem, Mo., bade sprained; M.-C. Dodson, Kansas City, sprained back and knee; H. T. Guornsey, Independence, Kan., face, chest and back burned and bruised; condition serious; Capt. Rolley Mclntyre, lungs and throat Injured by Inhaling smoke and gas. The cadets lost nearly all their cloih- ingand personal property. The citi/.er.s have- thrown open their homos to the institute lads und the injured are receiving the best Af medical attendance. The loss on the buildings is estimated nt ,$'JO,000, with an insurance of $37,(>00. The institution will probably neve 1 : be rebuilt. HON. JAMES F. JOY DEAD. Closely fdfiutlllad with tho Conntructlon of Mlclll^nn Central and Othor Itondn. Detroit, Mich., Sept. 2-1.—Hon. Jair.es F. Joy died at his residence here early Thursday morning- after an illness of about, three weeks, a gee! S5 yenrs. Ha was. largely identiiied with Ihc construction of the Michigan Cen-ral, Wn- btish, CJn'Mgo, Burlington & Quiiicy ;>r.d other roads. •[Mr. Joy was born In Durham, N. H., December. 2, 1S10. lie graduated from Dartmouth college In 1S33; was admitted to the bar in Boston In 1S3G, and Immediately came •west, locating In Detroit. In 1S-1C Mr. Joy became identified with the corporation which had bought the Michigan Central railroad^ and shaped the legislation in Indiana and Illinois under which It was ox- tended to Chicago. Mr. Joy then made railway law iv specialty und he became the most noted lawyer in railway litigation In the country. Fie was a warm personal friend of the late James G. Blalne and made one of the speeches plac- Ing'Mr. Blalne in nomination for the presidency in ,1384.. He was twice married, hi? first wife being 'Martha Alger Re'ed, ol Yarmouth, Mass., and his second Mary Bourne. o£ Hartford, Conn. Two daughters and three sons survive him.J Jockey Gets; an Injunction. Cincinnati, Sept. 24.—Edgar Dorsey, a jockey, was granted a temporary injunction against the American Turl congress in Judge Hollister's 'court .Thursday morning. Dorsey was ruled off the tra.dc Jost week at Detroit The (defendants-in the cose.are John M. jRees, Alex Labold and Joseph A. Mur- !phy.. The petition alleges that the I American Turf .congress has no right to enforce arbitrary rules which would 'prevent a jockey from earning a livelihood. Expelled from Berlin. Berlin, Sept. 2-1.—Prof. Theutnaynan, an Armenian who came here for the purpose of organizing anti-Turkish : meetings, has been expelled from th« city by the police authorities. The.pro- lessor lectured lor a long time in England. THE MARKETS. .Grain, Frovialons, Etc. Chicago, Sept. 24. Fl^OUR—Fair demand and istronsrcr. Quotations were as follows: Winter—Patents, {3.-KKQB.CO; straights, $2.GO(5>3.20; clears, $2.50(3 2.60; seconds,- $i.90@2.00; low srades, JL759 2.00. . Sprlnp—Patents, $3.35fJ3.75; straiehts, $2.0003.20r bakers', $2.10(8)2.25: low grades. tl.BO@1.75;- Red Dog, $I.20$)l;40; :Rys, }2.00@ 2.20. '. WHEAT—Active^ unsettled and higher. September, G4@6G^c; December, 63 ! ^@CG%c; May, CS%(g>70!4c. • ' CORN—Higher. No. 2, 2!%<S>22c:. No. 2 Yellow, 22>4@22Kc; October, 21%(g>22c; December,. 22yt@22%o; May, 25Vi©25?ic. OATS—Stronger and higher. No. 2 cash. 16Vi@10?ic; October, je-^ig-lGKc; May, 19VS@ 19%c. Samples nrmer." No Grade, 12®Hi4e; No. 3,12@14Vic; No. 3 White, 16&@21c; No. 2, 160)17?ic; No. 2 White, 2ligi22c. RYE—Firm; ofterlncs llsht,' No. 2, 33?ic; No. 3, 32g)33c and No Grade, 31©32'/«.c; December delivery, 33c. ' , BARLKY—Steady to firm and selling well. Common thin, 22@24c, and poor, damaged, 21S'22c 1 maltlns common to good, 25@ 29c, choice, 29©31c, fancy. 32V4@35c. BUTTER — Market, firm at 9@14%o for creameries, and I0@13o for dairies. LIVE POULTRY—Quiet. Turkeys, S@ lOc; Chickens, -7@7%c; Ducks, .S©9c per pound; Geese, per dozen, $3.00@G.OO. 1VH1SKY' — Steady on the basis of J1.1S for lilghwlnes. New York, Sept. 24. FLOUR—Firm. WHEAT—No. 2 red opened active and excited and advanced H£@l%c on the decidedly higher, cables for foreign buying, better west and free local covering, roll U®%c, firm, loss active. September, 6916-16<5!70$ic; October, G9%@70%c; December, 71M;©72'>Bc; May, 74M,@7!%c. CORN—No. 2 moderately active, firm &<5) %c higher. October, 27%S!27%c; December, 28%@28%c; May, 31W@31%c; No. 2, 27'^Q OATS—No. 2 quiet, firmer. Western, £0@ 2Sc; October, 21c; December; 22c. BEEF—Steady, unchanged. PORK—Firm. New Hess. J7.76@8.50. x LARD—Quiet, firmer. Steam Rendered, (4.10 nominal. BUTTER—Fairly active, choice firm. Western Dairy, 7H@llc; Western,do., U© ]5c; .do. Factors-, 7^ilO%o; Kleins, 15c; Imitation Creamery, Lignlc. CHEESE—Quiet; rather, easy. ,.Part SUIma,-Sigi6c. • . . :, EGGS—Firm, quiet, steady,'unchanged. How Is It Possible? ' You can't BOO bow minco meat, t\n rood as ftnymmdcathome, can lw?fcold or 10 cvntB a pftckftgo (cuougb for 2 largo pies) ? The Reason's Plain. I Many carloads of the materials J for None Such Mince Meat /arc bought at one time, at first 'hands. All the paring, chop- 'll ping, seeding, stemming nud •' cleaning arc done by perfected ' t machinery. Such immense quantities arc sold that a mite of profit on cadi package of NONESUCH MINCE MEAT scad roar ntm* •ddrou kDd mention thli I •xc vill mill TCU trrc a b«ok, "Un. | l 1 TbukKlTHc," BT ono or Lto BUM p Boron* »utbon or Uie dtt^. , STK1CCSE, K. T. ONE-HALF WZE OF BOX. POZZONPS 'COMPLEXION POWDER! I ha? been tho btandfird for forty yoars fttid" i more popular 'to-tiny than ever before. POZZOXI'S I la vile Idoftl complexion powder—bemnUfyln£,| refreali'.ng, clcnnly, boalUtful atd hltrmlCBt | A delicate. Invisible protection to the face. , 'Wl'.ttevery kM>xof J»OZZ«VTS • mar ninevnt ScovdFn COLD FCFF BOX tfi mi-en tree of dur|?e. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STORES.' THE Munson Typewriter Is a Good Machine. 1 lilgb stacdard ot excellence. Man) <ueti ol the "Munson" ooneldet It THE BEST. Vou will find It a valuable assistant In jour ot- flee. Address lor particulars THE MUNSON TYPEWRITER CO MANUFACTURERS. 840-244 Went Lake St., Clllcngo, 111. loing For A Lake Trip? Fou'll fully enjoy all of ItsatllRh!; if you take one of the ..-.::3 MICHIGAN AMD LAKE STIPERIOB TRANSPORTATION CO'S dIGANT STEAMSHIPS, ."r.i!!ng« between Chicago «lid Macklnac !r.:iint! four times every week. TV« new steel steamship "JUnlton' 1 Is a •.•''•"s palace. Travels 'iwlxt •Chleaffo. •^:;-.'volx, H«rbor. Springs, Pe'xwkey, - ! 'MM Island, etc. ' Write for. our readable reading matter, free, or ask .your nearest' oirent, i Address Jos. Berolzueim, G. P. A. LAKE niCH. AND 1.AX! ^ SUPKRIOHTKANS-CO. Ru«hindN.W»l*rSt.. rrlmnrr.sej, ondarrorXni permanently u red In 16 to 35 dny«. Voo can boxreatcdrt bomoforsame pricoundcrHoineKuaran' ty. Ifyouprof'rtocomoborowewIIIeoD. — - tracttopnyrallronijrnroandl)ouilillll«,»n4 Dodisreo, if we fall to cure. Ilyoa have takeamor- sury, fodldo potash, and Mill bavo aches »M rains, MuconsVatcheg (n month, SoreThromt, E'laip any po sut. I ;o jrnarnntce to cure. Wo solicit ltte most obitS jAto cnros nod chaUunce the world lor • t-wc WO' laonotcnro. THIe dlionoa ba« aliran OaiHcd tho *kU 1 of tlto mo.'t eminent phyil- v.Ktw. SBOO.OOO canlwl behind our nucondh •• jia' -rmrantr. Ab»olntoj>roofii«iinie«j«d'on •••Afellon, /<««•«! COOlS, IIBMKDY Cft, ';? nwaonic Tc=:p!c. CKIC'AUO, ILL. ... Manhood Restored m • • . LWo Stock. .. Chicago, Sept 24. • CATTLE—Marii(«'lO<5>l5c higher; quality poor. Fair to Best Beeves, J3.2oSS.00: Stockers and Feeders. $2.40@3.SB; Mixed Cows and Bulls', $1.2503.50; Texas, J2.-KK9 8.00. . -; .. '•-.: ......-• • . HOGS—J-V "-.-:t Bo'neraliy' steady. Light, J2.90ffl3.4n''-"'"' 1 .' |v Paqklns, S2.Cr<§2.75; Mixed and. Bui.ciii-r. il ."S.!X)@S:«; Hrnvy Packing .i.'.SOflM'l: Piss. ?l.SO(S | 3.3S. the O«ne»MT» j-oottful Indltcrctionu, or BriUn to»'<!i-, tdte. Wakof Lint Hajiliood. Ncrv- o-ifitcfis. Atrophy, tlultude,' all anlnf - • loss ot ptwer ot QVCOOt tObfl/V fflt! 1 ?';"! "" -iiiuMMl fcy t..icioe»8iv «. opium, or •timnlanti, ""•--r"~i;,:;-f,~iST>i)n. Inhrmltjr.Coimimptlon ind H" !a ? t *7-,*'? t SEi, -ent'tormtoWrrTln theTMt pMlwt. Pri> 8.F. K^tllnt LOGANSPORT. INC. Ten drops of Br&riliwi B«m taken erery hoar will cnr* lam«b»ckia » d»y or two. Act* like magic.

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