Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 3, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 3, 1896
Page 6
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A Letter Which Tells the Whole Story COLUMBUS, Nebraska, March 28, J896. THE DR. J.H.McLEAN MEDICINE CO., St. Louis, Mo. ' . Gentlemen : By the numerous letters I have received, I see you havcvusedlhc permission I eave you to publish the cure of the disease called Diabetes, of which I have been suffering with, through the aid of your Liver and Kidney Balm. Thank.God I am now well and hearty. , I want, to let you .know who the parties a re that made these inquiries, and herewith give you ttie follow- ine list of names and their addresses : „/„„•,, . T-> < ^ c T\ r , Nebraska City, Neb. FRED KURT, Richwood. Union Co., Ohio ATIGITST HILBRADT Minneaoolis, Minn. A V . SHETORTrl7un^rNrb . HENRY STOHLKAMP,Me!ette,S.D. ine list ot names ana tneir aaaresscs: ~,~T^O A r\ t i- c T\ K " -'• • "- - T -'- B. H. PARKS, Armour, Douglas Co., S. D. OTTO NELSON, Ft. Dodge, la. MILTON McDONALD, Minneapolis, Minn. CHARLIE VANHOUSEN, P.O. Columbus,Neb. tniNKioiwr^iw^vijr, !«*«»*, w .~.- N. A. BUTLER, Seward, Neb, This make ten letters in all which I have answered, and I wrote every one of them the facts, which are, that your medicine has cured me, which is nothing but the truth. I will reply promptly to all letters asking in- (ormation, as it gives me the greatest of pleasure to recommend your valuable remedy-r'-Thc Liver and Kidney Bahn" Yo«hdped me through your medicine; I regained my former health, and I - consider it my duty to £&? you tM\l before the suffering public, and hope you willbe able to .send the same over ri ? e who.e world. I think it is good to take something to act on your liver and kidneys in the Spring, and ten- them again into activity. Of course, I am no physician, but I understand my constitution now pretty wed and know what is good forme to take. I remain for ever your true friend and hope these lines will reach you «J »fP«j- a health as they leave me. , ..... Yours respectfully, , ' LUUlb rnu^ira. DrJ/H, McLean's Liver and Kidney Balm has proved its sovereign worth in many ,cases .more stubborn than that. of Mr. Phillips, and is to-day one of the most popular remedies sold. It can be had at all druggists. Price, $1.00 per bottle. , . THE DR. J. H. McLEAN MEDICINE COi, St. LOUIS, MO. B EST with a bl(? D. Blnoltwoll's Gcnulno Ball Durhnm 13 Inuclii'ss by Itself. You will Qua ono •conpoa Inside ouch two ounce biiir, nucl two cou- nous Inside csuik. four ounce bus of •" .... Smoking Tobacco Buy n bnc of tli Is cclobratod tobacco nnd read tho coupon— whlchBivosaUstofvaluableprosentsondhowtoeelthBin. Louisville, Ky., June 2.—rnonui? u. Barrett, president of the Bank of Kentucky and the greatest banker in the state, died shortly nJ'tor noon Tuesday, Mr. Barrett's denth -vvns caused by neuralgia of the heart. He was ill only .four days. Ha was 71 years of ageju'id h-id been president of !;he Bank-.of Ken- tncky since 1805. He was one of the richest men in the state!.. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Ktc. Chicago, June 2. .inert ciulot and nrm. /j>i3"ifl- "seconds, S--.00((?2.1.. -2 SSi n S^^i^*ow lr ^ L'cniisvjlle, Ky., June Z. — Thieven Tuesday moniiiig' robbed the posS office ;it CrcscT-nt Kill, a suburb. They jccxircd 5-K) and were leaving- when the poxtrmist* r, V. \Vii-tsoi], ivas aa-ousefl. Se fired at the men .is they, ran, 'and a- load of shot struck ono in tlie side, inflicthig a f n't n I 'wound. At the hos- yita] be pfavo lii» ii'izmc as James \Vil' Her l.I:«l»M Turned to Stone. . Eiiffalo, K. Y., -'I u»« 2.— Sirs. Free-land Bustin js dead at Holland, near here. She had been, ill foi-Kovural inontlis, during- which time her limbs gradually Imrdened, until at-' the time of her death •ihcy were us liarcl and heavy as stone. To iliq-Const on ISlcyclen. Kew York, June II. — Two young 1 roon :Irom Canton, 0., Norman Be Vaux and ' John LachanS-.r, Icl'l: the city -hall in this ' citv on bicyel-.'K to ride to San Francisco. They export to .uri-ive at San 'Francisco S» about 40 <|II>-M.' ,„. . " I-y:- yi-:'.".l i :. . fe T,-:;,-:! tW::i f,!i.-.;,- £.("•( woi:th, inlliiin;:: :i.< ".- tl:o .'i'G.:;:.?::* :,: :JL f^ \vra!;ii«i5 c.' J. .pOUIlil, •.'.::•'. foitiitl a-'; • :-!V: cure in I 1 , t': these tronl'U-'.'.' Grand Sirw'. Jersey City, -Ivj-, Jersey. 1 -- RO?/1ANTIC AFFAIR IN INDIANA. :,Iati unU -\Toiaan Marrlcil In England Years fl.K° al ««t Again. Judge Marbi-o, oi Kentucky,; .was standing on the platform of the Big 1 Four sta-tion at Fowler, l"d,, the other day when the Chicago liniitoil pulled in. In the parlor car sat a lady whom his thought he' knew! He approached lier tind they recog-nix.ed one another immediately. It was his wife, whom he iv.pjTicd 20-years ago in Eng-laud. Shc-wiis the iluug-litcr of Lord Linds- iev. Her father was 1 'so opposed to.the marriag-c' thai he induced her to- leave him about six months after they were' married. She relented and decided to return'.to her .husband,'.but was ' informed, a-nd made to believe that Mar- bro was dead, '. Marbro, incensed ot his-wife's feup- jyosed infidelity, caine to America. He \vas shortly afterward informed that she hud secured a divorce from him. 1 u a few mouths after their separation a son' was born to Mrs. Marbro. He is now in the English navy. On thiideath .of Lord Linclsley Mrs. Mnrbro fell heir to $3,000,000 in .estates and money. She -has since, married and has three' children by the'second union. She was en route through', here'to visit a sister in San Francisco. J^udg-e Jl'aibi-o is very wealthy..' lie .is-also married. ' . . • He' sccoBipauied his wife of-former, years to Chicnjro. What-act.ionhe will tiike ri-gardJr.gr his right in the.estate' in England is not known. ' . ; . Liarsri'SO vritie Cask, : The 'largest wftie .cask is in the Paris establishment called' the "Halle; aux Vins." Its ca-pncity is. S;7tO gallons. " •' ''"" dy notivc and unsettled. May, SBJifOSVlc; July, GufcQUiVie, September. B5T40a"'.-io. • -CORN— Opened weak, now steadier, ^o. •> •wJmTct NO.-2 yellow, 27027%c; June, oei'o- luly 27o and 27%©27We; Austust. 27%c; Stptcmbcr. 2SWeKVic; October, ffi^ 2S OATS-€nsettled, wit h moderate tracHnu. June. iSJteiTo; July; 17li®I7%o: Soptembcr, Samples lower. No. 3, 17V--«J . . No" 2 white, 10%®20c. RYE--V4-0.3 wuak and lower. No. 2 cash. K>@32y.c. Sample lots, 23@33^c.' July .delivery, 3:S>32yc. i • •PABLEY-Wais easy. OfCcrlng-s ycater- dav were Quite free, so that buyers here so- cnroS a good supply, and -wore -no doing riucli Tho Reeling was . easy. • Thin, 25« So- fair weight, but of£ color, 2S«j»c. Good color, fair to sood weight, 23@32c; choice 23c, fancy a shade over. , MESS .PORK-OftcrinRs mthcr liberal and demand fair. .Prlco* firmer. Quotfc; ?ions rannod at S7.0W7.10 rot cash; $b. 75 1 « 7.00 for June; 5li.SOW.10 for July, and-JO.lW 7.21! tor September. T vRD-DemanJ moderate and o«erlnC3 free. Prices steady. ' Q.mtatlons.ransed rtt $4 bii©.! 07V- -lor cash; June, S-I.Oai&.-l.O,^ July $tw-l.l7^, ami September, W.22^9 '• HOTTER — Quiet n.nd steady, rather tame Creameries,. KWiSGc; Dairies, S@13e. LIVE POULTKY-0»ly moderate demand. Turkeys, 7<5«ic; Chickens, 7>/jc; Ducks, !)©10o per pound; Geese, per flqzcn, WHISKY— Steady on the basis of $1.22 Cor high vinos. . • •' i .. ~ New York, June 2. ' FLOUR— State and western quiet, easy, unchanged, • ' ' WHEAT— No. 2 red, declined ?i®l%c on lower cables, foreign selling, good crop, weather and weaker west, rallied Vi@%c on local covering; steady, more active.. June, <12%0'J3c; -July, G2V 1 ig>G3Hc; August, «l%& 62Vic: September, G2y 8 ©li2 13-16c; December, 1 -CORN— No. 2 moderately active, 1 easier. July, 33%@33%c; September, '34%@34%c; October, 35Vic; 'No. 2, 33®2-lC. . OATS— No. 2 dulL/cusler. July, 22^0;: state, 25@2Sc;- western, .23%@2Sc. CHEESE— Quiet. Part sklms.^ new, 21} ' 4v»c; full skims, new, l'/f.©2c. ' . . • : ' ; 'fair demand. Western, ' ' ' . ' ,- . Live. 'Stock... .-.-'' •-•-'..•••'• •'.'•-' Chicago, June 2. . ^ CATTLE— Best-.cattla 'steady;. others dull and Ipwer. Fair 'to.-best.beeyes.-^.'eOiS-I.Sii;. 1 fltockers'and feeders, $.'i.00(g)3.90,- mixed cows .and bulls, $1.60i2!3.S5;. Texas, ?2,75@3.8o;-,. ; '. UOQST-Marketgeneraily5c higher. Llghti $3.10@3.40; 'rough' packing, $%?G®2.80; 'mixed and butchorsV $3.0o@3. 30; heavy packing nnd J2.95@3.20; pig' 1 ' COM PLANTING. Practically Finished in All States .Except North Dakota. Week Generally Favorable for Crops —Too Much Rain Reported in Some Sections. Chicago, June 2.—The reports us to the condition of the crops throughout the country, and the general effect oi the weather upon the growth, cultivation and harvest of siime, were Tuesday made by the directors of the severe! climate nud crop sections. The reportH received at Chicago were IIH follows: Ohio—Very favorable week. Some sarly corn in south portion of state received second cultivation. Wheat maturing rapidiy and hoads HlllnR well, but stiaw short anil thin on ground; crop past any further or special Improvement: also damaged by fly and rust. Considerable tobacco net. Michigan—Cool wet weather has Improved wheat ar.d grass and there Is less co;n- ulalnt 'of rust and Hessian (ly In wheat. Rye nearly all In head and looks fine. Cor.i about all planted and cultivation becoming general. Oats have B rown slowly, but m -oort' simpa. Cherries and pears bacliy whipped ofi by wind, but other fruit very P i 0n dia!i1-Numorous good rains improved crops- hull and local storms did Injury. Wheat ar.a barley are ripening; rye n.m.1 oats are Ir, beat condition. Corn scanus °eMir clean flelds; craai is Improved, but S ^oi S "v^k has been showery with violent storms In southwest and south por- Uona" v.-hlch did much damage. The.land is too wet for work and corn cultivation has been .delayed and some, replanting lias been done. Wheat harvest is just beginning in extreme south portion and rye harvest in favored fields In central and north portions. Clover cutting- beginning oafs rank growth, gardens and potatoes excellent broom corn a frood stand. Wlsconsln-The moderately heavy rains and cool nlB'hts have ').;e?n somewhat unla- vorable to srowliiK crops chough a week v! sunshine would place them again in excellent condition. C:-op .planting about completed, and potato planting under way. Wheat Improving ar.cl hcadlinr In southern section. Oats and grasses excellent. Sunshine Is needed. Town—Farm \vork retarded In larse pel t of state by heavy wins, and cloudings. Di-yhiK weather needed for eompletin- o-n DlanlinB and subduing weeds. \\ !n- u°r wl'e"t and ,-yu doing well, but oilier grain crops show some ill effects of exces- "'innT^ow-Week showery with about average temperature, and sunshine. Spring wheat all seeded except northernmost conn- ««where son l» y« too wet. Corn mostly nlnnt'-a and s erm!nat'.ns slowly; gardens ard all low land vegetation making slow growth, upland doing better. Grass and pasture excellent. Winter rye and barley heaclnfj. Warmer weather and more sunshine arc: needed, '• No-th Ditko'a—The past week has been •favoraMi- except in tho lied River valley where It Is too \vut. Whfat seeding finished; co-n- oats rye and barley being planted. South • Dal'tota-Cool with ample sunshine Showers scattered, mostly light, bu, rcnvy In localities. All vegetation made health v-Brov.-th. but cut worms are inlur- inu corn and more; rain would be beneflcial in localities. Corn planting about com- V Nebraska—Week favorable for farm worli and corn planting has been pushed and most of the- crop la now in the ground. Ea-ly corn six Inches high and much of It cultivated. Small grain a very rank growth and lodging slightly except in extreme westerr. counties where it has suffered from drought, Kansas—Very wann with rain In east part of slate and ljut UMle In west part. Unfavorable conditions for grains In west portion. Much work done in fields and corn (jroT/Ine well. Wheat harvest begun in south.' • Missouri—Eiicsi-jlve rains except in some central- 'and northwest counties further delayed farm work and caused much ad- dltio'nal damage by floods and washing. Severe local storms also did much damage in places. Corn very foul; some rust in wheat; other crops doing well. \Vhea: harvest commenced in the south. FUNCTION OF THE SPLEEN. It Is a Kind ot.Sa.tcty Val« to the Blood CLrculallon. The spleen, o4old, writes Dr. Andrew. Wilson in- the Illustrated London Xews, formed an organ wkich puzzled the classic physiologists. It did not scam to manufacture, any secretion, like the liver or'sweetbread; and they knew, as we do .to-day, 1-h.ut rcmovaJ of the organ, is not necessarily attended by much disturbance ot the vital functions—a, fax;!, due to the duties of ttie missing- spleen.being laid on -Hieshoiil- crs o£ other organs, most probably the lymphatic glands. The spleen is undoubtedly a blood g]a,ud. It is the seat of manufacture of the corpuscles of the blood, red and white, and it no doubt also disposes oi tbc old rolling-stock of tlie blood, dissolving arid disintegrating the vfornout corpuscles., Additional evidence regarding the spleen has beem supplied by Prof. Scha-fer, F.R.S., and Mr. B.- Moore... They have proved that the spleen acts as a kind of safety .valve-to the blood' circulation, and it responds at oneo to all variations in the blood pressure, whether these variations are.'from heart or lungs. It is r.n organ which shows rytbmical co-n- •tvactions, and -.would -appear to; be a kind of-delicate governor, analogous in its nature to the self-acting- meclian- ism of that name in the steam ooginc. HOOSIER HAPPENINGS. News-by Telegraph from Various Towns ia Indiana. ICARTI •ITTLU IlVER |—. _ .. -I—--"fi 1 — L>1J SISK HEADACHE Positively cnrcd by tbeso tittle Pills. -They also relieve E,>tress fixim Dyspepsia, Indigestion -arid Too TIcart7 Eating. Apcr- fecl remedy for DizzJiitss, Nausea, Drowst- ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated-Tongue P»ta Ir the Side, TORPID LIVER. '. They Rcpuate the Bowels. 'Purely Vegetable. PHI. £nmU Doae* Skull of a Fo»»ll lionver. South Bend, Ind., June 2.—A most remarkable find has just come to light bere in the shape of a skull of a mammoth fossil beaver, un auiinal contemporaneous with the mastodon and meg 1 - atherium. of the yuateniiiry age. The first relics o£ this animal were found by Prof. Foster near Nash port. Licking county, 0. The Ohio find created a furor in the scientiiic world, and only a cast remains, which was prepared by Prof. Ag-assiz, In but five other instances have any remnants of this nni- mal been discovered, and all were found In the United States. In this instniic-? it is the hend of the animal back of the first vertebi-iie, and it was (lug: up in Hack bog CJirth while excavations weru being nuule just over the Michigan state line for the putting in of bri'3g>3 .nbutments. Short of Water. Indianapolis, June 2.—The Indinnnp- olis Water compnny n-sks the federal court to cite flic American Strawboard works o£ Xol)Ies\-ilic for contempt for permitting its refuse to enter White ri ver. The court issued an order to this company several years ;igo, instructing it not to let Uiis offal reach the river.- All the animal life 'in r the river for a distance of M miles has been destroyed, nnd millions of d,ead fish are flonting down., The board of public works ordered the water supply from the river cut off, and only the water company's wells are in use. Many restaurants arc hauling their water. The pipes in the city ure believed to contain much poisonous matter. The city and -state boards of health are taking strcnuoiw steps to prevent contagion. Corpvo. Ifound Au the Woodfl. Brazil, Ind-, June 2.—Harvey Pierce, n lumber dealer in this city, while view ing some timber in a large woods south of here belonging to ex-Sheriff George Stearly, found the body of an.unknown man in a cluster of underbrush. He had been dead some time, as decomposition bad set in. He was probably about, 40 years of age, »nd about six feet high, and of slenderframe. He was attired in 8 fine suit of black clothes nnd a new pair of shoes.. Many persons have viewed the remains, but as yet they are .unidentified. Some think he wa~s murdered nnd robbed, while others believe he committed suicide. The coroner is investigating. Kobbecl by Hl« Connln. Fort Wayne, Ind., June''2.—For several months a systematic robbery .of •Schercr's wholesale bakery and grocery gtore has been going on. Detective Cooling wns put on the case, and he caught Arthur Webb', a cousin of Mayor .Sche.rer, in the act. of robbing the money drawer. After a desperate fight he wns captured. When taken before the mayor he confessed that he hnd been.robbing 1 the money drawer almost nightly. 'He was -ijound ovor in $1.000 bail, which he fimiishf.cJ. ..He has always borne an excellent, reputation. He is unmnrried n-"d was paid good wnges. , Jiiil Delivery at Vlnccnncs. Vinccnne.s, Tnd.. .Tune 2.—A desperate nnd partially successful attempt \vr.s made by the prisoners to break jail. They overpowered James King, the jailer, tool; his-revolvef and Heel. Th?y were. Frank Williams, an Oscar Wilde tramp, sentenced to 1 wo years: William 'Fuller, for surety of tlie ]>e:ic-2, nnd Jviifus Myers (.colored), serving a jnil sentence for assault and-b:i1 lory. A pOKsrj' pursued and recaptured Fuller nnd Williams, but Myers got away, taking King's gun. ^^ Fig-lit AsnlnsL Suloons. . Fort Wayne. Tnd.. .Time 2.—A year iiy-o (lie residents of Springfield township, by rcmonsi nincc unde; 1 the Nicbol- Kon la-w. closrd two saloons in Mnys- ville. There are but two saloons left in the town and fin attempt was made to •force the commissioners to close them up. This is the first instance where the residents of any township have attempted to use the local option feature of (.he law to force nil the saloons out of business. JJi£ Oil Woll Struck. Van Huron, Ind., Juno 2.—The biggest oil well in-the Indiana field has just, been stru'ck in the-big woods near this town. When the drill was pulled a stream of oil six .inches in diameter spurted like a fountain for :"0 feet a.bove the derrick. The drillers were compelled to put the. fire out of the engine and move it away to avoid a forest fire. The big oil.strike has given tlie town a tremendous boom. Golilcii Wcd<li«K Celebrated.: ' Elkhurt, Ind., Juno 2.—Mr. and Mrs. George Jaycox, among the pioneers of this city,' celebrated their goldon wedding ai -their home here in. company with, many relatives from abroad. They received wiaaiy valuable golden souvenirs.of the occasion. Found Vend In Her Pew. Shelbyville, Ind., June 2.—Mi-s. William' Moore attended .church ten miles north of here in her usual good health. When the congregation was dismissed she' was found sitting in her pew dead. Daughter* of Liberty. Hammond,-Ind., June 2.—Daughters of Liberty, repre.sen ting 10 of the 11 councils in Indiana, instituted a state council here with Mrs. Millie Davis, of Hammond, as stote councilor. Death 'of u Manufacturer. Anderson, Ind,, June [S.—32. H. Fow- Jer,. owner of the Fowler .bolt .works here, died .in Buffalo, ^ T - Y- Ohio Soclall'tK. Massillon, 0., June 2.—Delegates representing the Socialist Labor party of Ohio met here and nominated a stale ticket as follows: For secretary of state, Daniel Wallace,, of Hollister; clerk of: the supreme court, James Hug,?, Canal -Dover; member of board of pnblie works,,John g-church,-of Cincinnati. . ] THE BEST SPRING MEDICINE is SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR—dont format to take it. The Liver gets sluggisi 1 during the Winter, just like all nature, an-J tr.e system becomes choked up by ths accumulated waste, which brings on Malaria, F-'sver and Ague and Rheumatism. You want to wake up your Livei now, Cut be sure you take SIMMONS LIVES REGULATOR to do it. -.,It alsc regulates the Liver—keeps it properly at work, when your system will be free from poison and the whole Dody invigorated. You get THE BEST BLOOD when your svstem is in A1 condition, and thai will only be when the Liver is kept active. Try a Live; Remedy once and note the difference. But take only SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR—it is SIMMONS LIVER RFGULATOR which makes the difference. Take it in powder or in liquid already prepared, or make a tea of the powder; buttake SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR. You'i: jinj the RED Z on everj package. LOOK for it. J. H Zeilin & Co. Philadc'ihto, Pa. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE-*—C— fw^^X MACKINAC III DETROIT I I f PETOSKEY •A \~r CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcGrc«te*t Perfection yctitteined In Boat Construction--LuxuriMU Equipment, Artistic FurnUhlng, Decoration «nd Elllclent Service. insuring tie highest degree of COnFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. Foun TRIPS PCS WEEK BETWEEK Toledo, Detroit ^ Mackinac PETOSKEY. "THE'sob." MARCUETTE., AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to Picturesque Muckintc mot Return, including ne»U end Berths. From Clevelund, $18: IromTolcd*. f 15; from Detroit, $13.30. EVERY EVENING Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Train* for nil points East, South and Southwest and ftt Detroit for all points North and Northwest. Sundiy Trips June, July. August and Scptimbir Onlf. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay $ Toledo Send for Illustrated Pamphlet AddrcSi A. A. SCHANTZ, Q. p. «.. D1THOIT, MICH. m Detroit and cievelaiid Steam Kay. Go. ONE-HALF SIZE OP COX. POZZONPS 'COMPLEXION POWDER; | b:»3 been tbo ebuulnrd for forty j-cnrs and • . Is more por>ilar to-uay tli:m ever before. I pozzoxrs I is t&o Idea! compicilon powder—*cii-Eltfriii(t,| rtfrcsL'.tiK, clCMly, b-JaHliful and linrmloss. , I A-dsllcauj, Invl.slhlo protection to Uio face. | ' WI'li every >'«* »* POZZOX VS it rang- A ' nilicviit .Scoviir* GOI,D PKFJF ' BOX id unveil tree of charge. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STORES.' joing* For A .akeTrip? You'll fully cnjoyallofltsdclishte .:C you takK ono offtho : '-2.-S. MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION CD'S ilEGANT STEAMSHIPS, J.iiUngs between Chic«go and Macklnsc (our times every week. "-\r- row steel sM.imshlp "Manlton" is a. •'vi'i^i-' »il-ice. Travels 'twixc Cblc.(p>, •.i--ii"Coix, Harbor 'Sprtn S », Pctosksy; 'ii'-.Vinae Island, etc. Write lot our rcaflublc reading mnttcr, Ireo, or" :isk your ncarjist agent,' y, - Address Jos. Berolziieua, "? G.P.A. LAKE H11CH. ANI> LAKE ^ SCPEB»OKT«ANS.CO. -. ^ 8u»h«ndN. Water St. CliicmjfO. ThePathlight w A bouti.'ul, thoroughly end! »nd I Bnrlr finished Bicycle Lamp, jolt and ) cyclone proof. -. •' iSDttoaiiT po'rtof thocoiJTltTT(««Pr««t' ) " >r *° eP ) » THE PLiCI ft TERRY ItfFQ. CO,;-. . . 2*-' C( ntre St., New Yorit, •-

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