Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 20, 1896 · Page 6
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June 20, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, June 20, 1896
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ELIZABETH CADY STANTON. The Foremost Champion in for the Advancementlof Women. This Great American Recommends Paine's Celery Compound to those Who Suffer From Nervous Ills. Half a century of pioneer work or the advancement of woiuon lias made the life of Elizabeth Cady Stantwi an Lu- spiratiou to -thousands, and an appropriate object ol foomase ancl congvatula- tion. ' It is a year now since the immense ovatton was given to MM. Stantoa at the -Metropolitan opera house, In New York on the auuiveiaary of lier SOIli year, under the auspices of the National Council of Women of the United States. A recommendation from such a brilliant philosopher, so good a mother, such n great and title woman, will bo •heeded by-mon and women every.wLcre. As Mrs. Stanton herself said lu reply to the many addresses of affection and devotion from women, representius liomes all over the land: "In this strngffling world men often lean ozi tlie JndguiCMt of molliers and wives, hence women need a clear undemanding of tlie vital ouei'fon of the hour" ! wll °'"' tliu won ' y and wo ' ll ' ; " CS!S ot t!l ° The "unrdian angel in every home is ' office, the store or the factory makes certainly a woman. Upon her should- ' heedless of their fallinj; health. Pale era rest-? tho responsibility for the lips and clu*ks, disturbed sleep, pa hi of health of the fatally. ' neuralgia or rheumatism, headache.-* or Lit 1 L tl Vi. LliV iiiujiij » i «.--No wlifo, mother or sister who has that constant feeling of weariness are the health' or happiness of her fami-ly ' causes enough for immediate ijccoursc at heart, will see day after day go iiy [to that best of all iuvigorators, Taine's with nothing done for some tired, sick ' celery compound, or ailing member of the household. If There is nothing vague of uncertain she is a wide-awake, tboAigntfuJ wo about Its working. It goes straight lo man she will make it her first duty 1o ' the cause of the mischief; purifies the see That Palnc's celery compound is ' blood, enriches it in volume and In qual- u.-!!! 1 . Vo bring back the visor to tho it.y, and firmly but gently stirs tho or- liog.'ccted uen-es and the poor blood. j g ; uis that have become sluggish. Elisabeth Cady Stantou, writing to ' Paiue's celery compound drives out ihu Wells & Richardson Co., of. Bur'- ' impurities, restores strength, renews ing ton, on .Tan 0, said: ''Some members of my family have been using your Palle's celery coin- pound, and I heartily recommend it to any one who is run dow 1 ! n- sufferhig from nervous ills. Hereafter I shall al- w;iys keep a bottlu on hand." It Ls tho plain duty of every wife and mother to .watch the heul-cii o; those vitality, regulates the kidneys, liver i and bowels, and mates people well. That is why it is the--wonderful remedy that it is today, and more In demand than all the ordinary sarsaparillas, ner- vines and tonics that promise so much and accomplish so little. Every year coufinm. the i'aith of the people In I'aIne's celery compound. aUGINE K"*s INSTANTLY %7 ROACHES * BEDBUGS *MOTHS+ANTS+ETC> i 25 CTS * BEWARE OF IMITATIONS* I ALL DEALERS J'TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE* . 'EXPLOSIVE IN THE \A/ORL,Pi for keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES CUBES Constipation, Act* on tho Liver and Kidneys, Purifies tb* Wood, Dispels Colds, and Fevers, Beautlfle* the Complexion and to Pleasing and Refreshing to the Taste. SOLO *Y AU. Oltuooiarm, MTA nicely lllua!r»ted tlfhlj-fiff Llncvla Story Bosk cUm to trrerj pflrclnuoc «*• jack*** ol Lincoln Tea. Price 2Sc. Auk jvu dmreUt-ot L0O9LK TEA C*, fort IV V M. ta4 For Sate by B. F. KEBSL1NO. MARVELOUS CHRONOMETER. VI !• tho .tlmtt Aocnrtito Inrttrnment D0 . TlncU Iiy M»n. A chronoraeter is the most accurate tBBtmmcfit devised by man. The g-rcn^ er part of tho chronometer's mechanism resembles that of the common watch, fcut is constructed with every possible jr«nriEion to insure accuracy, ami so perfect is the instrument, thnt even ns far back as 1720 Mr. Harrison produced n chronometer which did not vary a second in ten years. EvcO'tbios 1 1ms been done in the mnnufiictiireof this marvelous piece of mechanism to avoid error that r'pmun ingenuity etui devise. Per- Imp* ihe roost wonderful feature ol the chronometer is the coropeTisntioc bnl- Once, a uoautll'ul contnvnoce ror counteracting the effect of changes of temperature, which,, by cousin^ an ordi- nwy balance to expand and contract, bring about variation of time. So beautifully is the balance maintained that a skip may pass from the torrid zone to the neighborhood of the pole Itself, and the chronometer will not vary a second. •^•rmiin Women Socletlei. There are at the present tii*e no less than 1,500 societies- in Germany organized for the protection of young -women of Uie working classes and devoted to their interests. A weekly journal with a circulation of 13,090 copies is printed for their benefit. I HOW SHE GOT EVEN. A Oently-lircd Woman 1 ' Admlnlltcrt » Telling Hobuko. As it is a wcll-pstablished fact that meu ore always in tlie prime of life, while women beg-in to get over it at tho uge of,35, the gentler sex are naturally averse to pointed comments upon their years. A blundering man, whose too convivial habits have conspicuously wrecked his wife's health and pence of mind, was.recentlj'introduced toa visiting lady of less than 50 years, but of remarkably youthful and fresh appearance. With fatal intent to be gallant, the blundering man remarked: "Glad to meet you, madam—glad to meet you. You are very well-preserved lor your years." No answer was returned, the visiting lady having been naturally shocked, at being thus classed among the aged. Not disconcerted, the talkative gentleman went on: "You look young, madam, indeed you do Pray, tell me whnt is the secret of it?" A picture of the harassed wife of the rude questioner came to the visiting lady's mind, o,nd she retorted, gently, but pointedly: "There is but one secret of what you are pleased to term my youth and good looks. I hove a husband who has never g-iven me an unkind word or cost me an anxious thought." S»lvatlon Army CftT»Ti7 Corpl. Brigadier William Evans, of Philndel- phia, commander of th« Atlantic coast division of .the Salvation Army, proposes to organise a cavalry company of Salvationists..' They will fce well mounted and armed with musical Instruments, and -will visit all parts of the territory under the brigadier's command. Tho corps will be under the command of Staff Capt. Blanch" Cox. BACK TELLER UP. Bolting Delegation Propose His Name for the Presidency, An Address to the People of ths United Stales Issued—Will Strive to Consolidate Silver Interests. St. Louis, J \)ne 19.—At the secret conference of the boltinjrileleffiiteK Thursday afternoon and Thursday night, after much eareftif consideration, the subjoined address to the people of the United States wns agreed upon and authorized to be given lo tlic press. Whili: the address contains- much in the nature of n silver coinage argument, the concluding pn.ragnii.lis show the de- tcrinin.it.ion of the bolting deleg-ates tu bring uboiit the nomination, if possible, of Senator H«:nr.v M. Toller, of Colorado, as t.he cmulidnte for the presidency on a platform having for its card inn 1 principle the free and unlimited coinage of silver. Liberal extracts from Mu- address follow: "To the People of rho United Stntea: OboyliiK thii'cnll of duty and Justltled by t.he'common cltlyj-nship of this republic, we ndrtrcss 'ti'-f communication to the people nnO the forthcoming convention or tlio V'nlti'd States. In dolnif so wo i:lalm r.o authority or risht other than that wlilch bulnniis r '> "'ti'V n - an lo <;XI> ress persona.] conviction, but wo respectfully solicit the cooperation of all who believe that a time has come fur u return to the simpler and more Olivet method of naming men for national servX-i: than has been obtained In recent years." I!iiviT:g ck'darcd in effect that tile jiiiiM-.v should be the means and not the t-iHl 'in view, the tuldivss continues: •TtccoKnlzInK the value ami splendid ai?hlfiVf;n:.-!iHR of political parties In thH country, ns i-!se\vherfl. we arc yet con- struine'd to believe that for more than •'0 years no one of them has been entirely su'ilcicnt for t!v> iiMiils of the people. Tins Ki-ci'il i.rorul to better thlnps restlr.K in the hi'iu-r and purposi; of all men, has been n'avd ijnr!n,T the luJter part of tills generation by the failure of parlies to express •n iholr'nehlfvcinenis the hishest hope and •'•spinitinn of the mass o' the people who conMiuiiij the parties. And there has b.H'ii Ki'owine- In this coumi-y—swelllni; wlih niieh r.-;<2i:m>ncc- of national election— a r'-i-at rntiss of Ink-pendent thinkers ar.U vc'l'fTS. wiiieb. fnilliiK within itself 10 control, has gravitated between tho iwo srreat P<I TI'I'''' record of the years between 1S72 :iiid IS'-'S is rehearsed (is tending to prove jhis point. The eU'ctioi! of 1S7U is granted lo bo a possible exception, t'.ni'.ini'iit.ing on Mils record, t.he address poes on: ••It Is not that the people have not felt the .'iClrrintrs of tli.'tormlnatlon that this Inaction has einliired, but because of I he rule i..f the iKirty which has lurpely controlled men In inn! out of office, ft has become a sour'-o of reproach !o any man that ho should dare 10 renounce oIU-i;lancc to organization. Men have been expected to submit t!i"ir views to the dictation of.con- ventions, nlthoiJKh It Is common knowledge that conventions havo been swayed to views and declarations not the most approved by the mass of the poople, nor pco- fr-1-rsIve for their welfare. 'Time HUH Come for n New Departure. "We do not arrogate to ourselves one iota more of intelligence, patriotism or courage than is possessed by any of our fellow- citizens. But we feel that the time has come for the performance of a duty to th<; country, and for our part, though we shall stand alone, -,ve shall make an endeavor In the direction of that duty. "If the voices which have sounded to us from every state In the union are an indication of the real feellnprs,' this year Is the appointed time for tho people to assert thimsolvtfs throupch such mediums as may give best promise of the achievement of Justice. But whether we are mistaken or not concerning the jreneral sentiment In the United States, we have not mistaken our duty In withdrawing from the republican convention, feeling It Is better to b? right and with the minority In apparent defeat, than to be wrong, with the majority In apparent triumph." The preeminence ol the money question as .111 issue is set forth, and argument adduced in support of the proposition, A plea for bimetallism follows nnd the address concludes thus: Wlint Bimetallism WIU Accomrlljlfc ''¥ne restoration of bimetallism by this country will double the basis of our money system. .In time it will double the stock of primary money In the world—will stop rallies prices and steadily elevate them until they will regain their normal relation to the volume of debts and credits In thu world. Bimetallism will help to brine about the great hope of every social reformer, every believer in the advancement of the race, who believes that tho Instability of prices has been the deadly foe to our tollers and the servant o£ the foreign Interest-gatherer. Bimetallism will help to bring the time'when a certain expenditure-of human toil will produce a certain financial result. Who among the preat masses of our people in the United States but feels that his lot would be made better, his aspirations take new wings. If he could know in the performance of his labor what would be the price of his product? Appeal to Coining ConventloriH. "Is not this purpose worth the attention of the people as individuals, and worth the attention of the political conventions yet to be hold in this year, 1S9G? Is not this so f?rcat an end that all who believe In the possibility of attaining It by the means proposed can yield somthlnff of. their partisanship, both In conventions and at the polls? ••It Is In the hope that the masses and tho remaining conventions will have tho courage and tho generosity to unite for thla purpose that wo have dared to offer our views to the people of the United States, and because !n tho past there has lacked a rallying- point for the masses, wlio hold as wo do to this belief, we venture an act, trusting It will be received in the name •plrlt of conciliation, concession and hope with which we put It forth; Toller .Proponed for l're»IUoiit "We have endeavored In a plain way to get the matter before tho eyes of our fel- low-citlzena. We invoke the union of all men and ail parties who believe that the tlmo has como for tho triumph of Justice. It IB an hour when the people may think for themselves as Individuals and through con- ventlons yet to bo held. It Is the right of every citizen to indicate bin preference. With this In view, wo offer to tho forthcoming conventions and to the people the name of a man for the presidency of the United States whose life In public and In private represents those distinguished virtues which adorned the days and the deed* of the earlier time of this republic; a return to which virtue Is requisite for the prosper. Ity and contentment of the people and the perpetuity and commanding example of free Institutions. That name la-Henry M Teller—a man of tho people and for the people. He Is of no section. His experience and service, his devotion to the common justice and the common cause of his fellow-citizens has been as wide as the country We believe that the people of the United 'suites have him In their hearts as he has had their Interests In his purpose, through all the work of an exalted life. "It is not merely as the exponent of monetary reform that we present thisman to the people. It Is true that he has waged *. mighty war for tl"! restoration of the money ol the constitution, and his name has been Identified as that of no other living man with this great cause. But had his service been less demanded and less noticed In this direction the people would still have recosnized In him for other labors a statesman of the purest type. His only poverty has been that of his purse: In all things else— In the generosities of man to man, In kindliness of deeds for his fellows and In tho study and the doings of a mighty career— he has been one of the most opulent American citizens of any nge. "In submitting this name to the people we remind them that Just a generation ago, from the heart of the boundless west and touched by the finger of God, there arosa an emancipator who was powerful In the work of human deliverance. By his wisdom and courage, providentially directed, •millions were set free and the nation kept In lt» holy union. If others shall sue this opportunity as we sec It, If our fellow- citizens shall see this duty as we see it, that sublime history may be repented and another man— clothed in the majesty or devotion to the race— will he lifted to power where, by his wisdom and courHt,";. providentially directed, more millions may ha made free of chains as (jailing as those of actual slavery, and the nation may Ije preserved in the unity of Us mission to the world. "St. Louis, Mo.. June IS. 1SSC." DubuiM to Lout. St. Louis, June JO.— At the meeting of the withdrawing- delegates held Friday morn ing, at which the address to ihe American people was agreed loand issued, it was ordered that until a formal organixation should bu perfected all g-enernl matters relating to this movement, so far as these delegates were concerned, should be under the direction of Senator Fred T.Dubois.of Idaho. This was done by the unanimous vote of the men Signing 1 ihe address. DISCUSS IMPORTANT PAPERS. Annual Convention of Hie A.-KocI»tloii of Knllwuy Tnlngraiili Sii|>erlllteiiU.:nt«. Fort -Monroe, Ya., .IMIIC TO.— Tin; lO'.h annual convention of t.he Association or Kaihvny Telegraph Superiiitendcn;s, which hold its iirst. session here Wednesday morning-, •teinpor.iril.v ud.jounn.-d at "noon Tlnvrsdiiy, s»nd will hold its final session at Richmond Satnvday .moi-ji- C. M. Dng-g-an, o£ the Illinois Central railroad, was elected president of the association for t.he ensuing; year; .1. W. Lattiff, of the J-uhiffh Valley railroad, vice president, and P. W. Hvew, of the Wisconsin Central railroad, secretary nnd treasurer. DEATH OF A .MICHIGAN MAN. Ex-ConnrMninuii Stout Pastes Away Ht llln Homu at rontliic. Tontine, Mich., June 10. — Kx-Con- g-ressm.in Byron C. Stout, died at his home in this city Friday morning- after a long-.illness, of cancer, [Hon. Byron Gray Stout was born In Richmond Ontario county, N. Y.. January 12, 1829. Two years later his parents moved to Ml'-hlpan. Mr. Stout was graduated from the University of MIchlpi}.n in 1S51. H.; served a term in the state legislature, and was elected to congress In 1SCS, being" defeated for reelection two years later. He was also a member of tho Fifty-second congress In JSG2 Mr. Stout was nominated for governor by the union party and indorsed by the democrats, but was defeated owing to his views on the civil war. Mr. Stout was the fusion candidate for Tjiilted States senator from Michigan in 1SS3.] DIES IN HIS OFFICE. Cblcago Lawyer T»kc> III* Own Life by Anphyxltttlon. Chicago, June 19.— David D. O'Briei!, one of the foremost lawyers in Cooic county, committed suicide by asphyxiation at Ws offices in theKcd/ie building Thursday night. When his Jaw partner, A very Hayes, reached the office Friday morning- he found the office filled with g-ns and >fr. O'Brien sitting- in :: chnir, dead. Mr. O'Brien had been despondent for several weeks,ond. on several occasions tind threatened to commit suicide. Mr. O'Brien had licen a member of the Illinois bar Tor the £ast X'O j-cars. Wanumnkrr Thlnkfl the Ticket Excellent Jfejy York, Jun? 10,— The steamer Fiirst Bismarck arrived Friday morning- -from Hamburg-, Southampton and Cherbourg after a passage of six days, seventeen hours and ten minutes. On reaching quarantine, inquiries were made "in relation to the nomination at St. Louis. McKinlsy's nomination was received with the greatest enthusiasm. llrin. .Tohn Wanamaker was seen on the hurricane deck and seemed highly pleased over the nomination of McKinley and Hobart: He said the nomination of McKinley for president was irresistible and proved Ihe people were anxious for protection. He thought the ticket .in excellent one. THE" MARKETS. Grnln, Provisions, Etc. Chicago, June If. •WHEAT— Moderately active and unsettled. June, .WVt'W'iTiie; July. W?4@57j6c: September. r,7>,i<?;ss%c. CORN-Steadler. No. 2. 27%«?Z7vic; No. 2 Yellow -SSHSKB'ic: July, CTl®2SVic: bep- tcmber, 23©29Vic; December, SO^fflSOc: May, 3'c "6 \TS-Slow and lower. June ]7c: July. 17V4®17ttc- September, 17VMi>l"»»c. Samples steady No. 3,l7WfMStte: No.3 White. ISVi® ia%o: No. 2. J7<W18c; No. 2 White. Wi® £<jc. K'YE— Not much changed, orrering-s small. No. '2 cash, 32Vjc; July delivery, Me; September. 32',i'ft33<?ic. . MES8 PORK— Offerings rather liberal and demand active. Trices easier. Quota-(Ions ranged at {7.WK3J7.0S for cush; JS.95S? 7.00 for June: p.02tf@7.07V4 for July: Ji.l7\d Gfl.K tor September. r.ARD— Demand moderate and offerings free Prices easier. Quotations ranged at M jfti3>4.12Vi for canh; *4.07!s1f"0 for J une : $4.12%@4.15 for July, and J4.27U04.3C for September. BUTTER — Quiet and steady, rather tame. Creameries, JC0W'.4c: Dairies, 9(ff)2c. LIVE FOCTVTJSY— Only moderate demand. Turkeys, CjJSc: Chickens, S®SVJ<=; Spring Ducks, 13®14c per pound; Geese, per aoien, ?3.00ig>4.CO. _ New York, June 19. FLOUR— Inactive, steady, unchanged. WHEAT— No. 2 Red steady, dull. July, «3«,®«3%c; September, 63 S-10ff C3%c ; December, iKHffiS5%c. „„,,,-»,,CORN-NO. 2 dull. tlrm. No. 2, 33«@3So; July, 34 1-lOgW.Ac. ' OATS— No. 2 dull, nominal. State, 24® 2fc; 'Western, 23@^Sc; July, 22c. Llvo Stock, Chlcnuo, June 19. CATTLK— Market strong, Fair to best beeves $3.35lfiM.35: stockers and feeders, J2.50!5:3.S5; mixed Cows and Bulls, S1.4.0Q!3.7o; Texas, }2.40®3."5. 'IOCS— Market 54PIOC fower. Lisrht. JS.20 •SIS'SS- -rouish packing. J2.80@3.M; mixed and butchers', $3.1(iffi3.-I.V: heavy .packing and Mhi^plng, $3.0i>33.35: Pies, t2.tt@3.M. " THE TRIUMPH OF TOV is HAPPY, Every .Tlnn Who V/oj::^ Know :!*« Grnn<l Truth.,, ilic rial-j rnri.,.. i!i<> New Dl»co\-erl™ of ~,'cii:er.l .S7i«::c« a« Applied to ^:arrJa<l 1.1:?, V,'::a \Voulil Atoi.e fur l'a« Zrrorn ::r.;l AvuIJ r-Kinre r!lfaI]N, Shoi:l.l Srrur:' l),c V.'on<!rrful Lln!<- I'unl: C,ill;il " C^nnipleic Mnnliood, n:u! ilow to .'-l- tnlu II." " Ucre r.l last i* iaformniion .fn^i n l:i"'.i medical source that must work womiers wili tlilM rcnvnllon at 7ncu." The hook fully describes a method by winch i to attain full vigor ami mauly iiov'cr, A meiliort by which to end a!', unaatural u tbctiystem- 7'o r::rc n^r.-misncss, lack sf s?~-££- "'j o t-yfiliTinrc a jnilcd nn'l -\vn.-r. r.r: or.c ol 1 ii-if.:hi:ic i i:3, buoy.i-i-y ar.-l ]'c-..-.: Yo cure forever ellccts of c~ccs.-.^V. > tf-TJMVC. lo rvjrr poi-lion and ort:an of lh<? ]>-?'!" A;:u :io b-ir-icr. Failure i=;:io«i:;) l:m':<aT]il ruferuiicf.'P. 'j'.-io bout Is purely molicr.l nr.-: !•<• '.•rr'.^ssloo.urioRityscckcr-i, ii-.vc./-.-..- • i::lv v.-!ionccdit. Ai'.;: j n;iirinK man, -wlio hai! .".?•.'•-•- rf-i rfiurwrote: " .Vu'1. f lc!l veil that firr.t i!::,- :'' n"---:- ]V:-£C>I. 1 just bi:bw!.:-l v : .!i V "1 io lv.:c: everybodyai*<l i^-l » I • 'f liart iliwl yesterday, r.-rl: ,.-: A . ., :-n t[Wln". Vhy rtul-'l _v,-I v. 1. •; I iirst wrote tlaat 1 ^.'C•^:t » ',.And another thus: "Jf .'ou ''u^ir-C'l a Part load cf r 1 fr?t, U 'woi:!'! n'"t brinp fiuch (,-"-'•-*-•» T!l '••-•-•.! :i".v£ fir i!iv Iiui'; !ic-;i ;.". i' -C.-.JMPTJ:TE M-XMIOO;)/- i'-;'<-'_ ;l 'li.f'Ad'oD'.irx'l:.- fr«.-f, uaili 'it ii i-vl::^::•>>• oul. . ', - 1 — The COAST LINE to MACKINAC •-. ?• 1 TAKE W MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers " ThcQraitwt Perfection yetatttlntd In B«ct Con.tructlon- Ln»rloo> Equipment. ArtKtm FMrnliblBZ. D^oraUoo and E(Kci.nt Senrlc^ in«»rine tie highest degree of ____ COnFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. FOUR TBIPJ pen WEEK Brrwccn Toledo, Detroit /Mackinac - tOW RATES to Plcturtsqy* M«ckln« : U< Rtturn. Includlnr Heal* wid Berth*. Pnm Clev«l.ixl, »•»; Inm Toted*, ttf.tna Dttntt. IJ.80. evE(?y EVENING Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting it ClevtUnd with E*rliest TrmlM for *11 nointi B»st, South and Southwest usd »t Detroit for all points North and Northwest. tantti Trlil Junt, July. Augitl and Seitwibw 9*1. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay / Toledo Send for Xlln»l«led Pamphlet Addreta A. A. SCHANTZ. •. r. ... DBTROIT. MlOH. He Detroit aofl Matf Steam HT. OD. POZZONPS COMPLEXION POWDER Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fully ontoy all of Its dellubta if you t-akeone of the LAKE MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION CD'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS, Sailing! between Chicago and MBCklnmc Isltnd lour tlmei every week. The DCW steel steamship "MMUton" Isa lOiiiiiip palace. Travels 'twtM Cniejgo, -.iuirlevaii, H.rbor Spring. Pet»»key, lackinuc Island, etc. ~ Write for our readaDle reading matter, '«». <"• ask your nearest agent. Address Jos. Berolzbelm, •G. P. A. •. LAKE MICH. AND LAKE > SUPERIOHTttAMS.CO. Ruih«ndN.WiterSt, Chltaj* Gl '* o°rni Wb'x». nlnnnuri; cNrsen, or ur itrlimm* '.ion, irritation or ulctnr tion of fii u c o u 0 IDMQ* or xint In plui " r expniHJ, prypnirt, -tor .00, or 3 borllDn, ' ;ulor wot on

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