Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 5, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, July 5, 1896
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Are manifested by BACKACHE, RHEUMATISM, LOSS OP APPETITE, FOUL TONGUE, BAD BREATH, WEAKNESS, LOSS OF.ENERGY and CHRONIC CATARRH OF THE THROAT. Dr. J. H. McLEAN'S LIVER and KIDNEY BALM k the remedy you need, of equal service in all mild or chronic LIVER, KIDNEY and FEMALE TROUBLES. For sale everywhere at $1.09. : per bottle. THE Dr, J, H. MCLEAN MEDICINE co« - r ^ Louis, MO, TALK OF A BOLT. Important 'Conference cf Leaders of tho Gold" Faction. < ' AT ONCE. The Columbia you 'want is ready for you. Not a day's delay,. if. you choose regular equipment. ' We have been preparing for months to meet the present great demand. *ioo TO AL.L. AkIKE Tand0m$,*l50 Men's Coiumbias Women's Coiumbias Tandems THg STOCK IS COMPi-gTK. HARTFORD BICYCLES Such quality at such prices is unheard of. But Hartfords are leaders in both, price and goodness. Regular models ready for delivery. POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn. Branch Stores and Agcnci&-in'almost every city :i"il town. If Colmnhias are not properly your vicinity, U i t us knov.-. ( t ^ i i t l t 4 I $25O, • ft The Best x SmoklngTobacco Made «o«oe« To Be Given Away this year in valuable ' articles to smokers of Blackwell's Genuine Durham Tobacco You will find one coupon inside each 2-ounce bag, and two coupons inside each 4-ouncc bag. Buy a bag, .rcad.thc'conpon and sec how to get 3'Our share. SPECIFIC FOR SCROFULA. . " "Since childhowl; I have been afllieted with scrofulous boild ,ar.d sores, .which caused mo terrible suffering. Physicians were uuable to helpjne, and I only grew worse under- their «:are. At length, I began to tako AVER'S Sarsaparilla, and „ very soon grew bet- 'ter. After using half a dozen bottles I was completely cured, so that I have not had a boil or pimple on .any part of my body . for the last twelve years. I can - cordially recommend Ayer's Sarsaparilla as the very best blood-purifiur . .in' existence." — G. T. KEIXIIART, Myersville, Texas. s THE ONX.T WOBUHS FAIS 'SarsapariMa ;4f er*i Cherry Ptctonl cunt Coughi and CoMi VICTIM OF SUNSTROKE. Prof. J. C.'Foyo Overcome by 'Heat anil- Dion n.t Chicago. Chicago, July'4.—Friday's sultry air wus'rcsponsible .for n 'number of fainting fits, for :v niirnbcr- of collapses nnd for one death.. While riding on.a bicy;. cle along Michigan nvenuc.near Tliirtyr flftu street nbout three o'clock p. m. Prof. Jarocs CJark Foyc,hcad professor, of chemistry -at Armovjr .institute,, fell dead, overcome by heat and fatigue; Prof. Foye -was 52 years of age aid had .been .professor'of chemistry at Armour 'institute since its opening. He-was one of the most popula'r instructors in the school, with both students and faculty. He held a: professorship and was vice president of Lawrence university at Appleton, \Vis., for several years previous to coming here. • ^__^ OPPOSES ELECTRIC EXECUTIONS Prof. E. D. Cope Denounce! Them M Uncertain and Barb»roni. Gov. Bushnell, of Ohio, has received a letter from Prof. E. D. Cope, of the department of comparative anatomy in the University of Pensyivania, und president of the Society for the Advancement of Science, in. which: he deprecates the fact that. Ohio is soon to .adopt, the-electric.jmethpiof execut- unflerstood. persons'. Jiave. suffered se- , .rX : are ; :.ndHijriistered iUirr oared In IS to85 d»ri. Ton can be truted homeforiame price onUeriamoraar»u> "tracttopayr*llroadfare»ndhotolbllli,«Dd aoohane. I f we t nil to oare. If jca h»To taken mer- . Tory, Iodide potnKh, and (tin n«e achei and • Lttii, Mneoa»r»tohe»ia month, Sore Throat, : Kmpl««, Copper Colored SpoU, Ulcer* on ••m l»i»of tho^Jdr, Malr or JErebrowa faUIn* aroint K'tbli Bocondary-MLOOD POISUS wetnarantMtocuro. Wewllclttbsmoitooiiji -•Mto CM*» and-onallenca the world for » •ain we cannot cure, fthn dlwaia hai alwns ' Kflled thn (kill olthenuMt eminent pliyil- clan*. WOi '-•- ' .., •UBJdcjutlie •'•15'elw. .York law,.-?»d..have re-: covered'. '•'.- The .professor intimates that' lie thinks the persons wbo offered to resuscitate any of the persons executed in Auburn could do it, and would', •f allowed/ . He says there is no doiibt, in his mind that severalof the-persons: electrocuted have really died from the; result of the • post-mortem . examina-; 'tions. • : ; ,-•• ••- " • •-._ •" - •' '•' .•'Twonld.D?' a, Settler. ; ''.-"••:.' Small Brother— Pa-, says .ho -wishes; you'd make haste-aad propose to Grace.l ', -Young Man . (delightedly)— Then be; • is willing 1 to Ut her marry me.? ,-.'., -.'-';; .'"Tain'ttbat, He^Baysyou^ron't comej " THEY TALK OVER THE SITUATION. Ex-tiov. Flower Outupoki'n lu Favor of Repudiating: a 8Uver platform * and Candidate—Senator Hill In Sou- committal on the Subject. •«o. often after you .have.ibeen Chlcago.July i.—The event of-thc day an.l the moat Important from the standpoint of tlie anti-free silver members of the party assembled 'In the convention city was the arrival of the advance sruard from I he eastern states, principally New York, representing the sold standard minority. Their leader, tovverlnx In stature and Influence, was 'William C. Whitney. The distinguished party arrlved^t the ; Audl- lorium Annex hotel at tlie same time that •.several other influential sold and silver delegates and onlookers \v-eru unloaded at the Auditorium propeiv and the scene In the rotundas of. both hotels wns an animated ono until the cu.esyi scattered to their rooms.' At five o'clock the 'bus load of, the Whitney party drew up' In. front o'f the hotel, whore the former :;ocr(-tary of Ihe navy had engaged almost the whole of the pnrlor floor—nine bedroom;! and six parlors—for the cause of "sound money" and democracy. Mr. Whitney was tlie- flrst to Inscribe his name, nr.d after.-him came the following-: Thomas V. Ryan, AValter Stanton, James Smith, Jr.; John R. .Fellows, .New York; William E. Ilussell, Boston: Senator George Gr:iy, Delft ware;J. J. Martin, C, C. Baldwin, Smith M. Weed, G. M. B. Harvey, H. D. Macdonla, C\ E. Mlllei-y, Thomas J. Ry;;:\ New York. <;old rians Taking i *..-m. With the arrival of 1 the V'":ltney party, the. plans .of the fold men began to take definite form. Evtr'slry!' the democrats begran to assemble there Ixs been a running fire of predictions of bolts, silent obedience to the silver men or o compromise. Now that Jlr. Whitney Is In the city all the gold men seem to be talking In the,same strain, They say that they will wait for.the convention to end. If the platform adopted nnd the candidate nominated arc so radically pi'0-sllver that they cannot accept It, n meeting wlll.be called of the cllssallsllcrj ones for the day after the.convontlon. Then r.t'ter clipr.'USKlng Lho situation, If it Is found to bo i he opinion of a majority of the gold mon that a separai'. 1 national ticket should be placed In the field, a "rump" national committee will be formed, which will call convention to nominate an anti-silver democratic ticket. This plan seems to he [n the greatest favor. Already there are anti-silver 1 delegations here Ci-om Indiana, Louisiana. Nebraska. Missouri, Kentucky and Illinois. The leaders of"-these delegations nrc not talking at a bolt, as they did two days, ago, but say they are awaiting developments. • •-' Kx-liov. Flow or Tiilk.i. . Senator Hill and ex-Gov. Flower.went to the Palmor house, where the state dele-, gallon, as a body, has a la,"ge parlor 1-9- sorved for Its use as .headquarters. Gov, yiowor discoursed at some length upon the financial condition of the country, H'; said that free sliver was not the cure for existing'evils, but that, restriction of production-by farmer'and manufacturer allka was necessary. "The farmer," ht asserted, "needs a'bove all things else a..shoi't crop to enable him to sell what he has at Kood prices. He has had two or thrfce crops now so bountiful that he could nor veil dispose of them at remunerative! tate?. He is the last of the row of bricks to bo knocked down as the result of the panic of 1S<»3, and whoever sh'ill be elected 1 president this yeur, there will be good times. I believe. In 1S97. Hut not upon;>ai> free, sliver basis. Diluting the currency will not restore the conditions of good and profitable business. Credit is the stability .and soundness of all our money and must be maintained." . Gov. Flower expressed the opinion that 'If the democratic convention nominated a candidate upon a: free silver platform thu republican ticket would carry New York by 250,000. "My own county of Jefferson," he said, "which never, even In Fremont's days, gave to exceed 3.600 republican •majority, will give 5,000 to the ticket, I believe. And that'lf. a 'rural county, too." Gold Loader* Confer, ..After all-.the talk about sensational happenings that might be expected from the conference of the gold forces, led by William C. Whitney, the meeting Friday nlsrht of Mr. Whitney and loose who arc with him In his endeavor to secure some concessions from ;the .triumphant silver men .resulted In nothing-more than a 'decision to appoint a subcommittee to do mlsuilon- Hry work-wlth the Incoming; delegate*. For three hours, Mr.- Whitney and the gold men discussed the situation, and although frequent applause drifted out Into the corridor from the parlor where they held their secret session,, there was practically little developed to alve Hope that tho situation had undergone any change, or that anything- might be expected from the silver forces. It washalf post eight o'clock when Mr. Whitney's 1 cohorts assembled In a parlor of fche Auditorium, and Iti was three hours later before the doors were, opened at the adjournment of the meeting. Whatever of hope, tney had at the beginning did not.progress one lota'during thc'tlmethe conference lasted. About 130 gold men were there, and the largeness of their number gave them some encouragement at the out- t;-'"'"" ' '.".' •-'"' "."".'."":.•'•""'.".""" Senator Gray, of Delaware, acted as chairman. There was no lack of oratory, for Hon. John R. Fellows, of New York, one of the most brilliant speakers In the. country, addressed the .meeting at .length; In a beautiful word picture he painted the disaster that : was sure-to follow If the democratic convention Insisted In PUVBU- Ing the course the majority of Itn membership had.marked out. .He spoke of the loyalty of the New York democracy, and Its grand record of the past, but warned those present from'.other parts of the. country that the sturdy'allegiance of the party In that utate would be sorely tried ;f It were compelled to support a ticket that represented .all that New York thought was unsafe-and unsound. • • •• Fear of Southern Democrats. There was a natural'Indlsposltion among those present to tell what was said by th'e various speakers,.for the reason that, the• gathering was caUed to enable the gold men to get acquainted with each other and with the sentiment that prevailed in the various sections of the country. In accomplishing -this' plain' language was used, ; jid men -were urged to give the unvarnished ruth regarding the situation in their states. During this Interchange of views It was apparent from the-tone'Of, thO'men from the louth 'that .there waa a strong- fear that It a ' free-silver candidate on \ a free-silver platform wore nominated, • tho democracy would lose •several of tho&p-statesrespeclal-: .y was this/claimed to be,true of some ofii tho border states of'Maryland,: West.yir-.' Slnla and.Kentucky. Tennessee was.'alBo 1 'epreserited to be dangerous ground. .;.;'"' , ; Vlavf.fi .Threat'enii.to Bolt. ;... A number ol. the me:i ; ;from the southern, states and not an inconsiderable-number; from- the east, wore.ln favor of;bolting thoj- ticket, but this subject;waa'not referred;to: jy such men.as -Mr. Whitney, Mr. Harrity- and Mr. Dickinson.. Ex-Qpv: Flower wan; i little'^more'.dutspokeri: He declared that- ie did'not propose 'to bo~ bound 'In Mis-po- .itniVfouie one asked Stnator Hill what he hud to say'on lht> ; aubject . , Hill Noncommittal, The senator took the edge off tho remark otshls dtstlntfuluhed colleague by simply saying that it had always been hid plan In political canipalg-na not to borrow trouble and never to cross a bridge until he reached It. This rather non-committal answe'r was taken as an intimation that the senator was not prepared to say that he would bolt. From other sections came the positive .declaration that tho Integrity of the part/ and the honor of. Its representatives demanded that the minority of the convention give the people an opportunity to express their sentiments at the polls by voting a democratic ticket that was In consonance with the traditions of the party which had always stood for the best money that the government could provide. 'There Is no denying the fact that thcout- croppln'g of a desire to see a bolt 1 was manifest, but to what extent It may develop Is a matter fnr conjecture only. The leaders will not admit that a possible bolt exists, .even in embryo, but they do state that, tho 'gold men are intensely In earnest and have by no means given up the fight. One of the moot prominent men at this conference, after it was over, stated that the anti-silver men had not underestimated the strength of the .silver element, but hoped that they would still listen to reason and tho arguments that the gold-standard men would advance, . ... . TRADE REVIEW. Tho Sltmillon nn Scon by Dun and Brad- Htreet—The Failure Record. ' New York, July 4,—11. 0. Dim &, Co., in their weekly review of trade, say: "Current movements have been so largely of a temporary character or else purely speculative on the day by dny plan, that they arc not highly Instructive. Thus an extensive shut-down of cotton mills Is solely i;i tho hope that half production In July and August may clear a largely overstocked market. Stocks fluctuations were s'.il! more ephemeral, Including two sharp declines and partial rallies within a week, both laboriously ascribed to various political causes, but mair.lv due to keen op- orutor;? who *aw chances fora quick turn 'Extended rev-lows of the half year's operations in lending branches of manufactures gv> far to explain numerous stoppages. In woolens they are without concern. Mills are waiting for orders, the sales of wool having Keen not a third of last year's for the same week. Prices are depressed, but still depend on for-jign possibilities. In cotton goods the closing of many mills, both north and south, for half of July and August, Is in effect a recognition of the fact that heavy stocks'of goods manufactured from wtttan cos! ing between TVi and E<& cents conlrl not be expected Lo show profits if the mills go on manufacturing until a new and probably huavy crop of cotton is ready. The reduction of prices has brought out a larjrc demand in many cases, but not enough to mi>et tho output of the mills, A further decline In print cloths to 2'/i cents •s significant, when such a decrease In production Is assured. ."Having begun by reducing prices to the lowest ever known, boot and shoe producers are doing a shn.de better in prices with leather u little cheaper on the-whole, though hides hnvo mounted to about the level of. Jmiunry 1. The output of Iron lias largely decreased, -and .-.there Is a. quite general. stoppage of works for repairs, but the-annual controversies about wages have Inmost cases been settled,.and It-Is believed' will be settled In all without strikes. : "Wheat declined one-half'cent and recovered one-fourth • cent, but western, receipts .continue remarkably large. The : stocks In sight are greater than a year ago, and though winter wheat yields less, spring wheat seems likely with fair weather to yield more than last year. Corn promlaer. remarkably well and. also oats. Cotton greatly needs rain in parts of, Texas,, but ; better reports come from most of the other sections, and a'largc increase In acreage la generally r.eport<fdv.. ..•', w >.. . ->' .--,.<..r —-"Complete failure returns for'the .second quarter of 1SSH,"April 1 to. June 30, inclusive, <-over 2,535'- In .the .United States', against 2.JS5 In the same quarter of last year. Failure* for the week have been £57 In the United.States, against 1S5 last year, and 22 In Canada, against 24 last year." •' Bradstri'tjt's sn.ys: . ".' ' • " . •"General trade, in both 1 commercial and Industrial lines. Is duller, but the falling Is, .in part, the usual midsummer dullness. Comparatively few changes are noted, but most of them are dccreases.in either price or demand.' Quotations for wheat, Indian corn, cotton, oats, Iron and steel are lower. Sugar has reacted after the decline of last week, leather remains conspicuously firm, with shoe factories busily employed, and petroleum and anthracite coal arc higher. The sentiment of the trade at many" points is that tho. Immediate outlook for business in not favorable. At some western-centers complaint Is made that the purchasing power of the agricultural community Is curtailed by prolonged low prices for farm products. The general Industrial situation shows no renewal of activity." CHIPMUNK AND MSS. The Animal Has a Pretty,Fight with the Hungry Fish. After a Hard-Fought Btrngfrle It Flndi Refuge In a Shanty Bout mid Eitab- Il*he« »' Home lu a Loaf of Dread. Tom Garrison, the Greenwood Lake guide, can see more peculiar things with one eye than iminy men who have never ha'd the misfortune to lose an eye in gunning. Moreover, says the Is'evv York Suu, Tom is truthful. He has been telling truths for so long that it. is said he has forgotten how to lie. This has 'become so well known nt the lake that a phrase frequently hear is: "If Tom Garrison says it is ;;o, it is so, whether it i.s so or not." For a fisherman to bear such a reputation ns this is certainly extraordinary, but there are many extraordinary vhinpsnt Greenwood Lake. Tom and his wife and baby have taken to the water this year, 1 Tbe.v are living in a flouting- house anchored off the low 5 er point of Cranberry Marsh island, in the east side of the'Uike. It is no ordinary shanty boat, but a little palace, resting upon old oil barrels filled with •the purest of Greenwood Lake air. There is a kitchen, a bedroom and a reception-room and dining-room combined in the building-on t.hf. float. Some, of the neighbors say that Tom Garrison took to the house toat because be was ufrafcl to expose the baby to the dangers of a house on shore with a, damp collar under it. The peculiar feature about. Tom's house boat is that, it has u back yard.. This unusual annex to u shanty boat consists of a float ivhieh he bought from D:ive Storms for eight dollars. It is a typical book yard, inasmuch as it is always occupied by empty barrels, old Tin cans, bottle cases, and other rubbish. ODP. day last week Tom was out fishing- with.Louis La Rocbe. of the Metropolitan Hardware company, who priid for the construction of the house boat, and put Tom in. it as custodian. They were out in the middle of th'e lake when Tom noticed a wake in the water und remarked that n musk rat was coming .toward the boat. A moment later he changed his opinion, and said that it •\yafl a {fray squirrel, and almost instcnt- date\who .was /-pledged,' tor. the ^cardinal 1 ''' ' jrlnclplea ol't'h'at i|artyihei.'for " jropnse.tOBUpportJt;"Thi».outs ' Shot Hin Brother Dead. INichoIasville, Ky., July 4. — liarkin Kain shot and killed his brother Joe at IJttle Hickman in a fight over a woman. Some time ago Bosa Hill was forced to leave .Little .Hickman' by indig-nnnt citizens. She returned a few days ag-o and wns living with Larkin. Thurs r day night a quarrel arose between the two brothers throug-h jealousy, with the result above mentioned. They fought with knives, old.. Larkin is only 19 yearn Ueti n Life .'Sentence. . Milwaukee, July 4.^—J^ffe \Vallbcr on Friday sentenced John Ilolzingerto imprisonment at hard labor in Waupun for the balance of his life. Holzinger murdered his mother-in-lnw, Catherine •Mueller, nnd seriously wounded his wife. He ple:ided self-defense. .Rocktonl'i* Population. •Kockford, 111., July 4.—The. school census, 'just 'completed, gives Jtockford a population of 30,000.'" This is an increase of'4,500'over the figures of 1SOO. SICK HEADACHE Positively-cared by these -.-.• •,' -:'.x r :little'iwiuu;,^ '•-• •.•.•.• 1 They'also relieve E-j-tresj from 1 Dyipepd^i Indljestiorj and Too Hearty Eating. A;per-: .na^y ^ Diizinw^ Nius<^ Drowri- '^.TiBteto-^'^ouinj'-C<»tii''Tongn«;' fata lr" ;the SiJe, TpKPlD{ LIVBR. - They;. '' , . P.TJLLED UNDER BY THE BASS. .Jj-..cjiang:ed.again-find decided that it wna ft 1 chipmunk; His third ooiuion was right!., A.little, animal made straight for the bo'at, o.ud Tom scooped it up with a landing net. The tired creature, crept but of sight under tlie bow seat of the lioht.'.ajjd. they.thought BO more about it until they reached the float and tied up the-boat.- Then Tom remarked that the little ground squirrel probably came from Byerson's island, and was tryirjg to get to the main land. He said that it'would probably make another trial ns soon us it got rested, but neit morning when he went to the float to get some kindling for Hannah he saw the little striped creature dodge under the woodpile! The : squirrel remained on tlie float all thntday, nnd next morning Mrs.'Garrison suw.it skip under the refrigerator on the piazza of the house boat. . ' • ' That, afternoon as.Tom and Mr..La Jioche were approaching the. bouse boat the lat'ter'told 'Torn to stop.rowing niid look at the r corner of the float. There the little squirrel was hanging head downward-from'a piece of rope wbJch anchored the float. A moment later .it dropped into the water and made for the marsh-,island, across a cove which is a famous casting ground for bigmouthed bass.' The two men. watched the squirrel wfth interest as it swiun away'from the float. There was noth- iBgr in sight but his head and suddenly .that disappeared, but,only to'pop up again an instant .later. • "That's 'a bass," said Tom, "and be ain't big. enough to swallow the chip-, munk." Again 'the squirrel was pulled under and this time both men saw the fish that had seized it. It was a black bass weighing probably .1% pounds. The squirrel come up again and instead or attempting to reach the island turned toward the boat. Twice more it was : pulled tinder by the fish, but continued. It* plucky fight -until Tom passed a landing net under it and deposited it in the boat. . - ' '•• The chipmunk is still on the raft nnd is daily growing tamer. It is doubtful if it can be persuaded to take to the. water ngain:' ,Mrs. Garrison put asttUe loaf of home-inade bread under the refrigerator a few days ago and the lit- tJe creature ate into the loaf and then •made a home in It. Blie S»t OB • BUcksnakc. :\ftittie Irons.'d deaf and dumb.inmate of the county Infirmary at Portsmouth, O:, while picking flowers in the woods sat upon a larfje. blacksnaie. .The, reptile coiled around her arm arid bit her on the., neck. She shook it loose and started to run! Tbe snake pursued her, nttempting' to •-'•strike her. It.followed her to the edge of the woods,-where several .men/, attracted ;,by; her .xjistress, ,came to her assistance.and killed.th*' pugnacious :,reptile. : Misg Irons • wai uia de sick ,by the bite, but no serious results ore feared'. ' . . —j> "' A. VOMJLJf SEESfTttE LIGI She Best Understands f Womtm'» ] '[SPECIAL TO.OC« UD» aa»B«M.JS.;_ How- gladly would men fly tb wpma aid, did they but understand *vwom» feelings, trials, aensib ties, »nd peculiar organlj disturbance!"! •• •-•,." Those things are JtnoTi only to women, -at} the aid •»'•• .man wouH give;'Is,i , at his command.,^ This is : why f many women fer. Twenty years, ago j) Lydi» E. PinktamgavaS to the women of tn«| 'world the result of her| years of study In-the| form of her Vegetable | Compound,—a unlyer-; sal remedy'for. all female complaints.- ' ?- ? She well deserves the .1 title, " Saviour of benii Sex." -She« sa-w,-,' the;:: light' of reason',-; Ja.ndt gave it to-her sufferlngrf sisters.' .,'••• - •: ,"., --.JX' All female diseasei put forth their ; toms, such as nervoiw- .ness, lassitude,-jale-.•-•!] aess, dizziness, faintness, leucor- M.U.-,., faltering steps, sleeplessness, bear-.; ing-down pains, backache, .and conso-. ; qiicnt melancholy and the blues. '•;' : :.'.J L'jdia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-,! pound has for twenty years saved women'] from all this. Hear this woman speak:-rj "Five years ago at childbirth.-I-aid. not have proper attention. I-. becams | very weak; could lift nothing without- bleeding from the womb, .which Wi cerated badly. I was examined physician, and treated for a time, bu was compelled to leave the city before I received benefit from the treatment, I decided then to give'your medicine a trial. I im-. proved rapidly on the first bottle of Compound;- and, nowfeel like a new woman.'-I Ulcers have ceased to form [ on the womb :is they did, jl I advise all women in any.'JIJ way afflicted with female troubles to take your renie-. dies, and trust thatmytes-. ( timonial will be seeji^." friends who knew me wh I was so sick, and that they' may know I am now well, and that, J owe it all to your Vegetable Compound."; MBS. JOHN OSTRANDER, 340 East Fifty; ;,^| J^CM.^. O*. A» V^m. ^J'n.wi'^' a^lfTT T>£ V . • m .'it fifth Street, Jfew York City, N.Y. •m Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fully enlojrall of lt»dcllRhftJlj If you take ono of the :,B LAKE MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOR] , TRAKSPORTAT1QM CQ'S ELEGANT • &illlnt< between Chicago «nd M«cWn«c >• Isiiad lour timet every week. ; v' now steel steamship. "Manlten" Isa :; .-, IK palace. Travels 'twist.- Chicago: 1 Y - ;Coii7 Harbor Spring*. Pctoslrey. Write for ' ouVTeiidalji'e A .reading • matter, t TOO, •• or",; ask jour"• nearest, -agent;, 1 ,:-;, Address Joa. Berouthelm.:,'.. ,•!; G.p.A. ,..;..-.. „•'.-.. .-. -.-y^ LAKE MICH. AND 1.AK* > Rush and N.WiterSL, Chic«l)» tyi'O., Mai' a; coke omaple.sugar mado In. the.sprtng-.pf iSSfli-T-Just 40 years ngo. *'• ' - : -- swee'tand ffood as e.Tcr. : THE NEW FRENCH REMEDT. PHOPUCES'- ; 1: , THE ABOVE RESULTS, 00 <t uickly and surely rc-l__ Kml»»lons, Evil • Bmraii and -»11 i>ffeci« Indiscretion. -Kc«torF» Lost excess ana maiscreuon. -*w.-Hv"nr« *«*>i il^*"?'^'- Fomr and Falllnsr Memory. Vf»™» °™ Kianl and consumption. Cures when allotbersrmu. VITA.T,I.S, no other. Con be carried In By mall fl.oo per ft>r!S.OOwithftiru»rantee to .Cure the Money. Circular Free. Addred • CALUMET MEDICINE CO, CHICAGO, IlL For sale by Ben Flaher and- B. Ceesllojt. , . • •" • pocta t. prlM • I.OO » pucknoe: Sir «»«r»»l y on <wlln«o», bot flutal• ol =OLD ty B. K KecsllnR. LOGANSPORT, IND- , -"id leading drnuutt* etiewhw* HPE-LIKE CERTITICA ............ $50., $100.. $250., $500^ 11,000. TheinteremUa Ku»r»nte»df«f«y»»r.. ; Jdlnt.^hioi.o, ni».;.' •;: «•• •• •.-vc'.f'.^.v.'tfiyl/g • • . . .• . • .... "Jo»! ah Bacoo, conductor; -w "

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