Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 8, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 8, 1896
Page 6
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RHEUMATISM Is often caused by a bad Liver. Ho.w Is your Liver ? Are your Kidneys all right? Does'your sleep rest you ? Does your back ache ? Are you weak and thin ? Are you dull and bilious ? Marvelous success has attended the use of Dr. J. H. McLean's Liver ASS Kidney Balm. All who use it say it is the "PEERLESS REMEDY" for curing ailments of the Liver, Kidneys and Bladder, Female troubles, Rheumatism and Bright's Disease^ For anle everywhere at f I.OO per oottle. THE Dr. J. H. MclEAN MEDICINE CO.. - - St. Louis, Mo, k The highest claim for other j tobaccos is "Just as good as Durham." Every old smoker knows there is none just as good as BlackwelFs BULL DURHAM Smoking Tobacco THE BIG HALL. Appearance of Oeliseum as Arranged for Democratic Convention, You will fiud one coupon inside each two ounce bag, nun two coupons inside each four ounce bag of Blackwcll's Durham. brntcd tobacco aud read the I coupon—which gives n list I of valuable presents and how to get them. Drop-Forged Durability Drilling out with mathematical accuracy <faop-forging» of the finest rttel is but one 'of the, ways of securing .Columbia lightness and strength. There are cheaper ways of. making bicycles than the way Columbias are made. But the result is not Colombia quality. STANDARD OF THE WORLD. $ Coltimfcias, you know, In quality and ; construction are in class by themselves 100 TO ALL ALIKE. ' Bontlful Art C«UloKue of Columbia «nd Hartford Bicycles 1» fren'if you Mil upon any ^^ Columbia Agent i by mail from- us for two p-cent itamps. POPE MFG. ; Branch 8tor» and * Hartford, Gonn. "HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH S A POLIO •BEDBUGS MfiM.POISONOUSj 25CTS .£BEWARE OFIMI WUW EXPLOSIVE J ALL DEALERS Ji TAKE NO St>B£ MOTH_S>ANTS+ETC> Under the niolioUon L»w. • Terrc llnxite, Ind., July T.-^Scventy nffltlavits we're filed her against as mnr.y , saloon Keepers for -violation of the provision of tho Mcholson law which prohibits the presence, in a saloon of any 'person other than the proprietor during hours when the sale of liquor is prohibited., The offense was committed on the Fourth of July and the affidavits •are tho result of the "g-ood citizens 1 movement." It is understood the saloon men will oilier as a defense that tho Fourth of. July is not a legal holiday in this stale. __ _ A Bor Kidnaped. Ehvood, Ind., July 7.— ConsiderobU< excitement was caused here by two 1 strangers kidnaping: the, nine-year-old son of ]?rank Jordan, while ,plnyint? :n the yard. His absence was discovered, sntl a poase of officers started In pursuit, >ut "fi to this time no trace of ilie .missing boy has been found. Tn-. clignant people are after the scoundrels, and if caught .they "will be . roughly • handled. The police of all surround-. &iir towns have been, notified. Flam/for tli« Snmmor. : , Indinr.upolis, lod.,; July 7:-7-Ex-Presi-. 'ifent and Mrs. Benjamin Harrison left . 'Monday morning for New York on their '•way to the Adirondncks tb:spend the wihijnei'. It Is, learned from Mr. Havr'l- Bbn's friends that he does"not eivpect'to return 'lo Indiana' until shortly- before: the election. He does.not expect to take nny active part in the coming campnign. A Man t« Be Feared. Crimsonbeak—I always turn down A side street when I gee my tailor coming, now. . • '. Yenst—Do you mean to tell roe yon owe him money again"? . ' ', "Xo; he's icarning 1 to ride a bicycle." —Yonkers Statesman. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provliloni, Etc. Chicago, July 7. WHEAT—Moderately active and firmer. July, G4%®E»Wc; September, 5B?l(i?56V4c., CORN—Firmer. No. .2,' 26W@26%c; No. 2 Yellow, 26%©26 ; Jic; July, 28V4; September, 27<8>27Vic: October, 27%c; December, 27%c; May, 29%@29%c, . • ' . OATS—Pair trading.and higher. No. .a cash 15&i3)16c; July, 15tt<8>lM4c; September, 15@lB%c; May,-17«4@18'/4c, Samples steadier No. 3, l&Sim-ic; No. 3 White, 17W@13c; No. 2, 1CMJ)1"<:;. No. 2 White, 18%®l!H4c. - RYE—Slow and easy In expectations of new Rye, No. 2 to go to store, SO^c, Sample lots, 30V»c: September delivery, Slftc. BARLEY—Was'quiet and easy. Thin, 21@24c: fair weight, but. off .-color, 25®27c., Good color, fair to-good .weight, 2C@2Dc;: choice .to ftthcy.'.SOC'SSc. ;•_•-. MESS PORK—Offerings moderate, arid demand -active. .. Prices, steady. Quotations ranged at:$C.75®6.80 for cash; 16.700 6 75 for July; JG.80@6.90 for/September; J6.80© .6.85 for October, and *7.62"4@7.6G for January. ' ' '.'.-' .'• '^ ''• ' l'" '•"'• LARI>-Deniand fairly active and offerings ' free.-'-. Prices' steady. -Quotations, ranged at J3.7C@8.80 for, cash;'J3.7003:80 for- July; JS.STOSJ&'BO for September, and.$4;20<jJ 4.22% for January. .< --."..'•;•:", ;, '•- • "•;••"•':.! LIVE-POULTRY 1 — Only moderate .do-- mands. Turkey8i 7©0c; .Chickens,. 8®8V4oi Spring Ducks, 8@9c per pound; Qeete, per dozen, »3.00@i.«>. ' " Jerry Simpson Doing Missionary Work for Popullat*—thinks They .Will Support Bland. Chicago, July 7.—About nine miles directly south from the hotel section of tho olty, at the termlnua of an elevated line of I allroad.startlng and runnl ng f or miles In the alley way between Wabash avenue and State street (and hence known-colloquially ae "tho Alley L.") stands the Coliseum, a building which was completed only a couple of months ago. It Is reached also by the suburban trains of the Illinois Central railroad • arid by. cable, car linen from tho city, with trolley extensions. It lies a couple of miles south of the world'3 fair grounds and farther back from Lake Michigan. It» Eiternul Appearance. The building Itself la'l>y no mearis.-lm- poalng externally. Its appearance Is marred by being too close to tho street and to the railroad. Instead of being surrounded by Its own grounds. .It does not aspire to rival its ancient Roman nome.iake In tower- Ing height and masalveness; but Is rather unpretentious In outer appearance. The height of Its walls does, not exceed perhaps tO or JO feet; but from them'a truss Iron rool' rises, In three gradiitions.each about i.c-n feet higher than tho other, and the perpendiculars of these lifts art frlazcd for •the entire space-on the four sides, thus llghtlr-ff up the Interior perfectly by day, while hundreds of electric lamps do the Ukc service In the evening and nlfhta. The WE ARE THE PEOPLE, SEE? .total length of the Coliseum is 500 feet and 'Its' width 300, so thut.lt Is as long as the capltol at Washington and wlth'ti ffreater average w'ldth. It Is the boast of-Chicago Ihnt tiie Coliseum is the largest building In the world, und perhaps that boast • Is justified. It has no permanent interior arrangement for spectators; no tiers upon tires of galleries,ns had Its old Roman prototype; .nothing bu: one great level floor HUgfrosiing Its use as- a hippodrome. On ..•very occasion that the building may be put to use—as a race course, a concert hall, u fair, n ball, or for convention pur- iiO?os, temporary'stages and galleries have to bo -constructed, -so that it will, of Itself, require "the services of'quite an army of docorator»:and workmen. 'or liSiOOp. I'rovldBil., T!int l:ns lioen the case In connection with the democratic national convention. Too moEMtrouHly large even for such apur- pose, ubout o^e-third of Its length had to- be partitioned ofE. leaving tho other two- tblnls 10 be- utilized for the'convention. And the space thus left Is still more than adequate, Provision was made for seat^ ing 15,000 people—about the same number, as were provided for at the St. I«ouls republican convention. But In St Louis there wero rows of deep wide gallerlei 1 overtopping each other, and the spaces. left for aisles and passages were rather -limited. Here there are wide avenues giving easy access to all sections, and there are no galleries. The spaces assigned to spectators consist of some CO or more tiers of seats rising In easy gradations from far out on the floor to the four walls of the Building. The only fixture In the shape of ft gallery Is one raised abov«-the platform, and this Is probably Intended for the use of bauds of music on ordinary occasions.'Interior Arrangement*. The Internal arrangement Is little dlffer- erelit from that at the St, Louis convention.- Th« platform for the presiding officer, secretary and clerks is In tho center of the building looking to the west. It Is elevated some six feet from the floorlng; • A CONFIDENTIAL CHAT. with some hundreds of chairs ranged back of It .for distinguished visitors, and with desks for reporters and /newspaper correspondents stretchlng-in four terraces on either hand. In front are the seats, nearr •ly 1,000 In number, .for.tha-delegates,. and flanking them on 'three sides are an equal number of seats for .the alternates,. Back of these rise, tier upon tier, the 13,000 seats for the spectators. The Decoration!. The Interior of the building .Is ri'splen- dently gay with a display of bunting. The high partition which cuts It off from tre rest, of the building ,U covered with cloth of red, whlte:and blue. The girderB which support the' roof and all Mother .objects that lend themselves to that style of adornment are also covered with bunting. The national flag is, hurig,"ln many editions. from the roof center all the whole length from north to south. . . , • Over the platform Is displayed,, on a large canvas a picture ..of the American eaglo holding in his beak a ribbon with tho scroll E Plurlbua Urium, and with, his ..talons resting (rather unnaturally): on the coat- o£-arms of the United .States, the flag be- 'Ine gathered ln;graceful folds at each of the upper corners. To the .right and left are hung the coats-of-arms of 'tho states. of New York, Pennsylvania, Oh!*, and all these are carried at -intervals all along the four sides of tho square. Everywhere are flags; banners and draperies of red, white end -blue, which gave a general air. of splendor to this magnificent 'hall; ..... . -... i'hluUi ithe . ; PopulUtt /Would •••' .Bland) : If Nominated.- ' -. . , Chicago. July 7.— Hon. Jerry Slmpron, th« well-known-. Kansas ex-congressman,. circulated -among the, southern delegation* '.Tuesday -morning .and'. was received, with. great cordiality by most of thenvespoclal- •fy when- the purpose, of his call was made-. known, • While-he' ,w.as ; .in the; rppm,of,the; Texas dolcgatlpn toe -was : asked- by., a. re- , porter' -whether, the: .populists would »up-; : iort Mr. : Bland 'wvcasa. he should be noml- , . : jiort Mr. : Bland 'wvcasa. he should be noml- ratcd. -,'..'; '•',•'' '•••"-, ,.i'.---"' : •'•'••'.: ".TV! '.-i. 1 '.'"'.: (•••'•'v\: "So :ter as ,1 know.'VB^swered; thetgentol.: •populists of Kansas, where I-have re- inainod.ever since leaving congress a year ago last spring, they will do so almost to a man. It-Is to learn what the southern populists may be expected to do that I am mak- ins this tour among the delegations from. Ihu states In that section of the country: It has been told me that the popuIlHta there will oppose tha election of Mr. Bland, or of any other radical democrat, and I am rteslroua of doing what I can to secure for the nominee of thin convention the silp ; port of the party with which 1 have been Qpijoclated in recent, years. I am of the opinion, aha ioV Upon It, that the republican party Is the common enemy 6f mankind, and must be defeated at all hazards. J would rally to the support of the nominee of the convention that declares for the free rolnage of silver, all of the friends of that pl'oposltion. We must defeat the major and his Infamous McKlnley bill. Why." he said In conclusion, ao he marched oil In I had or a the"poTicy'of"th"e ropubUcan'par^ wfth respect to protection and the currency should be perpetuated In the legislation of this country." company with a Missouri delegate. "11 rather vote for Clover Cleveland fo third term than to kritf* that by my \ ENCOURAGING Cropi In REPORTS. Many St»t«i Progressing Very Favorably. • Chicago, July 7.—The reports as to tho condition of .the crops throughout tho country, and the general effect of the weather on 'the growth, cultivation and harvest of (ho same, were made by the directors ot the several climate and crop sections. The reports received at Chicago were as follows: Illinois—Favorable week for work: hay- Ing, oat harvest and the .completion of wheat and ry<- harvest have been general. Some thrashlns and much stacking pj wheat and rye have been done; wheat yield not uniform, but generally poor in south and southeast counties, elsewhere fair. Corn growing finely, all early fields In the- souOi half of state show silk and tassel; pastures, garden?, potatoes and ,broom corn 111 good condition. . Minnesota—Rains few and local. Limited areas now affected by drought: small grain uneven with wheat poorest, badly rusted and In' worse condition In north pnrt of state. Potatoes and corn are excellent and arc making rapid growth, A large yield pt hay Is being secured. North D/kata—Hlph temperature anJ deficient rainfall liave been unfavorable for crops; rust Is Injuring wheat considerably: other vegetation Is doing fairly. South Dakota—Wurm with much sunshine. Light to fair scattered showers. Ssnall Brain did well generally, but some localities need rain for lining, and rust is affecting It locally. Corn made fine growth Barley harvest Is In progress, Nebraska—An average week for crop growth Oat harvest commenced In southern counties, and crop .considerably In- lured by lodging, rust and grasshoppers Corn has prown well and continues In excellent condition. Corn is silking in southern counties and tasseling generally • over Kansas—Fine growing week with heavy rains In eastern, northwestern and extreme wc-stern counties. Corn has made rapid proses in all parts ot the state, tassellng, illkins and earing, and the early corn i? rearing maturity. \Vhcat harvest generally completed. Much oats ruined by "Missouri—Another growing week. Hay- Ing and-oat harvest progressed favorably in central and southern, but wero delayed by showers In northern section. Corn needing rain in some sections, bufgeneral- ly growltig rapidly and the earliest Is in roasting car condition. Cotton and tobacco are doing well. „ , Iowa—Favorable weather for growing crops, but heavy local storms caused Increased damage to the ripening sprtns wheat and oats. Corn much improved and generally laid by; barley harvest and hay- Ing in progress, with yield of hay above Indiana—Warm, fair weather and only a few local rains which have been vtry favorable. Corn and oats never better, tho latter rlpenlnR. Tobacco Is good, but worms are doing Injury. Wheat and rye threshing has continued; much hay put up; timothy harvest progresses: tomatoes arc abundant. ' . , . Kentucky—Warm weather, with heavy local showers unevenly distributed. Corn Is fine, except In the low lands of the western counties and where damaged by •chinch bugs.- Tobacco. Is growing rapidly and soir.e Is being topped. Oat harvest 13 begun; haying progressing; but reports of crop are eontltctlnpr. Some wheat has been damaged in the shock; peach crop large. Ohio—Warm days and nights, local showers and plenty of sunshine favored the growth, of all crops. Wheat harvest is about over and mostly housed or stacked: som« threshing has been done with poor, yield Somo oats have been cut, -with nne prospect. Corn made splendid progress and fs silking. Gardens are In good condition; barley- and rye fair, barley cuttlnB begun. Tobacco did well; some chinch bugs In corn: grapes are promising. Michigan—The weather has been generally favorable for haying and harvesting; haying'nearlng completion; wheat and ry« cutting well advanced, and considerable lias been secured. Warm weather has advanced corn rapidly; oats are In .fine condition and are beginning to turn. Postures are rather poor and need rain; other crops are In good shapci _ YALE IS DEFEATED. Leander Boat Crew JProvei the Better ot the Two. Honlcy, July 7.—In the early morning hours of Tuesday, the first day of the Royal Henley, regatta, the sky was over. cast and there was every promise of. disagreeable weather for the day, .but by 11 o'clock the sun was shining brightly. There was a noticeable Increase of American flags, denoting that the number of visitors from across the Atlantic waa largely In excess .of. previous years. Every bit of available space from start to finish was packed with spectators. ; First Trinity, .of Cambridge, won the first trial heat for the grand challenge cup from the London rowing club. Time, 7:20. • • • Second heat between New college and Trinity hall, won by the former crew In 7:1S. , Immense crowds of spectators lined tho river banks. At 1:15 o'clock the signal, was given that everything was ready for the third heat of the grand challenge cup race between the Yale university and'Leahder rowing club crews. There waa a tremendous amount of, Yale cheering and shouting and waving of Yule flags as the boats started and during the race, but the American and .Yale, flags disappeared suddenly after tho race, though the' Yale crow were received with cheers by their supporters. The boat* were oven at the Fawley court boathouse, but from this point Leander drew ahead, and, at the> three-quarters led by a length. Time, 7:14. . • i In the fourth heat of the race for the diamond'.sculls. Dr. McDowell, of CM;- cago, beat Guinness. KNOWS IT NOW. Hobart Formally Notified of His Nomination for Vice President an Charles W. Fairbanks Delivers Address to Which Mr. Hobart Responds. Paterson, N. J., July 7.—Flags were displayed from nearly every house In this cfty Tuesday morning In honor of the visit of the committee which notified Garret A. Hobart of his nomination tor the vice presidency on the republican ticket On Carroll and Ellison streets,, at th» corner of which Mr. Hobart'a house, Car. roll hall, la situated, the decorations wero more conspicuous than anywhere clso In the city. 1 Tho weather was anything hut favorable for the occasion, as a nasty, drizzling rain was falling. Tho committee of notification, of which Charles W. Fairbanks, of Indianapolis, GAIIRET A. HOBART. Js chairman, arrived at Paterson at 11 o'clock. The members ot the committed were met by John R. Beam, of -Paterson, and Albert A. Wilcox, Mr. Hobart's private secretary. The party drove <it once to Mr. Hobart's house where they were received by Mr. and Mrs. Hobart. About 20 Pat- ersonlans were present by invitation. Tho band stationed on the piazza struck up a lively tune. Mr. and Mrs. Hobart stood In the hallway and received the committee, headed by Chairman Fairbanks end wife. Mr. 'and Mrs. Hobart were as- tinted by .a lumber of ladles and gentlemen, . ' > At 12 o'clock the band moved away from the piazza and took up their position on the lawn. There were about 3,000 persons in front o£ the house at the time. At 12:0£ o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. Hobart went out on the piazza and -Mr. Fairbanks came ou[ and made his address. s Address of Kotiflcatlon. "ilr, Hobart, the republican national convention recently assembled at St. Louis, commissioned us to formally notify you of your nomination for the office of vies president of the United States. We are met pursuant to the direction of the convention to perform the agreeable duty assigned us. ••In all the splendid history of the great party which holds our loyal allegiance, thu necessity was never more urgent for steadfast adherence to those wholesome principles which have been the sure foundation rock of our national prosperity. The demand was never greater for men who hold principles above all else and who arc un, moved either by the .clamor .of the hour or the promises of false teachers. •'Tho convention at St. Louis in full measure met the high demands of the times in Its declaration of party principles and in the nomination of candidates for president and vice president.:. ... . ,_•..;..« "Sir the otllce for which you were nominated Is of rare dignity, honor and power. If I*a been graced by the most eminent statesmen who have contributed to the upbuilding of the strength and glory of ths "^Because of your exalted personal character and of your Intelligent and patrlodo devotion to the enduring principles of a protective tariff, which wisely discriminates In favor of American interests, and to a currency whose soundness and Integrity none can challenge, and because of your conspicuous fitness for the exacting and Important duties of the high office, the rcpubl ------ " --- ' -" ----unanimity " :hi the republican national convention, with a unanimity and enthusiasm rarely witnessed, chose you as our candidate fe president of the United States. ••We know It to be gratifying to you personally to be the associate of William Me- Kinlcy in the, pending contest. For you oKd your. distinguished associate we be- soea.lt 'the enthusiastic and intelligent support of : all our countrymen, who .desire that prosperity shall again rule throughout the. republic." Mr. Uobart Responds. When Mr. Fairbanks concluded the people cheered and the band played. Mr. Hobart then stepped to the front and s-.poke In part as follows: "Mr Charlman and Gentlemen of the Committee: J beg to extend to you my Plateful acknowledgment for the very kind and flattering termt in which you convey tha formal announcement of my nomination for vice president of the United H?/if/"i bv the republican national con- at St Louis. . I am profoundly e . sensible of the honor which has been done me and through me to the state in which all 'roy life has been spent, in my selection ?" a candidate for this high office. I ap- iireciate it the more because It Associates ml K la contest which Involves the very trravcst Issues,' with one who represents in Sis private character and public career tha • highest intelligence and best spirit of his nartv and with whom my personal rela- .!?£» are such as to afford a guarantee of perfect accord in the work of the campaign . to say at this time ITTLU' IVER PIUS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these "'''' ''' ' ,,„ and policy em- in~t"hVSt.' Louis platform, I accept the nomination tendered me, with a full •atroreclation of Its responsibilities, «uid w?th an honest purpose, in the event'that the people shall ratify the choice made by the national convention, to discharge any duties which may devolve upon me with iole reference .to the public good.. : •'GoldI Is the one standard of value amonj n ii onllehtened commercial nations. ••All financial .transactions of whatever Character, all business enterprise, alJ Individual or corporate Investments are nd- luated to It . An .honest dollar worth JOO cents everywhere cannot be coined out of 63 cents' worth of silver plus a lec'.sla- ""lu'ch 4 ' a debasement of our currency would Inevitably produce incalculable loss, aonalling disaster and national dishonor. ?§fy estimate of the value of a protcc- HveDOltcy has been formed by the study of the objeot lessons of a great Industrial Btate extending over a period-qr30 years. 5 - te that protection not only builds up Im- > PROOF IS_POSITIVE 0 TH1T LTDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUKD Is Daily Curing Backache, Dizziness, Falntncss, Irregularity, and all Female Complaints. . I [SFCC1AI. TO OCK LAOT ktjLDJBB,] Intelligent women no longer doubt the value of Lydia E..Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It speedily relieves irregularity, suppressed or painful menstrua- tions, weakness of the stomach, indigestion, bloating, )eucorrho?a, womb trouble, flooding, nervous prostration, headache, general debility, etc. Symptoms of Womb Troubles aro dizziness, faintness, extreme lassi- Unle, "don't care," and "want to be teft alone" feelings, excitability, irritability, nervousness, sleeplessness, flatulency, melancholy, or the "blues," and backache. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will correct all this, trouble as sure as the sun shines. That Bearing-Down Fcclingi causinc pain, weight, and backache, is instantly relieved and permanently cured by its use. Under :i|l'*circumstai]CCS it acls in perfect harmony with the laws that govern the female system, is as harmless as water. It is wonderful for Kid-.ic'/ Complaint in either sex. Lydia E. Pmtliam's Liver Pills work in unison with tho Compound, and are astire.oiiri: for constipation anil sick- hoailaciie- Mrs. Pinkham's Sanative Wash i j . f.-CMiicnily found of great value for loral a->nlic:t"tio:i. Correspondence is freely solicited by the J.yilia E. Pinkham Me.liainfi Co., Lynn, Mass., and the strictest coalideii'-e assured. All. druggists Stfll the Pinkliam remedies. TW V-j''^!^! 1 . Co:infli;iid in three forms,-'. Lii]ui-i, ri!!i, a:i.l Lozenges. U xaon pornlor to-d»7 than erer before. POZZOXI !• the Idwl complexion powdci Qoirig For A Lake Trip? \ You'll fully enjoy all of Its delight) if you take one of tno. LAKE MICHIGAN 'AMD LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION CO'S : LEGANT STEAMSHIPS. r.aillng< between Chicago and Macklnac Island lour Umei««ry.week. . 'T T!io new steel steamship "BUnltoj" is a •'O.-II!IIK palace; Travels 'twtxt ^Chicago, •harlcColi, Harbor Sprinj*. Petortey. -ckinacliluid.etc. Write for our readable • reading matter, Iroo, or •ask sour nearest atrent, • Address Jos. Bcrolzhelm, G. P. A. LAKE MICH. AND LAKK SDPKBIOR XBANS. CO. RuihMdN. Water «L. i BOOB INVEST! ** .VtPE'LDfE CERTIFICATES. : Issued In <lenomln«llon!i of ,-•-..£..! 850., f 100., f 250., «600., $1,000. The Interest is gnarMtoed for* y«»r». They net the purchaser Sperct, per annum. The interest fs from earning*. • ^jj_- •' Theyarfefrona.? & Collateral TruutBondi. The principal is rapidly enhancing io value. They are a «afe invcsttnent. • n, , Ills. Manhattan Building, J ill other classes of hand with that of. the manufacturer and mh take an early gen- •hour and he; crisis; which a "Wlth'thls brief expression of my appreciation of the distinguished honor that has and this slgnln- .Dyspepsia. Indigestion ind Too Hearty Eating. Apcr. fcct remedy:toDizziiit3s, Nausea,.. . . ' ' "' lieMoutnVCpatedTbngwj! : tbeSide,'TORPro LTVEK/ "~ PurdyVegrt,|Ie. "' : i«,Htowcd upon me, n of my acceptance of .the .trust to wh h I hav? been summoned, I place my- Mlf at the service. of tho.republlcan party °Whe t n tl W:r. 0 Ho r b y art had concluded^ his speech the. band .struck up: "See the Con- SuerlnEHcro Comes," and the committee • applauded. ..The crowd outside took up the- cheering, which lasted for about a, minute. •Mr Hobart ".was applauded several .tlmei ; while readln g 'hls.speech an* all reference, y were cheered. . The com- in thelr.admiraMon. mc . •Sr Mr. Hobart's addresovvAftcr- the can- 'd°d'ate r fo^the ylce presidency .had conolud- ., ttamma THE NEW FREICH IEMEDY. ..._ RESULTS. exxh»ey. v ' » qalokl; and «n«ly rM. BOtftDW. allotiuntatk C*n be carte*!«?

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