Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 16, 1896 · Page 6
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July 16, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, July 16, 1896
Page 6
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THE BICYCLE FOR WOMEN MEDICINE. Jiut Tliose who are Sick Must not Ride-A Delicate Subject, but why Should the Truth not be Told? THE ONLY ISSUE. Candidate Bryan Says That It Is the Money Question, A Plain Talk, Backed up by Facts, Showing a Sensible way out of the Difficulty which every Afflicted Woman Should Read. KNOW THYSELF. From the Era, Bradford, fa- • Too few people are ncqiminted wilh the »pid advance of medical science, ami too many dcsdors nre still plodding the old pnths. Once ,. ll;llb ,.,,,,„,„... — „... »-"" to p» «* People ^ r: - ^^^^^^^ jjiat all physicians arc abreast oi llio wo.iu!, o „ . ._..-,,,j Sixwlcdge, much of oar suffering v»" conie to nn end. Medical scientistsuro notclulving into viewed her for publication, and herfltory, which will intoriistnll women, is us follows: " I w'ns born in Hartford, Cortltind County, New York, forty-two years ugo. I have been married twenty-cue years and am'the mother of ei s ht children. About two years ago I waa ; dcptlis of knowledge for the nicro l-cncfit physicians, but for the benefit of the afVotlici . . irorld. They place in the 1-.ar.ds of tho veil mcvn a means of keeping well, in the hands ° r •&<• sick ft means of recovery. To !l«i parent •ilicy give the power of swing the c-liiW. Science is work! us for yon-will you accept lie proffered help t If rs. George Eowcncl, an estimable lady who o. 27GEust Main Stroet, Jlrndford, lias cause to feel grateful towards the j aiaonco of medicine. j One day recently a reporter, learning tlmtj , r. 1 1 ..(!,.% ( ti'ii'd h.'llf ft box J M1W .1 iii,.i ^%" .,..-..-* — ---- 3Ira. Ecu-end had been greatly benefited by the . "^^ - n ^ y c?Ildiliol ,. All UiU time, however, ase of a new medicine, iutcry.icved her. She "' togrov worse,xmtil last winter I was compelled ti.i':ikc to mybcil'. I called in a regular physician, but his treatment did not 'seem to do mo The Democratic Nominee -for President Makes a Speech io a Crowd at Centralia, III. CentroliiV.'l'.l., -July 15-—Candidate Brvnu arrived here from Salem at ten o'clock Tuesday evening. He was received quietly and placed In the private carriage of Capt. S. J-. Dwight anil driven to the latter's residence. Mrs. Dwight and her sister, Mrs. Uaussler, cousins of Mr. Bryan, assisted the cand:- date and his wife in the reception given a t Gapt. Dwight's house to the ladies of the towu. Afterwards there was a meeting nt City park, where Mr. and Mrs. Bryan shook hands with a large number of people. A bund w«s in attend- 'unce A special train brought excursionists nnd the Bryan club from Nashville, Washington county, with another bund, nnd the silver i-luli from Ashley nnd a delegation from Fail-field were also'there; .. Tim Candidate t-ppiijcn. In response to cries from' the crowd, Mr Bryan consented to speak, • and mounting an improvised >-i and, he made nn address strons'ly reminiscent in passion nncl vifi'or his.faiuiii:sspocclnaChi- cago last Thursday. If': said, among other things: . • .nterlnciipf" " r 1 "," 10 ™^,^: much good and only relieved me 1'or a little time, lifter which my condition became worso thai) injure. I was confined to my bed for three iiKMiths and was absolutely unable to attend to m •,- housL-liold duties. 1 could hardly feed myself, so wcsk had 1 become. I had to be waited upon day and night tnil was a physical wreck. Then) was very grave doubts about my ultimate recovery. Thebes! hope the doctor could hold out lo'me .wns thai 1 might be able to get i and attend to . iny household arulin( j duties M^ny }1 ,^ j', M^V 1 j, !( , mu l Owided to • give them a trial. ,at she liad been su (Tcring wi tli a femnle atmblcforninnrycars. She had been doclorcd •Jbrtlieailment for o long time—in fact, nearly •aH.her life—and had never received anything mere than temporary relief. During tho last •three years her condition grew worse »nd was iggravnted by an affection of the heart. Her lealthwasso poor that she found it almost im- jossiblo to perform her household duties. " I never believed in proprietary medicines," aid Hrs.Kowend, "butone day last fall I read .JSB.article in a newspaper which told of the ones effected by Dr. Williams' Pink Tills, and 3'ctecided to try the mcdiciuc. Before I naa L the contents of one box I began to feel aciK/. The dcpre^-Dg weakness which had loihered me for so many years began to disap- jear.and the action of the heart at once became stronger and more regular. "I took nine boxes, of the pills and Jam now dWJng better than I have for several years, and IJmye unbounded faith in the medicine." Mrs. Eoweud will now be able to ride her Scyelc, if she wishes, without danger to lier ficklth, a thing which was impossible before her me of Pink Pills. DL'Llt'i lllll'J tuiiti n* v • *_***.. ' , . 1 • 1 was cciniiuecl to iny b«l. I continued.takir.j the medic-lie until 1 had used four boxes, nnu In- that time I wns able to he about and around T'liin The improvement has been steady ever since. I am still ;i little weak, but am Brow- ire Ftronwr n.v fust- as imture, aided by .Ur, ^lliams' Pink Pills, will let me. lliavogreat ftiilh in'these pills and shall use them herenfter My husband, who felt real miserable all the spring, look ilii-m and tlicy nude a new man of him I have also used them (or my daughter need nineteen ycars.who lias found them very beneficial for troubles incidental-to her-sex.. So fur ns I nm myself conceriied, I consider it. , " M°rs. Allies has.lived in Korth..Maine for. :1 many vcars nnd is highly respected. Any c statement she makes is cheerfully acquiescedm ' ' by her friends and acquuinianecs- ITORY OF PECUMAK INTE»EST TO TTe have hcardso much talk throughout the .county'of late concerning Mrs. Martha Gates, e, Broome County, N.Y., that yesterday aa, , ., s»eporter of the Bingfuimtm 'Republican inter- Irienus ana ucquuiiiwiii^*.-^. "the foregoing is but two of many wonderful', cures thnt have been credited toDr, Willinms Pink, Pills for Pule People. . Diseases which heretofore have been supposed to.be incurable, such ns locomotor ataxin and pnralytjssuccumb. to thisi wonderful medicine ..as. reudily as the niost.triflin« ailments. In nittny. cases the reported cures have been investigated by the loading newspapers and verified in every pos- aible manner, nnd in no case has the least semblance of fraud been discovered. Their -fame has spread to;the : .fer ends ofcmlnat on mid 'there is linrdly a drug itorein this country or abroad where .tlieycnnnot be found. >-. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a condensed form, all the elements ncceswrr to giro n-w life nnd richness to the-blood and restore shnttsrcd' nerves.- • They.'are an ( unfailing specific forsucli'diseaees as locomotor ataxia, pilrtiid pantly«is, St. Yitus 1 dance wiatica, nenralpm, rheumatism, nervous headache, the after cffeet of la grippe; palpitation of the heart,' pale aud.iauov complexions, all fonnj of -wtiikness either in male or female.. rmK Pills are cold by all dealers, or will he sent postpaid on receipt of .price, 60. cents a boi, or six boxes for $2.50, by addresemg Dr. WU. liauis' Medicine Company, Sehenectady, n, I. SponJ^ "rum-" nHou" wm"bS-mahln B up «,,^",T,mri« 'is to which olixtlorm and as to vh ch llckei ?ou will support: I trust that the Issues involved In this cumpaisn wl 1 be clearly luulei'sioofl and carefully studied. J'lirtles No' l; " •"'•' Wurilniioil. -Parties arc not mr-di'-to ix-worsliipcd; thoy aro merely the InKtrumcnts by which we «• rve our country. Tl'.e parties are m.ide "or tho people, and parties can only, claim the support o£ th« people when those pnr- to are efllciont Instrumcnta In the hands of.the people for accomplishing sootl Ancl those who arc called upon to vote have the H"ht to consider the platform iiUenuifph ii^d the policies advocated by the various parties us.wo!l us the candidates who are nominated. , . . A Ciuii|)al'j;i> for I'rlnelpUv "In this campalR'ii I believe llmt there 'will b^ less of personnIltl..-K and more of •prlnclp'lo than In any campaign which we have seen In recent years. The people have ^™ 0 $^£XS™»™^ contain a I that yon a..slre. ' No think ing' oorsoii Hnds in any platform an expression of cvorytlims wlUch he believes.'nor must vou expeet that any platform will be free, from some objection. We select our party wfesolect our platform, not In the hope of nrtdlns something which is absolutely In • acVord with our opinion, but we take that platform which ;for the time helps promises to ™s the boat laglslaUon on the most important questions. ' -i nlonoy (Jucstloii i.cnd». . . "And In this campaign It .is.decided by 'nil dies' that the most important lasue is the money question. ..It matters not whcth- er ywi believe in the .restoration of silver or In the Bold standard, you must admit that the settlement of the money.question i of the first-and greatest Importance, nro that when settled leaves 'nothing- else • ?o" be considered. On the- money -question the two great parties have .taken positions directly opposed to each other. . TlieHnne Umwn. -The Issue Is. drawn and. we. have our «»Mi^S?r^™r?£ Srbut .one issue In this campaign and but made' continual experiments no questions If we have not the power to decide them? . • . • • guontlons Propounded. •••I want to impress upon your "^8 two tMnr* I want to ask two questions. They .ro auc"ttons that will bo asked over and over again in-this campaign;' 'They are Questions that, will be asked with ever-ln- 'sing emphasis. These two Questions these: If the.gold standard. Is a Rood V why should we try to get rid of It; nd K the gold standard is a bad thing, wh v should we wait until some other na- Uons are .willing .to .help, us let so? We care n° l upon-which Issue they force tho fight We are prepared to meet them upon GUNPOWDER •Wmt F«Mlbly C«»<1 »n Warfare Before the IlCKlnnlnfr of lllstory.. Tcoplo outside of military life wh" lave no connection with the-making of pmpowder know it onJy as a coarse, •Hack powder like black sand, wliicU -win flash off with a loud report if shut '•apin a case of any kind, and set on fire. It is a very queer mixture, made up of .-three simple and well-known sub- utances, »o one of whicli •will explode, although two will burn, says Lieut. Jonn M.Ellicott in St.Nicholas. Nobody Knows when or liow. it was discovered, •rta 03 far back'into the duxk nprcs as iocorda or tradition will carry us, we jlnd that gunpowder, though not used 'for guns, was known. It >vas, no doubt, looked upon with awo and fear by tho ancients on'account ol its flame, its aoise, and its rending force; but.tiheir limited mechanical skill could sxiggest Tery little use iorit. ; Possibly It was used in warfare lonff .-faWoretho begmnlng of Wstorj", buttho 'firtt man in historical .times tq form an jEdto of the terrible destruction .which this awful, bursting, flery subetaMO aright produce was an 'English monk .named Roger Bacon. Monies,' In his 'day -were the' chemists, twholara and .-smters of the world; and tills Roger i traveled, and (studied much, and UluUU twUJ fciui uxi* ^j».^»%*« -.«- . laboratory to prove for himself and to develop -what he learned from others. He probably,saw g-unpowder nmonp tho Moors In Spain, and tried f.orhlm- ficlf its explosive effect.. Then he wrote of its composition In the year 1207, and in his writing suggested that it couid be used in engines of war to deal death and destruction to armies of men. Soon- after Eogcr. Bacon's timo his suggestions were taken \ip and guns were constructed first bv binding iron bars together with hoops to form a tube, then by casting a tube out ol •brass, with one end closed. Stones ol suitable size were selected as shot, and the powder had to : b.e carried around in chests or barrels and shoveled into the muzzles of the guns, the stones being 1 rolled in alter it. In spite of these- drawbacks very : largo gjins were built, lor there Was one used by Mahomet U. against the Greeks at the siege, of Constantinople in 1*53 which threw aetonc _—!^.T.:__ goo pounds a distance bf'one .mile. .Shot by'» Jealoui HUBbaud., , . Oalesburg, 111.,, July 15.—John Hat- Held shot John Lynn, whom he, found. In company with Mrs. Hatficld at a late dour, and then fled on a stock train'to Chicago. Lynn ia not- seriously Injured. for tholnterest which you have manifested Ind tor the compliment whlch'.-you have •L^^^^^r 5 ? no man Is.asked to do f y h '"» bs ; v " conscience dictates. Ana *c DI study all the questions presented the Issues Involved, and then ^let your pledge register a free man B will. Mr. Bryan was frequently interrupted liy . cheers • nnd other jnauifestatioiiB. At 6:50 p. m. he took the train for Salem. He has some business to attend to there, and .be wants to clear thiP up before leaving 'for Lincoln Thursday' morning. ,— . . _. Will VBoct American Securities. Berlin, July 15.—At the instance of the agrarian lenders UieCormonreichs- tag has enacted a law prohibiting^population in options aid also intended to restrict speculation instoolw. The new law beyond doubt win affect senously the sale <A American securities in Germany aside from its effect upon grain markets. ^ . .. Afro-Amorlc»n Women. .Washington, July 15. - The Airo- American Women's League of the United States began Its tort annual convention in the Fifteenth Street Prcs- byterlan'church. A'large number of prominent colorcd'women.from various parts of the countrywere.present. : Crime of • Saloonkeeper. Portland, Ore., July 15.-Henry Cook, B saloonkeeper on .East: Ash street, shot Mrs E. F. Marr, a lobg'mghouse keopei: for whom he had deserted his wife and family, and then sent a bullet through bis own brain.. Mrs..Marr is probably •fatally wounded; : ' . . ' i Natural G»» In Ulinoln. . , ' 'Odell, HI.; July 15.-A strong flow of natural gas has.been struck near.Ode]], on the fnrm of E.A. Hunter,at a depth- .of '.175. feet.. -..Well diggers, were, prps- pectlng.for \yaterwhen the —«-•" covered. - : .-. ' , • NEWS IN BRIEF. The Louis Snyder's Sons Pnper company in Cincinnati failed for $100,000. The British ship Curfew, from Dungee, has been lost in the Kod sea with all on board. ...... New Hampshire prohlbitionisto will hold their state convention in Concord August 5. W. E. Dudcnt nnd Willard Brown *ere killed by lightning near Portsmouth, 0. J. F, McGarrity was nominated for congress from the Seventh Georgia district by the populists. Three Texas horse thieves were found hanging to the limb of n tree near Reagan, in the Indian territory. W. Chilclera, a prominent Indian territory attorney, was killed in his office nt I'urcell by two negro burglars. In a freight wreck on the Burlington road near Kubanks, 111., Engineer You Steinbnrg cud Fireman . Smith were killed. Joseph Myers, cashier af the Carolina freight depot in Charlotte,.N. C., has disappeared, being short in his accounts 'to the amount of $3.200. , A decree hns been issued by Geti. Weylcr obliging all foreigners in Cuba to inscribe their nationality on a special register to be reported by the general government. RIOT AT CLEVELAND. Noii-Culon' Mo'u lit tho Brown Hoisting Work* Mcutc.i and Stabbed. Clt'VL'kiml, 0., .Tuly 15.- --The strikers at th'J Drown hoist works learned that the company was recruiting its nonunion forces in Caiiiidu and Cincinnati. The news set them on fire. Quietly and secretly thoy planned decisive ac- lion They org-.iniwd committees of u-n and twenty. ami each committee was s'iven n suction of territory to pa• ti-ol and look for nonunion men. These voinmiUccs verc on duty early in the moniiii!?, a-ul ns lite nonunion, men h-avej-si-d ('he streets in the neighborhood of the works tlioy. were hunted down through the pouring rain by the strikers. Tho hunlcd men, pale with 'fright, ran for their livs, over back fences, taking refuge in sheds and, in many instajiccs, invading the homes of citizens. They climbed "on .street cars,. Ihe speed cf which was inevensed, and were then thrown violently to the pavements. In this way several men werd injured. Tlii-ou-houl the territory mapped out by. the riok-rs ran hither and thither '•yVrnil'S of men, armed with clubs •Mid ollv.'r weapons, hunting for. vic- iin-s \Viien a non-union man was spied, \viHi n shout of derision he wa.q ponnci'd upon, felled with' n club; •iml bealen. The rioters paraded the ^tn-ei's for a range of 2fl blocks in the vicinity of the works. The police were utterly unable to cope with the strikers in this, guerrilla fighting. The number of iniured is unknown. Mayor McKisson has ordered n conl- piuiy'of m'ilitia to the scene of the rioting- _. • . ! Twin* Born on the I.ake. St. Joseph, Mich.,'.Tuly 15.—When the Reamer City of Milwaukee of the Grn- hain & Morton linn arrived here she had on board two passengers whose names were no- down on the trip sheet. They were two baby boys, who were born to 'Mrs, Jon.is.ll. Jenkins, of Hutchin- Bon Kini., on the run across the lake. Mrs. Jenkins was on her way to Hartford, Mich. • Now -Directory for Cblcaco. 'Chicago,'• July 15.—The new city directory was distributed to .subscribers Tuesday. It is a book of more than •• 500 pages and it is said to be the largest directory published in the United States. It contains 300,000 more names than last year's book nnd shows tho population to be 1,752.000. ' Evacuation of Fort Ontario. : Oswego, N. Y., July 15.—The one hundredth anniversary of the evacuation of Fort Ontario.by the British, which is.practically the last of these- vies of the great centennial celebrations inaugurated at Philadelphia in 187C, in being appropriately observed here. Man RD<! Wife Drowned. Franklin, Neb., July 15.—Henry Daniels and wife were drowned in the Republican river here. They were wading in the river, when they stepped into.a hok-.: MUST APOLOGIZE. Colombia Insults "Old Glory" on an American. Schooner. GoTcrnment HIM Twice Presented th« Oie and It Prompt Action Ji Not Taken Will Send * War Ship to Fore* Satisfaction. A New York Herald special from Washington says:- The United States may find it necessary to compel Colombia to make an apology 'which was demanded some, time ago. That South American republic has failed to make a Fatisfactory reply to Secretary Olney's note requiring an apology for an outrage committed on the schooner George E. Whitford, of New York, and another communication has been, addressed to the Bogota government more forcibly impressing upon tt the necessity of complying with the original demand. If a display of naval force should be settled upon, the government is in a splendid condition to make it, both on the Atlantic coast and the Pacific coast. But it is not at all desired by administration officials to go to this length, and the hope is earnestly expressed that Colombia will lose no timo ia complying with the demand which the United States Iws now been compelled to twice present to her. The administration is determined, however, not to permit the affront 11 the American flag whicli was given by Colombia officials in the case of the Whitford to go'unnoticed. This vessel is engaged in coastwise trade and on reaching- Porto P.ello, Colombia, March 2S, discharged her cargo. From this point she took out clearance papers for Cartagena, leaving for her new destination, on the 31st When six miles off Manzil'io Point on the- evening of the same day she was overhauled by" the Colombia gunboat., the General Cordova, and ordered to lay to, notwithstanding that thoAmericanflag had been hoisted and was floating in plain sight of the Cordova, A Colombia ofti- cer came aboard and Capt, John Hendricks, the master of the vessel, showed him the ship's papers. 'This fruled of its purpose, for he was ordered to sail his vessel to Colon, in the event of refusal being threatened with a broad- Fide from the-man-of-war's guns. When the-vessel arrived at Colon, Capt, Hendricks made an attempt to go ashore to visit the American consul, but permission was denied him at the time, and it was not until after considerable, delay that he was allowed to leave the vessel. It is expected that the department will also require the Colombia government to indemnify the owners of the Whitford for her detention, but this matter will not be pressed until an apology is made. ACROSS CONTINENT ON PONIES. Two Men Who Arc Making a Unique Journey on a Water. . Much interest was manifested- at Pierre, S. D., the other day on. the arrival of two men. clad in cowboy garb, nnd each r.stride of a good pony, followed by two pack ponies, on the bucks : of which were strapped cooking utensils and camp outfit. The men were James Saeger and Samuel.Levy. -The former's home is in Miles City, Mont.; and for 1C years he has been a. range rider in that and neighboring states. 'Sir.''Levy is a ranchman in the Sweetwater range of Wyoming, having resided there for five years'or more. Both are pleasant gentlemen, having an air .of the "wild west" that makes .their conversation and manner very interesting. They are educated and well posted on current events, and discussed J .... , j_'_ I..——*kArll^r- . • flr»tn*» « is the title of a story written ] i for the manufacturers of NONE SUCH by one of the most humorous .; ; writers of the day. It will i be sent free to anyone sending address and naming this [.paper. .._..... ... ^ _., i NERRELL-SOULE COi, Syricnit, N; IT.-, OM:-HALF SGE CFCOX. POZZONFS 'GOMPLEXION POWDER! I has been Ibc sisiKJorS £or forty years and' is more popular to-^urthan cverbclore. pozzoxrs J Is iJc Idcnl complexion i>o-wdor—b«»utify1nR,| n-fresi-'iK!, cleanly, loaltliful and harmlcsi. . \ Advilcute, liivlflblo proiectlnc K> Uic Ia«e. ; [ Wl'H evc-rv .M.rot.POZiBOStrS ».mar ( nlllrrnl SPCi-Hi'n GOL1» PL»F ( . BOX 1« inv*n tree ol charge. . 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STOKES. EEV. S. P. KI.OTZ. PASTOR U. R CHDRCH. political questions learnedly. time since Messrs. Saeger, and Some Levy THE MARKETS. Grnin, Provision", Ktc. Chicago, July IE. WHEAT—Moderately active. July, H% @5Sy.c; September, B6©5li?ic. ' ." CORN-Easlpr No.v2, 27@27Wc; No. 2 Yellow. 27'.ie>27%c; Jul>, ^'/«@^°: September, 27'^@2SVac; December, 2S>ViS)''!''>*c, May, 30H©30%c. , . , >. : O\TS-<3ood trading and- easier. No.. 3 cash, 10%©17c; July. 16%©17c: September, 1«©17C- May, 19%®20%c. Samples steady. •No. 3, M®17%c; No, S.White, 17®13c; No. 2 IC^^nc; No. 2 White, ISVt®^'^' "l ARD—TraiJInfr fairly'active and prices •Bteadv Quotations ranged at JS.COtfS.cai/i for cash- 5370@3.72'A for September; .f3.75 ^71°i for October, and $4.07V48H.lO for J MESS'' POBKJ-TradlnB moderate and feeling easier. Prices lower at »5-CO@C.G5 for cash- J6:5!i@G,C5 for-September; t0.55@ Im' for October, and J7.4G@7.47% for Jan- LIVE POULTRY — Only moderate.de-. rnand. Turkeys. 7©9o; Chickens, S<8>S&c; Spring ducks, 8@3c per pound; Geese, per dozen, ?3.00<S>4.00. j_' •New York, July 15. FLOUR—Quiet, easy, unchanged. WHEAT—Steady, moderately active. No. S Tulv 61'A©61?ic; August, 61V4@«%e; Sop-. ?amber' fil%$C2 1-lOc; December, 63?i@C4%c. TORN—Dull, weaker. No. 2, September. 33%<5>34Vfic; October, 34%@34%c; No, 2, 3314 ^OATS-DuU. weaker. Western,'21©20c; No. 2, September, 21«,e. • _• ' :'. CHEESE—Quiet. Part skims, 2@4V4c. 'active, flrm,. Western.; 11 tme snce e. , were in Milwaukee and chanced to-meet some sporting men from Chicago, who became interested jn .pony riding, and the men gave tihe.-a an exhibition of their 'Skill in' that direction. This led to n. wa-per between their Chicago friends and Mihvaukee parties, among tie'Iat- ter. being P. V. Deuster.-editor of the Seebote, German paper published in Milwaukee, that the , men could not make the trip from Milwaukee to San Francisco on horseback in a sta.ted time. Arrangements were at once made for the ride,' and on May .23 Saeger and Levy mounted their' ponies and started on the journey, enc-h to receive '$500 if they and their ponies reached Sail Francisco before sunset on the 5th of October 1 next They must ride or walk the entire distance. The route laid out is about 3,400 miles. At their present rate of speed they will reach San Francisco about September 12 or 15. From Pierre they will cross the Missouri river nnd follow the stogo route to Casper, \Vyb thcmce -to Pocatello, Idaho, Jrom whicli point tlM: y win follow as nCWr M y •as possible the Southern Pacific ra,l- way to the end of their journey. They • will cross the Eocky .mountains at South pass, and the Sierra Nevadas at Truckce, Key. At each point where a stop is made the men are required to procure a, certificate noting the time of their arrival, the condition of themselves and ponies aod time of departure, which is forwarded to headquarters in Milwaukee. \r . T - Waterloo; ind., Sept. 8,1888. Pepsin .Syrup Co.: . V ; Dear Sir:-I:'liave been afflicted over twenty years with, dyspepsia, or. sour stomach. I have tried 'different terne- dies'without nrach> benefit Finally I ;houBbt a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pepsin- and found that It benefited me. I 'am convinced that If will;do what It \a recommended whemakea ftccordliw to directions. I have taken nearly one bottle and feel li«e a different person. S.^P. KLOTZ. For sole by B. F. KeesltnB. . The COAST LINE.toMACFaNAC -^H-^TAKE THE-I-*—* MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO •tUh»d In nt. A 2 New Steel Passenger Si OOnFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY, FOUR TRIP. KB "'"- " \ BABY MADE OF^ GUMDROPS. N«w York Morgnckotpen Deceived In » Sloipilar Manner. Twenty-ninth precinct police, of JNcw York city, found a floater in the river the other day and sent it to the morffue labeled: "Female child; age, one day. 'X deputy coroner was summoned to perform an autopsy. "I've g-ot a rubber baby," he shouted, •as soon as his knife had disclosed the sufrar.composition of. the baby's nature. "You're anothw,"., retorted the IJve Stock. ., : '"''. ; Chicago, ^ulj'15. CATTLiE^-Markct steady; common ana heavy dull; fair to. best beeves, .J3.4C@4.65: itdckers and feeders, $2.BOg>3,75; mixed cowar and; bulls,. $1.30@3:60; Texas,-J2.8C3. *HOa&-tearket 'fuily'-'Ge hlffher: Light, 13 36C3 60-- rough packing.'»2.9603.aO;-mlxed :»nd. butchera', JS.20lS)2.G2tt; heavy »acltlng. and ihlpping. t3.1B®3140; yigs, inoreue K.<X\KL, "look at ifyoul-self," said the doctor. "Made of gumd:K>ps," said the morgue keeper,- and so it was. •••'••'•'•• ' ; A Strong Ja-n.. . '*in""BuffbnV''experiments'- he 'once ' foitn'd'a-Frenchman who could exert a, force of 534 pounds with his jaws. »I3-BO- EVERY EVENING - - - EVERT tvc.ni">* « Between DetrcMt.uidClevetaw SWIM. inP» • • TWEEN c-M-p*. w-mnT Tloi".lrHt»«on or ulwr tlon of muc .' ,Son-