Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 17, 1896 · Page 6
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July 17, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, July 17, 1896
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

BLACKWELL'S CENUINE DURHAM :*•* ' Yon will flail one o limldo cuch two ounc uiid two coupons four ounce Img of 111 Durlinm. Buy u it thin ci-l*lirnteJ tu tml rt-iul Clio coupon—i u lint of v:ilniiljlr «llt* and how to J.;ct tin-ill Couldn t Stand Upright. . June nth, 1894. THE OR. J. H. MCLEAN MEDICINE CO., • St. Louis, MO- GENTLEMEN : For about ten years 1 suffered with a pain in. my back wh'ich'l thought was caused by a strain. Sometimes it got so bad I could not stand upright or ride in my buggy. I read in your almanac of symptoms that I recognized as my own, which led me to the conclusion that mytrouble was disease in th« Jddnsys. / immediately began using DR. J. H. MCLEAN'S LiVER 2<£ KIDNEY BALM. It proved to be the right medicine and; reached the spot. 1 soon lost all pain and have.better health than ever before. It is more than a year now since 1 quit using it and have not had a pain or sick .day in all that time. It is certainly a wonderful medicine for th/ kidneys. Yours truly, JNO. H. ALBIN, TOUAR8«'LLE (HOLMESco.' 1 M!M •"A HAND SAW i3 A ^^-ju i.u-_, ^« rt'OT TO. SHAVE WITH." . • TSTHE PROPER TH1NO ?OR HC/USE-GLEANING. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC -TAKE THE-!-«-— MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2Ne^S<eel Passenger Steamers The Qreattirt Perfection yet attained In Boat Construction—Luxurious Equipment, Artutlc Farnliblnir, Decoration and Etllcltnt Sttvtai. iiuurlng tne highest degree of COflFORT,'SPEED AND SAFETY. • ' FOUM TRIPS PCD WCCK BCTWCCN Toledo, Detroit ^ Mack inac J>ET06KEY, ''THE soo," MARQUETT&, AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to Picturesque Macklnac and fteturn. Including JlealJ and Brrthi. Prom Clev.land, H8; from Tolcd», »< J | from Detroit, 413.50. . • EVERY EVENIN3 Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Trains AT all points Ka»t, South and Southwest and at Detroit for all points North nnd Northwest, Sauttj Trlpi Jun*. Mi, August ind September Only. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay $ Toledo Send for Illustrated Pamphlet Address A. A. SCHANTZ, «. ,. ... D»TROIT, UIOH. .60. RUSSIA'S GRAIN CROP. SIX Special Train EXCURSIONS -TO- fflaxinkackee Lake VIA THE VANDAUA LINE July ipth, 26th, and August and, 9th, i6th, 23rd. Fare for the round trip $1.00. Train leaves VandalKt station nt 9:50 a ii). VtTALJS — -------- - r THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. at quickly nnd unrolj- ro- Norvousnoss. Impoionoy iodJonaumptton. Cures wlicn all otliora foil. Insist in hwlnit VITAMS. no oihor. dm bo cnn-lMl In , ILL (For sale by Ben Fisher and R. 1 "iCeeelln?. an Balm cnrec colds, old coujtns, icronp, broncWtis-artd pleurisy , lilc# asuunc. Xot^lthttniHlInc tho Late, Cold la In Excellent Condition. John Karel, United States consul g^n eral at St. Petersburg, lias furnished th state department with a detailed repor On the grain crop of European Russia With the report comes a synopsis a follows: "At present the grain trade is in that qniet state w^iich generally character i7,es the last month of spring and the first of summer, when probable calcula tions ant! suppositions about the quan tity and .quality, of-the coming grain harvests are made. In view of the in tcrest which information concerning the condition of the growing- grain rx cites, I have watched the results as col lected nnd reported up to. the 1st o: .Tune, 1806, throughout European Eus sia by reliable correspondents of the Commercial class. In general these reports show that the apprehensions ol the agriculturalists of many localities that, owing to the lateness of spring 1 and the cold weather during- the first vegeta tiye period, the grain would suffer to a great extent, has not been realized. There are. only the region of the. Azov sea fro^t.the districts of Melitopol and Berdian.sk up to Disk and in the lower Don anO northern Caucasus, some of the Baltic povercments and.some portions of the central Chcrnoziom region in which the winter grain does not look satisfactory. In all, the remaining agricultural governments and districts of European Eussia the winter grain is in a satisfactory co'ndition; in fact, to thefti vorable weather in Hay the con- d ition of the jrrain may be called good or above middling in all the principal grain regions in the whole, of the Volga basin, in the central Chernoziom region, in the southern Steppes and in *ho western and southwestern governments. The condition of the spring 1 grain is report eel throughout to be favorable, except on the cost of the Azov sea." TO TEST~CIGHTSHIPS. One Flaun«cl for Oator JPlaraond Hhoall OS Cape Uniterm. Bids will be Invited by the treasury ricpai'tmcnt KOOH Utor July 1 for thr construction of four first class light ships, provided for 'in the last sundry civil bill, one of which it is intended to ]ilru;i: on outer Diamond Shoal, oft Cape IlattcraH, hi 1 place of tl)0 proposed lighthouse that tlit: engineering experts of the army have been .designing for muuy years past. The sum of $!)0,000 is appropriated for this ship.. . . The location of a light-vessel there- will result not only in a saving.of several hundred thousand dollars to the jrovcnnucnt, but it is believed will. demonstrate to the .satisfaction of the engineers that it' is entirely leasiblc to iiuchorlight-vessels on thomoststormy portions of the North Atlantic coast. This vessel, will probably be delivered 1 to the govcrnrjent within a year, and next summer wjll be anchored on Din-; inond Shohl. 1 .'. . . -.-. ; Another new light-vessel will be: placed seven miles south of Fire Island, the first signal station to. report vessels coming to New York from the east, and • will cost $40,000. . ' ,''•;. ::, '. . : The' third, of the new lightships is ; to:' be located far out in .thePacific.to mark- the entrance to San FrancUco, and will; be equally as exposed,as 'that of ^.he": Diamond .Shoal. The'fourth-will'be for' the New -England-coa'st.- ,^,., ..-^.•-'..., ,• HOKQE BKYAN. A Gala"Day a : t Salem, 111., the Plaoe of His Birth, His Former Townsmen Greet Him Cordially — The Candidate 1 'Makes Two Speeches. Salera, 111., July 1G.—This town was bubbling over with enthusiasm Wednesday. It cam t. 1 from the uutives of the place, from the farmers autl their faiii- ilies who reside in the vicinity, and from Hie residents of adjoining cities and 1o\vns who tame in. long excursion (.rains to tnko part in the g-reat celebration given-lierc hi the afternoon and evening ,in honor of William Jcunings Bryan, the democratic noirrinoi' for president,- who 30 years tig'o first saw the light of 'day in this quiet, sleepy, old country town.' I"n response to the proclamation issued by the mayor all business houses in the city were abun- dantly'dccori'i led with flnffs iincj liunt- ing and portraits of the disUnginMied pon of. the union, nml m'm-iy nil the dwelling houses were decorated with patriotic emblems nnd flowers and sprigs of. evrrprreen. . Mr. Bryan's NYmpoliMotl Kpeei-h. Great cheering oct'iiiTed when Mr. Bryan was pres-ented. After it -had censed, ho began slowly nnd distinctly. 'When lie referred to his father arid'to his mother's reccm death, there was much feeling in his '^i'es. The speech contained very litt'-- about politics And Mr. .Bryan expressly disclaimed any intention of m.'iliinp 1 a political spreoh. A second Llrwonstnition rooK' plan? in the evening- in the courthouse park. Addresses wire made by Mr. I'irynn. J. S. Williams. 1 fx-cons'ressmaii from this l ;t;ite. and others. "I din not fnrffcl tliis plnce or these people," said I/he orarnr. ami I cannot say more to-day than to express in rmls more sineerp nnd elaborate all that T feel." He continued: An Ich'itl 1'lniiu in roUMo*. "T hollcvo 1brU th't're is an irk-.nl piano In politics and'! believe we smnU upon It fo- i!ay. ^Vo meet to-day recoKnlxin^ tlic difference of foelinfr, huL with chm-ity'townrd each other. We are all Imbued \v!ih the same spirit, nil Imbued with the same ambitions, 'nil ulmlnpr to carry out till*, same purpose, We want Kovcrnmetn of the poo- pie, for the people and by the people, and if we differ as to "the means, wo .cannot differ as honest citizens, but only In purpose. I thank tliq republicans who nre assembled here. 1 thank the prohibitionists, I thank the populists, as much as I do the democrats, because, my friends, when these questions whleh'rlse to the surface and agi- tato people have passed awa", we then understand those fundamental principles which underlie our government. Duty of the Goveniimint. "We all njrri-e In this, that whenever the Uovernment/comes In-contact with the citizen,'and the-citizen with the government, we all stand equal before the law. We agree that the yovernment cun be no re- spceter of person and that Its strength, Its matchless strength, must be tne protector of the fortunes of the great and the business of the poor: that It shall stand-an Impartial arbiter between Its. citizens. We believe that governments dciive.thelr Just powers from thti consent of the "governed. We know no divine right of kirt'jjs. These citizens are those upon whom r.«st the responsibilities of government, and while each strives in his own way to bring the government to a fit expression of the virtue of the people, we cannot agreo on those minor points which 1 separate us. The Crutllo of Ml* Democracy. . "It wax here I received my first Instructions In democracy. It was here that I learned freedom of conscience. Every man has the right to worshlp'God according to his own conscience, and no man shall.dic- tate how a man shall servo his God. It was here I learned the truth of the saying that clothes do not make the man. .Jut all who have the good'of the country at heart, all these stand on a common ground and all are citizens. These arc the basic principles upon which rests the^greatost nation on earth. I believe In the progress of the race. Talk not to mo of crises through which we cannot pass, or obstacles tto great to overcome. I know none such. A patriotic people are ready to meet every emergency aa It arises, and ns each generation follows each I believe It will be better fitted to perform the work of progress than over before." An Evcnlne. Demonstration. state, and others. Mr: Bryan, in the course of his remarks, said: . "We have corae upon times-of great agitation, and there are sonic who are quick to condemn the agitator. But, my friends, agitation In a country like ours is the only way to securo Justice. The agitator Is accused of stirring up discontent. Discontent lies at the bottom of all progress. If our forefathers had been 1 content we would today bo under British rule.' It is only bo- cause they were not satisfied that we have the government we have to-day. When an agitator presents a question we should only Inquire: Is the proposition which he presents the right one? "Let mo beg of you to give consideration to the Issues of this campaign. Take the Issues-to bo proposed and see If they are real remedies, and If they will Improve the condition of. the body politic. Every reform that Is good and will better the condition of the masses Is a reform that should better the condition of this country. Ah my friends, If there Is one t.:ing taught by i,000 years of history It Is that truth Is omnipotent and truth'alonc will prevail. You may delay Its course, but after awhile truth will show Its omnipotent power. And those who stand In Its way will bo crushed. You ask me If these thing-s ara right we seek to accomplish, .'I say If these reforms ire right they will bo accomplished." Off for Home. St. Louis, July 10.—It was scarcely sunup when William J; .Bryan, the democratic presidential 'nominee,' accompanied by his wife and three chil- Ircn, left Salem, 111., for Lincoln, Neb., tfr. Bryan's present home. At enchpt; .he stations where the train stopped Mr. Bryan got off und shook hands with. ,he citizens who had come to see hiir. Jpon arrival here he was met by Kich- drd P. Bland, who accompanied him as' :ar as Jeifersonville. '••.'.. . . Lincoln,-JseK, July 10.—-Plans for the •eception .Friday-night to William J, Jryan are.maturing rapidly. r»s»eil Away. ', Chicago, July 10.—'John W. Lanehart, .'prominent lawyer; capitalist and joii'tician, member.' of. the democratic tatc'central committee,", died.-! of peritonitis ,at .his' home, 720 Grace street, his city, aged 35 years. '.- /• , : . .: ' Lef E an J3mpty/Trea«ur,-. <•' . • 'Lima, Peru,.3uly,10.—The: .leadens oi? he revolt.atlqiiitos, in the province of: BRIEF TELEGRAMS.. Li P. Bower, a prominent democrat of Eldora, la., fell dead while arg-uina the silver question. . The republicans nominated George fr'paldlng for congress in the Secon.] district of Michigan. The populists have nominated E. E, IJeminoh for congress in the Seventh district of Minnesota. At Guthrie, 0. T., a wheelman is creating a sensation by claiming to ba Schlatter, the divine hsaler. W. S. Frisbcy, a Chicago traveling mail, was drowned at Durnnd, Wis., Wednesday night while in bnthinir. James Corbett is at Bartlett Springs, ROYAL TELEPHONES, All the Palaces of Europe. Erovlded with the Instrument "HELP! 1 Qacen Victoria Win Vary Reluctant to Adopt the Invention. Hut tho I'rluco of Wales and Kmperor Wllllultt Ato More fcp-to-Date. Cal,, where he is taking preliminary work necessary before he gets down to the hard task of fitting himself for thq proposed contest with "Sailor".Sharkey, A CAT SAVED A BABY. Killed a Riitl.r»n.ike Upon Which the Child No»riT Trod. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Woodward, reside, at Gulf Summit, Pa. Their baby girl's constant companion is a big black tat,. The other morning, while they were out in the yai-d together, the cat was .watching for something in a crevice in u. stone wall. The little girl wanted to see what it was nnd the cat would pull her back by catching hold of hor lib-ess \vitJi«his teeth,'but she was de- l.ormined to see and took several steps forward. She heard a rattling in the grass. The rat leaped in the air at the. same moment and c,anje down upon the spot. There \v;>s more rattling and a tremendous hissing. The child screamed lustily. Her raothcr ran to her nnd saw with horror (.he cu.t dragging a big rat- tlcBn'ake out of the grass. The child had been almost upon it. The cat had set his sharp, strong teeth in the back of the reptile and broken its spine. t'ouml lu the Kiver. lola, Kan., .'July K>.—The body of Miss Delia liiifuiiin'son, of Hnuiboldt, who 'mysteriously, disappeared hist Saturday, has been found in the Neosho river with hysrc stones tied to it. Suspicion jit once pointed to Jake l\ogers. He was the last person seen with her. New Cablu Company- Albany, iV. Y., July 16. — The United States and 'Uayti Telegraph & Cable company, capitalized at .$1,800,000, has been incorporated .with the secretary of state. . _ ' Friends of Harmon Weiduer, who was touncl hanging atWooster, O., now claim that he wus murdered by parties interested iu his estate. A French physician has obtained g-ood results in dressing- burns with nilk..; Compresses arc soaked with milk and laid on the burn, to be removed right and morning. A Great Urtdgc. The Eads bridge across the Mississippi at St. Louis is ranked among tbo noted bridges of the world. TFIEABKETS. Grain, rrovlnlonn. Kto* Chicago, July 16. . . \VMTSAT— Moderately active. July, G4K ©55c: September, f>uTi©5CVic; December, -53 CORN— Easier. No. 2, 27>£ 1 @27-'!;c; No. 2 Yellow, aTOiSfiT-Se; July, 2G-?ic: September, vit,' December, 27%S>2S%c; May, 2S&- OATS— Llprhtcr and tradins caster. Ko. 2 cash, 10 ; hS ) t7c: July, )0?j(5;i7%c; September, JiiV-'.iJlU'Kc; May, 19^©l9%c. Samples steady. No. 3, ICSJWVic: No. 3 Wlilte, 17® 13c; No. 2, lC->i(3)17c; No. 2 White, lSVi<g> LAKD— Trading fairly active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at J3,KJ@3.C2^ for. cash: $3.G2V4(i?3.70 for September; J3.70 8.76 for October, and J4.OC@i-l.03 lor January. ' MESS PORK— Trading: fairly active and market lower. Prices lower at ' f6,32tyig> M7W for cash; JG.-IO(g;6.55 for September; >6.40<fj>6.G2M> for October, and ?7.35@7.40 tor January. LIVE POULTRY— Only moderate demand. Turkeys, 7@!)c; Chickens. S©SM;c; Spring Ducks, SQ)9o per pound; Geese, per dozen, $3.00@4.CO. New Tork, July 16. FLOUR— Quiet, easy, unchanged. WHEAT— No 2 Red, dull, steady, unchanged to Vic lower without feature. Sep- , tembcr, Cl?i@K!Vic: December, . CORN— No. 2 dull, easy. No. 2, 33 September, 33H$^3'/jc; October, St'Ac. OATS^-No. a dull, nominal. -Western, 21@20'c; August, 2i)5Sc; Septemlier, 20%c. BUTTER— Fancy about steady, quiet. Western dairy, DiSSVic; Elglns. I5c; Western creamery, HViiS'loc; do. factory, Imitation creamery, I0@12c. CHEESE— Quiet. Part skims. 2( Full Bklms, IVac. . , EGGS— Steady, moderately active. Western, ll@13c. _ •_ . Lire Stock. Chicago, July 16.* CATTLE— Market best steady, other* weak. Fair to best beeves, $3.4C@H.G5: stockers . and feeders, J2:25@3.70; mixed Cows and Bulls, J1.1B®3.(W; Texas, }2.GO<§ 3.50. ... HOGS— Market opened stronger, closed SQilOc lower. LiKht, ?3,CG<S!3.Gi'; rough packing. J2.90©3.05; mixed and butchers', S3.15@ 3.55; heavy packing and" shipping, J3.3CQ/ ME; Pljfs, >2.90«JlS.firi. ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE . Positively cured by these Little .PIUS., '; They also relieve' Distress from Dyjpepsfc,.; Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating.. [' A'per- • feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, .Drowsi. i nessJBai Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue' PainintheSidci TORPID LJVER..' They' ';Regulate-thc Bowels. 'Purely-Vegetable. . \ Small PHI. timall Dose. Small Price. Now that Quooa Victoria has at length permitted the iustallatiou of the telephone at Windsor castle, Osborne liouse und lialmoral and Buckingham palace, thor? is not u sovereign in Europe \vLo doss uot utilize this instru- Di'eut for conjmunicating.royal and imperial wishes, as well as commands to subjects and officials. Even the pope, \vlio has lately decided thal,'whilc a confession may be heard over the telephone, tho prirst cannot use the wire for the purpose of grunting absolution, has had a receiver installed in his private apartments, by mt-.-insof which lie of tc-n communicates with the'Propaganda Fide, which is situated on the other side of the Tiber, und at a considcrnblc distance from thc_'.Vatican. It is generally his valet, Cintra, who does the talking over the wire for bim, but he occasionally speaks'over it himself, nnd only die other Oay, when a, Jesuit priest was taken Middcnly ill during a private audience, the pope rushed to the little red-lined booth nnd personally called up the Jcsuitcollcgc. King Leopold in enabled, by means of . the telephone, to communicate withliis minister)* at Brussels, without leaving either hirfpubcc ut Lnkcn or his marine residence nt Ostend. When, a year ago, the, little Iting 1 of Spain was prostrated \vit.!i tlju jjiciisk-H, and .secluded a.t one cud of the huge palace at JTadrid, the queen 'recent was able' 1o liokl intercourse witJi him, located in a distant wiu£ of the edifice, not only daily, but almost hourly, over (.lie wire. Qnccn Victoria, howevci-, is so ultraconservative that it is most difficult to get Ijer consist to any modern innovation, and it was only two years ag-o that she permitted the installation of electric Hs^t in the state apartments of Windsor. Previously electricity, as well as gas, hitcl been uncompromisingly' barred from her private apartments. Yet it is 'almost impossible to aggregate the importance of thus placing the various residences of tiic quoexi in telephonic communication with London, as far as transaction of official business is concerned. , . Until now, whenever the queen was desirous of consulting one of her con- | stitutional advisers upon any point, or wlien any cabinet minister had some matter of urgency to impart to her majesty, the unfortunate dignitary had to travel all the way-from Windsor to Balmoral—a 24 hours' journey—or to Osborne, which entailed a sea trip across the stormy Solent, "very often for the sake of only ten minutes' talk with the sovereign. Then, too, Lord Salisbury and even Mr. Chamberlain, both of them busy men, have had to spend a good deal of their time explaining matters to the queen in writing, the library at Bucking-bam palace containing many vol- t umes of letters such as these written to the queen by her various ministers through her long reign of well-nigh 60 years. Henceforth" the queen will be In a position to be consulted by her ministers at a moment's notice, which will greatly simplify mutters. In the same proportion thatthc'queen Is old-fashioned in her views, in her surroundings, in her manner and in her appearance, so is the prince of Wales up to dote. Marlborough house and Sand- ririg-hnm are fitted up with telephones nnd electric lights, in the most approved style. Should the prince survive hi» mother, his advent to the throne is likely to be marked by all sorts of innovations, which will have'tbe effect of simplifying the present intricate mannw of conducting the business of state. In this respect he resembles his nephew. Emperor William, of Germany, •whose predilection for the telephone is a source of disgust to tbe various government officials at Berlin. There are instruments in his library and \vorking- room, as well as in a number of other of the imperial apartments, and he is all day-long; engaged in ringing up one government official or another, or else talking: with his friends and courtisrs over tht wire. He seems to find the same pleasure in calling up the various government departments over the telephone that he does in alarming the various garrisons at night time, being evidently under the impression that by so doing- he Jieeps the officials strictly attentive to their duties, and convinced that if not the eye, at any rate tbe ear, of the emperor is upon them. Although it may flatter the pride of the-telephone people at Berlin to have the emperor among the subscribers of th system,' yet he gives them far more trouble than any..other subscriber. For when he telephones to any of the government departme'n'ts ; the operators at the centrnl'offlce are "nndor'the strictest 'orders 4o abstain from-listening to the conversation.—N;*Y-.'Mail and'Express. ; Withering-.,' , •»"I hub de pleasure 6b announcin' dat Candydate Moses.Wiutergreen am anon- ymousjy 'lecfta; to membahship in dis club," anndunced : the president of the 'Blackyjlle Social club. •" "YoV; mean 'unanimously 'lected," Mistnh Pres'dent,'' corrected a member. '"When de pres'dent of dis club de- ziahs any information or advice from yo 1 , he'will let yo', know, Jabe Jaspah," retorted the. president, loftily. "You'd ought to know, sail, dat'unanimous'an" 'anon3'mous' is synonyinatic pahts of speech. Bah!"—N. Y. World. 1 " Fortunate Tide, . "There is a tide in the affairs of men," said the!man who habitually quote* Sbak'espeare, "which, taken nt its flood,, leads on to fortune." • "Yes;" replied the man. who had mar-, ried an heiress, "i.reiiiember the.tide- that led to : my fortune.well." . i "What tide wostbat•?"... ^"It was eventide, and wo were sitUnfJ; A WOMAN'S DESPAIRING CRY. It Is Heard. A Prominent Actrcs Escapes Urcat JMngcr. [SPECIAL TO OUB LADT IICAOT.IIR.) How startling is a woman's cry foi help! " What can ,!&v/» I do? Where shall I go?" She cry goes out city, toivn, and hamlet in this country. It comes from women who arc suffering tortures of boJy anil mind from some form o£ female complaint. Many, through natural modesty, <lo not consult physicians, for rainy dread Uicir examinations. They know not where to seek for help. Tliis alarming con- "diLion of things is simply wronj. Tho peculiar ailments of women are curable, an 1 in most cases very speedily. Ly<li: E. Pinkham's genii: and liberality li.iv given to every woman .a sure and consistent m^ins of relief. No woman shonlil suiYsr when she can. obuin free advice. Sli-^ ca:i s'.ate ber case f:i!!y to Mr;. J'ink- ln:\i, v/D'.inu to '.VOID •.:), v.Mlh'mt reserve, a:i;l t-."' : will K'y.it.t iron on': of her uivr. t;- o::; of L'.K: va-il aruiv of \vo:nc-r. '..';; >r ll'-l .T ^-' tu M"j. I'.". ::>.".•.:!. at Li'jr.::. ...-. 7>r-;3S.-vc vo '..- liU.xllli. " O::"v •': '. A pro::i!T!-!:!'. netrcs;, i:: "... Yo:i c:i::nol i::ia^! f"] co:)ui'.!0-i I ^'.-^^ in "tfh?:- to you. I Y.-aj sisiplv of r.o -, ishing. . . , I'm' all risht now. and ?n (mining flesh daily. I follow yoiir advia faithfully if -verytliins- Thank yon tei thousand times for w!:at your knf> and Ly<Ha.E. Pln.kiiam's Vegetable pound have done for me." '••*•••> •."•&8&&z-t •*?&fe§^# POZZONI'S 'COMPLEXION POWDER] I hu been the sttndiri for forty yew *nH li more popular to-tiir than ever befoi POZZOM'S vDe MM! complexion poi-Ucr—beutt jlreililng, clftAnlv, cfljLllbtiil and D&T I A diUcttn, Invisible protoctlna to the tu*. nlllc«M BOX I* «"•*" trc* of PCIF 1 AT DRUGGISTS *5O> FANCT STOBBS.. REV. S. P. KFXtTZ, PASTOB TJ- CHURCH. wu,tenoo, in<J., Sept. S, 1S98. ] Pepsin Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—f hare been afflicted ov twenty years with, dyspepsia or ptomach. I have tried differ."* ' dies without much benefit. Finally j bought a 10-ccnt bottle of Syrup sin and found that It benefitted me. am convinced, that it will do what | la recommended when taken aeeon to directions. I hate taken nearly < bottle and feel Hie a different ] ' ' S. P. KL For sale by B. F. Keesllng. > fiOOD INVESTHEI m TJPEJjyE CERTIFICATES. rs«nc4 in <JcDomlnat|ODii of fi&O $100., $250., «oOO., 91,1 The interest is guaranteed for8 y<*rs. They uetthe purchaser Spcrct. per»»" The interest io.from earnings. The coupons aro p»yable seml-Mura , Thcyaresiniilai foCol""""' Trust, The principal ia rapidly enhancing m va ixjreto, on-:the::lieadWaters of the : .Ama-,' :.•,, on,; hare find, leaving -an empty-treaa-.;': 9 ury, All is':novv : 0iiet,:'^'.:.-.V.--:;^.-:;'^!; 11 " ^ ^^ ^ia;fe^ : .ife^ . Manb«tl«n Building, CUngo,

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