Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 26, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 26, 1896
Page 6
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BLACKWELL'S WANT , ^D NO OTHER. SEE? You will find Olio uonpoii nilile each two ounce bag, anil two coupon* Inutile ckclt fonr ounce lw# of ttluck- tvell'i Durham. Uuy n of Uil> celrhrntod (olincco and rcixl the coupon—which glvci 11 lint of viilii:iJ;!i MVI-I,- enU and how to i,-<-t Hiem A Helping Hand Those recovering froih prostrating, vigor-destroying attacks vvlli find a helping hand in the . Cummins & Co WHISKEY Made by the " Old Process "—a pure, hand-made, sour-mash Kentucky Bourbon. Recommended by the medical profession. SOLD ONLY BY DRUGGISTS. Each bottle bears certificate ol purity given by Chemist J. N. Hurty, Indianapolis. A. Kiefer Drug Co., Indianapolis, Solu Controllers aid Distributer*. "ELOPERS RESORT TO A TANDEM. | AB QUT PAST CONVENTIONS- '^Kentucky Coaplo Married \Vit:iout Lcuv- InK t*i« Saddles. An elopement somewhat out of tlic ordinary created some excitement at Jeffersonville, Ind., the other evening. John Parsons and MisSAVuna. Black, of Oldhain county, Ky., astride of a tandem, reached Louisville in the niter- noon, and at occc started, via the Eig Tur bridge, followed by a. mutual friend on, o wheel, for Jeffcrsonville. They halted under (lie Indiana, n.ppronch and vaLted until their friend sought the j terrices of Magistrate Keigwin, who guided them to the county clerk's office for tho license. This procured, Keig•win and liis companion repaired to the bridge, where the couple to be married •were in waiting. Instead of going to the magistrate's office to be united, •the twain decided to be married in the Baddies of the tandem, supported by the friend on one side and Keigwin on tho other, who also served in the capacity of officiating magistrate. The aiovel marriage wns witnessed by a ilarge ancl enthusiastic cron-d. The National Silver Party Convention Closas Its Sessions. TO FIGHT FOR CHEAP LABOR. ITbajf Chin Too Wanti llli Countrymen In anil Machinery Ont. Among the possibilitic&of convention time is a new political party, which bh'all have as a chief u.im the repeal of -the Chinese '•mmlgration laws and tlie abolition of labor-saving machinery. The would-be founder of the new party, which he would call the ".i\meri- •can liberty v^rty," '» Vong Chin T'co, .« naturalised Chinaman, for nearly 20 .years 'a resident of the United States, jvnd perhaps the most famous and fear- Jess champion of his rnce, Mr. Foo tried to get the republican and democratic notional conventions to allow liim to speak before them, and incorporate in their platforms a plank .Approving his principles. Both of tho •conventions refused to grant the TC- -qtiest, and he determined to establish »n independent party for the purpose. Public ScliooU In London. The London school boa,rd ha« schools under its charge. 408 Sick Headache Permanently Cured "I was troubled, a long time, with sick' henflaclie. It was-uwally iic- companicd with severe pains in tho temples and sickness tit the stomach, 1 tried a good many remedies r ceo mm ended lor this complaint; but it was not until 1 began taking AVER'S s pills that I received 1 anything like perma- , , , , , nent benefit. • A sin- ale box of theso pills did tho work •for me, and I ;vm now a well man, C. 11. lIuTCiiixas, East Auburn, He. Tor .tho rapid, cure of Constipation, Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Nausea, ancl all disorders of Stomach, Xiver, and Bowels, take S Cathartic Pills 'Medal and Diploro* at World't Ask »onr drujslit lor Ajer'i lanipirilla. THE PROCEEDINGS OF THE LAST DAY. Bryan and Sewall Notnlna'.od for l'r«»l- duiit and Vlco rrenldunt by Accla- iiiilllon--ri«tforui anci AU- arum Adopted. St. Louie, July 25.— The national convention of the national silver party nominated for president and vice-prcsi- dejit the. democratio nominees for those offices— William J.. Bryan, of Nebraska, and Arthur Sewiili, of ^ruine. Having iidopted the platform already printed In these dispatches,...'and there being no further business, the convention adjourned sine ciie. A Lincoln (Neb.) dispatch says that .when asked if he hud anything to say in regard to the nomination of himself \ lIlileaBo'ti Bocunt Giitlicrlii),- Wnii Not tn» Most Memorable In lllmory. 'The largest, muuber of ballots ever taken in ;i democratic nationiil convention was in that of :SCO, at Charlc-.ton. FUtv-seveu ballots were taken without result, when an, adjournment was h;vd to Baltimore, where Stephen A. Douglas was nominated for president, seceding delegates 'from the southern states nominating John C. Brcckinridgc. In the first three conventions held by the democratic party the-candidate for president was nominated without opposition, Andrew Jackson in 1S32 and Martin Van Buren in 183G and 1840. In 1844 ine ballots were required, Van Buren avicg a clear majority ttt the start, ut not two-thirds, the nomination fall- n"- to Polk, with Van Buren receiving ut ten. oud Coss, his chief opponent, )ut 17. In 1S4S Lewis Cass was.nomi- atcd on the fourth ballot, receiving 1 nore than two-thirds. In'lS32 there vcre -19 ballots, Cnss was the leading andidate, with Buchanao. second, Dougas third and Marcy fourth. On the 9th ballot these dropped out .-.and Franklin Pierce was nominated. In 850 Buchanan and Pierce started pretty lose together, with Douglas third, and m the ninth ballot Buchanan was nom- nated. In 1SC4 Gen. McClellan was lominatcd on the first ballot. In 18C8 Seymour was nominated on *hc 22d bnl- ot. In 1872 Greeley was nominated on he first ballot, receiving 088 votes; Bayard, 15; Black, 21, and Orocsbeck, J In 1S70 Tilden was nominated on he second ballot. Allen G. Thiinnan, of Ohio; Heudrieks, of Indiana; Bayard, of Delaware, and Hancock, of Pennsylvania, were also voted for, Hendricks ha-vin" the second largest vote and Hancock third. In 1S80 Hancock was nominated on the second ballot, though jo and Bayard stood very close together on tho first ballot, their votes being 171 and 103 respectively. In 1SS4 there wore two ballots, Cleveland having a commanding lead on the first. Bayard, Thnrmnn, Diirida.ll, McDonald, Hendricks, Carlisle, Fowler and Hoadley vcrc also voted for. Mr. McDonald's vote on the first ballot was 50 and Hen dricks' one! On the second ballot Hen dricks' vote was 43 and McDonald's one. Tn 1SSS President Cleveland was nominated by acclamation. In 1892 he was nominated on the first ba.llot.. HANGING OVER A .PRECIPICE. nscnccrs on Lookout Mountain Incline I'luccil In Awful Dancer. Bievun people had.an experience the other day that they will never forget. About one o'clock a ear left the incline station on Lookout mountain for the trip down the mountain. The incline is comparatively new, having been •opened only a few months ago, and ia n of the steepest in the country. The work had been in progress on a trestle about 50 fePttvide and overhanging a deep and rocky gulch. When the car came do.vn.a loosened rail in the middle o£ the trestle threw the l.oadec vehicle off the tracks. It seemed as if no power on earth could save the fright ened passe{gers, and as the car biimpec along the ties, the screaming women in the cuv clung to the men, all expecting every moment to be dashed to pieces on the rocks below. After bumping along a few feet the car came to a stnndstil by the action of the automatic brakes and nobody was hurt.' As soon as the frightened women recovered conscious ness tht 11 passengers crawled bad ovjr the ties to terraflrma. "It was an experience that none of u will ever forg-et." said Dr, E. B. Rains of Columbus,"Tenn.,'who was in the eai "When we realized that the car was o1 the track the shock was terrific. No on had time to think. I never expected tc get out alive." ....... WILLIAM 1C. P.KVAN. nnd Mr. Sewall by the silver convention at St. Louis, Mr. llryan said he appreciated both tho nomination and the unanimity with which it was fj-iain. He did not consider it ii^u personal compliment to Mr. Sowiill and himself, but as an evidence that the dt-Iegatos ns- siimblc-'d were willing '.o make the restoration of binVtaliism the paramount issue of this campaign and lo support he Cliirago ticket regard I ess of iliil'cr- nces upon minor questions. The joint' conference commiuce eached an KgracMneot at three p. m. t recommends uniting tjic silver forces nd leaves the details to each political arty—silver and populi.sls. Platform Ailopt«<l. Senator Jones read the platform an'd rldrcss to the people of the Uuircfl itates. us previously sent in these ilis- jutclies. The scvdral declarations in avor of free coinage and (knqnnciag jo'nd issues were attentively. listened to* ind provoked much applause. The rrconnr.endation that Cryan ind Suwail be nominated brought (he.whole (invention to their feet with ciheersund nany demonstrations of deligU.t! Frau- Ts.'Chirlio, of Oregon, moved that the esolution be adopted as read. The question on the adoption of the evolutions was ordered and they were greed to by a rising vote which-was vminimous, accompanied by ranch, en- htisiasm. Uryan Nominated. Mr. Tare, of Nebraska, moved that tho jonvention proceed to the nomination of a candidate for president nnd vice- president. A number -of suggestions ind subordinate motions followeo!,with- out action. Gen. Warner explained why .he committee on resolutions had recommended nomination instead of in- dorsement—which wns to meet the cxi- 'encies of the situation :n several stales, whose nomination was necessary tc enable the silver electors to be voted !or. Sir. race's motion was ndoptefl, and E. C. 'Little, of Abilene, Kan., was recognized to place Mr. Bryan's name be•ore the convention. He did so in a jTBcef ul, at times forceful, speech. Several seconds followed, and finally nominations were declared closed, aud.a motion to nominate Mr. Bryan by acclamn- ;ion wns adopted unanimously by a rising vote. The announcement 'by the chair was followed by a great wave of enthusiasm rolling over the convention hull, carrying the delegates onto chairs, with umbrellas, hats and handkerchiefs in the air. A large picture of Bryan placed 'in front of the chairman's desk, together with a regulation silk flag, increased the tumnlt, and it rose to its highest pitch, when Miss Lillie Price, the young elocutionist who recited the declaration of independence on the opening day, seized the large yellow banner of the California Bimetal/.ic league and inarched. round the hull, followed by the delegates in single file. And nil the while the band played "Hail, Columbia" nnd "Yankee poodle." Finally Miss Price took the stage und a striking tableau was formed, she making the cen- tra! figure, Bryan's picture for a background and flags and banners at the side, holding aloft in her fingers a silver dollar. The delegates began to quiet down after a ten-minutes' demonstration. Sewall AUo Cuo9?n. Mr. Baker, of California, moved to proceed to .the nomination of a. candidate for vice-president, nnd another del- c^ate moved that it be done by acclama- tfon. This seemed likely to be dona without the formality of a nomination, but sufficient quiet was finally secured l>un »nd Br»d«treet Show » Oeneral' De- preilloii throuitliout the Country. New York, July Si.— It. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of .trade says: "The week began with oxtreme di-prca- •lon In stocks and npeculatlvc markets, owing to the heavy outgo of gold and tho fall of tho treasury reserve below tho minimum. Tho popiillnt ind silver con- VehtloftS paused some apprehension, and large withdrawals of golfl for hoarding w cro rather reared than soon. Then cane a sharp recovery, with tho union of bunks tc turn $20,000,000 of sold into tho treasury and of International bankers to control foreign exchange. The produce mar-. kete -have been seriously depreasod, lard making the lowest quotations on record, corn falling to 32 ctnta, wheat to 01«i cento and cotton to 7.12 cents. Failures for tho week have been 281 In tho United States, against 202 last year, and 20 in Canada, against 27 last year." Bradstreets says: "The Industrial situation Is somewhat more depressed, particularly In Iron and Btcel. Production Is materially curtailed among manufacturer;! of. woolens and cottons as heretofore and In locomotive, hardware, silver, Jewelry and lumber Industries The principal activity In tho dry goods trade appears to consist of preparations to show tnll.goodg." • National lengue games on Friday: At St. Louis— Game forfeited to Baltimore, 9 to 0, iu thirteenth inning, because St. Louis would not field balls, claiming it \vi\s too davk. At Louihville— Washington, S; Louisville, 4. At Chicago — Brooklyn, 9; Chicago, 2. ' Western league: At Milwaukee— Milwaukee, 11; Grand ]lnpids,3. Western association: AtKockford — Ccdnr Kapids, 10; Eoekford. S. 'jiiink Ofllcliil Klll» Himself. South Amboy, N. J., July ?5.— Ai C. Giftord, cashier of the American Bank of Commerce. Now York city, .committed suicide Friday morning in the woods uciu- this place. He had shown signs of mental derangement nnd it is supposed he was temporarily insane when he shot himself. His books are said to.be in perfect shape, __ _ M oil-Known Fliynlcl»n I)c:iJ. Chicago, July 2D. — Vincent . IIu«- but, who was the highest mason in Illinois and a prominent physicinp and syrrgoon, died at his home here Friday nirwning, ng.:d 07. ITe was a thirty-third degree mason, and in 1S77 was elected to°the highest rank in the Knights Templar, that of grand master, nt the trieiimnl conclave in Cleveland. Tlie Cold IU'»orvc. Washington, July 25.— The treasury gold reserve Friday :iight was about $111,000,000; withdrawals, $312,500, About $17,0011.00') in gold tendered by New York banks has been put in the treasury cash. Other cities tendering gold which was accepted-arc as follows: Chicago, $2,500,1100; E'hiladelphia, $2,500,000; -Boston, $1.000.000._ A BLOOMER GIRL, NOT A BOY. Anger of Fa.wnK-crR Fall* llarml«wly ott n SnlUsli Individual. A= a \\~cnUvart.h avenue car left Sixty-fourth street the other morning in Chicago, it was noticed that fully half the women were swinging from the straps overhead, while fully half a dozen men were buried in their newspapers on each side of the car. Finally one vouiig man nrose and offered his seat to one of the women, and one after another the. fellows did the same, although in a huM'-hearU-d manner. One young fellow in a soft hat and knickerbockers appeared utterly oblivious to whist was going on, and he became the object of the angry glances of all the women left standing in the car. She men cast writhing glances at him, while the women began a systematic plan' of warfare. "Hope he enjoys his paptr," said one fufr damsel to her companion, ns she shifted uneasily from one foot to another. Such remarks ns: "He doesn't look like an invalid," and "one would think from his appearance he wns a gentleman," floated from one end of the car to the other. When the car reached Twenty-second street the object of all this feminine wrath arose, folded her paper, nnd deliberately alighted. Then it was I lie passengers discovered he wns an up-todatt: bloomer girl, and the silence that fell over the crowd could be heard clear to the board of trade. Tiople Who Spcnk EiiRllnli- English is spoken ..by 45,000,000 per sons in the British Isles, by probably '57000,000 of the 00,000,000 inhabitants of .the United States, by 4,000.000 persons in Canada, by 3,000,000 in Australia, by 3,700,000 West Indiana njid by l;000;000~ in India and other British colonies—bribing the total of the English-speaking race to over 100,; 000,000. Unbending I'lratcf In China. Twenty-two Anamite pirates were recently beheaded in one batch on one o the bridges at TIuo, China. u to enable Alex Troupe, of Connecticut, a personal friend of Mr. Scwall, to put him .formally before the convention. The nomination was seconded by Mr. Niles, of Oh'.o. 'The nomination of.Mr. Sewall was made by acclamation, and in diminished measure of spirit and time'the demonstration following Bryan's nomination was repeated, with variations. The bmid played "America," and a verse ol that Bra lid old hymn was sung by, the delegates nnd spectators. After the -ippointmcnt of notification committees the convention -adjournetl sine die. . ,'" . • [CArVTEl •IITTLE IlVER • PIUS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pain in the.$idc, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small PHI. Small Dose. ; Small Price. by Telegraph from Various ' Towns In Indiana. Duflui the Federal Court. Indianapolis, Ind., July 2J. --Gov. tlatlhews has assumed an attitude of cllnnce toward the federal couits>. lie dvised the authorities of Hammond u go ahead with the collection of taxes n certain annexed territory, i-rgard- ess of the decision of tho federal court l' appeals reversing 1 o decision of tl)^ o\ver court, in which a bill for an in- unction was denied. The governor vrotc his letter, in reply to onu from Thomas K. Mott, mayor of Hammond. n which the latter appf-aled to him or assistance in the way of force in ipholOing the power and dignity of he stole. The mayor in his letter said :hat Hammond .had annexed certain crritory. nnd Mrs. Caroline XI. For- ytlie, one of the owners of the ground, lad resisted the nnne.xation, and had )cen defeated in the rounty and state uprcme courts. She h<id then, as a citizen of Illinois, appealed to the federal courts for nn injunction. This was denied in the district court, but (he later's decision was reversed by Judge Voods of the court of appeals. In peaking- of the situation the governor boid: "The Tcfloral courts have in recent years icon reaching out nnd R.-itherlng to themselves jurisdiction in matters that arf; witn- n t!ie province of the states nlonc-. 1 think Jil.i tendency should >>(> resisted. "The decision of JndfcC Woods practically Ignored our slate supreme court. ind I have r.Uvlserf the Hammond nutlior- tlcs to proceed In tho collection of taxes as though there had been no dictum from l-.c federal court. "I do not know what steps tlie federal court is likely to take In the matter, and individually I urn indifferent. 1 think !<• s time- th:u tliolr encroachments should be irmly resisted." _ Klllod by tho Clcy M»mli;>l. Petersburg:, Ind., July 213. — Alex Anderson, of this place, was shot mid killed near Eli/abet brown, Ky., by 1 lie mar-siial of the place. Anderson had been ;u a ivory stable trying to dispose of a horsu ic was riding- and had told several stories about how the 'jnimnl had come uto his possession, lit had started for lodgeviile when. City Marshal Funk overtook him and asked him to return 0 town. Anderson refused, nnd, dismounting, opened fire on thi marshal, the firsi shot taking effect in the shonl- ler. The officer returned the lire, won lining Anderson twice, one b'.il- soiflgT through his right arm and i.he other through the pit. of the stomach. Anderson before he died made a -,\ill .'n which he left a-JT his property to his brother, who live!? near here. Tornado at Terro Hants. • Terre Haute, Ind., ,luly 25.— A tornado passed over the southern part of :he city during the heaviest rainstorm of many years. Several barns were jlown down, and the residence of\Vil inm Norris was lifted from the fonnda- •jon ami landed in the middle o-f the street car track, 200 feet nwa-y. Mr. and Mrs Norris, the only occnpants of the house, were severely injured. Some of the cOTtejits of the house were found eight block's av.-ny, ami some have sn- tircly disappeared- Tho heavy rains of the past few days Imve caused bridge destruction that will entail an expenditure of $25,000 by the commissioners of the county. _ A "GtiOTt" Oltrn Forty Lathes. Indianapolis, Ind., July 25. — The phost which hns been, creating a sensation in Benton township, Elkhart county, was captured by a crowd of farmers and proved to be an unknown tramp. It wns decided to administer W lashes, and four men provided themselves with long hickory switches and the tramp's back was bared to the waist. Tht blows were administered and the nian was released and left with his tack bleeding from every stroke. Slnmlor Kcucntoil with u Kulfo. Indianapolis, Ind., July 25.— Henry Hicks and Edward Mitchell quarreled over charges ma.de by Hicks thatMitch- ell had made disparaging remarks about his wife. Hicks stabbed Mitchell with 1 pocket knife, cutting his arm and .•cck, and finally sinking tj»e blade in his skull and breaking it oft. . Three men pulled on the broken blade at the hospital for halt an hour nnd were unable to remove it. _ Thought Ho Wax Her Ilnsband. Indianapolis, Iiid., July 25.— An unknown tramp was run over by a train nt Brightwood and Mrs. Charles Williams, of that suburb, followed the dying niun to the hospital, weeping copiously, under the supposition that it was hc-r 'husband. After she had grieved a good while, she was informed Vy telephone that her husband was at home as well as ever. The resemblance was perfect. _ A HOT \VluK the linden. Lafayette, Ind., July 25.— Fourteen crack shots participated in the contest tor the state badge, valued at $200. 0 T. Eblesisor. of New Albany, a 19-yenf old boy, broke 50 targets straight, win ning the badge and championship. His livcragc during 1 the tournament was 406 out of 420 targets.. _ A nrldBO Falls. SInnci<;, Ind., July 25.- White river is the highest known in years. The sus pension bridge went down Friday and precipitated 12 boys into the river Walter Darlington, aged 15, wn.< drowned. Two others are missing. I is feared 'the five remaining bridges wil be swept away. Itoli))cd tt Third Time. Hurniuand, Jnd., July 25.— For the third time in the past few months ih Boston store of this city has been robbed. The booty consisted of cash clothing, furnishing 1 poods, nggregat ing- a vnlue of about $200. Accidentally SlioU Gas Cily, Ind., July 25— Charles Bei to], of t)ji"s place, was accidentally sbo at St. Joseph. Mich., asd is not expected to survive. The entire lond of shot en tered hif- body. •'C6STS'A»ECT!S' 'i'K'E' BO'cVv nS. Al! /.:'- Hr.ppy, "Glad. £:~j 'vi'eii. The (Voriir; of physicians in regard lo femi!-: .-o"nl:iit!U suffer a -Vtatflr •Women are sometimes compelled to act for themselves, because of the suffer- in" forced upon them by incompetent doctors, who are baffled by very simple complaints, because they are not the ri"ht sc.t to comprehend them. "Zy<7ia & Pinkliam, when eh? gavo to the world 'her Vegetable Compound, lifted women from the darkness into IHit. She placed within their reach a guaranty, not only of health, but of Delicacy aiiil self-respect. The following letter is a little story where a "dear little boy" was the Waterloo." '• I have taken three bottles of ycr Vegetable Compound, one package c. Sanative Wash, one box of Liver Pills; and now I have a dear little babe four weeks old and I am well. have to thank 7^ for this. "I. have spent $200.00 for doctors' bills without a cure. For my cure I only spent $5.00. 5_ " I was once if a victim of fc- ;;{male troubles in their worst form. Ihavesuf- . fereduntoldago- t'nies every month; had to stay in bed, and have poultices applied, and then could not stand tho pain. "My physician tpld me >f I became pregnant 1 would die. I had bladder trouble, itching, backache, catarrh of the stomach, hysteria, and heart trouble, fainting spells and leucorrhoca. Can you •wonder that I sing the praises of a medicine that has cured me of all these ills?" MRS. GEO. C. KiiiciiXER, 351 Snediker Ave.. Brooklyn. X.Y. REV. S. P. KI.OTZ. PASTOR D. B, CHURCH. warenoo, ind., Sept. 8, IBM. Pepsin Syrup Co.: .. . . Dear Sir:—T have been afflicted vter twenty years with dyspepsia ot BOUI Ftomticn. 1 have tried different remedies without much benefit. Finally I bought a 10-eent bottle of Syrup 'Pepsin and found that It benefitted me. T am convinced that it will <Jo what It Is recommended when taken according to directions. I have taken nearly one bottle and feel like a different person. 8. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Kecsllng. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC « ) t'TAKE THE-«-*-•— MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY _ ._. CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers TI.care.Urt Perfartlon J«t.tUln«I jo Bjjrt Construction --Luxurlou* Equipment, Artutle FirnShlni, Decoration •nd Eflldtnt Sen-la. taMting tl* highest degree of ^^ COnFORT. SPEED AND SAFETY. Foun TRIP« nn WM* BETWEEN Toledo, Detroit /Mackinac ' . »«8; from rotate. * 1JlS °V EVERY EVENING -' Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland wllh Earliest Traini for nil point? East, South and Southwest and »t Detroit fort U points North and >orthwe»t, Sundtj Trlpi tun, Mf. A«i»it •»« Sipltmbtr Ortf EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay / Toledo Send for IlluitnitedpanipWet. ; 'Addres» A. A. 8CMANTZ. *. ». ... DBTHOIT. MIOH. Tde Detroit and cievfJanii StMffl W». fe.

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