Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 24, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, December 24, 1897
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Page 18
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STATE NEWS. Trial of Murphy for Shooting Sparks to Begin atShel- ~ byville Monday. BTOBY OF THE EOW AND SOT-PLAY. Volte' GiancM Off the Cheek of the Mnn Shot-Pretty State of Court Aflairn—B«- mark»hle l»lve by Which Matthew Dolnn Buved Hl» Life—Two l)eiilh« Due to the Grade Cros»ln|r— Michigan Man Lookln K for a Wife. Shelbyville. Ind., Dec. 24.-T.he trial •f George S. Murphy for shooting Henry Sparks will be called on Monday next. The indictment alleges intent to kill. The affair occurred last June, and •ccasioned much excitement because of the personal and political standing of Murphy. At the time of the shooting Sparks was a tenant of Murphy's sister, and was working In a field when Murphy rode up and demanded to know what he was doing. Sparks retorted lhat It was none, of his business, and •ther words followed until Murphy shot, the bullet striking Sparks on the cheek bone and glancing off without serious injury. Murphy claims to have shot in •elf-defense. Integrity of Court Officials Doubted. The case was first called for trial at ihe September term of court, but after »he Jury had been Impaneled the prosecuting attorney asked the court to nolle the Indictment, alleging that on account «f serious charges ma<Je against the Integrity of court officials the state could net secure a fair and Impartial trial. The jury was dismissed. The grand Jury was in session at the time, and another indictment was returned against Murphy, on which he gave bond. A •peclal venire of forty names has been drawn from which to select a jury. WAS A CASE OF DIVK OR BBOWST. «D BUtthew Dolmi Made • Record—Swam Under the Water. Jeffersonvllle, Ind., Dec. 24.—A mar- Telous experience happened to Matthew Dolan, of this city. Dolan was coming down the river on a tow. pushed by the •teamer Sam Clark, and in the darkness fell off. He Is a vigorous swimmer and diver, and knew his safety depended on holding his breath. Before he could rise the tow, an eighth of a mile long, was ever him, and he feeling the bottoms of the boats knew he must dive. To come up a moment too soon meant death by the steamer's wheel. Feeling •his way until the prow of the boat •truck him he remained under water by a superhuman effort. Then he rose and •warn to Six Mile island, whence he was rescued by a skiff. He says that he had no idea of drowning, and thought of nothing but how to get out of his predicament. The performance stands with- •ut a rival in swimming annals. HE LOOKS UP THE TVILLIN' ONES. Michigan Man Who Is Advertising for a. Wll'o and Investigating. Indianapolis. Dec. 24. - D. Phillips, middle aged, of Grand Rapids, Mich., reputed to be worth $30,000. is hero investigating the antecedents of two young women who answered his matrimonial advertisement. He has received numerous letters from various sections •and is traveling incognito and making a personal investigation. So far he has found some cardinal defect in every applicant, but he reports a delightful experience and he will continue until he tads a life mate to his liking. Aged Couple Hurt by Falling. Marlon, Ind.. Dec. 24.—James Gamell «nd his wife, an aged couple living at Jonesboro, are both confined to their beds from injuries sustained by falling on slippery walks. Gamell started for the barn to feed the chickens. His wife, •watching him, saw him fall, and started to assist him to arise. Before she got to him her feet slipped from under her »nd she fe!l and was unable to arise. Neighbors saw their predicament and went to their assistance. The condition of Mrs. Gamell Is crUical. S»}-» Ho W»s Ki>bbcd of $83. Indianapolis. Dec. 24.—Sheriff J. Nicholson, from Decatur, Ills,, came to this city Tuesday morning at 3 o'clock. He went into a saloon near the Union •tation and took a drink. Upon an invitation from the bartender he went •ut riding. The bartender's name is Jas. Morlarty. Of the rest Nicholson knows nothing. He woke up in the morning at the Sherman Housif and says he was relieved of $S5. The bartender is under arrest. A third occupant of the carriage Is missing. Broke the Connection, us It Were. Muncie, Ind.. Dec. 24.—This city was •without electric light, owing to a peculiar accident. In the evening a runaway team o£ horses collided with the hydrant near the electric light plant. breaking U. and cutting oft the water supply for the station. As a result no •team could be generated, and the plant was idle, leaving the city and many of the business houses In darkness. Boy Sent Up for IHv-erting His Wife. Anderson.Ind..Dec. 24.—Charles Cane, charged with wife desertion, was taken to the reform school for boys. Though married he was not beyond the reform •chool limit, being scarcely 19. He has been confined in the institution and •was out on parole. Ho is probably the first boy ever taken in for wife desertion. Ont of One Trouble Into Another. Indianapolis, Dec. 24.—Leroy Harris. who was released from the Jo'tiet penitentiary Tuesday night. was brought here to answer the charge of having forged postoffice money orders at Valparaiso, this state, in 1SS8. He be tried at the next term of court. dre»«ed to Mrs. N. S. Taylor, of Woodhull, Ills., and the card of "A. M. Burd," This envelope was sent to Mrs. Taylor, who has written the postmaster, that she believed the body was that of her brother, A. M. Burd, who had been traveling for several months. Kokoiiio Bank* AT* All Kiffht. Kokoroo, Ind., Dec. 24.—Probably few banks in the state are in better condition than the banks of Kokomo. Recent reports of the two lustitutlons here show deposits of S612.S5T, which is nearly IIS to every man. woman and child in the county, and about $50 to each inhabitant of this city. The deposits lamer than ever before known, WHAT WATER MAYDO) fT MAKES DESERTS TO REJOICE AND HILLS TO BLOSSOM. \V"h»t It H»« Done TOT the Gre»t State ft C»lifoniJ»— It Fon)l«he» Lifbt, He»t and Irrir»tion— Stream. Fed bT Perpetual Snow. [Special Correspondence.] Cal., Nov. 3.— Water will do almost anything except revive to tbs Talleys and lower foothills, and there distributed, thus converting what bad been practically a desert section into a green and blossoming garden. The most notable instance of what water can do nnder intelligent guidance is on the outskirts of Redlands, between the town and San Timoteo canyon. Such trite phrases as Edens and Paradises have long since been worn threadbare in describing the beauties of the Canyon Crest park, evoked from the soil of a formerly barren hillside by the Messrs. and ;i large surplus Is on hand. Two D«utlin on llm Griide Crooning. Ru.shvi!!e, Ind., Dec. 24.—The Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton fast train struck a bugprv east of here last nigtit containing William Pearcy and Miss Brooks, of Farminston. Ind. The woman was instantly killed and Pearcy was fatally hurt. The horse was also killed. Sfft Bi-nzino on the Stov*. Franklin, Ind.. Dec. 24. — William Small, a well-known citizen, attempted to wash hla hands in what he supposed to be water, setting; the basin containing the liquid on the stove. It proved to tMi largely benzine, and in the explosion Mr. Small was severely burned. Short of Work in the Cur Works. JefTersonville, Ind., Dec. 24.—The Ohio Falls car works management, has laid off one-half their working force, and if additional contracts do not come, the plant will close down in February, throwing- 1,000 employe^ out. Was Tired of His Troubles. Butler, Ind., Dec. 24.—John Classen, who lived near Helmer, committed suicide by taking poison. Business troubles is the supposed cause. HEAVY FAILURE AT PHILADELPHIA. Chestnut Street Nation*! Bank and Trust aud Saving* Fund Company- Philadelphia, Dec. 24.—A sensation was created in this city yesterday by he announcement of the suspension of he Chestnut Street National bank, regarded as one of the strongest financial nstituticms in the city. The suspension Carried with it the closing of the Chestnut Street Trust and Saving Fund company, doing business under the state banking laws. William M. Singlerly, publisher of the Philadelphia, Record New York. Selecting soil of this HiO acres of section, they the dead. Like salt, which the little , Smile y t natives of and summer residents boy declared to he that substance which j - " made potatoes taste had without it, the average water needs 10 be mixed with something j have, wholly through the influence of el«e to show forth all its latent virtues. | water actinr The old toper might object to this state- i and barren water acting upon it. converted a waste and barren trace into one of the most beautiful of parks. Here we find nearly all the trees and flowers of tropics and semitropics, acres of roses, gardens of and ' aeain tbe man who "topes'' is not geraniums and chrysanthemums, grove, a^vfin conditto to pass an opinion, of olives, oranges, lemons, eucalypti Water judfc^nsly allied has heen pepper trees-in fact, running through water juuitiuuo j if „ ,., - • »!,„ ,..v,^lo-raiinp of nnrrhern and south- meat on the score that the less of it in his whisky the better he likes it. But we were speaking of water, not whisky, is president of both companies, and the iame men, with one exception, act as officers and directors. The first information the public received that the jar.ks were in trouble was in the form of a notice to that effect posted on the door of the bulidicg occupied jointly by the two concerns. A statement of as- setts and liabilities is not given, but it is stated that the deposits of the Chestnut Street bank amounted to $1.700.000 and of the trust company to $1,300,000. President SinglPriy gave out a brief statement last night, in which he said: "We are working to secure the indebtedness of the two banks so that they can go into voluntary liquidation and thus avoid a receivership." Deputy 'omptrollei of the Treasury George M. Coffin, who was sent here from Washington by Comptroller Eckels, said: "The matter of putting the Chestnut Street National bank into voluntary liquidation has been taken up by Philadelphia men of great financial ability. Their first step will be to ascertain the value of he assets of the bank. They must first be satisfied that they have a value sufficient to warrant them in assuming the indebtedness." _ Mlcliigim University Ktlitor. Ann Arbor. Mich., Dec. 24.—At a meeting of the- board of university regents Professor F. N- Scott, of the department of Knglish, was appointed to the new office of university editor. The appointment was made in pursuance of a plan to get before the people of the state news of the university. Arrest of a Well-Known Forger and Thief. New York, Dec. ^4.—Richard O.Davis, said to be a well-known forger and thief, was arrested yesterday by a postoffice inspector. Davis is said to be a member of a gang of letter box thieves. ^__^ The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Doc. 24.-Followin<: are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. in. yesterdav: For Indiana—Pair weather; nortnwestorly winds, becoming van- able. For Illinois-Fair weather: warmer m lorthem portion and tonight in southern por- on' variable winds, becoming southeiisterly. or Lower Michigan—Generally fair weather: orthwesterly gales, diminishing. For Upper Michigan—Generally .fair weather: hi h orthwesterly to westerly winds. For Wis- onsic—Fair weather: warmer: variable •inds, becoming southerly. For Iowa—Fair weather; wairnor. southerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain und Produce- Chicago. Dpc. 23. Following were the quotations on the board of trade today: Wheat—Decem- of southern The problem confronting the settlers here was how to get from a dry hut generous soil the dormant elements of fertility. It was solved by their going to the hills and mountains and tapping the streams which, fed by perpetual snows, had been running to waste ever since the period of creation. Those who have seen a California stream—or the place where the stream ought to be—may recall that, like an ardent honeymoon, it is short, though it may have heen sweet. Some one—I find the expression in Kate Sanhorn's book, though Kate did not originate it —declared that all the rivers and streams of southern California ran hot- torn upward. This axiom, like many another terse expression of the people, is almost strictly true. No matter how fiercely, tnmultuously, the mountain streams may flow, starting out on their wild career in the region of springs and mow banks, after they have reached the plains where the refreshing influence of their society is imperatively necessary they dive beneath' the porous soil or sand and disappear. " You come, perchance, to a wide waste of sand or gravel, where, if you should have the misfortune to get lost, you would perish of thirst and are told that it if the bed of a stream. If it in the space of seven years time. There is another aspect of this water prohlem, and, like the irrigation question, it is commercial. This is an age of utilities, and the prospect of that enormous volume of water in the Santa Ana canyon going to waste has appealed to another combination of business mert, •who have formed a company to hitch it to the car of electrical progress. In a small way—that is, for the lighting of Eedlands—the Santa Ana river has been utilized to secure a current, but latterly it is proposed to furnish electricity to all the towns and cities within the radius of 100 miles. Even Los Angeles, 75 miles away, as well as Pasadena, is to he provided with all its electric povr- er from this canyon, conducted over cables, and guaranteed to yield not less than 5,000 horsepower. There are other canyons with their streams descending to the lowlands, some of which hare already been brought into the service of the electricians, but none in this section with the flow and fall of Santa Ana. The success of the great scheme will cause a new business awakening, perhaps another boom, though from the latter the almost universal prayer is, Good Lord, deliver FEED A. OBEE. oil company agents secured leases on about 7,000 acres of land near Floia, two months ago, promising to drill for oil at once. As no wnrk has yet been done, the farmers are becoming dissatisfied. How's TWst We offer One Hundred DoUart row»rd f 01 IB7 case of .Catarrh tiat cannot be cured by Hall'o Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY i CO., Props., Toiedo, O. we. the undersigned, have known F. J Cheney for tne last 15 years, and believe bin: perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry oat any obligations made.by their firm. WIST &TBUAX, Wholesale Druggist*. Toledo. Ohio. . , WAITING. KINNAH &3 MARVJS, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure i» taken inwardly, aci lag directly upon the blood and mu ecus surfaces of the system. Price. 75c per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonial* lentfree. Hall's Family Pills are the ben. J. B. Stanley has returned from a successful lecture tour through central and southern Indiana. One Hay to be Happy Is to attend to tbe comfort of your family. Should one of them catch a cold or cougb. cal on w. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, sole agent, and get a trial bottle ol Otto's Cure, the Kreit German remedy, freel We give it away to prove that we have a sure cure for coughs, colds, aithma, consumption and all diseases of tbe throat and lungs. Large sizes 50c and 25c. MILEAGE Tickets to Washington. Tbe Pennsylvania Lines are mow issuing at al) their principal ticket officesj for coupons of one tno«§«n4- mlle Interchangeable ticket* of th» Central Passenger AesocUWon's iwue, exchange coupon tickets to Harris burg, Baltimore and Washington, it two cents per mile, short line «U«- tance. HUMPHREYS' G. M. Graham, of Young America, was in tbedty today. Rheumatism Cured in a Day. "Mystic Cure" for rbeumadsm and neuralgia radically cures la 1 toS days. Its action upon the system Is remarkable and mysterious It removes at once the cause und the disease immediately disappears, 'i&e first dose ereatJy bencflw. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Brlnghurst, druggist. Logansport. Peru, led., Deo. 4, 1897—"I taJce pleasure in saying that we think highly of Hood"'s Sarsaparilla. I bate » stomach trouble and It has done wonders for me. It has also helped husband. "—Mrs. Lee Hawkins, boxl59. Hood's Pills cure all liver Ills. From Sire to f«oo. Asa amily medicine Bacun's Celery King for the Nerves passes from sire to son as gacy. If you lieve kirrcj. m" « ° ro disorder, get a free sample package of tnis remedy. If you have indigestion, constipation, headache, rheumatism, etc., this specific will cure you. W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, the leading [druggist, is sole agent, and is distributing Bamples free, targe packages 50c and 25c. PIPE LINE. BEAE VALLEY shows an inch or two of water on it, the c u R E S WITCH HAZEL. OIL Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises.. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions^ Salt Rheum & Tetters, Chapped Hands. 'Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Three Sizes, 250, $oc. and !».•». A NEW MIAN •re eking out a mi »ble«istcnceforwmnt of knowing what to do fortherotefve*. HUN' DRCpS ofiMM «rr •uffering front the mcntll torture* ot Shatter** N«r Failing Memory* Lo«t Manhood, Recommended Hhu for tiie "Pen." Bedford. Ind.. Dec, 24.—The jury in the Green Slaughter attempted murder case found the defendant jruttty, recommending ten years' imprisonment and W*6 fine. Judge Martin has not f*t p&ssed sentence. Untifioaiivn of a Dead Man. Indianapolis. Dec. 24.—Dec. 12 a •tnnfcr who *»ve his name as Henry Ifetsler d»«J »t the city ho»pltaL On |x t i«4y Wu lo'ind v* envelope ad- be made navigable and goes wild with joy if he happens to kind a fish in it. | That being the character of the average lowland river and the Califoruian Mo- hammeds not being able to bring the mountains to the plains, they took counsel with common sense and themselves went to the mountains. I might mention scores of towns and at least one city which have been indebted to water for their creation and their subsequent prosperity. While disclaiming any intention to make invidious distinctions, yet as it is necessary to confine my observation, in a limited article, to one or two examples, I select in the first instance the case of this flourishing town of Redlands. It has been called the Magic City, although perhaps not any more entitled to this designation than many another in this state, but in ten years, or from 1SS? to 1897, it sprang at a bound from a simple country hamlet to a prosperous town, lighted by electricity, with hundreds of beautiful homes and 50,000 acres covered with orange groves. Fourteen years ago last month the great Bear valley dam was begun and completed a little over a year later. The town site is mountain surrounded on all sides except the west. Great snow covered peaks, such as those of San Bernar- oponed ''6V-, closed 2G%c: January, iponed 26->;c. closed 2G?io: May, opened closed ^9 r S<'-. Oats—December, opened 22c. closed 22%c: May. opened "»<ic closed 23c. Pork—January, oipT.ed $S.67'... closed SS.T5; May. opened SS.STV-. closed ?S.9TK. Lard—December, opened anil closed nominal; aJnuary, opened ?4.n5. closed S4.57U. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 'lc per n>: extra dairy. I9c: fresh packing stock. 12c. Esgs-Fresh stock, 20c per rioz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys, per It.: chickens. aiiffTeVic: ducks. Potatoes — Northwestern. aP4r 5Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois, $2.00!y'2.73 per bbl. Chicnso Live Stock. Chicago. Dec. 23. Catile— Estimated receipts for the day. 7.000: quotations ranged at $5.00 550 for choice to extra sneers, $4.M«p 5.01) ?ood to choice do.. J4.Wji^.S. : i fair to good. J3.75$'4.40 common to medium do $3 70(S4.20' butchers' steers. $3.00@' 2.75 stockers. S3.60t4.15 feeders. Sl-90(p 3.SO cows. S2.60@4.50 heifers. S2.2o@4.00 bulls, oxen and stags. S3.00@4.15 Texas Steers, and $3.50@6.50 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts, for the day 10 000- Quotations ranged at $3.60ig £•460 westerns. $3.10®4.SO natives, and J430S625 lambs. Hoss—Estimated receipts for the day, 4S.OOO; sales ranged at J2.90©3.45 for pigs. $S.Sa@S.4i% light. $3.25@3.30 for rough paclnng. @S50 for mixed, and J3.35@o-aO heavy packing and shipping lots. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee. Dec. 23. "Wheat—Firmer: Kow 1 northern, 92c: No 2 spring, Si*i: May. 9i»c. Com— Steady- No. S, 27c. Oats—Hlsher: J«o. 2 white, 34%024Kc. »y«—Higher; No. BEAK VAU.ET WATERWORKS FLUME. dino, Gray Back and Old Baldy. rise skyward, attaining to au altitude of from 6,000 to 12.000 feet. Over behind old San Bernardino was the p;irrly for for drained bed of an ancient lake, which had once burst its bounds and riveu a canyon throngh the mountain wall. It is 6", 000 feet above the sea and the stream flowing from it, called Bear creek, wasted itself in the larger torrent of Santa Ana river. Across the mouth of the can- Ton, where at one time ages ago tha natnral barrier had been hnrst away, an artificial dam -was erected 62 feet high, thns impounding the waters of a A NEW FRUIT INDUSTRY. Green Bates to Be Among Our Table Lax- j nries Ere Lone. [Special Correspondence.] PHENIX, A. T., Nov. 13.—The feature that attracted more attention than all the rest of the extensive fruit exhibit of the American institute fair, recently held in New York, was a group of branches of date palms grown in this country. These branches were heavily laden with fruit, both ripe and uuripe. The ripe dates were grown near this city, in the Salt river valley, and presented to the fair by the chamber of commerce. The unripe frnit came from Riverside, in southern California. These specimens demonstrate the fact that green dates will soon form an important feature of the nation's frnit dietary, and that date culture will ere long be added to the wide range of profitable horticultural industry this country now possesses. Professor H. E. Van Demon, in discussing the subject, remarks: "There is no reason why the sandy, arid wastes of Lower California, New" Mexico and Arizona should not blossom as the rose with a continuous series of plantations of date trees, just as the barren and stony hills of Califor nia have been transmogrified by the cultivation of the olive. "As the Arabs put it, the date palm needs 'water at the feet and fire at the head.' My experiments have satisfied me that all that these barren wastes need for the cultivation of dates is a little irrigation. "A few years ago. when I was po mologist to the national department of agriculture, I seut to Egypt, Arabia and Algiers to procure some suckers of tbe best varieties of date trees. The trees chosen had been handed down by a process of selection lasting for centuries. ; • Those suckers were planted in tubs of , earth, and reached this country ia the i form of thriving young date trees. It i was the first time that such an experi- nient was successfully carried oat. the British and other European governments having tried it repeatedly and failed. "I then distributed the young trees m seven different colonies, so that they might form a nucleus for the spread of great progeny. The result before you shows how well the plan has worked, and date cult-are may now be said to be thoroughly domesticated in these Unit' ed States. "It is not generally known that the green date is about the sweetest fruit on the face of the earth. When the Amer ican people once get to know their taste, they will never give them up." Newspaper Advertising In the United States. A book of two hundred pages, containing a catalogue of about six thousand newspapers, being all that are credited by the American Newspaper Directory ("December edition for 1897) with having regular issues of 1,000 copies or more. Also separate State maps of each and every State of the American UnioD,namiDg those towns only in which there are ifsuedjncwspapers having more ban 1,000 circulation. This book (issued )ecember 15. 1897) will be sent, postage aid, to any address, on receipt of one ollar, Address The Gee. P. Eowell Advertising Co.,10 Spruce St.,New York. Vitality, Variooo»le,t™ u K htonl 'y llhu>c ' eicesses and indiscretions, or ky« cvere% "«j*J strain, close application to bu«in«» or *VCB W ° rt ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine I, the only rem.dy that has ever been dl* covered that will po«itiv«ry cur* tne»» « brings »t»»t McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAM BUREh »fS. CHICAGO. nervous disorders. If taken as directed, R«vlv.. . immediateimpi-ovemeutmidcfftctscureswlwjj all other remedies faU. It has curedthon»«»» AND WILL CURE YOU. e positively guarantee it in every case. Price Ji.oo a, box, or six boxes for fc.», ,,.ail in plain wrapper upon receipt of pr Order from our advertised agents. A*4w other communications to TUB Da. MEDICINE Co, > T cw York. For sale »t B. F. Porter's and Jonnstoji'». P: nia FIRE PROOF. One block from C. R. I. & F. and L. s. A: M. S. Railroad depot. Imp-ovements costing $75,000.00 have just teen completed, and the. house nov, offers every convenience to be found in any hotel, including hot and cold water, electric light and steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First ciass restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owner and Proprietor. liver REGULATOR I WILL CURE... ALL COflPLAINTS AND MS- EASES OP THE Lim, Wn* AND E. W. POTTER Hmd No Cluuice. 'I was disappointed in the roar of lake now five miles long and a mile in [Niagara." width, with water enough ior irrigat- J "Yes, but you took a lot of women ing 50,000 acre* of land. By means of with you."—Chicago Eecord. \ * \ PIANOS Nothing More Acceptable u « Holiday Present than a fine Piano. Previous to February 1st we offer unusual inducements to out-of- town buyers. Upon receipt of mail order will ship piano subject to examination, to be accepted if found as represented and satisfactory, otherwise to be returned at OUT expense. Good Stool and Scarf with each piano. Correspondence solicited. Catalogues sent on application. Old instruments taken in exchange. Our mail business is extensive and we guarantee careful selection from our large stock of Steinway, A. B. Chase, HazeJton, Sterling and Huntington PfANOS. S«eoB<t-}t*n4l (frauds, 150, Etff ptymeBt* if deolrtd, LYON, POTTER ft CO. 17 Van Bur«n tt.. ChloMO. Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Ha«d«cb«, Constipation, Faina in the Sid* or Back, Sour Stomach, Liver Complaint, Catarrh »f the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weritne^ Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all arising from jtonnt Medicine Go.

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