Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 29, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 29, 1896
Page 6
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PB!»W^ Vvi^ili_jLilLJ^Li—^_^i^^^^i.^^i«l.iiii»i««»^M<Miiiaai^aaa»»<""""^"^''''^***i^^S'^ MI '*''"^^^^^ WIFWlp^FlpWW «* ^ ^ ^ » ^ •*• "*• ^ •»• "** ^ $25O, t • • Th9 Best I SmokingTobacco Made To Be Given Away this year in valuable articles to smokers of Blackwell's Genuine Durham Tobacco You will find one coupon iu- side each a-otmce bag, and two coupons inside each 4-onncc bag. Buy a bug, read the coupon and sec how to get your share. zilian Balm TEE GREAT SOUTH AMERICAN BALSAM I f It clears the head of foul mucous; heals the jores and ulcers of the bead and throat; sweetens the bread, .<rnd perfectly restores the sunsas of the taste, smell and _ hearing. Stops headache nnd dropping into the throat. Also destroys the germ which causes HAY FEVER, making a perfect cure in a few days. Never fails! 'No fatal case of .T<A GRH'ra ever know* where Brazilian Bain . ".s faithfully used, ix destroys the grippe germ and quickly removes all the after bad effect. INFALLIBLE In ASTHMA, CROTP, BROU. CHITIS, PLEURISY. PNEUMONIA, JJYSPEPSIA, RHF/UHATIEM, TYPHOID and SCABI.E* FEVER, MEASLES, and any disease where there is Inflammation, Fever or Conges! 1 ion. Greatest relief in Consumption eves discovered. Cures a Fresh Cold in one da;, stopt "ia Lead and relieves deafness. As an injection noi«iii» Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine In Existence* 60 Cent Bottle contains iOI) Dons, or Two leefo Treatment for Catarrh. 91.OQ mOTTLe EQUALS THREB SOo, BOTTLES. o W S. Boothe, D. D., Pastor Del Avt. Bap CA. " W S. Boothe, . ., asor e vt. . . Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much ? ood. "—Hon. Chas.S. Lore, lofSel "0-K bottle of Brazilian Balm cured a friend oi mine of hay fever."— . Culbtyt, u l™* very deaf for lo years from ca*«h. Brazilian Emm applied ™rm in wy ca« every clay soon restored my b^K$»-Mrt.JoH»&otten t au-;tar, f^li is the best tSngir dyspepsia I ever saw &A»-J*tge Edwag Woottcn. ^ was" orn ahnost to t& K rave vfei a racking cough that all the remedies and the > doctors foiled to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of Brazilian Balm. It shal) through life.»-^«./. Galloway, Pultstown, Pa. "I vras fearfuU; euth rheumatism, could not get my hand to my head. I took ten .50- t bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured end aa nu* We as I wi at forty."-^4««w Burrsll, aged 84. A lady m Cincinnati v;as ao- afflicted wMia-thma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable W Seep lying dov^-n, was entirely aad permanently died with Brazilian Balm. F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland,^ For anle by the following druggists: B. F. Keesllng, general agent; Ben Fisher! JohnU Bros, W. H. Brlngburst, G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor, Q. A Means, H. D. Hattory and A. R. Klstler. HAND SAW 13 A GOJi:. •-...SHAVE V/1TM." RURAL SURVIVALS. BemlnlaconccB of the Pa«t Abont th« . Northern Waterway*. You find everywhere reminiscences oi the past clinging like a green growth , about the northern inland waterways —reminisccwdes of those past dnys of which old Lossicg-, in liis-cvcr-dclight- iul Field-Book, writes of "a neat little canal packet,' its' '<!abla crowded with passengers and n well-supplied dinner- table, aud its-deck piled with os much lutreaffC anil as-many loungers as-low brid-ea ami.a hot sun would allow," and of which he says: -Tor a loiterer who takes no notice oi the passing hours nnd who loves to glide along listlessly amid green fields nnd shady woods, a voyiiflfe upon a canal may be really'delightful, especially if the face of nature is attractive, and a coiDpauioi) or a"rceablu book assists in sniootiuug the passage of time." The old follow so wrote his delightfully stilt and formal phrases about 1350. That was m the very palmy days of canal travel, imd it is of those days that reminiscences Mtill cling- about the purlieus of locks and of cpcn basins. I spent nearly or. .hour of one still and tranquil evening with an old lockkeeper,-listening 1 tq his. narratives of those bygone days. He told rr.e with great circumlocution of how the rival packet companies used to -run their boats with 13-horse teams net! a pfrent show of colored trappings nud ji.'ifflir.g bells; of how the crews of the packets •used to quarrel whenever they would meet; of how the companies always provided crews of fighting roon to punch the heads of the crews of the op : position line. He told ot how the passengers used to crowd the decks; of how the gentlemen used to step ashore at the locks; of how the bar could not supply them fast enough with drink. ' The presence of the smooth, glassy stretch of'-waterway, and the cataratflal rusn of water overllowing the upper gate into the lock where the continual accompaniments to his words, the "background to the uarrative, and they made it all seem very real. I could picture to myself those old-time packets, their decks crowded with passengers —tho men with bell-crowned hats, high-rolling collars, and stocks; ' the women with smoothly brushed hair, big bonnets, ample skirts and leg-of- mutton sleeves. I'could fancy the Homeric battles of the fighting crews, their rod shirts, the hair curled forward over the nheclss, the trousers tunked into their top boots. I could imagine tho shouting .and brawling when thn packets met—the screaming of the ladies and the confusion of the g-ectlemen. • The old lockkeeper got up to open the pates tc some on-cuming boat, and I sat down and wntched the lumbering hulk as it sank lower into the IOCK, with a vast and trenipndous rushing of water put of the wickets. I did not go awav. and' by-and-by tlic^old man came back arid resumed, his reminiscences and 1 sat there far into the gathering S f the warm, starry darkness, beholding, through- him, as it were, a glimpse ofother days and of another life, gone never to return, excepting in the dim twilight'of the im'ngination. Those peaceful 1 narrow stretches of water highways! Those gentle, kindly simple folk!' Those slow-moving heavy-ladened barges, with the innocent, pan-like music of mouth-organ or nccordion sounding distantly from thi little cabin-house upon the deck Ilaply I shall voyage thither among them some time again; if not, those things shall linger with me'as aswee 1 and tranqu.il memory of a passage o- very happy hours.—Harper's Maga rnbllc School* In London. The London school board hafl cohools under its charge. 406 FAIKCAPTOKS. Women in Possession of Cleveland, 0., for 0ns Day The Hours Filled Up with Speeche* by Well-Known Women and by a Reception and Banquet. . Cleveland, 0., July 28.—Women dom- natcd Cleveland for Tuesday. The managers of the centennial set this date apart for the women and they made a very full clay of it. They begun their ironramme at nine o'clock in themorn- ig in a big armory, and they finished vith a reception nnd a largely attended banquet in the evening. Oov. nnd Mrs. JBiisbncll were present nt both re- ception-ami banquet. .Muj. and Mrs. Mckinley attended the reception, but not the banquet. The women in Cleve- nnd had (in opportunity to listen to papers nnd talks, on n great many topics, 'hilantln-opv was the topic discussed it ten o'clock. Among- the speakers vas Mrs. M, Ji. Schwab, repn-.-- 1 enting •ho Xutionnl Council of Jewish Women. Vt 11 o'clock "1-lousohnld Kuonmnics" vas tlie topic. Mrs. Helen Campboll was the principal speaker. Half-past one o'clock w:us club hour and many w-onu-n ]iromiin.-nt.in tin.-women's clubs nado short talks. At 2:M -Mrs. May Wright Si;wall discussed tin- domestic cit'eet-s of tho I'.igher educatiim of \Voiii- >n. At :i:15 the. women occupied tlieiu- <elvi-s with Uilk about iht-ir present, nast end future. ' Amour: '.hose who spoke were Mrs. j-Iarriet Taylor Uptun n:d ilrs. Kate TJrownU-e Sht-rwood. In iddition 1o the women oi prominence ilready mentioned there were upward of n score of olhi-r less widely known who parlicijiated in the dny's proeei-.-d- ings. There v.'ert- \vyiiH-ii active in club nid philanthrO[iie work from all parl.s of the cotnitry h-iv Tuesday and tho •atherin" 1 was n most notable one. HANNA IN NEW YORK. • Snj-R Ho J'«eli. Well Hut Doc* Not Care to Tulk PolltliM. New Yorlf, -lu!y :2S.~Chairman ot the National .U-jpublii.-an Committee Jtarlc 11 anna arrived in the city tit 10:;!:. o'clock Ti^dny momin-. That his jominff waa not expected just at that time was shown, by the fact that there was no one at. tihe station to meet. him. He came in direct from Cleveland on .he fast mail train on the New 1'orli Central railroad. Mr. llanna said that he had never Mt- better and never was in better spirits in his life. Mr. llanna did not care to talk about politics. Mr. Hanna was met on his arrival by S K, Galloway, of Cleveland, 0., and I'o- licr Commissioner Fred Grant. On nr- riviii" at. the Waldorf hotel, he was introduced to .Gen. Osborne. Commissioner Grant and Gen. Osborne subse- juently held, a consultation with Mr. 1-lY.nna. Shortly nttnv noon Mr. Hanna cams o\;t of the consultation room and announced that he would probably be bare for a week. His object, he said, in "is- itinff this city was to establish headquarters here. Shot -by Hl» Wlro'n Urotlierl New York, July 2S.'—Michael P. Lehmair, a.n advertising agent, 1 who, with his wife, boards at No. 49 West Thirty-fifth street, was shot three times in the body early .Tuesday morning by a man named Charles A. Johnson. The latter claims to be the woman's brother. According- to Johnson he shot Lehmaier while-trying to protect Mrs. L«h- ma-icr from his wrath. Lehmaier is m the hospital. His wounds have been pronounced fatal. Johnson and the. wounded man's wife are under arrest, It is said Lehmaier and his wife did not live happily; they had frequent quarrels" and only recently became reconciled after having lived apart for several months. Chicago Firm Falls. Chicago, July 28. — An assignment was made in the county court Tuesday morning by the Humboldt Merchandise ^Manufacturing company, n dry goods firm, doing business at 745 '\Vest North avenue. The directors name , a.i assignee Victor \V. Heldt, secretary of the firm, of which John VV. Kindt is president. .In the statement filed with^the assignment, the'assets are given as $20,000 and the liabilities $27,000. The firm has been cnrrying-'on an importing business. • ^^^^^ Hound Money ileinocraM Mcot, Louisville, Ky., July 2S.—Every congressional 'district in-the state is represented at a conference between sound money democrats who met at noon in the board of trade building. Mr. George M. Davic called the meeting to order, and organixa-tion was effected by electing Hon. Charles E. Long chairman and Judge J. Q. Ward, of Bourbon, ?ecre tary! Prominent democrats are in at tendance- and 'it seems assured that a state -convention will be determiner! upon. Volcano More Active Tlmn Ever. . San Francisco, July 2S:—The corre;. spondent of the press in Honolulu writing under date of the 21st per Australia, says that the volcano at Lailauea renewed its activity during the night of July 11 and is more brilliant than evei before. The lake of liquid lava is read v 200 feet in diameter. " _ f Peter jAclcttoo Drunk In London. London, July 28.—Peter Jackson, the colored heavyweight pugilist, was arrested Monday night outside the Tivoli music hall for being drunk and disorderly. He was arraigned in the Bow btreet police court Tuesday morning, found guilty and fined five, shillings. Son-lii-Livir Exonerated. Chicago, July 28.—A coronor's jury exonerated G. E. Pottingef, of 5711 Inglesidc avenue, from all blame in tilt shooting of Dnniel Shroyer, his fu-ther.- hi-law, whom he mistook for a burglar early' Sunday morning, ''The -jury returned -a verdict of accidental death. - WON'T ADMIT ANARCHISTS. International Socialist Trades CoiiKr«*» Finally BIspoKO of a VcxInK ynontiou. London, July 25,—The international (.ocialist trades congress met in St. Martin's town hall Tuesday and the uue.stioii of the admission Of anarchists a's delegates, which Monday precipitated a free fight nnd caused the chair- n to declare the congress adjourned, was again taken up for final action. The chair Tuesday was occupied by Herr Singer, the well-known socialist member of the German reichstag,' who speaks English fluently. After the visual preliminaries the congress took the question of the admission of an- iirchixts, against which a large majority vote was castMonday. Speeches for and against their recognition as delegates were inside by Jeun Ja-ures, a radical socialist, member of the French chamber of deputies, Tom Mann, who was formerly n. member of the house of commons, and several other properly accredited delegates. The speakers were very much excited, and those, in favor of the admission of the anarchists hotly contended that if they were not admitted the congress would not be internationally representative in its scope, and that its decisions nnd conclusions would not carry the weight which th(\y would otherwise have. The opponents of the proposition declared with equal spirit that the admission of the anarchists would have the effect of loading the general public to believe thai the socialists favored the anarchist propaganda, which the speakers contended was not the case. Eventually another vote was taken and it was finally decided that the anarchists coulcl not be admitted. The congress then proceeded to the 'liscns- sion of other questions. ANXIOUS TO RETURN TO WORK. Striker* at Cleveland J'litk the Strcctn Around the Jtroim HolHt Worlts. Cleveland, 0., July 2S.—A. thousand men packed the streets in th«ieighbor- hood of the lirown hoist works Tuesday morning. There was a scramble to r ,'et places near the gate and m:uiy ot the men who had been foremost in the recent riots waited quietly nt the gales from .0:30 a. in. unt.il sr:ven o'clock. Tlio non-union men arrived under escort. The sullen looks of the men who .ftood and watched them v.-as the only indication of the bitter hatred with which they are regarded by the union men, Superintendent Hess arrived a short time'after the non-union men and addressed the crowd outside. He said he could not: hire them all back, but would put them to work us fast a.s he couid. He advised them to leave their names and addresses so that he could send for them when wanted. There are 250 nonunion men at work and 53 more were hired Monday. These men will be're- tained. One'linndi-ed of the strikers went to work Tuesday morning. ART AMONG THE ESKIMOS. OcTer CnrverH In Ivory nnil Some Who Cun Sfcotch. We did much entertaining, as we were continually-visited by different members of the tribe of 200 or more. They were content to sit and share the wn.rmt.]i and shelter of our house ajid gaze on the curious things it contained. They would turn the pages of a magazine by the houivand, holding the book upside down, ask questions-nbout the pictures. What particularly pleased them was ajiything in the shape of a gun, knife or ammunition. Of eating they never tired. The. amount of food they consumed was astonishing,'and they particularly reveled in our coffee, biscuit and pemmican. This love was manifested by a little ditty that they sang quite often: "Uh-bis-e-ken, Uh-pem-e-kem." The women are very clever with the needle, and as most ot us had adopted the Innu'it boot of sealskin, which required frequent mending, they were nl- ivays in demand. In mechanical ingenuity they are remarkable'. Both men ajid women are carvers in ivory, and the tiny figures—human as well as animal —that they fashion in this material, although somewhat crude, show no mean ability. This skill is also to be remarked in regard to the use of the pencil. One of them, As-sey-e-yeh, drew from memory a steamer in perspective, with the reflections in the water, and that, too, in a suggestive and artistic way.— Frank Wilbert Stokes, in Cuntury. l-t-rien in me uenurc. Pomona, Cal., July 23. — Edwnrd M, Clark and Harry Sanford. who s'artrd to drive across the Colorado desert from Banning, Cal., to Yuma, A. T., six weeks ngo, have undoubtedly perished on t.ie 'desert. Clark was a nephew of ex-Gov. Myron H. Clark, at Canandaigua-, X. Y., and Sanford has n wife nnd four chil- dren'living at Columbus, Mo. (jnristmai »n Armenia. The Armenian church celebratea Christmas on January !<"•. [CARTEI •IITTLE IIVER O S SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and.Too Hearty Eating. A per- fcct remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi. ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They. Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small PHI. Small Dose. Small Price. DOWNEY "''ON'HIS. TRAVELS. Tbu Fumon« Albany Po»t office DOR and Hix Voyage to Chlnn. On August 10, 1805, Owney was pho- t6grH.plv.--d, walked up the gang plank of the good ship Victoria of the X. ]?. S. S. company, Qnd was welcomed by Capt. Pnnton, whose guest he was to be. Dwucy had his credentials in a traveling bng, and he carried also his blanket, brush Mid comb, his medal harness tor full dress, and letters of introduction to the postal authorities of the world. As the steamer backed out. from Hie dock, hundreds of people waved thoir hands, and wished Owney a -safe aud prosperous voyage; nud so the trip begun. Owney was soon Tut pet-of the crew, and after an uneventful voyage he arrived ut Yokohama ou Octobers. Here his bag-gage was oxuuincd, with no little curiosity, by the officials, a.s no dig- nitiiry had before entered Japan who owned so inu:iy decorations that he was obliged to ciii'ry them in a bug. It was concluded !hat Owney must be cither a dog of very high rank, or the property of a,distinguished person; and an account of him was promptly forwarded for the information of his imperial majesty, the mikado. A fcv, 1 days later un oft'.cial wailed upon Owney, and presented him with a passport bearing the seal of the mi- kado. It was addressed to-the American dog-traveler, and in very fiowery language extended, to him the freedom of the interior country. There wi-re swine stipulations which; in oil probability, Owney would have agreed to had he made the trip. Some were ;is follows: "The bearer is expressly cautioned to observe in every particular the directions o.'l the Japanese, oharncters on ihc tack of the passport, an Kngllsh tranK- lation of which is giver, herewith; and he is expected und required to conduct himself in an orderly and conciliatory manner towards the .Tnp::nt;sc authorities and people." Th? pa.«s].-ort also f or- badehim1o"atte'nda fire on horseback," warned him not to write "on temples, shrines, or -.vails," nnil ))O)ilc'.y ro- qucstcd him not to "drive too fast on narrow roads." There \v:is no time for side trips, and, after meeting many officials, Owney sailed fi-om Yokohama, arrivingatlvjbi 1 on Octo-ber 9, v.'hcrc he received mednls and a new passport from the emperor. Be was at M«ji" October JO, Shanghai, October 20, nnd Foo Chow. October 33. where also he received more medaJs and was the «ubjeclof an ovation. Bis fame had preceded him, and at the latter, port hercccived an invitation to visit the United plates steamer Dcta-oit, which v,-as lying in the harbor. One day the marine 'at the gangway of this fine laan-of-war was astonished to see a.bo-- medalcd shnggy dog come up the ladder, wagging his tail and showing-all the delight that a patriotic American should nt tho sight in forcijn lands of the stars and stripes. The marine almost laughed as Owney stepped aboard and ran up to the officer of the deck as though he had known him Ml his life.—Charles Frld. crick Holder, in St. Nicholas. EiMlbDcd Hl« P»tli"~- Brazil, Ind.. July 2S.—On the dancing pavilion at William Hays' park, north of Caseyville, a fight occurred between Hnys and his son. The latter drew a knife and sailed into the crowd that wns gathered about, stabbing his father, Alexander Jenkins and Benjamin Moore, and making good his escape. Several surrounded him, but he cut his way through and is now at large. Jenkins' wounds are serious, and the probabilities are he will die. Broom Corn Klpcrtn. Our bvoowcorn went abroad last year to the value of $1C9.503._ _ THE MARKETS. Grain, 1'rovltjlonH, Ktc. Chicago, July 28. WHEAT-MoOerately active and uset- tled. July, 5:'.i?K>SWc: September, ;*i 4 3 55Mc; December. GOvi^OlVsC. CORN'-Wcak. Xo. 2, a^^^.-Jc; No 2 Yellow, 24%@25Wo; September, 24%i5 1 2aUc; October, 25Vl5Si25Vjo; -December, 25%e'2o9ic; May, 2S@2S-»c. OATS—Fair trifling and unsettled. No. 2-cash, !SS>lS',ic; September. 17%@U,V4o: May, EOViira'Tic. Samples steady. No. 3. jvy.016',1?; No. 3 TVhlto. lS@2lc; No. 2. 1SQ) JS«.e; No, 2 White, SlfliUiffic. RYE—Quiet ar..; slow. Cash Rye, 310 for No. 2 and 2SViS'20c for No. 3. Sepwmbcr delivery, 31V4c. BARLEY-Steady. The little old Barley arriving meets with fair sale. Thin quotable at a><5>22e; fair wel s ht, but oft color. 23<3>°;>c Good color, fair to sood wcjght, KSirJSc; choice to fancy, 30<5'33c. JIKSS PORK—Market fairly active and Dries lower. Quotations ranged at {5.90$ D.95 for Cftsh: J5.95®G.12V4 for Soptcmber; 15.85365.30 for October, and fG.T.'.iSfO.Ss for January. LARD—Market moderately active, and prices easier. Quotations ranpcefl at $3.0714® 3 10 for cash; 53.10®S.JS for September; J3.17>/4 @3.32Vj lor December, and $3.453)3.60 tor January. BUTTER—The market Is ruling quiet, with quotations nt lOHJUo for creameries nnd 9@12c for dairies. New York, July 2S. FLOUR—State and Western steady, unchanged. Southern quiet, unchanged. Ryo flour steady, sales 150 barrels; superfine, WHEAT—No. 2 Red opened weak at Vic decline on easier cables and foreign sell- Ins, rallied y*@&c. October, M»ic; December. (!5T.'»Si«%e, EYE—Quiet. Western, 3S%c. CORN—No. 2 dull, lower, September, Zl'/ASjaiUc;- October, Sl%c; No. 2, S>@32Jic. OA.TS—No. 2 dull, steady. September, 22%'c aaKed; State, J4@3c; Western, 2£@ 29c. > BEEF—Steady. Extra Moss, $6.0007.00. POP.K—Quiet. New Mess, $7.75sg!S.25; Old Mess, $7.50@7.;o, LARD—Dull. Steam Rendered, f3.50 asked. BUTTER—Fair demand, steady. State Dairy, .I0@l4i«c; do 1 . Creamery, lUMfloc; Western Dairy, S®32c; Western Creamery, llVs'iiSJ"*: E'lf' n S' 15<: - C1-IEBSI3—Good demand, firm. State Large, 3W!Nvic; do. Small, 5!i@7c. EGGS—^lodera-te demand, »Leady. State and Pennsylvania, 14o; We»l«rn,-lJ@ 1 13c. 1-ivo'stock. Clilcub'0, July 2S. PATTIjK—Market steady to stronger. Fair to Best Beeves, J3.3CfiH.-IO;6tockers and Feeders -$2.35(5)3.75; Mixed Cows nnd Bulls, p 40(&i3.50: Texas. $2.50^3.00. - HOGS—Market dull ami 100J15C. lower, bl-'ht {SOWS.-10; Rough Packing, fi.55® {'-n- Mixed and Butchers'. JL'.904M.30: Heavy Packing nnd Shipping-, $2.7503.15; Pigs, $2.80 gij.33. GIRLS. ., WILLING, ABLE, AND AMBITIOUS, But Often Hclil Back ty tvu Illness They do not Understand. f>l>r.OIA:. TD OL'11 I.AMY nr.-.'JEES." A yonns and inleili^ni working-girl of Brooklyn. N.V.. ::i-j!]-l:ica])y picture-) the woi'kiii.tt-cirl's liiV. Day in an i day en', luoiith after moiill). she toils. She is the bread-winner cf the family, ap.d must 3| work that others Vf may live. Kain . or shine, 'warm.- or cold, she must'< get to her place | of employment,, sharp on time. With the -sunshine and giad- ness all crushed out of her life,^ she foes on until she falls. Oh! this pic- —. lures only ouc of. thousands. Some worK in cramped positions, but the. great majority of working girls, so to speak, live ou their feet. ,A.ruons the latter the symptoms of female diseases are'early manifested by weak and aching backs, pains in the lower limbs and lower part of the stomach The "monthly period" is irreguiar: with some profuse, with others a cessation. The sure symptom, leucor- rliOKa is present, and' with famtness, weakness, loss of appetite and sleep. 5'ie may be sure that a womb trouble assails her. She knows not where to go for aid. ,_ "* Miss Mary Sinylic, of 207i Susque- Jianna Avenue, Kensington, Philadelphia, Pa., urges herfeliowwork- ing-girlstohave failli in Lydia E. Pinkhani's Vegetable Compound. She says: "I am a working- girl, and must $ t a n d eleven hours every day. I- have suffered terribly from painful menstruation and kidney trouble; and my head ivas so dizzy I could hardly see. I began to take your Lydia Pinkham's Compound some time ago. It was lii<*hiy recommended to me by a friend. Now I feel like a different girl: no more aches and pains. I am praising it to every one. Our Druggist sells lots of it. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE- MACKINAC DETROIT* PETOSKEY ' CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcQreitext Perfection yet attained In Boat Coditructioo—Lururlom Equipment, Artlntlc FiJSlihtaz, De«r.tion «Bd H EI«clent Service, inturing the bigbeit degree of COflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. FOUR THM>» no WEEK BETWEEN Toledo, Detroit /Mackinac Clevelud, $18; from Toled*. *' 3 ' 8 °' • EVERY EVENING ? Between Detroit and Cleveland COLUtctinE ot Cleveland wllh Earliest Tralni forHl^SiW South and Southwert'ijnd .t Detroit Ibr i-U points Kortli and Northnrert. Sundir Trip* June, July, Aujutt «nd SepHmttr Q#J. EVERY DAY BETWEEN • Cleveland, Put-in-Bay / Toledo send for Hlu»trated Pamphlet. Addres* A. A. 8CMANTZ. «. f. *- m ™™* * IOH> REV. S. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR U. B.. -CHTTRCH. w atenoo, ind,, Sept. 8,1888. Pepsin Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I. have been afflicted over twenty years with dyspepsia or sour etomacn. I have tried different remedies without much benefit. Finally. I bought a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pepsin and found tbat It Beirefltted me. I am convinced that It will do vhat It Is recommended wlien taken according to directions. I have tnkcn nearly one pottle and feel Ifte a different -person. S. P.-KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Keesllng. (

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