Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 1, 1896 · Page 6
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August 1, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, August 1, 1896
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•Serious Condition in St. Louis Owing < to Intense Heat, Many Succumb to the Torrid mosphere - Suffering at Other Points. At- How are Your Kidneys? • Does Your Back Ache? null -UU „ DPHODDS The Governor of North Carolina said to the Governor of South Carolina "BATTLE AX" is the most tobacco, | of the best quality, for the least money, Lar?e quantities reduce the cost ot manufacture, the result going to the consumer in the shape of a larger piece, tor less money, than was ever before possible. m ANTIPODEAN ANGLING. Edi'olo Fishes Aro Found to Numbers. »ortoii<« A»»lt Fl.hcrn.cn Who Co to Aiutrulla to Eui.-»K» '" "»« BM| " oGM-Wlicra 1'llclmrU nnd: Herring Abonud. Deep-sea fishing is an almost unknown industry nt the antipodes, iil- thou"h the Australian const, especaally tUaft°of New South Wales, is rcffulor- Jv ireyucntcd by immense shoals oJ pilchards, herrings, sprats and other •edible nsh, of excellent flavor, and read. Hy captured by those possessing tha iconlsite skill and expco-icDce. Jlr. J. Douglas Ogilby, of the Sydney museum, alluding to this, says: Notwita- etonding. that for many years it has TDccn so well known that OUT seas teem with herrings, and- that great fortunes 'await those who maJce an effort to Vathcr this harvest. of the deep, and that in comparison with such countries as Scotland, Canada and the New inff- •land states oil North America we are favored with all the advantages aecru- Jn" from screnor skies and more peaec- lut seas, we are, nevertheless, content to sit idle year after year and make no attempt to gather the wealth thus protl- ' spread out before us; while nt - icn-y sprea o the sr.mp tinift, we nrc annually cxpcncl- ino. thousands of pounds in conveying o.^nss our more fecund waters the salt- «tf tinned nnd potted products won i-nm the tempestuous nnd frigid seas „; t i.._. x or th Atlantic by our hardier relatives. . 'I'lr- pilchard nart herring are louncl i-, immense quantities oil the New Soutli \Valcs coast during the- colder the snawn o£ the former being - i'n abundance on the less d portions of the shores. The pilchard has a wide range throughout', the '-Pacific ocean, from tho shores of A'orth and South America westward, but nowhere is it more abundant than in the seas of New South Wales and those of New ZenUiud. In the latter colony it has already iittnJnetl to considerable celebrity, and to some value. as aa article of export in its smoked form, whc-ii it is widely known andffen- crollv esteemed under the name ot'Tic- tou bloaters." The herring follows the same course as the pilclia-vd, but is not no rigorously oceanic in its habits, nor so strictly n migrant ns that fish; ut all events, small consignments of-them ore not unfrequently sent to the- Sydney market, and at most seasons a few specimens may be found among- silver -bellies (gerridac) and other fishes 01 like appearance nnd habits.' Ihc hei- jings aro short and deep, grow to nine inches in length, and arc blue above and silvery below, the back being trav- ersed'longitudinally by from one to ' three more or less distinct go den Toanda margined above by dark blue stripes; when fresh they, arc of excellent and delicate flavor, and would be Of superior quality for canning. The fresh-water, or Nnpcan herring, fc. abundant in'nil the coast rivers of Jfew South Wales, and .affords some sport to anglers .by rising with aviiity 1o the fly, but Is of .little value as an edible fish. Among the larger herrings is the chiro, which is a uniform silvery flab, having, for a herring, an exceptionally, elongate body, with a proportionate depth of from one-fifth to one- •Ixtb of, the total length: It i» a large and powerful flsh, attaining ton length of ot least, three feel, and is an itnnt of all tropical seas, wanclcrin.. as is natural in a fish possessed of such powers of locomotion, far into .the temperate regions, and wherever found is esteemed ns a delicacy. The tarpum is the most common of the large herrings, and few seasons pass without u number of specimens finding their way to the Svdcey market. Like the chiro, it .* of uniform silvery, but the body is much shorter and deeper proportionately, its depth being from two-sevenths to one-fourth of its length; but its most noticeable characteristic will be found in the elongation of the last dorsal ray, which is prolonged into a filament similar to what obtains in the bony bream of the Murray rlvci-sys- tem and the thread herrings of the tropics. The tarpum grows to three feet, or even more, in length, and is an excellent table flsh. The sabalo is the largest of all the clnpeiform fishes, attaining to a length of five feet, and having a strong exter- inl resemblance to the true salmon (salmo salnr), from which, of course the absence of an adiposo dorsr.l im.of tenth, etc., at once distinguish it. Its flesh is held in different estimation, in sonic places being'eatcn with avic.ity. in others being considered poor, dry, and tasteless; it is rarely brought to market, but is largely used as bair, B!ue sprats arc frequent visitors lo the New South Wales const, the maximum size being five inches. They are beautiful little creatures, nnd, like nil racni- 1 bers of the herring family, swim -in closely packed masses near the surface "the dark blue color of the bnc.? making them distinctly visible to t.hcir enemies at a considerable distance. Other kinds of pilchard, herring, sprat, etc. arc known to exist, but. owing to want of suitable appliances for the capture of ocean surface fishes, little pnic- St Louis, July Sl.-Six persons have succumbed to th, terrible ht-ut .n thw citv since Thursday evening. J he death ratio is inercasin,? at an alarming •ctcntuml onlv cool weather will bring relief. Since'six days ago the maximum temperature has registered ill the government office at 11!) degrees, ami 1,0 minimum 1...S been sfi degrees As this record is laken nearly 100 feet above the sidewalks il.doi-s not show the •ictual's-tnle '.if Vlu-niiomeler in the Voi-Ui-i"- districts, many of which nave re"isU-.vd as high as 1.07 clcg-rcc's, A:i •(KriiiiiiK state ot mortality statiat.-cs I-'shown in the returns from the ]!..- t'hexda home--, which stilt.; '.hut ^ babies have died during Mie pus', two weeks us the result of the Icrnlie heat. JJIuil 111 tlio Fii-til!". . Special telegrams from a.l.jiicciit. Minis tell i he same story. At l.-'l Find, 111 Wednesday, with tin! thermometer at io-i, Otto Schmidt and Kdwanl l-'rick, farmers, dropped dead in their fields. The heated area covers all ol t.ui Mississippi valley from Dubi.q.i". ^ to tlifi gulf and »i far west a^ \Viehiia, Kan: Ti-rrllilu Hunt III. K»» -'•- clt - v Kansas C;.y.Jto.,.1uly::;.-This is the holies! day T.f the seii-.un. 1-he thcr- r.,oi.ivt.er.-egisle:-i.ig'.MM-'«o'-- •' "' 1 ™ have bei-n two p.-osl nil!u.:s from heat so fur roporti-d. one of llicm being .1. H. .Dillon! assistant observer at the \vcailuM-Jburcati. Ftvo Diill.ll!> nt Cliiolulllltl. ' Cincin.-iati. July ?,l.-Twe,,.y- = ine prostrations weir reporter! here 1 htii's- dav, fiv>: of '.horn ftital. The dead nrc John Crone, llelle I:ri S ht, n In undress at the Denison iioioi: rtariicy Di'-k- .horse and Jolin Schulte, tanners; Mary I'.rowii. an infai:t »t the city hospilnl. Many horses are dropping m thestn-.'ls. Government letter earners iKivmg t,«: i, m l foil,' daily trips are let off ior the [.resent with four un^ three trips respectively. TWO Iillle.1 nt Inillnimiioli!.. Indiiin-polis, Ind., .luly :il.-Ch;ii-les Unrmon, r. driver, expired from the .u<at Thursdav a few minutes after li-iums hi. wan-on, and during the aftern>.on M-iry Saiinders, a colored girl, iliorl. There were three or four more eases reported that will not prove fatal. Victim* ElHowherr. Terre Haute, Ind., July 31. - Harry Hewitt, an employe of the Citi/ens •Electric Light company, was ovcrcoi.ie bv the heat Thursday andtl.ed. Iheie were several other prostrations, ihe ,.l,,:,.,non,ewr TegiMtcn-d 100 in the shiulu. ^ i- \ _ TT Vandalia, III., .7«ly 31.-James ,H. .Ibhiison. a (Ircman at the paper mill, ,0-Pther with four other cmployes.werc overcome with hi-at Thorsd.iy. Philip Yunt. who was overcome Wednesday, is dead Seven., otntr cases were reported. The thermometer registered ]tj- in thcshnrie. Evnnsvillc. T.,d.. July 31.-John Held was ovacomc by the heat and died within hull: on hour. A boy was picked up ... 'f.i, nii/1 t«l.'on tn I thb blood. Healthy Kidney* moke . pure blood. . I * Dr. Hobbs 5p»ragus Kidney PHI* „ « C(irc Rheumntlim, COM!, Eczema, fgt Ano-mia, Plmplcn, BndUlMKl.Hrtth s J DlKaso, Malarlu, Unckachc, Kidney ^f Pnln«. Dropsy, Pnln In the Abdomen, .. A FreSumtCrmaiion, Inflammation of *Qi TT Kidney", etc, KndorBcd tiy Physl- X A dm, 9 5nd DriiKRists. 50 «ms a l>o*. A TT sample Pills oml VnlaablcBook free. X £| Uo!jb« llcnic.ilJC»., Oilman mill H™ KrnntUfn. <jf QWX*^&%?g-™$<* DIAMOND DIGGERS. Which A-ro Mado to Keep Them Holiest. . i*Hjr, Dun iMS'ier, 51 1 rviu '"_ F. Coulson. 3°4 MarlfSt Si. OUR COUNTRY COUSINS. „ , .._.,,., *•.,«-! rnntluctii lloi-ftol now I'll o in. niiiL uu iiv^i.. -- ---., . . on the street iniroiir-oions nnd taken to S- Vfirv's hospital, with slight hopes of'reeovrrv. lie ho* not yet been identified Five men nt work pn the amphitheater of the fair prouyds were overcome. Grain, rrovlslonn. Etc. Chicago. July 31. L oclerntely active urd hlKher. " . - No Vo Decemb nd higher, No. 3 GlltMt ComtucU » ui-ii VlBltlut Them, This is the season of the- year when the city folk look about for u place m which to spend the summer vacation. \Ve hear the mountains calling to us, and tht seashore extending us an invitation, and then others of us-write to oir country cousins. Mid in return for the brief visit they paid us last winter WL- announce ourselves ready to>sojourn with llu-m in.leiiuitciy. These country cousins arc rather impressed with our ffraudeur, iin-.l nothing- they have is too rood for us. The best room is thrown open for our benefit, and the sunshine is allowed to pour in on the best brussels cm-net and haircloth furniture. Iho neighbors give tea parties for us, and the wealth oC ihc larder is spread out,before UK. They serve six o'clock supper, and the men 11 isn't nt all like the meal we have been in the habit of having at that hour in the city. They uave.sauee and biscuit aud spice cake and tea, and fill in the odd spaces on the table with pintes of cotttige elicc.se u:iu cookies and fresh butter right from the churn that very morning. Those of us who ore fortuunic enough to have this kind of a summer come back lo the city refreshed in body Mid spirit. The crickets nnd the katydids do not make the same sort of music that we find at the summer resorts, but they lull us to sleep rather early in the night, so that we are ready to respond to the cock's crow in the early morning. But the farm wife is up' about her work loug before \ve know it is day. She has doiv; a day's work before sunrise, maybe, and even la/.y old Sol peep* in at the l-.itchcn door at her with a blush of crimson on his gmUy face. Simple coiinu-y living affords a K rcat rest for overweary nerves, and those of 'us who have country cousins had better rejoice in the fortunate inheritance, and leave our city - latc.h- string on the outside of the door for them durinff the winter season, when they come to town to sec the sights. The etiquette of visiting would Jill a book if it were' set down in black and white. A hospitable New York woman who entertains-a (rood many people during the course of the year tells me that there are but a '-cry few of her .ist of guests who meet the requirements ol the guest. The model guest is one who comes when she is invited and goes home at the expiration of the time specified m the invitation. She makes her own bed keeps order in her room and is all ready when the maid announces that the meal is served. Ibelievc, in addition to these excellences, that she brings her own soap nnd scissors and-comb and brush, and tbr.t, in case she docs not do this, she, at least, on'departure refrain, from appropriating any of the articles mentioned. The model guest busies herselt with P bit of attractive needlework, which she afterwards presents to the hostess. She makes friends with the dog aud cat, nnd she tolls stones to the children, and admires the family bnbv and praises the cooking, and never forgets a little-fee to the servants, she- never intrudes herself during the house- working hours, but settles herself 111 a sung corner with a book, and has the best kind ot a time. Sometimes she ^ts^rotnul a little, j« ? t for•cxerc.sc Samples stcnay o. JSVt0ffie; No. eit't, ' turc Cl oeeiiii ?>Lit lill - v . "-."-•--, , frc- i tica.l information is at prescii^obtajn- 'ci.n -1.1.. oiHiruitr 1 !, diere is sufTicient to prove that tl-. would prove a rainu of woalt.i to _ eii"-a"-«l in it under proper conditions. —Sydney Cor. Columbus (0.) Stale Journal. _^ Vualt-y of SIIVUKCS. •Vtnoiig the Arccunas, another tribe, bo'th men and women encourage personal vanity lo an .extraordiaiu-y clef re.:. an j -pas's the greater part of the day decoral-ing their naked bodies with all the colors they can obtain. These they prepara from'different fruits, Uiat o£ the cu^rapcn producing r, bright scar• let and the bark of the cnarc a deep black. Around the wrists, forearms n-d ankles the wouVen wcnr bracelets made from the teeth of wild animals, 'and they paint the legs, brcnsls and. last but not least, the faces. The designs are oftoi artistic, and enable them to conceal their ages more successfully than all 'the modern lotions, powders and "blooms of youth. —W. Nephew King, in Century^ She glided' n rn'to I the office and quietly approached the editor's desk.- 'I have written n poem," ehe began. 'vein exclaimed the editor with a look and tone intended to annihilate,'but she calmlv resumed: "I have written- n poem" on 'My Father's Barn,' an<I"O "interrupted the editor, with an extraordinary suavity, "you don't know how 1 nm relieved. A poem written on your father's barn, eh? I was afraid it was written on paper and that you wanted me to-publish it. If I should ever happen to drive past your father s barn -I'll stop and read the poem. — Public Opinion. st for No. '• VVT. " nYK^ulet^th tht- mat-net ...used on Scntcmbi-r delivery demand. T.lttle i.nn.K "shipment. No. 2. caali, SOVic ^o. a. "S>,'.fc-,"!)e. SepTOinbcr delivery, Jle. . BAKL-EY-The llf.le old Earlc^comlr.Bjn color' ' ""0>"r>= o'ood color, fair to Bfocl wol~h: ;C&2Sc; choice to fancy. MHj^c. • JIESS PORK—Market 1'alriy active ami •trices steads'. Quotations rn.inrf.-U at S1..10W i-i[) for cash: 50.10®".-!' for September^.V.^ 0Ti.07Vt tor October, ar.J IS.aili^t'.t"^ >—Murliol r.iodorttcly active, arid itc-auy. • .Quotations rangod ut $3.1i'/i ea «Q'M "a for October; $3.32'/yij;3:33 lor l>e- ie'rnber""and SAJV'^-'iW- for January. Bl'TTEn-Thc markc;t Is ruling.qulpt, with" quotations at IWiU-lc for creair.erlea und !Hit2c for flalrlos. . . LIVF POULTRY—Fair demand. Turkeys, SjjlOc: Chlclcens, SffSV.c; Ducks, S@0'/ic per poumii-GaesB, per dozen, S3.OOiJIC.CO. \\'HISKY—Steady on the basis ol Jl—. tor lilL'hvlncH. New York, July 31, . FLOUR—Unchanged. Vl-IEAT •— Dull, steady. September. K HJ-UiOWMe; Decwnber, 06%®OC 3-160. CORN—No. 2, dull, stronner. No. 2, 30%® 31 Kc: September, 1 30S4®30%c. OATS—No. 2 quiet, steady, State,..5,i!i© 30c; Western, 236>!0c; September, Xtec.. BEKF—Quiet. .Extra Mess, SC.OOcaT.OO. POKK—Stcafly. New Mess, J7.75t3«.25: Old Moss, S7.25®7.73. LAUD—Dull. Steam Rendered, J3.60. BUTTER—Steady, quiet. Western Dairy, 9©12c; do. Creamery, mifgilCc; Elgin". ' Ee 1 ~ulctOTid steady. Part Sklma, * EGGS-Qulct, weak. Western, ll'*®12c, Live Stock. .- ; Chlcafi-o, July. 31. CATTLi:—Market strong 1 and active. Fair to Best Beevcn, ?3.W®4.CO^Stockers und Focdera, S2.50-33.7B; Mlxod Cows and Bulls, «,DO©3.50; Texas, J2.5003.15. 1 HOG»-Market active 1 and 5®10c hlsncr. Light, $3.10@3.«; rough p ^^.t^f-^- Mixed and Butchers', JS.OOW1.30,- ," cttvy P.acklnp and Shipping, J2.90@3.27i/4: isjiroiniLi ,* HI.I.J--.. j..-- she claims only the .privilege of \>c- ln g one ot'the family. Shelcno WS ,ow to express nppreciation in away that puts spurs in everyone's pod c:u,eai or?, and she S oes home while everybody is verv fond ofhcr and regrets her. fbo model guest in the country anticipates a thousand ways in winch she rnTlVelr Sometimes sbc churns just for the novelty, and when the country cousin washes aisn.es she wipes them for hrr The moilcl guest is n regular angei n he fniuilv aiulshe is always engaged or vfsil, months in advance. His all nn neeourt. of lier iinselfisbncss and-rcaGj svnipatl.y.ana because she has the power ot adapting 1 herself to luodes of life th.it belong to others rather than to .erse f, nnd finds every sitation fraught with human interest.-??. V.Eecordcr. ROBERT "GARBETJ'S FUNERAL. , r Tiilcr.! I'liico I" Groenniount Int0 c";no ery-Cro W ds In Atto, ld ,».cc. .Banimorc%L,l.,Tulynl.-Therc m a.n S of Bobcrt Garrctt, who died at Deer •Park JM, last \\-ecluesday, were m- Si in Grce.nniount cemetery Friday The funeral scrvices ^^e c °nduckd at Grace Protestant ]-yoiscopal cnu Kcv. Perccy- Hall at, ten. o c ock inorning. The spe.jial musical service elaborate, and included ««Mlo Garretf s favorite-hymns sung l>5 a wd filled the church cnrlj fho Dctoctlrt Syntcm «m<l It" Working. In >rine» of South Africa - How the 1'pocloun .Ooras Arc Slilppod. Of course the expenses of a company own hi" a.blocli of claims are enormous, anil a Forge number of stones luivc to be found before the mm-fr-iii for a dividend arrives. The expense and difficulty of renehing the diamond field in the early days kept away the rowdy element to be'founc) in our western inino-s. Such diggers as have remained on the fields sinee the "early days" seem never to he tired of talking of Ihe life they Ihen l"d :IN the happiest they have ever known. Then each would peg out, Ins elaim and go to work therein with a piel-r nnd shovel, depending-scarcely at nil upon the nnccrlo.in help of Uic lazy kailir and w:!,h li.is own strong arm at- tnckcd the hai-d, pebbly soil m which t.ho' diamond was imprisoned and in n primitive way "washed" the soil for diamonds. They arc not to be picked up walking through the streets or over {Jie "floors" where the soil lies pulver- ised by sun :«nd rain. It is illegal to own a diamond unless one is a claim- hokler or a licensed buyer. If a private individual wishes to purchase a stone or two for himself, he must iirst obtain a- permit froin tbc authorities. These precaution* will be seen to be necessary, because the value of the diamond, its portability, the fucility with which it ca.il be concealed and the uncertainty regarding its existence, rriko it si source oC teuijilstion to dis- hoiicstv among all dosses.. It is therefore agciiiifit the law for anyone, even if a licensed buyer, to purchase a diamond from -anyone not a cl.-ihnholder ur.lcss he can produce, a permit. The law lias become so stringent and the deVctivc force so iictive that terror has stricken the I. IX U-'s (illicit diamond buyers), for it is a matter ot ••IB years' hard" to be convicted buying a, stolen diamond. Before tlii-3 stringent, law was passed maaiy went nway rich in a, few years who could not possibly have mode their pile in any legii.lnia.tc business in that, length of time-. Men who have been suspected for 'years but have managed to evade detection have been pounced upon by detectives at most unexpected moments but the 'temptation is so strong lhat, despite the penalty, the practice still goes on, but to a smaller extent than, before. It, was astonishing to find out how often the culprit turned out to be o man in a good' and responsible position, and often the very men who were tne loudest in the denunciation of the crime were themselves practicing it. The writer was in a cafe one evening whea there was a sudden hush.followcd by a startled buzz of conversation, and he heard the name of a well-known man, followed by the Word "detectives. A man standing near, who was suspected of carrying on the same trade be•came suddenly pale and bit uneasily on his visor, and, with a careless laugli, said: "Serves him right," then continued in a scarcely audible tone: "What a fool not to be more careful- Before the writer left the camp that same man was working in convict dress. Detectives themselves have been tempted to dabble in the .'trade, and have been trapped and are now working in convict dress by the side of the men they have helped to hunt down? This fascinating trade of gems offieis nreat temptations to tic weak willed, nnd it takes a certain amount of bull- clog courage, combine-.! with caution and patience, to continue i)fthis dangerous business. On mail days great cm-elopes of diamonds are" sent M London. Some of hcse packages contain flawless diamonds others smoky dinroonds used „ machinery for policing am cuttmg he stones, others, again, would contain tones of all colors, SIMS tiiid purity. One package, worth many thousands of bounds, contain, yellow cbamonds se ; ectacl stones in si/.e, color and purity. Those of yellow tinge nrc bought nnd voru by the East Indians. The pure white stone is «f more vane tron the yellow, because not so plenti- u). It is a. strange fact that these c ,-v nond merchants seldom wear cli-i- n ond jewelry; t-l,cy prcler rub, , or corals to the too common gem. the <na The m^es have now drifted into the -,,-ds of a, few large companies, and Jc'frimsvaal is the Kldorado to wb.ch ,11 eyes in Africa arc turned. - fat. ?a.ul's. He Cot H. V fivc-vear old miss in a ^icnijjjn town conceived the idea of discharging some social duties, of which she hod Veard her mother speak, ruid began by making a call upon a neighbor in tbe -obe'r and dignified mien she nn- 'the nature of her visit, and was cordially greeted, after which the busy hostess ient on with her housework The caller soon made up her mind that this was not the proper mode o procedure' iiu a formal call and re ' nr rs E , let's talk." (The Advantages | of Prepared | Mince Meat 5 should be honestly considered by every housewife. It / has great advantages, as one trial of NONE SUCH MINCE MEAT will prove. You will find Ui.u H I.-- cK-iiii-ltcouia TIQL bo moru , no; iliiit it is convonlunt—always. 'rcMilynnd never spoils on tlie flicir; || Hint His wononiic.-il-ii.10i-. package I 1 iniilii-.-i !wo lurfic plus, frnlt p-Jddlng. 'I n;-ilpilc-.IOHsrru!t.c:i!:e. Getlbc gon-[ h.i. nniTiinc thN rn- | ill rt,MHl j-fm lr,-i' j,,-r, milt by 1,110 of lln> im^L numoro'i-i wrlti-rnol the*...... jIEKinci.i-soiri.i; C(».,, Kyrn<-ili«i'. X. V. POZZONl'S OMPLEXION POWDER ^ ScovllFs I10-V l« itn>n lr AT DRUGGISTS ASP FANCY STORES The COAST LINE to MACKINAC MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY ^ ^^ CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers tt.n.N> '""*« TO Ituurinj the highest degree of _,__,,, COHTORT, SPEED- AND SAFETY. r-OUR TBIM KB WtM BCTWEtH Toledo,Detroit^Mackinac -SOO.-QUETTE, PIcturemiM progl^me, the'services were and quickly ovor. Our Forent Are». At present the total forest area of the Cnited Statea'is 20 per cent, of tbc total This does not include 'Alaska and the tiidian reservations. We consume approximately 24,000,000,000 cubic feet ol tlinbe-r annually. * >3 ' S °' EVERY EVENINO Between Detroit and Cleveland Sundu Trip* Junt, July, Aujuit-md ScpMaMr WT. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay jf Toledo Send for Illustrated Pamphlet. Addrea A A. 8CHANTZ. o. *. ... DBTK01T. MICH. Tde Detroit and Cleveland Steam lav. Go. j ; FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES, LIVER —AND — KIDNEYS. f -i-IJ. B. B. B. cured us. •" J B. C. Taylor and wife, T. Jj Jmcl, Jacob Hebel, Jaiac3s Braz* icr, Drtvc Ball. j 4. B B B B arc purely vegetable. J Put up in capsules. sixty in a box. I Thirty days' treatment in a bos. t Price *1- per box, or six for $5. 1 Manufactured by H- C. BRAGG, j Connersvillc, Ind. J For sale by all druggists. "All rigiii., i'i"sf>'-' •-.--. about.?" responded tbc neighbor. Wthc-ut the apparent abatement of the effort to appear calm and dignified, troit Ne ^ Ono Wny to Find Out. just after the bonoymoon. ami- snci d undertaken to f ta breast for him with her own hands, in spite K fact that she vvas inexperience,] ••I think this <•£= iHls»l. Harrj, she said "How rn.ii 1 find out for sure? ' "Tn«i- ii." lie replied, promptly. .,.',,.,. - c v -:-,. ]:P went to his office msn- ']',' ... .. ..... ' ..... .. _ [""Irrr^o Post, FOX SALE HY B. F. KFBSLING, Druggist. CHICAGO MUSICAL cotiEGE Centr,. HyriMtan. Chic.«o. Dr. F. aU. P««• MUSIC and DRAMATIC ART. "i».UI»..'l. ..fcU •!.»».»•-•.-"•«•*•- fneumoniKi Mrs. A. J. Lawrence, of Beaver, I*, says: "Brazilian Balm brought roe out of a severe attack of pneumonia in splendid shape. It is- » wonderful remedy for cougbs'andlung trouble*. , Also for outward use, for burns, cold norei and chapped hands «nd f«c*,-it cure* like magic. It i» invaluable in the t»m- ily." .-.; . ..... V ,• .' . • Balm cure, colds, old conghi, nchitis and pleunsy Lk«