Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 2, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, August 2, 1896
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Page 6
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iigliret claim For'othie tobaccos is "Just good as Durham." -, Every old smoker- knows there is none just Blackwell's BULL Smoking Toba Thousands of Lives Lost, in the-. Terrible Overflow,. WHEELED TO DEATH, Cjcllni Tulles rhloriil « ml Klil«-» Until Ho rails <>n D.TIIIK. It was left tu Koy Woodcock, a young , San 'Franciwo wlu-uliiusu. to evolve n , fearsome bii-ycling novelty — volu:i- , lia-rily .-ipencling one's dying moments IIr. \Voodi-ock was 32 years old. IIu | «auiu to Los Angeles from Sun Fra.ni.-is- | co-ten uiontlis ago, nnd being- u clever •nrluvlmni; i-:isily got employment with the I'aeiiic Cycle company, on, South 35rondway, He was a finely educated •tellnw. a irnuliiate of i!:c uiiivi.-i- *rtie.-i of -V-.-w Yorl; a::il Jli-idi'lherg'. was a tii.isii.xt ;iiusiukm and geii'loniim in "»a'.his. instincts. But he was u ili-unk- awf. Rev. 1C. B. lirainertl. of Oil West lElovi-nth street, became interested in Turn, took him into Ills home nnd aonght to brenk him of intemperance. Medicinal advice was sought and alilbrnl was prescribed to brace t-he pa- •lient's broken nerves. The young man '•& STRUCK THE CURBSTONE. . aeng-ht to bear himself mnn-fully n'nd t» abandon tho cup, but his will hnd bee-n so fur weakened that hu could not i»slst the craving- for intoxicants. As •fflis wns borne, in upon, him li« grew more and more despondent, nnd lately it-announced a determination to make one- more resolute effort in the right direction, staking'his life on the result. He madt the effort and failed. . Nest' morning, after dressing, he •waltowecl'-the contents of his bottle ot dkforal'and rode oft to a drug-store.and tad the vial, refilled. He immediately' drank all the second lot, and then amounting his wheel hastened down Tlgncrort street, the favorite scorching naort of the city. At the corner of Thirty-second street Us wheel was seen to give a lurch and St-icll off, striking- the curbstone and Sadly cutting his forehead. Tie lay taeieunconscious and some bystanders wnmnonrrd the patrol wngon, but when tfte police nrrivod ho wns dead. THE SENTIMENTAL DRUMMER. .••<! tb» Sweet Little Maiden n« Met on the Train. , . She was a pretty, sweet looldng girl, •ad she took a seat just ia. front of Ctolby, in the parlor far. He had scon iier upon the platform of the station be- fl«re she jot aboard. A yountr roan harl LADIES Know the Certain Remedy for diseases of the Liver, Kidneys and Urinary Orgfans is Dr. J.H, MCLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM ! It Cures Female Troubles Al Druggists. Price, $1.00 Per Bottle ' TNCDPt.J.H. MCLtAM MfDICItllCO. AT. LOUIS, MO. CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE ttMnl MuilciH«M, Chicago, Dr. F. Zi.gleld, Prei. Bl»t.1"*ttrbe»ln» Mepl.T, ltt»9. J&mwlrilo'Jl tit* FortmofL InilttuMMi o/ America. ^tBorooildd faoilUloa for a Uorpatth coured Itt •U8IC and DRAMATIC ART. * Citilot '«'»•<•> l«lr<> T<rn* ForK.Mil tree. Jivollcatlona for thoCi-ee and part l jaiffa racvlrod to Aajuit luiu, I icciWSBr.SfflRs:}n 1 Thlrly Years experience 1 havu the i'CBt liavu the i-est ' •*,' and Nerve Tonic i held her band in his urifl looked siidly in to. her eyes, .Colby thought they might pcrhnps be lovers. ' He traveled u groat deal and he generally contrived 1o ell-ike up an acquaintanceship with per- *ous to whom he'took a fancy, no matter what the drcumstrniccs-happened to The girl had not bei-n upon the- train for an hour or more, when Colby pioked r.p'fl newspaper-that somebody hnd left "Mav I'look nt it?" he asked. She said it didn't .belong- to hnr, Init the ice was broken, and they were soon chatting quite familiarly. She liad never traveled alone before, kbc said, nnd that was her future husband whom she had left at the station. She hnd bc.cn visiting his parents, who were the wealthiest people in the little town back there, nnd very proml. She was nn orphan. She lived with he-r aunt, nnd Charlie's people rather looked dcwn upon her because she did not have money. Colbv felt, indignant n.t them, and told lier that if Charlie didn't teach them thai a pood, sweet girl was worth more than all the riches in the world, he was no true mnn. Colby fluttered himself that he was too much a man. of the world to be ens, ily worried over theaftairsof»ther people, but this girl's frankness touched him, and be felt a jealous pang when lie thought of Charlie's-good fortune, and );is own loneliness. He had often snid that he would never marry while he was on the road, and he never felt just like settling down, anyway. But this sweet, confiding creature- M-.nt a.new feeling through him. Tie told himself that if she would be likely to prefer him to Charlie and his uninviting parents, he'would ask -her-to be his little wife, and they would have.a modest homo somewhere, and he would be willlug.to give up the-world and its allurements forever. -.What these fancies might have letl h'.m to can-never be known, for the sweet little maiden suddenly began gathering up her belongings, as they neared a station which the conductor announced 'is "Brmooth." "Yes," sho said to Cclby, • "here Is where. I get oft. Some day I hope we may meet again. You have made my ride a very pleasant one, and it made roe so happy to confide in you," He tried to tell her how she had changed tho current of bis thoughts of life, but before he hnd finished she was upon the platform waving him an adir-iv as the train pulled awny. Half an. hour later Colby came out of dreamland to feel for his watch. It wasn't in his pocket, and while hunting, for It he became aware of the fact that his wallet, which contained Severn? hundred dollars, wn.s gono, too. Then lie sat and scra.tehcd his hmd .for a long time, arc! finally he decided that he. would never believe in appearances again.—Cleveland News and Herald. ' , . Wantg Bird Day 6bnervcd. An appeal for the observance ot .0"bird day" in the schools throughout the couiiitj-y has been made, by the agricultural department. The object 'is to devote 'the cloy, to be -set apart onen a year or to be combined with Arbor day, to instruction in the value of oui- native birds n'ricl the'me.ins of protecting them from wanton destruction. The idea originated with Superintendent of Schools Eubc-ock, of Oil City, Pa. It has already, been adopted in Oil City and Fort Madison, la., and Secretory Morton, the originator of Arbor day, and indorser of the "bird-day" movement, wants to see the latter extended generally. The department, in its published protest against attacks on btrda, suggests that it is as important to teach the best means of preserving the timber, game and fish us it is to teach, students how to develop the agricultural wealth of the state. BlK United, atatei Note*. • There is only one . $10,000 United States note in existence, and that hoa never been issued, but is kept in the treasury as n specimen. There are three $3,000 greenbacks. Two of them are, In the treasury; the third was paid out; several years ago, and is probably in the vault of some bank, because it has 'never been heard from since. One (hosand dollar notes arc numerous. Knew till BiulueM. % "1 don't know why you should have Selected this particular site for a summer hotel," said a newly arrived gurct. to the landlord, who was an old acquaintance. "It strikes me as a very warm place." "That may be." replied the landlord, "but you will find the proper temperature has been obtained. The waiters are all girls from tho Boston colleges.'!— Pittsburgh Chronicle-Telegraph. ; Coast of Hayehan Flooded—Scores of Chinese Villages Are Washed Away by the Inundation. Shiuifrliai, Aug. l.-The recent disastrous tidul wave alonp; thu coast ot northern Japan lias been paralleled by a similar phenomenon on the const of ITuichu, norlhen-st of the province of Kiangsu, in which Sliiuighai is situated. The news of the disaster did not reach here before, owing to the luck 'of facilities for communication with the part of the country devastated, Fully Four Tliouminil r«rHon« I'crlal;- -1. •On-.1uly.2G there suddenly appeared in the Yellow sea n huge bank of water- that was rushing shoreward with terrific velocity. The water oft the uo.vst is shallow, and when the wave was some distance 1 iiwiiy it began to comb, and the roar could be heard for a distance. From the stories of eyewitnesses and the reports of j>eci|)le iu Hie country back from the const, the wave wns live miles wide. Thousands of tons of water were thrown for wiles inland, and everything in its path was swept nway, Miuiy villages were eni iivly destroyed, nnd it is estimate*! l-hiil fully -I-OOO people perished. All Hie c.-.itlo were drowned and the i-ice fields were obliterated. H is expected ll::it the KUI-- s-ivors will iueetwit.il n r-oise fate than by drowning, t'or'wivh l-'uu ili-st-ruction of the rice-field famine will stare them in the face in the nntti:::ii. . • iuTslit IlnvT £ci"iTvrnrne, Had it not been for l.he gfiulually sloping 'and under tho wattir, the effects of I lie wave won III have been far more disastrous tlinr. -they actually were. This hnd the .i-itec't of! grcsitly retarding the progress of the immense i-juantity of wiilcr, which, luid it been undicckcd, would have swept fnr iu- land fai- o\cr the eonipnriitively flat count.ry. Survlvorn Aro Suffei-lnK- In mnnv cases whole families were lost. There is..alre;idy much suft'er'mg among'the survivors, who, miserably poor before the disusier, are now absolutely homeless and fcxxlU'ss; It is Ve.n-.-ed that Inter ilelnils'will add to the ininibcr of lives lost and the extent of the damage done. BOTH CLAIM THE VICTORY. Coiitllctlne Kfport» CoilfnrnlllB II Rccl-nt lin;;ii|ri]iuiilit 111 CuUtt. Muvtuui, Aug. 1.—Advices of ii private clniractci- have reached here from S:m- tiugo do Cub" o£ the recent ..•ni'-agc- ment between a Spaui.sli force under tins command of'Col. Sfgura and the rebels' led by Kabi. According- to the yuvern- ment rt'imrt the troops won u victory, after inllictintt heavy losses upon the rebels, themselves escaping with slight losses.- The'detiiils of the engagement are being, suppressed .by the - government, but advices from other sources show that the rebels were not defeated .liul that a large number of the troops "were killed or wounded. Want the Convention. Chicago, Aug. J,—Indianapolis, Cincinnati and Detroit are bidders for the convention of "sound money" democrats, and the chances seem to be-in favor of the first named city. Chicago would be the unanimous choice were it not for the fact that future reference to the "Chicago convention" might lead .to annoying mistakes. August 7 the.na- tional .committee will meet and settle that question tmd also fix the date of tho convention. • Mine at Bessemer Cloied. Ironwood, Mich., Aug. 1—The officials of thcTilden mine at Bessemer received instructions from New York Friday to close down the mine. President, lia'nd gave ns the reason that it was impossible to make sales on account of the 'free silver score among eastern capitalists. The Tilden mint employs about GOO men. The Newport mine has red uced its fbrcje- f,rom 300 ^o CO men. Wonderful Kscilpe of h Clilld. Kalamazoo, Mich., Aug. 1,—A two- year-old girl fell from a Michigan Central car window,at Oshtemo while the train was running 50 miles an hour. The train stopped, backed up and found the child uninjured, except two scratches on her lace. The rootherwas tired nnd had fallen asleep. The child was found playing in the sand. ' Runlan City nomine. St. Petersburg, Aug. 1.—A terrible fire has been raging at Llbuu, Kussia, since Wednesday. Several streets are in flames and. the firemen are unable to cope with the situation. Libau is a. seaport town of Ituesia .in the province oi Courtandi on the Baltic, Its population is between 25,000 and 30,000. Cotton Damaged by the Heat. • Vicksburg, Miss., Aug. 1.—The most unprejudiced 'observers concur in reporting that the cotton has sustained Irreparable damage.from extreme heat nnd drought during fhe past few days. This applies to an immense area on both sides of the Mississippi river, having Yicksburg for its center, ; The IlllnoU Campaign. Chicago, Aug. 1,—Senator Cullum will open 'the republican campaign in UK- o on , cured by the republicans of Sangaroou couiity and this will be dedicated by the senator, To Moot At>gu«t 11. Ottumwa, : la.,' Aug.. 1.—Secretary Walsh, of the democratic national committee, by instruction of .Chairman Jones lias" sent out a call for a meeting; of the national democratic committee at the rifth Avenue hotel, New York- city, 06 August 11. . -, •v':•,•.^•^-: .:.: ;• In ,oiir variable climate the summer wardrobe;.roust' 1 ;be supplied with .garments both thick nnd thin to meet emergencies; One day it is so . warm that you are melting and dissolving in perspiration; the, uext a shivering temperature snyg-ests thnt the wind has blown acixiss icebergs, and makes a f!rc on the hearth more than welcome. Unless one changes underclothing with the changing record of the thermometer, it is wise to have alwRys at least a. single warm wool gown or jacket, •which Is ready to one's hand a,t need. Tor ordinary all-day wear u well-made skirt of water proof serge or flannel, a cotton waist or a silk one, nnd a coat, to be worn or luid aside at will, constitute un appropriate costume for most young women. The temptation in midsummer is to provide too many very thin and too few warm and thick dresses. A wool gown of light weight should bo part of every lady's summer outfit. , ... Shawls and wraps are usually disdained by girls who consider them fit-only for their c-ldcr.t. But a soft white shawl to wrap over a thin evening toilet—on the vcrandn, or in the drawing-room when the windows lire open, and the. evening breeze sweeps in fragrant with flower scents or salt with the sea—is n.ot a thing to be despised. Still, if a girl considers such an accessory to her toilet .inappropriate, let •her' do without it. It is certainly elc- ynn-t and suitable in tire appointments of mothers end grandmothers, and the girl may not monopolize all tho bc-ati- tifu! things for hcrselj'. The summer wardrobe is incomplete without a light raincloak, easily rolled up and carried, and ready fnr the sudden shower; shoes of different weights—the substantial russet with broiid, sensible sole.s, as well ns the daintier tie and the fairy-like slipper—must be provided for the separate occasio'.is when the feet must be well shod. It Is. still true that the well dressed woman is known by her shoes nnd her gloves, though less than formerly is nttcntion 1 to these matters a distinction, since most of us care intelligently for these details of costume. The summer wardrobe requires more thought a.nd planning than the winter one, because it must be keptfresh-ard dainty ot all hazards. Itibbous inust be rancwed, rumpled skirts must be ironed, gowns must have an air of newness. The light materials in vogue for dressy functions will give the wearer ;i dowdy look unless they are constantly cared for, kept free from i^ust and preserved from crease and stain.—Harper's Bazar. ATMOSPHERE OF MARS. Tho Fur-Away Plunct nienned with Pcr- e.inlully Fine IVruthor. Let us now remark that the Martian meteorology is less complicated and more pleasant-'than that of the earth. There* the weather is almost always •fiuo, especially during the summer. Ycj'y seldom are there clouds, even in winter. Generally when we are unable to distinguish through the telescope the details of the geographical configuration upon'.the planet, the fault is in our own atmosphere nnd not in that of Mars. It is very rarely the case thnt, \vhen-our atmospheric conditions are good, we are. unable to sec thesede-tnils.- During the last period of observance of Mars in 1594,1, to speak for myself, encountered' only 15 days (from October 10 to 25) when the surface of the planet was' veiled by its own atmosphere. Clouds are excessively rare on the surface of Mars ,and perhaps crcist at all only ns fo'gs or light cirrus; they are not clouds of rain or storm. These veils are very infrequent there, while they are perpetual upon the ' cnvth. Probably there is nota.single.dny in the yeaj when the entire surface of tho earth is uncovered so.that it could be satisfactorily observed from spnfe. Thfi 'planets have two meteorological systems that are absolutely antithetical. Furthermore, in the rarefied atmosphere of Mars there can be no powerful winds, like the trade winds and the predominant atmospherical currents which rule terrestrial climates. Occasionally, however, observers lia'va noted long streaks of snow which appear to have been produced by currents in a tranquil atmosphere,. Schiap- trelli, for instance, observed Bucli streaks ("trainees") in November and December, 1881, around the northern, polo and extending n considerable distance from it. But such things arc exceptions. The "normal condition of Mars is fine weather.—North American Beview. ; '• ' Jones—Have you hoard lately from your wife at.Newport? Smith—Yes, she writes that while the summer isn't half spent yet, nearly all her money is, and she wants some more. —Texas Sifter. 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. ; •mall PHI. Small Dose. Small Price. _ MllllVna of Money Invested in:the Wheel Business. Diversion <>' C»plt»l from other llnei of Triido—Ijlttlc LlkMllliood of » Collapve In tho lllcjclo • Doom. The enormous popularity of the wheel has mnde bicycle manufiicturing- one o£ the greatest industries. The figures g-iven ns.to the onjomit of money invested in -wheels ond wliecl plants nnrl. the persons who receive employment in various bicycle departments ore truly astonishing. Of course these are merely estimates, but they are probably as near the real facts as estimates can be. These frjjureK as given by the- Chicago Tribune, which has made a thorough ciinvnss of the bicycle business, are as follows: Bicycle rldora Cost o£ whccta to rl<Jci-si ........... Elcyclo cloihing b>- riders ......... JIO.OOO.OM Blcyclo manufttCLurci-3 ........... Z-w Cdpltnl in factories ............... »CO,000,OW Tiro factories.... ....... ' .......... . -' Capital In tire factories ........... fS.000,000 Manufaeturors of sundries . ...... Employed In making sundries... . Employed In tire lactorics 3,000 Rctull dealers and repair men.... 22.000 Output of wheels for this year... 1.000.00') Output of tires for tills year 3,000,000 Such enormous totals arc surprising. even to those who have watched tho bicycle during the last few years, and they explain the eitoct the bicycle Ins had -upon certain other lines of business, including-jewelry and watches, liveries, street .railways, etc. The money now' spent for wheels is divcrtttl from other channels, into which it formerly flowed. The most important question is whether this influence is to be perm.incntor only temporary,' and this involves t-he query who.Uier tlic popularity of the bicycle is t he resultof, a. pnblicfiKl,which twill soon die out, or if it 1ms come to stay. There is mud) difference of opinion regarding this, and one prediction isnffgood asau- othcr. The bicycle is ccruiinly not a toy. It possesses much utility, and to: 1 that very reason there seems to be little likelihood of a total collapse of the boo™. Uut on the otlicr hand, there is good reason to believe that in tinv; manv persons who are now devoted to tlie wheel will seek some other and ne^v form of amusement. It is human nature to bo fickle, and especially in regard to pastimes. The business men who are feeling the effects of the boom must exercise cs much philosophy as is possible under the circumstances. It is not in the nature of things that people should stop buying watches or taking carriage drives for any R-reot length of time. .Much money has been made so far in tho manufacture and sale ot wheels, and-It will continue' to be made. But the mine is by no means inexhaustible. This is nhown by the fact that some bicycle firms, have recently gone 'to the wall. Undoubtedly other failures will follow, and there will be n general weeding ou». The people who have engaged in the business --sorely for the purpose of making 1 wheels for the least .possible money and selling them at the greatest possible price cannot hope to survive, unless they quickly change their methods. But those concerns which have endeavored to construct.bicycles ns pood as can be mode will continue to enjoy prosperity. Prices may go down; in fact, itisdifli- cult to see how they can be kept up, notwithstanding- the efforts to maintain them, but the business of the reliable manufacturers will continue to bo profitable.—Troy Times. . JpalonflT Cnder the ?«a. "Well, you're home at last, are yon," said t ho .mermnod.-angrily. "And where have you been, I'd like to know? Do you realize that it is nearly 2-1 hours since I last saw you? A pretty hus- 'band you are!" "But.- my dear—" the mermnn bgean. '. " 'Eut'—'but' don't say. 'but' to me. ,;\"o doubt, you've an excuse. , You'd be a poor-sort of a mnn if you couldn't think of one by this time. Rut I know where you were. You've born hanging arovukl those bathing resorts n^r.in."— Chicago Tribune. Ss, • ijunasnaK:ng came Into vojrue duYing the reign of Henry.Il. In jingland. V THE MARKETS: GrAlu, ProTlalnni, Etc. Chicago, Aug. I, WHEAT— Moderately active and unsettled. September, K»i@59&c: December, - . . . OATS— Fair trading and unsettled. Nil. 1 cash. JSS>18K,c; ; September, ISWlBii: May, 20%®21c. Samples steady. No. 3, 1C® Zl^c: No. 3 White, ISVilffKc: Mo. 2, ISM;® 19^c; No. 2 White, 21->iiS22%c. COBN-Steady. No. 2, 24«(S'2«lic; No. 1 Yellow, 2JVi@2-l'Kc: September,. 24WJf24Tlc; December,, as^UIS^c; May, ,27%®2Sc. BUTTER— The market Is ruling quiet, with quotations at 10®Hc for creameries and SJM2c for dairies. LIVE POULTRY— Fair demand. Turkeys,- S@10o: Chlckeni, S®8Wc; Ducks, 8® tilje per pound: Geese, per dozen, ts.OOIiifi.W. WHISKY— Steady on the basis of J1.2J for New York. AUK. 1. PLOUR-Steady, unchanged. • WHEAT—No. 2 red, moderately active, firm. August, 63K@G)H; Sct-tomber, G4 1-1J (fftt' 31-JGc; October, tM54@C5!4c; December, 6C@66%c. CORN—No. '2' dull, firmer. No, 2, SOU® IH4; September, 3<Ric. OATS-No. 2 dull, (steady: state, Kfr30c: western, 23®30c; September, it%c nominal. BEEF—Dull, steady. Extra mess, SC.OO 57.00. ' POKK—Firm. New-mess, $7.75S;8.25; old 'me33. J7.2M-7.75. LARD—Steady, quiet; steam-rendered, (3.65. •''.' BUTTER-Stoatly, fairly active, "vt cst. crn dairy, i!@!2c; do. creamery, ]l'74!5>15c; 'CHEESE—Quiet and steady; part sklma. 'EGGS—Steady,'dull. Western, llSartte. v —— / . Live Stock. Chicago, Aug. 1. CATTLE—Market steady. 'Fair to best beoves, 'H:26<3H.K>; «tockers and^feeders, |S60©3.CO; mixed cows and bulls, p.25@3.ni, Texas, >2.«@3.10. . . HOGS^-Markct opened strong, heavy closed Sc lower. Light, «.10@3.W; rousji packing S2.6G®.2.85: mixed nnd butchers. 13 00«>3.80; heavy packing and shipping, $tMeJ.!5:' pips,' J2.S008.-IO.. ' ' BEIi-IEVED BI JLUt. HOW IT IS DOSE., . How n Woman M'oris 'or Her Sex. f.si-r.'.-iAi. TO ouu i-v^r nr.A r -i") 2 SerUcii at her desk in the bureau of corri-sponilencu, this wonderful woman oprns hor Icilcrs from all parts of the world. A few extracts from their contents tell the story.— low \. '• I .-mi i« -i wry had condition. Sly coiii-M'S liuvc Monpcu from calrliilii; roU, .'Hl<) ""•• ! >aln '" (wirful. 1 am ull bloated uf; iiiid tliL-iniin in lower part of n>)-' lod j s torrllilc. My back nn<I liead iclic all llio lime. « li»t »lia" I lo for It?" Miss I*—-— r DCS Momps. Mr". I.iz7ic Di-Clinc, 221 Grand Slrw-l, .liT.-.ry City, ri-lulM licr ml-i-rlW ri;.-,ulllnir from womb iroiibL', from wlilcli flic waw re. lievi-il mill cun-il by the timely u-ii- of l.yili:i 1C. riiiklinin'» Vogc- i-.blL- CoMiiciiiinl. Slic '-lids her leiier by Miyiug, "I owe nil to FI103I OHIO. JIr".>'«»-tnnCol)h,ofMil7iclMj«. tvr. 0., u-iiLi-t: "1 uH;d elRlit bul'llei it! ymr Vrjielnble Com- prt I, aii.l'l nm li:i|,|i)-to>!iyit \>M cured m>: of ]>:mil'ul nic:^lru- nlioni :iinl iKickaclii-. Sly tuner- ir.£ cv,-rv month ivns dreaaful. case Hie ]iaili; linlliiiig to cure me. Oh, I w-itnt to lell even" one \vli:lt cured im-'. 1 wi! -' 1 every suflWiiiK woninn wunW write una get your advice." • f Miss .li-iinie , OiicdBO. Btntes ihiit flic l-i uveiiiy-nvo years of .'ice-, oeciiiinlion, fales- wonmn in Wo dry goods store. . Conntont; standing lias broujlit on womb trouble, the symptoms of whiclislic describes fully. Slie tnvs: "Help nic if you can. Tlierc arc' several girls I know I-who have written to Mrs. 1 Ink- linm, and been cured by be,- advice and incdicluo." Mi«s M-irv Sroylie. wlio resides I at "078}' Snsquchanna Avenue. ' Kvnsingion.l'liila., writes:"I am a working.girl, and must ftand eleven hours every day. I have suffered terribly trom painful nicn»lru:iiiunsaii<!ki(liK-ytroubIc. At times mv bead was to ilulT I could hardly fee. A friend recommended your Yegeiablc Compound. 1 am a different pirl now. no niore acheu and p.-iins. on, tbuuk you, tliankywl" The ahorc extracts from many hundred letters received daily by Mrs. Pmk- ],am, at Lynn, Mass., go to show how easilv aJling women can obtain advice and relief. Write to Mrs. Pinkham. Lytllo, E. Pinkliom's Vesetable Compound the most successful female medi- ch," known to the world, can be obtained of ary dru^ist in the land. _ ROM ' ONC-HALF SIZE OF BOX. POZZONI'5 'COMPLEXION POWDER! I han been tho Btandard for forty T on ™ »nd" U H)?M porulnr to-0n7 tbun ever before. 1 POZZOXFS J Ist^oiUealcotnplcrion r-^dcr—bc»utlfTtB?;| rflfrci"L!n(r Y clcnnly, hafllihful and harmltii, \ A dftlicatc. IpvhiMo protection to Uic face. Wiihewr^'bojcofJMIZJIOXrSnnnigr 1 otMefMNcmtlfm GOLD FCFK BOX U given trrc ot charter. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AXT> FANCY 8TOEE8. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE- MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers FiraUblnK.DKor.ticn art E« •Jnwring tEe highMt degree of- ...... COJ1FORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. FOUR Tmp« PCR OUR m . Toledo, Detroit,fMackinac : ' : 'THS soo." MAHOUETTE, AND PULUTH. . LOW RATES to Plcturinqn* M«ckln*c tat DMarn Includlw Jleuli wd Btrthi. Pram &.«^.».8ttf^T"«J.,$i8iln«. Detroit, $i 3 . 8 o.. EVER ^ EVEH1Na , Between Detroit and Cleveland Conncdlnir «t CIwfl«nd with EuUest Train; foVall point? Bart, South and Sonlhjjert. «nd «t Detroit for ill point* North and horthwett. Sundu Trips Jmt, Mr, *«»»«« « n<l S«Pl« mb ^ **• EVERY DAY BETWEEN ' Cleveland, Put-in-Bay / Toledo Send for nimtratcd Pamphlet. Addrew. *.' A. BCHANTZ ..... -... OBTI1OIT. " FOR THE BLOOD, ; NERVES, LIVER KIDNEYS. 4 B. B. B. B. cured us. J K. C. Taylor and wife, T. JJ Imal, Jacob Hebcl, James Braz* icr, Dave Ball. .Logausport, Ind. i 4 B B.B B are purely vegetable. Put up in-oapsules, sixty In a box. , Thirty days' treatment in a box. I PrfceV per box, or six for $5. J Manufactured byfl. C. BRAQQ, j Connersyille, tod. • For sale by all druggists. I........"——'-"—" • FOB SALE »Y— B. IT. liF-BSUN'G, Druggist.,

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